Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 100


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1918 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1918 volume:

Page one The Spirit Annual ■ !i r.... n . The Brunswick ALL PHONOGRAPHS IN ONE A Phonograph Sensation Our announcement of the new Brunswick Method of Reproduction brings city-wide interest It appears that every music lover has been waiting for such an instrument as. the new Bruns-wick—-America’s latest musical triumph, made by the Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. People say that our claims for it arc too modest. The Brunswick Method of Reproduction is so much better, so far superior that praise is indeed fulsome. You, too, must hear this remarkable new instrument. You can't appreciate the great advance it represents until you hear it. You'll be delighted with The Ultona, which plays every record, and with the Brunswick Amplifier. These two great inventions make the Brunswick the most perfect Khonograph ever conceived. As you’ll agree. You’ve never before card such natural tones. All previous conceptions of good tone will be changed. Come in today. Join the most critical music-lovers in town. Hear this super-phonograph. QUADE STUDIO 417 MAIN STREET AMES, IOWA iiiti!iiiiiii.i!iiiiiiiiiiiuiii;i(iiiiii!f, IIW1- HWWISBMMWMMiiiillfli i lilrtlllii 1'Hlll liWIlI.i .illlHllliilifilllLilfr. V-First Row—Mirah Mills, Arthur J. Stcffcy. Eleanor Murray Second Row—Martha Lesan, Lucille Lang. Donald Finch. Robert Potter. Leslie Gray, Marie Rayncss, Edith Wallis Third Row-Ha:cl Cave. Marjorie Nickels, Gilbert Luke. Harriet Tilden, Irene Sogard, Marion Smith Fourth Row—Tom Musson, Beatrice Olson. Earl Johnson, Ina Reins, Dorothy Harriman. Barclay Noble, Victor Beach o o c 03Kjimiiwmi S1ti spirit Annual Vol. 7 May 24, 1918 No. 18 Application made for entry as second-class matter in the Post Office at Ames, Iowa. May 6, 1918 liif’iiuihiiiiHiiuiii; iiiiNiMiniiiiiiiiinii;;iii»t?niiimminBiiiKi ■ v ■•••• I!••••!II••••••I11 Mill i Eljr Spirit Staff for tip' 1917-1918 i£i itorinl Jj tuff Miss Mills (Miss Coskery) . . . Faculty Advisor Barclay Noble ..... Editor-in-chief Nevln Inncs (Lucile Lang) . . Assistant Editor £3 us turns taff Mr. A. J. Steffey Victor Beach Robert Potter Leslie Gray drills js'taff Edith Wallis . News Editor Eocene Watkins . Athletics Beatrice Olson . . . Jokes Tom Musson and Martha Lesan . . Faculty Advisor . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager for Annual 2lrpurtrra Ina Reins. Harriet Tildcn, Marion Smith, Marie Rayness, M. Nickels, Eleanor Murray Soldiers i£i!frnri| uMluui iPtnff Hazel Cave . Literary Editor Romans Reins . Lit. Contests Annual lnff Gilberte Luke . . Arr Donald Finch . . Jokes Earl Johnson Athletics Art Work. Mountings, Etc. Lucille Lang . . News Dorothy Harriman Seniors Irene Sogard . Literary . Edward Rutherford KDITOlil A L We wish to thunk all the many people who have helped to make this Annual a success; the student body in general who have backed it up; the students outside of the staff who have contributed silently to the Spirit; Mr. Quade who gave a great deal of his time free to help us out; The Times Printing Company who cared much more for the artistic printing of the Annual than they did about their profit; the Ames business men who made the Annual possible by their support financially, and the subscribers who had the final say In making it a success. inmiMiii iPage four The Spirit Annual He tcatimt Hie, the Class of nineteen eighteen • dedirate tljis Annual mitlj admiration to onr Ames liiglj School ©oys in tlje eruice. The Spirit Annual Page five Charles Shockley Arthur Speers Burniee Postgate Sam Martin McKinley Steigerwalt Floyd Mahie Earl Shiill Louis Gray ('arney Dunklc Harold Seymour Robert Sage Winfred Crabbs George McCoy Earl Quade Cecil Hamm Jav Elliot Paul Ilaimnond Donald Soper Warren Reinhardt William Ricketts Leonard Deal Clifford McCarty Lyle McCarty Rufus Hoon William Nelson Paul McNeil Vaughn Hunter John Taylor Ralph Lewis Art Ralinger Frank Corbin Elmer Jones Lawrence Murphy Harvey Fitch Douglas Waitley Ted Nowlin Harold Loughran Leonard Stenerson Gifford Terry Eldred Heffern Orvil Apland Charles Nowlin George Dunlap William Tves IM'M HI I Page six The Spirit AnnualThe Spirit Annual Page seven (Duv Slrnrhrrs 1917-1919 ROW I Miss Jessie Barnes, Physical Training. (No. 1) Miss Mirah Mills. English. (No. 2) Mr. Arthur J. StefTcy. Principal, Civics. (No. 3) Mr. Robert Thompson. Physical Training, Coach. (No. 4) Miss Laura Niles. Algebra and Geometry. (No. 5) Miss Olive Stewart, Modern and American History. (No. G) ROW II Miss Neva Gales. Algebra and Geometry. (No. 1) Miss Mary Thornburg, Biology. (No. 2) Mr. Frank W. Hicks, Superintendent. (No. 3) Miss Florence Williams, History and Physiology. (No. 4) Miss Grace Curtis, Commercial Subjects. (No. 5) ROW III Miss Jessie Fickel, English. (No. 1) Miss Mildred Sprague, Latin. (No. 2) ROW IV Miss Louise Coskery, English. (No. 1) Mr. Harold G. Singer, Manual Training. (No. 2) Miss June Miller. Advanced Civics. (No. 3) Mr. J. W. Clarson. Agriculture. (No. 4) Miss Mary Coffee, Physics and Chemistry. (No. 5) ROW V Miss Wyllie McNeil. Home Economics. (No. I) Miss Cora Miller. Home Economics.. (No. 2) Mr. Warren E. Pollard, Music. (No. 3) Miss Genevieve Fisher. Home Economics. (No. 4) Miss Ida Boyd. Shorthand and Typewriting. (No. 5) Miss Rosnmond Cook, Home Economics. (No. G)Page eight The Spirit Annual i I !• lit till IMIMIM || |||M iBoarft of Sdisratixm Hr. C. M. Proctor Prof. F. W. Prof. V. H. Beckman Meeker, Pres. Mr. E. H. Graves Mr. L. C. TildcnThe Spirit Annual Page nine “Jhtipnnoihli in llunmrrtrnuIRENE 0. SOGARD Her heart is as large as her store of knowledge. Acting Class President '18—Spirit Staff •17-’1S—Final diploma in penmanship —Thrift stamp bookkeeper. NICVIN MUNRO INNES There will be no one to fill “Nev’s” shoes next year. Spirit Staff—Vice-President 17-'18— Class Football ‘17—Basketball ’17-'1S — A’s both years—Hi ‘Y” Cabinet —Class football and basketball '17-’18—“Y” Pledge. WALTON GOODE What is so rare as a day with June? Roys' Working Reserve—Vice-President Hi Y —School Affairs Committee— Class Football '17—Class Basketball '18— Y Pledge. NAOMI 0. FITCH She would make a perfect Red Cross nurse. Tennis Championship 'lfi—Glee Club '17 —Captain of winning volley-ball team. FRANCES ELEANOR HOLM She loves to tell stories, but even so her conscience is clear. Winner of Home Declamatory contest -—YW TC rd PlaC° ln Stale contesl You can count on Lillie. G°— rwidal in typewriting— Class Pla Declamatory contest—Y W Pres —Two typewriting Diplomas. The Spirit Annual Page eleven DORIS j. WHERRY 0, No! I Isi muthn't loolh my repulathion. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer '17-’1S Final diploma in penmanship. BARCLAY E. NOBLE “Demosthenes is dead; Cicero is dead, and I am not feeling very well myself. Class Play—Debating team '16-’17, '17-'1S—Spirit Staff two years—Class football '17 — President 15-'16 — American History Medal '16-'17—Class track '15- 16—Boys’ Working Reserve —Active in Entertainments- -Substitute yell leader— Y Pledge. ROM AN A L. REINS To bread dough or pie dough or “coin” dough I prefer Waldo. Y. W. C. A.—Spirit Staff—Two Typewriting Diplomas, 51 words a minute. JNA LUC ILK REINS Her last name is most fitting. Y. W. President fust semester—Active in Red Cross—Winner of A” in gym. —Spirit Staff. VTfTOR MAINER BEACH Vic put. the spirit in our Spirit. Manager of Spirit — Boys’ Working Reserve — Class Basketball IS — Underwood diploma, -ifl words a minute— Y” Pledge—“Y Cabinet. BEATRICE TOLEPHINE OLSON Practical?—Not so you can notice. Active Red Cross worker—ClassPresident 1914-’15 Class Day Committee—Spirit Staff ,16-'17-’18—“A in gym.— Volley ball team — Winner in Popularity Contest—Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. RH5=t1 L=fME5=- IPage twelve The Spirit Annual LESTER E. SAUVAIN Precious things are done up in small packages. Ciass Play—Class football 'J 7—Basketball ‘le-'l?, ’17-’18— A 18. MARGUERITE KIRKHAM Is undemocratic for—she vouches for the Royal (ty). School affairs committee—Y. W. C. A. MILLIE IRENE LEKDALL M” stands for Millie, more modest, most memory. The Great Triumvirate (An organization based on eleven hours of study every day.) Y. W. C. A.—class song—school affairs committee—volley ball team— school song. EUGENE W. WATKINS Like George, never told a lie. Boys’ Working Reserve—President of Hi Y”—Class football—Basketball ’IS —“Y” Pledge. HELEN ALBERTA McDOWELL Quite inteiested in aeroplanes. The Great Triumvirate.” Class Song—School Song. ----- - - .IVIJ v l ) Efr!IL S®. 0 l owl c,aims Hazel for a Y w'r rhe Great Triumvirate.” A’ Senior Class Play — p(in«tar ) ofc,,ilerary society—Literary a1917-1918—School Aua rs Committee 191G- 17 The Spirit Annual Page thirteen WILLIS B. BELKNAP Onr friend and a hard worker. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. President last semester—Class football ‘17. LEONA NONAMAKER When Mary Pickford dies, Leona will take her place. Final diploma in penmanship— 16 words a minute on Underwood. WILLIAM MARION SHERMAN “My eyes are blue, my teeth are white I comb my hair morn, noon and night. Class football 17 -Class basketball ir-’1$—Senior Class Play—Hi “Y“. Pledge—Hi “V . LETIIA M. FISH Almost as permanent a ball fixture as our statue of Minerva. Final diploma in penmanship -16 words per minute on Underwood. DONALD FINCH Chauffeur of the Little Red Devil. Donald is a comical fellow isn’t lie?- • Boys’ Working Reserve -Spirit Staff. MURIEL MACK I E Paid us a very short visit but left her mark. Winner War Story Contest. Page fourteen The Spirit Annual WILHERD LEROY A PLAN D He may lurn out all right yet. he is still young. Class President '16-'17—Boys’ Working Reserve— Y Pledge. LILA .MORRIS A nature so modest and so rare you hardly see the strength that is there. Volley ball team. FORREST E. CLARK One of the Siamese twins. Boys' Working Reserve—School Affairs Committee—Y. M. C. A.—Class Basketball 'IS— Y Pledge. LOIS R. MILLER Music Hath charms and so does she. Class Basketball team '16. HAROLD L. KOOSER The other Siamese twin. Class Play—Class Secretary ’17-'18—Y. M. C. A.— Y” Pledge—Business manager and Treasurer of Class Play Y Cabinet. V hat she wills to do or say is wise, virtuous and best. 1 ypewrlting diploma for 46 words a S,i,1V7hrift stamP bookkeeper— inal diploma in penmanship.The Spirit Annual Page fifteen liUCILLK LANG Nine ‘•'Rails” for our Lucy Winner in popularity contest—yell leader — active in H. S. entcrtainmenls — Assistant Editor Spirit succeeding Nevin—Member of Y. W. C. A. Committee—Annual Staff—High School song—Class Play —Typewriting Award. 4 0 words. EAMi WILTON JOHNSON A most excellent President. Who knows he might be President of the U. S. some day. Boys’ Working Reserve—Senior Class President—Class Football '17—Spirit Staff— Y” Pledge. LENA PEARL NELSON A merry heart doeth good like medicine. Chairman Social Service Committee Y. W. C. A. THOMAS F. MUSSON Tom has got every pretty girl spotted. Class Football '17—Varsity Basketball 'IS—Orchestra ’ 16-’ 17—Class basketball 17-'1S—Spirit Staff—Hi Y — Pledge Hi Y”. MARVIN K. SOGARI) A right useful man. Boys’ Working Reserve—Class footbali '17—Hi “Y”. RUTH J. FREELAND She delights in asking questions —her favorite one is why.” Typewriting Underwood Diploma, 40 words a minute. I JPage sixteen The Spirit Annual EDO AH JACOBSON Goes quite frequently to Nevada to see— the court house. Boys Working Reserve. MARJORIE A. NICKELS Oh horrors! I was taken for a Freshman. Social Committee of Senior Class—Y . W. C. A. Committee—Spirit Staff— A in gym.—News Editor of girls’ issue —Underwood diploma. MABEL L. RODGERS On with the dance, let joy be unconfined Certificates in typewriting—Y. W. C. A. — Senior Class Play — School Affairs Committee—Red Cross. GILBERTS MAUDE LUKE When is a girl not a girl? When she is a peach. Class Play—Spirit Staff—Popularity contest. J. EDWARD JUDGE Some one once said. He Is enough to kiss. Boys' Working Reserve. sweet EDITH ALBERTA WALLIS I love a youth. Oh! what bliss. Class Play—Y. W. C. A. Committee-popularity contest — school affairs committee—Volley ball captain, social chairman Prep.. Soph, and Junior years. Spirit Staff. The Spirit Annual Page seventeen ••••Mill CONSTANCE MARGARET KNJPE Never a dime Never on lime Rul a jolly good scorn to know. Y. W. C. A.—Volley ball team— social-outdoor and games committee. ENID EDWARDS O. where is my powder Puff (it)? Y. W. C. A.—46 words a minute on Underwood. MARIE MARGARET JUDGE “When Irish eyes are smiling.’' Social Committee—Final diploma in penmanship -Glee Club. FRANK M. COULTER, Jr. “Cong Boy.” “Y” Pledge—Member HI “Y three years. MYRTLE M. HALL An understudy of Anna Case. Declamatory contest IS Glee club 16 ’17. THERESA LOUISE JUDGE Beware of a woman With hair of a hue That stands for danger I’m warning you. Final diploma in penmanship — Popularity contest — Glee Club — Secretary and Treasurer of Sophs.The Spirit Annual S. IMOGENS DEAN Me without a lesson. Never!” Declamatory contest 1916. LESTER OLIVER JOHNSON “Happy am I, From care I'm free. Why aren’t they all Contented like me?” Class basbetball 'IS—Class football '17 — Boys’ Working Reserve — ”Y” Pledge. VERA LORETTA BARKER I can’t, and still, I wonder if I could.” Y. W. C. A.—Red Cross—Final diploma in penmanship. ELIZABETH C. BATMAN I smile, for those who are deserving.” Y. W. C. A.—Volley ball team. ANNE ELIZABETH LINDAUER A brilliant mind A manner kind A gentle, quiet spirit. Winner in oratorical division declamatory contest—Y. W. C. A.—Glee Club —In preliminary debating contest. MaRV ELIZABETH BATTELL When you meet her you know that a genius is bashful. Declamatory contest.The Spirit Annual Page nineteen ALDEBA H. FOX Needs lessons on “How to Smile. Y. W. C. A.—Typewriting Diploma. •IS words a minute. NEVA IRENE SCOTT Modesty hides her light under a bushel. Y. W. C. A.—Volley ball team. LYMAN O. OS AM Like a pond, still but dec]).” Class Play 'IS—Class football '17—Hi Y . JESSIE LEE BOFRLAND She has a most mysterious air. Y. W. C. A.—Diploma in typewriting. FANNIE DIXSON As dignified as any senior could be. Y. W. C. A.—Final diploma in penmanship. WILLIAM F. WINTER Like a mouse, very still and quiet but always knows what is going on. Class Football '17—Class Rasketbali 'IS. W RME5-Page twenty The Spirit Annual MYRTLE C. JORGENSEN She’s very small She is a prize We all of us think She’s very “nize.” A” in gym. — Final diploma in penmanship — Remington Award, 4 6 words. ELSIE ELLIOT The Glad Girl. Y. W. C. A.—Red Cross—4G words per minute on Underwood. IRMA ALLENE TAYLOR “The prattle of a typewriter is music to my ears.” Best Attendance Record. ROSE IRENE GORE She has a very keen sense of discrimination. Y. W. C. A. — Red Cross — Literary program Committee (Senior)—Final diploma in penmanship—Two typewriting Diplomas. GERARD M. RAYNESS Fresh as a bridegroom and has his chin new reaped, showed like a stubble field In harvest time. He scorns the camera. Cartoonist for Spirit.”Page twenty-orte The Spirit Annual Class Htslorij It was in the fall of ’13 when the old school again swung open her doors for eigbtv-nine Freshmen to enter and begin their four long years of life in her halls. The first few weeks we inwardly shivered when anyone yelled “Prep!” and outwardly trembled at the sight of green dandelions. After our class finally adjusted themselves, we became noted as llie peppiest class ever in school. (Please pardon our self-praise.) We organized before any of the other classes and Bcatic Olson made a sure enough peppy president. I . Our first class party, we all remember, and we somehow had an awfully good time without quite knowing why, after all the boys in some way got mixed with all the girls on the opposite side of the room. But there's one thing about that party some of us never could understand and this is, why do Edith Wallis and Barclay Noble blush when third floor is mentioned t Our Junior Hallowe’en party surely had all other class functions beaten, when Mr. Steffey, for once, allowed us to laugh at his expense when he came in doing the Agricultural two step. Our bob-party that year would have been a wonderfully good party, if there had been any snow on the ground. We took such pains to find chaperones and we finally Ihot Mr. and Mrs. Bob Thompson would fill the bill. At the school-house, we all waited and waited. They didn't come, so we finally drove off without them to an oyster stew at Noble's. All the time the said Thompson's were waiting at home for us to come after them. That year we started out very strong in athletics. The football boys were full of enthusiasm, and we had a fine team, thanks to our coach. Our boys on, the team were Soper, Anderson, and Dvoracck and they all won their monograms. In the spring our basketball team held Hammond, McCarty, Dunlap, Anderson, Sauvain, Dvoracck, with Innes, Dunlap, McCarty, Sauvain, I lines and Hammond winning their monograms. The Juuior year of athletics never went very much farther than a good class team owing to our suspension from the association. At commencement time the Juniors gave their annual reception to the Seniors. Whenever I think of the reception 1 somehow seem to hear Mr. Steffy telling his one favorite story about the Swede boy and girl but, “I tank I said too much already. ” Leroy Aplarnl was our president that year. This year the Senior class has not been very active in social events, but we have our old enthusiasm just the same. We did have a tally pull, however, and succeeded in so stringing taffy on all the hall floors that Mr. Steffy had a hard time writing tardy slips next morning. Another stunt which will be forever remembered occurcd on May 22nd. That day the Seniors grasped their last chance to return to the manners andPage tv.’cnty-w.'O The Spirit Annual , Wn tvlGa t0 be kills once more but some of us presented a ;S:f SUL number of curly homh which sprung into being, we VP’’%|V Lit'ernn' °1 ' °f WOlk j th° Senior veer ...din order to leave a better record for those who are to fill our idares, we the Senior Class, eheerfully have assumed (he respons.h.lity of carry-it,,, one-fourth of the demerits that the right honorable judges have deemed it ne cssary to bestow. Hall' glad, half rad, wc are venturing out on the sea of life and vc hope th re will be no submarines that may wreck our happiness. Our greatest wish for those who arc pushing up to take our place is that I bey may make good from our examples, profit by our mistakes and have as jolly a time ns we did in old Ames High. Class Mill of the Class of 1913 Wc, the SENIOR CLASS, of Ames High School, of the City of Ames, County or Story and State of Iowa, being of sound mind and disposing memory, make, publish and declare this the last will and testament made by our class. First: Wc hereby give, and bequeath to the .Junior (‘lass our History map hooks, note books and cveithiug—Miss Stewart to-boot. Second -. c give and bequeath to the Sophomore Class—No, not knowledge or wisdom, they do not need it—they arc now too wise, but we do give our dignity and our authority. (bird: We give and will to the Freshman class our simplicity. (They need it). Fourth: To the Faculty, we give, and bequeath our Caps ami Gowns, tmt Firih: Fanny Dixon wills her false hair to Florence Godard. Heatnec Olson bequeaths her powder and puff to Vera Grover. Dons Wherry wills her primness and dignity to Ethelvn Cole. Amu. Ln.dauer gives and wills her “Avoirdupois” to Dorothy Grucll. Map'aivt Sloss ' S l ,|U'' ls 1 .voun£ lady’s attainments and hair do, to runJ to he sit ev,,s of 1,or l,rown dress to Viola Ray, for a »mm to i.e used for the bottom of her skirt. Sr: 1 tc wm 'rin ,hc t« Hazei Ricuter. N vii, Innes W|||H his . , . Walton (icNNle will iml 1, m,,V 0,10 w ° take them. l uffet. 1 11 (HRiw ihs his interest in M5ks Miller to GeorgeThe Spirit Annual Page twenty-three Vera Barker gives her ability in extemporaneous speaking to Ardella Pike. Prank Coulter wills his fifth year in High School to Buzz Lang. Torn Musson wills his ability to bluff to Homer Tostlebe. Ruth Freeland wills her ability to ask questions to Martha Lesan. Edith Wallis bequeaths her stand-in with the teachers to (’loo Allen. Gerard Ray ness gives his long loved pipe, to Ted Kooser and Lowell Houser. Gilbcrte Luke wills her winsome ways to Sara Brown. Sixth: The Senior ('lass as a whole give, bequeath and will to Air. Stcll'ey a map ot' the world. We will to Miss Miller her photo which was taken during the Carnival. We bequeath to .Miss Gates three million dollar waists. ••The thinner they arc the more they cost, ’ she says. We give to Miss Thornburg a collection of United States Army pins. Also an instruction book, “How to Keep Roll.” Wc will to Miss Sprague, the ability to pick a east for the Senior Class Play that pleases all. Irma Taylor wills her ability in cabaret dancing to Miss Fiekcl. To Miss Boyd wo bequeath the Seniors’ share of the song books. We will to Mr. Hicks a new set of books on “How to Study. “ We will and bequeath Constance Knipc's skeleton to Miss Williams to he used in Physiology classes next year. Barclay Noble wills his knowledge and ability to run tilings to Joe Anderson. Wc will to Miss Curtis the Senior Secretary book to be used as a text book next year, in her book-keeping classes. Miss Stewart said she wanted the best thing the Senior class had, .so we will, bequeath and give to Miss Olive Stewart, our Mascot, Bill Sherman. Seventh and last, we will, bequeath and give to A. H. S. and you all, our wishes for your success and prosperity in the future. Signed and sealed the 24 day of May. 1018, A. I), by the Senior Class of 1018.Page twenvyffour The Spirit Annual Prophpril of ffllaes of 1913 Js lolcl by The Wizard of the Future Scene- Dark gloomv forest with cave in the foreground. The Wizard is seated i.i the door of the 'cave deeply engrossed in a large book Beatrice has keen informed that he can foretell the future and comes to seek hts a.d the class prophecy. . B. Arc you the Wizard of the Future! (repeats three limes). W. (Looks up with dazed expression) Eh, what’s that! Am 1 the Wizard of the Future! Yes, child, that’s what the people of the earth call me. B. Oh, Seer or Visions, won’t you help me! I’ve heard that you have a Book of the Future and can foretell the destiny of people. Barclay says 1 have to, just have to, get. a prophecy for the Class of 1918. I tried to get Inspiration lo help me, but she is so long in coming and now my time is up and .1 have nothing. Barclay will simply chew my ears oil' if I don 't get it by midnight, tonight. So won’t you help me? W. I am forbidden to disclose the future, ftalways causes trouble. . . . But—wluit would you he willing to give if I should tell you the secret? B. (Opens pocketbook and offers money—wizard shakes head. Then offers her ring and later her beads—still no response.) That’s all I have here but maybe I could get more. How much do you want? IV. No, it isn’t that kind of pay I must have. I can tell you the future, only under one condition, and that is that you must promise that no one of the members of the class shall, under any circumstances, lose his sweet disposition. B. Oh, I promise, i promise! They never get mad or peeved and they arc all so anxious to know what they will bo doing in ten years. . Very well, but remember—if any one fails to keep this promise, he must be branded a Sorehead, because Fate is no respcclor of persons. B. Oh, 1 am sure they will promise. What will you disclose first? W . ( kj)cns buj book and seems to fait into a trance). Ah, there’re a man; .ini .i who lia o brought congenial and vice versa natures together., . « n C !,,Klhi,S aA)lc nss'staut I'da Morris are conducting a Matrimonial '' 11 ' ar' meets her husband, the Count Kneaubrayncs MillL lJrMi' m, t' l)rt,UCS' ,ie.v v°d quite happily until Hazel Cave and becomes lonw‘ t0 SIH',! ! the summer and then the intellectual pressure lx (°mcs too heavy for the poor count «,„l „ . .... |mor counl a,ul ,lc forced to flee to save the frag-immediatcly becomes infatuated'. Bod wl ments of his mind. and ' • »»«uton is convalescing i his graduation's cutting otr tUr. • • 0,nar from heart affliction caused by Beach, with whom he Li 2 ™VmUnn in Civic., classes. Victor trod the college path four times daily, is . successor toThe Spirit Annual Pa.eetwenty-five • III • i MlMtM tllllallll ■!••• lilt HMftIMMIIMtl IMM • I • 11I Hit I ' IIMMItMIllMlil' : Mil Mil MdIMIIIltllllilllll IIImMIMMIV • • HIM Luther Burbank. By a series of grafting, Victor now picks a crop of apple pics and dumplings oft! his trees at Mitchell villc, and “Tubby” Kooscr is the inspector and sampler. “Tubby” finds his occupation exceptionally satisfying. Marguerite Kirk ha m, disappointed in finding that her Well is an empty one, joins the Yankce-Robison Circus as bareback rider, being trained by ring-master, Donald Finch. Nevin limes is in a state of mental doubt. He doesn't know which line of work lie should take up—that of a clown or an undertaker. B. Where’s lua Reins? W. Ina marries “Stub” Watkins in 1923. Her wedding is one of the most extraordinary events on the social calendar of Ames. The bride is gowned in a creation designed by Helen McDowell, modiste employed by Seal's, Roebuck Co. Mrs. Vera Barker Rumpscy is matron of honor. I see Imogenc Dean,, Elsie Elliot, Jessie Bourland, Neva Scott and Elizabeth Bateman as bridesmaids. Anna Lindauer carries the ring in a buttercup. While the bridal procession marches to the alter, Doris Wherry plays, “There Shall Be Showers of Blessing.” After the ceremony, at which the Rev. LeRoy Apiaiid officiates, Earl Johnson sings with great feeling ami pathos, “ ”f is Better to Have Loved and Lost 'Phan Never to Have Loved at All”. B. (Meditatively) Well isn’t it funny how things turn out? Tell me about Frank Coulter. W. Frank is getting famously rich. Iiis latest book, “The Care and Feeding of Infants,” is enjoying wonderful popularity. Gladys Slingerlaiul and Lois Miller arc looking after the diet and happinesss of the fowls at the I. S. C. Poultry Farm. Myrtle Hall, the famous prima dona, is on a concert tour with Mr. Pollard. Frances Holm is substituting for -Miss Fickle who is on a leave of absence. Lena Nelson is occupying a new position in A. II. S.—that of teaching the faculty to be sweet-tempered and obliging. B. What becomes of the actors in our class play? Something romantic, must come of that. W. Bill Winters and Willis Belknap are out of work and at present aro tramping their way thru the country and they occasionally pull off’ vaudeville stunts in small towns. W. Ah, Destiny scatters human beings far and wide. The Present counts for little. Edith charms Lester out of his usual calm repose and the result is a honeymoon to the Bermuda Islands, but Lester wonders if he didn’t make a mistake in not taking the former Tripp. Of course executive ability is expected of Barclay Noble and it is being demonstrated by his rapid rise to dictatorship in the Skyscraper Chimneysweep Co. Lillie Roberson is teaching the Chinese to use the typewriter. The Theory of Evolution as expounded in English Class during the last semester of the Senior year, made such an impression on Lyman Osam’s sensitive nature, that he is spending years of unceasing effort in Africa in an attempt to trace his ancestry. Lucille’s part in the play inspired her to try the stage and she is rolling the curtain at the Princess. Gilbertc Luke is in charge of an expedition in search of her lost temper. Naomi Fitch, in partner-Page twenty-six The Spirit Annual ship with Myrtle Jorgensen, is conducting a dance studio for the poor working girls in Chicago. , . 0 B. And does Lester Johnson join the Navy as he plans doing:? AV Ah no Lester is serving a term at Ehlora for stealing Lotha Fish s affections from Les O'Brien. Romana hears and obeys a call from the West and is now on research work. Ah, here is a celebrity. Aldeba Fox and Muriel Mackie are senators from Iowa, thanks to the campaigning efforts of Marie Judge, whose propensity to converse with the younger clement of the opposite sox finally has its reward. Her cousin, Theresa, filling one of the occupations opened to women by the Great War, is a conductor on the college car. Herers a lucky star: Gerard Ravncss. Mis graceful and artistic exhibition of the new dances lias caused him to eclipse the one-time famous Vernon Castle. Enid Edwards is directing the choir at Ontario and Marjory Nichols is a saleswoman for shoes N with not less than three-inch heels. B. Those are lovely. Do you see Edgar Jacobson’s future? W. Here it is: He is the floorwalker at the Style Shop. Marvin Sogard and Edward Judge find it cheaper to live in Gilbert than finance the weekly trips; so it is due to their enterprising natures that the little town has a shoe shine parlor. Bill Sherman finds his life calling in a beauty parlor on Broadway, New A ork City. Fanny Dixson is teaching school up in the wilds of North Dakota. Rose Gore is proprietress of the Grand Avenue Lunch Room. Ruth Freeland is nursemaid and governess for the Donald Finch family while he is on his circus rounds. B. Leona Nunamaker is just wild to know where Destiny takes her. V. The Grout War so depleted the list of eligibles that' Leona, in disgucst, eiders a nunnery. Ah, here's an illustrious couple—Constance Knipc and Erma Taylor. (onmo is on a lecture tour to the various high schools in the United States, advocatmg the cap and gown for commencement. Her adversary, Irma m thentTAT « of the simple, white, girlish dresses. And Ton, M.isson, last but not least, is taking a course in Time at Grinncll.The Spirit Annual Page iwency'Seven Cl ass Sbcmg Tunc: “SolomonLevi” I. We arc Ihc class of ’18 going out to do our best, To use the knowledge we have gained, and put ourselves to test; Although the four long years were hard, we’re sorry that they’re gone For they were years of joys and tears, and many a happy song. Chorus: 0, dear old Ames High, we’re all proud of you, Our class of ’18 will ne’er forget about you in the years to conic Then we’ll all be alumni of the orange and the black But honor, faith and loyalty, for you we’ll never lack, We’re glad ’tis true, our work is through and nothing left to do But yet it’s hard when at the last we bid farewell to you. Tt. We came as freshmen to brave the storm of strife and care and work Prepare for greater tasks to come, and learn to hate to shirk; And now that we three score and five have reached this happy day Let’s all join in with “pep” and vim and sing this merry lav: Chorus: S3 oh Class Day Farce Pmur Raysox........................................Naomi Fitch Romsrt Brown, clerk of Henson Benson........Constance Knipe Jenkins, Miss Rebecca's butler...................Enid Edwards Rerecca Luke, a maiden lady......................Ruth Freeland Katherine Rogers, her niece......................Theresa Judge Marion Bryant,- {Mr. Bob), her friend..............Marie Judge Patty, Miss Rebecca's Maid..............................Lucile Lang (The Senior Class Play will be found in the Nous Section.)iWmtr Ayr Leroy Aplnnd Vorn Murker Elizabeth Batman Mary Mattel! Victor Beach Will Is Belknap Jesslo Bourland Hazel Cave Forrest Clark Frank Coulter Imogcno Dean Fanny Dixson Enid Edwards Elsie Elliot Donald Finch Letlia Fish Naomi Fitch Aldeba Fox Ruth Freeland Walton Goode Rose Gore Myrtle Hall Frances Holm Nevin Innes Edgar Jacobson Lester Johnson Earl Johnson Myrtle Jorgenson Edward Judge Marie Judge Theresa Judge Marguerite Kirkham Constance Knipe Correct Slim Studious Sensible Business Grit Tennis Modest Blushing Lanky Puritan Prophetic Musical Maidenly Manly Theatrical Gentle Con idem Domestic Capable Loquacious Affected sedate Innocent? Wise Agricultural Presidential Demure Prankish Happy Go Lucky Amiable Fast Skinny Oirrrtnry JFnuorn (Claim in Jffntur Aiuliitiott Himself His Clothes Be a Great Man No one knows Her Smile Reduce Elsie Voice Baseball Books Recitations Too Many to Mention Latin Language Postman at College Engineer Gardening Hard Luck Potato King Absent Her Holmes” A nice little Holme Longer Study Hours Making High Grades To Further Education Silent Girls Happy To Have a Good Time 5 Yr. Course in H. S. Riding Tricycle Shrink to Feet Quaker Meetings Undiscovered Be a Preachcres8 Rumors Her Coiffure A Large Family George Crigina! Jokes Society Queen Reading Relation to Webster Beat Her Brothers Racers Temper Farmer Less” How Many? Become Mary's Rival Athletics Volley Ball Team Gym Teacher Silence Too Modest A Convent Shorthand Questioneering To Do Lots of Good Miss Miller His Name A Land of June” Long Letters Chewin' To Keep a Man Music Singing Songster Frowning Oratory Higher Education Hoe Rake Kidding the Girls Minister? Buick Visits to Boone Jitney Driver Pitch Hay Brains A Captain in Navy The Juniors Class Picture President H. E. Dress Making Orator Hallowe'en Fussing Harem Boone Nonsense Election Boss Music Classy Dress Study Music College Lads Grades More Athletics Playing Teunis Weight 200 IMIMIMIIlllMIlilNKiiiiMINlMUlllllUlllliNINMOllUIIIIHIUlHII The Spirit Annual rnuu Directory Name Ayr iFauoro (Claim to iFamr f IIIMIUMMlOlllMtltMl Mil lit Ambition Harold Kooser Quiet Frailty School Printer To Be Thin Lucille Lang Peppy Fords Exceeding Speed Limit Vaudeville Actress Millie Lerdall Serious Brilliant Recitations English Teacher Anna Lindauer Studious Library Declamatory Contest Orator Gilberte Luke Sunny Ou»-door Sports Transcribing Shorthand Art Muriel Mackie Diligent Prices Short Stories Author Helen McDowell Old-fashioned Variety of Bags Retiring Disposition Never to Be Heard Lois Miller Kiddish A Good Joke Friendliness Stenographer? Lila Morris Frail Lone Drives Grades? Missionary Tom Musson Talkative Out of Town Girls He Wants to Know To Graduate Lena Nelson Friendly Count r School Y W. Work To Remain an Optimist Marjorie Nickels Nevada Ambrose Sighs To Be C ood Some Day Barclay Noble Official All High Activities Editor Prciident of I. S. C. Leona Nunamaker Studious? Youth Devil in Print Shop To Get Married Beatrice Olson Lovable State Center Sunny Deposition Pe a Frierd to Everyone Lyman Osam bashful Machinery Anti-Cap and Gown Mechanic Gerard Rayness Unitnown Girl4'? Chalk Ta)k Cartoonist Ina Reins Rose Son Mar. Wedding Bells A Little Home Romana Reins Agreeable Waldo” I. S. C. Doc't Room Teacher in Rural School Lillie Bober»on Brilliant American History Typewriting Dancing Instructor Mable Rogers Romantic D it. House Dodging Traffic Cop Make a Success of Life Neva Scott Sincere Cinder Path Sweet Disposition Be a Friend to Evervonc Wm. Sherman Ancient History Ancestor’s March Duplication Gladys Slingerland Shy Modest Dress Quiet Disposition A Secret Irene Sogard Sweet Peppy” Times Intelligent Questions Stenography Marvin Soganl Commercial Good Soles Clerkship Become a Cobbler Lester Sauvain Athletic Trlpn Corridorology To Have Evyle Irma Taylor Copper Jewelry Her Hair Remain Single Edith Wallis Graceful A. T. O. House Dancing Designing (?) Eugene Watkins Short Height Basket Ball Tiller of the Soil Doris Wherry Erudite Freckles Utensiliiis Housewife Wm. Winter Reticent CJvIcc Silcnco You Guess 1 » L The Spirit A n nual Page a vency-nineThe Spirit AnnualThe Spirit Annual Page thirty-one •§ i» uiylj is grandeur to our dust, S o near is (5od to man, HUjrn £hify HTliispcrs Imu, must, Sije youtl? replies, it ran. —Emrrooii.The Spirit Annual Page ihirty-twoThe Spirit Annual Page thirty-three An ihiterpsthig 3letter About ©nr Soys White House, Washington, D. C., May 1, 1018. Dear Miss Liberty: Tour letter has been received, and I am glad that you have so much confidence in my boys who arc fighting lor you. They arc a fine bunch of lads, the best on earth. So you want me to tell you something of where they are and what they arc doing? Now that would be quite a task, and would take a long, long time, but I will select a few who arc among the best. Of all by ‘Sammies’' 1 think of none you would be more interested in than those from the Ames High School. Forty-four of them have already answered the call. Don’t you think that is a very good showing for the size of the school? Rufus Hoon, of the First Medical Corps, of the 126th Field Artillery, at Camp Cody, New Mexico, is now a Corporal and Orderly for Major Bush. (20) Paul McNeil also of the First Medical Corps of the 126th Field Artillery, at Camp Cody, New Mexico, is a first class private and has been acting as a Styker for two Lieutenants. (35) Will Ricketts of the First Medical Corps of the 126th Field Artillery at Camp Cody, New Mexico, is a private and we hear that he is getting to be quite a horseman. (25) Jay Elliot, who is in the First Medical Corps of the 126th Field Artillery, has been assigned stable-boy and the most of his time is now spent with his horses. (23) Burnicc Posegatc is now in the 126th Medical Corps, Camp Cody, New Mexico, where he lias been appointed stable-boy. lie was formerly of the 100th Trench Mortar Battery but after reaching Camp Cody was transfered to the Medical Corps. (13) Arthur Speers is a first class private in the 100th Trench Mortar Battery Camp Cody, New Mex ieo. (36) John Taylor of the 100th Trench Mortar Battery, Camp Cody, New Mexico, is also a first-class private. (17) Douglas Waitley is also a first-class private in the First Medical Corps now at Camp Cody, New Mexico. (18) Winfred Crabbs is in the First Dental Corps of the 127th Field Artillery, lie enlisted in the First Medical Corps of the 126th Field Artillery and was transfered to the Dental Corps in December, 1017. He was in the hospital for some time, but is now in good health. (33) Donald Soper, now of the First Dental Corps of the 127th Field ArtilleryThe Spirit Annual Page thirty'five 'as also transferee! from the First Medical Corps of the 126th Field Artillery. He is now Assistant Dentist. (22) Harold Seymour is a First Class Private in the 309 Trench Mortar Battery, now at Camp Cody, New Mexico. Although when lie first reached Camp Cody lie was unfortunate enough to have to spend some little time in the hospital, he is now in good health and is gaining every day. (15) Corp. McKinley Stcigcrwalt is now in the 109th Supply Train, Truck Company F, at Camp Cody, New Mexico, lie was a private in the 109th Trench Mortar Battery, when lie left Ames, but was made a corporal when lie reached Camp Cody. He was then transfered to the Supply Train and transfering he had to forfeit his rank. He remained a Private for a short time and was again made Corporal. Stcigcrwalt was one of the few men in his company who were issued trucks. (26) William Tves is a private in the 168th TJ. S. Infantry. He says that the boys who write of excitement from Doming should be dodging grenades and they would know what real excitement was. Bill's picture is minus because he did not enlist directly from school and so no record was kept. George Dunlap is now a Corporal in the 109th Trench Mortar Battery at Camp Cody, New Mexico. (28) Sergeant Earl R. Quadc of the 109th Trench Mortar Battery, at Camp Cody, New Mexico, is Special Recruiting Sergeant. He has charge of the drilling of all the recruits for his Company. (21) Sergeant Lawrence Murphy is Supply Sergeant for the 109th Trench Mortar Batttery, and he is kept busy issuing clothes to the other boys. (16) Charley Shockley is a Private in the 168tii I’. S. Infantry, of the S4th Brigade, Rainbow Division, which is now in France. (14) Paul Hammond is also a Private in the 168th IT. S. Infantry, 84th Brigade, Rainbow Division, France. In his last letter he told some of his many experiences in “No Man’s Land.” At one time a shell fell so close to him that it threw dirt all over him, but as it did not explode lie was unharmed. (5) Harold Loughran is now with the North Dakota boys of Company II, 164th U. S. Inafntry. He was formerly in the 168th TI. S. Infantry of the Rainbow Division, but at the time this division left England he was in the hospital and was compelled to remain behind. He is now able to drill again and is gaining fast. (27) Warren Rinehardt is a private in the 168th U. S. Infantry, of the 84th Brigade, Rainbow Division, France. (2) Cecil Hamm is also a private in the 16Sth U. S. Infantry, of the S4th Brigade, Rainbow Division, France. (3) Sam Martin is First Gunner of the 36Sth U. S. Infantry, 84th Brigade, Rainbow Division, France. He says that the boys with him arc all well and happy and that they expect to soon have the chance to play a crap game on old Kaiser Bill’s kitchen table. (3S)Page thirty-six The Spirit Annual HMINWMHMtM 1 '••Mil Frank Corbin is a private in the 168th U. S. Infantry, 84th Brigade, Rainbow Division France. He has already lost a brother in this war. (8) George McCoy is also a private in the 168th U. S. Infantry, 84th Brigade, Rainbow Division, France. He was in the hospital for a short tunc but is now in good health. (9) ....... r These boys of the 368th that I have just mentioned arc just back from the Trenches, for a rest. They had a taste of real war and expect to return to the trenches in a short time. None of them can say too much of the kind treatment they received from the French people. Corp. Gilford C. Terry is now with the American Expeditionary Forces, in the 34th Co. S. F. A. A. Battery. His letters are sent via New York. He was first with the First Company at Ft. Winfield Scott, San Francisco, but was transfered from there to his present company. (11) Aside from having the mumps, Terry has been in good health. The main thing lie speaks of in his letters, is how he enjoys his High School paper. Charles Nowlin, 1st Company at Ft. Winfield Scott, San Francisco, has been raised to the rank of Corporal. He thinks Army Life is the best ever. (R12) Bob Sage is still at Ft. Winfield Scott, San Francisco, but lie lias been transfered from the First Company and I have not yet heard the name of his present company. (L12) Bob has spent six weeks in a truck driving training camp at Jacksonville, Florida, and as he has finished lie expects to soon leave for France. Art Balinger is a private in the First Company, Ft. Winfield Scott, San Francisco. (29) Orvil Apland is now iu Company B., of the 340th Machine Gun Battery, at Camp Funston, Kansas. He is a First Class Private. (30) Elmer Jones is now a Corporal in the 400th Areo Squad of the Third Avia-«” I'! in' tnn. oC1)a,; nC' .’ Arac, ican Uxpeditionary Forces, France. He was Totton uL .at,‘ T A:'!° ,'0’ Texas' n,ul 0,1 August 10, 1917, he sailed for Fort (40) ’ ‘ Be left Halifax on August 24th and sailed for France. hospital. Although'the w!'C Smicc’ a,ul 'cn ,nst heard from he was in the wounded. g 1110 Was stated, it is thought that he had been •Norfolk, Virginia! lllC Armcd G,,ard detail, U. S. N. Training Station, he stayed two months. He,In 'len ° a Radio Training School where training was assigned to tlio ti 'o'1 ,t0 arvnr University and after a month s ta v- • • • . 'lorida,” and is now on his second trip to tors under him. 'P he mailc third operator, and he now has three opera-Ted Nowlin 0f Company r n. tuici.s Mate School, Main Training Caiup,The Spirit Annual Page thirty-seven 41 42 the Great Lakes, 111., has been very ill for some time, ami is still in the hospital, but it is reported that he is now improving rapidly. (24) Floyd Mabic is now in Company A., 109th Engineers, at Camp Cody, New Mexico. (39) Ralph C. Lewis is now in First Gunners Mate Training School at Fortress Monroe, Virginia. He will soon be raised to the rank of Master Gunner. (4) Louis E. Grey is now at the 167th Samis St., Naval Y. M. C. A., Brooklyn, N. Y. (31) Louis is a coxswain in the Naval Reserve, and a gun captain in the Armed Guard. The Armed Guard has charge of the guns on board a merchant vessel or a transport, and their duty is lighting subs. Grey has been to France on the V. 8. 8. Seattle and is now resting easy in New York, at the Naval “Y,” waiting for a transfer to a transport. On his last trip, he says, as they neared the French coast, a flock of French Airplanes and derigibles and American and British destroyers came out to welcome them. Grey is now serving his second enlistment in the Navy, and likes it line. Me thinks he has a fine gun crew and says that the first “sub that comes poking her nose at them will find an uncomfortable berth in Davy .Tones’ Locker. Vaughn L. Hunter is in Company L., of the 31st Infantry, at Corregidor Islands, Philippine Islands. lie enlisted at Des Moines and was sent to Ft. Logan before going to the Philippine Islands. He is the only Ames High School boy in service on the Islands. (6) Leonard Stonerson, U. S. S. New York, o Post Master, New York, N. Y., is now a second rate Wireless operator. He is stationed at Eft'el Tower and receives messages from Abberdinc in French, English, Italian, Norwegian and German. These messages arc then handed to a translator. (19) E. C. Hclfcrn is now with Company A., of the Second Depot Brigade, S. C.,Ft. Lcvenworth, Kansas. (34) William Nelson is a Private in Company G., of the Eighth Cavalry at Valentine, Texas. Ilis company was transfered to Valentine from Marfa, Texas. (7) Lyle McCarty is in the 3rd Company at Ft. Ruger, Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands. He is now in a Master Gunners School and hopes to soon obtain that.Page thircy'eight The Spirit Annual . T, —;flSr(,a,a ot fi0ldCnnl Deal Vf Company K„ 47th Infantry, was formerly stationed at CampGreens, North Carolina, but he is now on Ins way to Franee. Leonard ts Company Agent. (1) piiffAwi r MftPflrthv is at Ft. Kamchamcah, Honolul Quartermasters Corps. (37) And last of all arc Carnie Uunklc and Earl Sluill who joined the latter part of April. They enlisted in Dos Moines and were sent to Ft. Riley, Kansas. (41) (42) Shull is in the Medical Division and Dnnklc is in the Quartermasters Corps. Now, My dear Miss Liberty, don't you think this is a fine showing for a High School of about three hundred and fifty students? They are a fine lot of boys and their “High” is certainly proud of them. AVell as this is all the information I can give you at this time, will close. I am ever Your faithful, TJNOLB SAM. Patriotir Uurk At Monte IT™ 7'7’e ™ch stay-at-homes’' have .lone in patriotic work the service bit' n e'' e0:nl ar Jt' t0 the sacrifice made by the hoys in On oi Z ‘ ?• C“n S“'V C havc ‘0 do something. Old Tor Red C'ross'mpi' l' f J ave accomplishcd this year is our perfect rcc-.1, nva,ri“:P Wtha l » tanner to urge'us on, and to spccd us ,,p-,hc sacrifice, but when one hundred . °St °f WS thc do,,ar mcant vcr ' little as a have given who reallv felt the l S sccuml il m ans that some pcojdc sThis CCOl',, isonctlmtA-H lh d Cross bandages. The s t'°°Vl UC road C( he seriousness of the need foi and evenings they have given hnl-1 a aftcmoo,,s an(l various other afternoons ©iris. There is little glamor m- ,ncant a rca sacrifice of selfish pleasures to thc safely boast of these earnest work-' ° k ,d °f work a,ul thc school can About eightv-five hov r d of boca» c it reprw ntl sch°o1 havc a certificate that they arc lose boys pledged to earn and » T Sacr,fice 0,? some things they wanted. n speakers who pr to « M. C. A. War Fund, •mt sign up feel like slackers rr o ' ■ 's must mvc made all those who dill 1,as sll,’»hlere.| the burden of T. '’ m st bo thanked for thc way in which vurnig work and keeping thc boys reminded• IIMIIIIMIIIIMIIIII The Spirit Annual Page thirty-nine of their pledges. If this eight hundred and fifty dollars brought cheer to any homesick or wounded soldier, surely the boys have been repaid many times for the little things they went without. Knitting for the Red Cross flourished during the winter months, and it would be interesting to know the amount of work turned in from the high school. 'Phe teachers especially led in this work, some of them getting the habit so thoroughly that their conscience hurt if they slopped knitting except for classes. A few boys joined in this work besides the majority of the girls. These knitted articles must surely mean a great deal to the soldiers who receive them aside from their physical warmth. The girls too, have made their contributions to war work. The V. W. C. A. conducted a campaign and raised about fifty dollars by individual subscriptions. Work was not furnished for the girls as it was for the boys, ami to many of them it meant little economies here and there. One of the most pleasant patriotic events of the year was the joint Y. W. and Y. M. Carnival. This was an all High School stunt which netted about a hundred and eighty dollars. On the night of the Carnival, the H. S. Building was turned up-side down while the kids performed for the benefit of their parents and friends. This is another thing which Mr. Stellcy is largely responsible for. The money from this Carnival went into Y. W. and Y. M. War Work. The Seniors voted linamiously to give the proceeds of the Senior Class Play to the Red Cross as a contribution in the recent campaign. This follows flic precedent of last year and wc are prom! of this custom but hope it will not need to last very long. T II R I P T is the way it looked around the High School during the. whole last term. It was on the hoards, in tho Spirit in write-ups and advertisements, and prominent in the Halls. The various classes had a friendly rivalry in the investing of money.. Even the various Assembly rooms and rows tried to beat each other. The total amount is small, but there is lots of hope for the campaign is still young, and will end only when the war ends. Liberty Bond buttons were also prominent at appropriate times, but a race in the investing of such huge sums was just a little beyond the hopes of even the thriftiest. The work of the Boy Scouts along patriotic lines is another thing that wc can well be proud of. They have proved themselves Prepared5' on more than one occasion. In the last few weeks of school, it. began to look as if wc didn’t have any boys in the school out of short pants. Forty-seven of our boys turned farmers to help Uncle Sam and our Allies in the food crisis. These boys arc fighting the. Kaiser without any guns, but their work is surely going to count.Page forty lillllINHMMMIHNII The Spirit Annual popularity (Contest Beatrice Olson Lucille Lang Dorothy McCarroll Oltly ““B l,aur f'-iruhs is to Itr 01IC — tiiiercoii.The Spirit Annual Page forgone 1 • MHWM»IMiIIHWIIIm HI iBvntvice (SMfinit “Bcatic” belongs to Ames High heart and soul. When but a Prep. Beatrice was elected President of the class and has taken an active part in all of our activities since that time. She has given the readers of the Spirit many a good laugh in the joke department of the News, Literary and Annual editions of the Spirit. During the past year -he has devoted practically every Saturday afternoon and Monday evening to Red Cross work. The High School girls recognized her sincerity when they elected her president of the High School Girl's Red Cross Society. Taken all in all, Beatrice is a good all around girl, full of fun, yet dependable and earnest, and always friendly to everyone. tGurtUe 5£mtg “Lucy” is one of the peppiest girls in school. We hardly ever put on an entertainment without Lucille’s taking an active part in it. When she had charge of anything, there was no rest lor the other people until they had done what they were supposed to do. Lucille has always been behind the athletic teams, giving the kind of support and encouragement that they needed. During the past year, she has been one of our yell leaders, and her pep has meant something to the boys on the teams. If her name was only Polly we could call her, popular, pretty, peppy, pushing, practical, prepared, promising Polly. 33urofi}y McQLarvaii “Dot” has made many friends in her two years in high school because of her open, straight forward friendliness. Her best high school years are still ahead of her, but already she has shown her interest in all of our activities. As one of her friends characterized her, she is “an all round good scout, rarring to go, and ready to try and do everything. ” With such a group of friends as Dorothy has, and her general friendliness to everybody, she is bound to leave her mark in “Old Ames High. ”Page forty-wo The Spirit Annual Mr. Lyman Wot Hich I Vs Moines Mi« Avis North Hi li L v Memos S weet fUentortrs Edna McIntosh •Mrs Lyman) Dev Moines Sadie Clark (Mu. S. lr-varJus' Columbus. Ohij Grace Mcllrath •Mrs. Parker) Gilman, Iowa Mr. A. F. Caldwell Momence. III. Mr. Henry Gcisc Iowa State College Ames Miss Rose Johnson MohridKC. S. Dakota a„ , . %,,,u,,u«ncc Ur fornot. vUCr Wt t0 »tiu5? —Stums.The Spirit Annual Page fony-threc iff liy uatm'im bitomlobur me destroy nur bealtlt, an labor for a fliiiiQ flint mill be usrleos in our lyaubu; hr flint stubs bio uessel by ouerlondiuy it, thouyb it br uiitlj i nib, and siluer nub preriouo atoneo, mill yiue its omiter but an ill arrouut of bin uoyane. —Slaroit.Page forty'four The Spirit Annual 111 ui v uany tmfumpson every S,nc’tM 0 clcvotKm t0 his work and to his uprightness year. To lucmion hlri 1 .TV 10 sucecss we havc attained in athletics the past mediately flashing acrossTi °° X 1qUc xvit,|0|,t the thought of Thompson )»i- During the three vea ' ] oulcl he an impossiblity. genuine impartiality ha Wn stainnoT ,ife has ««»g true, and his make the A. II. ,.a„j{ j • . . ‘ 1 ‘ 011 al1 his acts. His untiring efforts to warded by the increased interl 0 Ti lu h xomc athletics havc surely been re- Wliile we ire • 1 sl 111 the work. him our friend. '0 '° 8reot h,m as oul instructor, wc are. proud to callThe Spirit Annual Page forty-five IReuteiu of Atliletirs i s tlic few remaining days of high school rapidly come to a close, the A. II, S. students can look back over the past year and he proud that they were enrolled in a high school that ranks as high in athletics as Ames. Because of our inability to participate in inter-scholastic athletics, as soon as school opened in September, Coach Thompson arranged a schedule for inter-class games. The main sports in which the four classes competed were tennis, football and basketball. TENNIS The tennis series was so arranged that each class played out an elimination tournament and the winners in each class were to play for the high school championship, but for some unknown reason the scries was never completed. Probably it was because a majority of the boys were more interested in football. The only class which finished its schedule was the Senior, Victor Beach being the winner. The Junior and Freshman classes were slower in starting and only a few games had been played when the high school boys were stricken with the football fever. The Spring tournament had not been played when the Spirit, went to press. FOOTBALL When school commenced all of the A” men had enlisted or entered other schools so Mr. Thompson thought it would In profitable for the boys to spend some time learning the game and for this reason he arranged a series of class games. The boys practiced three times a week, learning how to punt, catch, throw, fall on the ball, tackle and run signals. The Juniors and Freshmen again showed their slowness to get into the game ns they had in tennis. Many nights of precious practice had passed before these two classes could “round up” enough players to organize teams. All the players knew the real battle would be between the Sophomores and the Seniors, the Sophomores being picked as slight favorities. The finishing touches were given to the teams and then the coin was flipped. What was the cause of the silence? Horrors! The Seniors had to play the Sophs the first game while (he Freshmen played the Juniors. SENIORS 0—SOPHOMORES 13 The score tolls the talc. The northwest wind numbed the fingers of the players so that many fumbles were made. In the first quarter the ball flew back and forth, mostly forth though, as most of the Seniors were inexperiencedPage forty-six The Spirit Annual Cilass (Eljanipimts in jfnotball c , - Full Bad- Donald w Ma : ,oy Bennett, Quarter; Elis Second Row—Sam Carter. End HuntCr Sub‘ End’ Norman Cornduissen Guard ’ v A vin Thornburg. Cent The Spirit Annual Page forty-sewn .......‘r-firnmniimm—inmiimnuix.j. , n iiiiuumiiii in men and were forced to the limit to chock the onslaught of some of the experienced Sophs. Despite the Senior efforts, Eliott got. away for a touch down near the end of the first quarter. When the second quarter started, the Sophs, were within twenty yards ot the Senior goal. After many line plunges Scovel “went over” for the final touchdown. In the last half the Seniors played the Sophs, on equal terms and succeeded in showing them what the upper classmen were made of. JUNIORS 10—PREPS. 3 The “little, but oh my” team commenced the game as if they were going to do something desperate to the Juniors. Griffith s line plunging, with the aid or 0 Brien, Thompson and Naughton forced the Juniors to he contented with the short end of a 3 to 0 score at the end of the first half. The Juniors pepped up in the last two quarters and with Cupps and Ross smashing the line, succeeded in making three touchdowns. SOPHOMORES f 3—PREPS. 0 There has probably been ‘‘nufl ’ said although it might be added that Eliott, Bennett, and Scovel were thinking seriously of entering the spring track meet alter they had made such a goo 1 showing for the Sophs. SENIORS 13- -JUNIORS 0 The Seniors trimmed the Juniors mid a flurry of snow by two touchdowns, one made by Mussou, who carried the ball thirty yards after intercepting a pass and the other on straight football. The Juniors were forced to resort to the passing game, completing several in spite of numb fingers. SOPHOMORES 37-JUNIORS 0 'rite Sophs, found a little tougher proposition when they met the Juniors altlio the Sophs, considered it another track meet as with the Preps. Grey, Eliott, Scovel, and Bennett played their usual game, while Meyers, Jarvis, Hess, and Potter starred for the Juniors. SENIORS 12-PREPS. 0 This was one of the hardest fought games of the season. The Preps fought as if it meant either life or death to them. The first half ended in favor of the Seniors 6-0. Jn the third quarter Winters repeated his former trick and smashed across the line for the final touchdown. SOPHOMORES 20—ALE STARS 2 This was probably the most interesting and exciting game of the season. The question to be settled was whether the Sophs were school champions. The All Star team consisted of eleven of the best players picked from the Preps, Juniors, and Seniors. The All Stars were completely outclassed except in forward passing. The feature of the game was a fifty yard run by Scovel for a touchdown. The Sophs won the game on just “plain football”.Page forty-eight The Spirit Annual .hhmhmwk all school first and second teams - Oiwi n 1st TEAM Dennett Mayo Jarvis L. Johnson Mammas Cupps Belknap Sauvain Grey Elliot Scovcl POSITION h. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R, E. Q- L. H. R. H. F. B. 2nd TEAM Naughton Meyers Comeliusscn Thornburg E. Noble Thompson Goode Potter Winters Watkins Innis BASKETBALL The first call tor basketball players was answered by about fifty fellows. After several nights of practice a squad of twenty-five fellows was chosen to try our for the high school team. Innes and Sauvain of last year’s team were two promising players. Also Scovcl ami Elliot of the Soph, team showed excellent form. Coach Thompson arranged to complete most of the class games ) January 1. The class games were played in two series. As in football the real fight was between the Sophomores and Seniors. The Seniors won the first series, while the Sophs, won the second and the “rubber” game, thus becoming class champions in l sketl el! also. The secret of the Sophs’, success lies in the number of athletes from the other classes in the service. The scores in the first scries were: Snphs. 35—Juniors IT; Seniors 40—Preps. 3; Juniors 22—Preps 9; Sophs 20 Preps 5; Seniors 21—Sops. 16; Seniors 35— Juniors 11. In the second round of the first series the scores were: Sophs. 19-Scniois 16; Sophs. 22-Juniors 6; Sophs. 57-Preps 1; Seniors 53-Preps 6; Juniors 10-Preps 4; Seniors 40-Juniors 14. Since the Seniors and Sophs, had each been defeated, an extra game had to be played to decide the championship. ho-ors. 8nd by S° doin« « tmor player to make a field baalr m?T le v ctors while Innes was the only ,,,s ‘ but the Senior luck was mL;, ’ C gam° was hard fougbt from start to following the first tci . lg tors proved that they were wonhv an i team scries was played. The Scn- intcT TV thC °t,1Cr claf«es with eas vx10 °f winnin8 some championship by mores of (hc ,oyal s J e. With the elose of the class games, the C°mi C)scd of Innes, CvJn »: High School Basketball ’ ,ot bcovcl, Bennett, Watkins, Cornelius The Spirit Annual Page forty-nine CUlciss GEIfcmtpicms in 2tashj?tlinll Corncluisscn Colburn Bennett Hubbard Thornburg Elliot Cray Scovel sen and Mnsson. Although Ames had a good team, they also had sonic good teams to play against. Most of Ames' players were inexperienced men. Their record, however, is very good and next year Ames High will have a team worthy of winning the state title. AM ICS 7—BOONE 11 The first inter-high school game was with Boone. Both teams commenced the game fighting like demons. The score at the end of the first half was 1 to 0, in favor of Ames, neither side having been able to make a field basket. Boone came back strong in the second half of the game and took home the bacon. Scovel, played a great game at guard and was responsible for the low score, limes and Elliot also played good games. Johnston and Patterson made the eleven points for Boone.Page fifiy The Spirit Annual SUMMARY Field goals: Boone, Johnston Boom . Johnston, Ames, Sauvain. 2. Patterson 3; Ames, limes 3. Free Subs: Boone, Albord for Patterson. throws: A MRS 34—ALUMNI 23 m. «han wl her luck by defeating the fast” Alumni team to the time of 34-23. The Alumni played a splendid game Tor having had so little practice. Sails: Jliissnn for Bennett, Corneliussen Tor limes, Alsou for Shull. Referee, Harper. A MBS 6—BOONE 21 Again Ames met the strong Boone team ami again the Orange and Black went down in defeat. The Ames team was off form and did not play with such vim as in former games. Bennett and limes were ttlie only A. H. S. players ; get a field goal, each netting one apiece. However, Eliott’s and Sauvain's floor work kept the hall out of danger many times. Johnston and Patterson were the horseshoe ’ men for Boone. Substitutes: Corneliussen for Bennett, Grant for Nelson, Cox for Patterson. Field Goals: Johnson 6, Patterson 2, Vallinc 1; Bennett 1, limes 1. Free throws: Boone—Vallinc 2; Ames—Sauvain 2. Ames by superior learn work and basket shooting, added another victor.' its credit by winning from the undefeated Toledo quintet. Eliott and Sauvain played ail excellent game caging ten of the twenty goals. Westfall, Toledo s stai player, was held to one basket by the consistent guarding of Scovel. 'Raymond Byrnes led the A. 11. S. rooters in some peppy yells and filled his position in collent style considering that it was his first time. Bubs: 11 ail a re for Lupton, Ribby for Du Pro, Corneliussen for Benneit, Watkins for Elliot. . ...ou—: vj ada 21 was very fast as ImIm.Uk w' Zthc Nevada team 35-21. The |piiu| been dilTereut |,n,l ;t llol , 'n(‘n,x ‘Hatched. The score would probably liavi The are a thf exw,,CMt yarding of Scovel. l da -k in A. II. s. ii ,U(. .MUUl C1 ol °-va supporters of the Orange am as probably on account ot rii m,m,K‘r w,m attended the game. H Kicld goals: Elliot 5 ,, ‘ , { A,,lcs Wffht that the team won the game Armstrong:}. Free thrown. . m,es4» Sauvain 2, Berka 2, Slniu 3 S,w»2. V S,mv«»i 5, Limes 2, Armstrong 1, Berka S ■aiajUNA 44 Mil ' • •» A 4O 02 1 he condition 0f t| . “ H - .hew ■ the wind 'l,,u Mas the floor work of |m ' • !!°IC !erc 1,0 outsidc lines. Thc i'enlur ,es’ Sauvain and Eliott. Tile Ames team aThe Spirit Annual Page fifty-one llarstty First Row—Norman Corneliusscn, Sub. Forward, Center. Thomas Musson, Sub. Forward; Eugene Watkins, Sub. Guard. Second Row—Earl Ellior, Running Guard; F.lis Scovcl, Standing Guard: Novin lnncs, Center; Roy Bonnet, Forward; Lester Sauvnin, Forward. “A” fHim ftrutit Utmrn, tTuio “A’u” iEralrr $muutiu Earl Elliot Elia rmirl iKoy illrmtrtPage fifo-uv The Spirit Annual IMilMIMlMlIMIMlM II II ll IIII ll IIM I times played circles around the Algo.m team but were very unfortunate i„ local- ' 'm.lVails: Sauvaiu 5, Bennett 1, Eliott i, 6, Paine 1, Watson 14, Skinner 7. AMES 11—MISSOURI VAMjEY 17 Ames was eliminated by Missouri allc in tlio first game ol tlie district tournament which was held in the College Gym. This was the poorest game Ames played during the entire season. The players, with the exception of one or two, must have been out late the night before, because they didn’t seem to realize or wake up to the fact that they were being beaten. The Missouri fellows ::ccmed afraid to tackle Scovel at close range as most of their scores were made by long shots. This was the last game in which Lester Sauvaiu and Nevin limes could help defend the honors of A. II. S. These two men will be greatly missed when the next basketball season arrives. IMS BASKETBALL RECORD Ames 7 Boone 11 Ames 34 Alumni 23 Ames G Boone 21 Ames 43 Toledo 10 Ames 35 Nevada 21 Ames 32 Algona 44 Ames 11 Missouri Valley 17 Ames 168 Opponents 147 . GIRLS’ ATHLETICS a part of die lifo'nVti3 i lMf StmlC tllis last -vcar towjmi making their athletic: triH s ‘ A , n ' th° Cj!°0,‘ Thc - waking up the school to the fact that test” for three or shc,,,Ct t,le bo-vs coubl l)c mad® to take the “posturi AV’ the girl’s “ ,1,ll°nt 1.S’| a,1( earn h°w few of them could earn similai “A”. ’ l,r°bably attract as much attention as the boy’ IJ||j y ]| 1 | of a success that it win 'l,mMt ullltwas held during February proved so mud the interest which comes p- ' °.t,U|)bcatccb Considering that it did not havi contests of the boys do it N10n an 'nter dass or inter-school tournament, as vh • nil o| competition. The ‘.i 11U ( a success All the games were peppy u,u With such a start tbc ,ln no team is given among the sm l ,‘0,(1 as n»wrh of a place in tb , ,V1h!clic ou«bt to build up gradually until the; 1 ,tam for with properl v adatrfT th® Seho°l as bo-v ?s athletics. This is no idh wl«y such ideal should not be hCf?un in thc dcs, there is no rcasoiThe Spirit Annual Page fifiy-three tElyrre is nothing iinu except ntluit is forgotten. — ffllli'. tUnrlin.Page fifty'four The Spirit Annual daUnhar for tiff School Ifrar 1917-18 Sept 6.—School opens. First Spirit is published. „ Sen, 7 —Ada Sprague found missing, but 'look who took her place. Sept 10.—Discovered we have give,, forty-one boys to the Army and Navy. Sept 12.—lli “Y starts. Sept. 17. Torn almost ruins lua's Ford on running into a bicycle. Sept. 19.—Miss Fiekcl says she is going to like the Freshmen. Sept. 21.—“Tain’t fair, tve arc going to have to take German.” Oct. 3.—-Miss Boyd wins gold medal. Oct. 5.—Freshmen have a class meeting. Organize and “Everything”. Oct. 10.—Mahlc Rodgers hits a post, while driving her Ford. Oct. 17.—War Edition of Spirit. Oct. 20.—Preps, have a Masquerade Party. Oct. 27.—Sophs, wallop Seniors. Nov. 1.—Sophs win class championship in Football. Nov. 7.—Big Y. Y. C. A. conference held here. Nov. 9.—All boys doll up for the girls. Nov. 10.—Tom Musson has date with three, (biicky boy). Nov. 14.—Knitting classes are installed in A. H. S. “Klick, klick, the needles.” Nov. 27.—All School Team selected. N . 2s. By this date eighty-five girls have signed up for knitting. hornburg is carried home with a broken shoe-string, uec. 7.—Seniors have tally pull. !! • 12 l)ei Ia,natory contestants try out. Good prospects. , M,ss Nllos ciderlains the teachers at her home. i»cc. 10.—Vacation comes. Hurrah! !!™ 1,0 bl” cvc,lt oF thc yQnv comes oft'.—-THE CARNIVAL. i... 7 i !' 'a‘‘at',m s,arls- “Good bye, teacher!” cry thc Freshics. iZ “What did Santa bring you!” •I in Hi wins declamatory contest. ••Congratulations.” •oi. truss Banner earned. ™ '»y Ms orchestra is ruined. •Ian. 30.—Mid winter x W llix drcam of vaimxtic Club. get it. ' eoa on account ol the war. Leave it to Ames vo Fvii.«. »„JJmil0v cl,lss wi,,s- Hl'vc 100 Pcr cc ‘ 1 gI). 7. German spy i„ comm°tion in High School. K,L Measles, Measles.”The Spirit Annual Page fifty-five Jfrrslinunt President.......Ralph Dalbcy Secretary .... Gwen Edwards Vice-President . . Marjorie Beam Reporter...Marie Rayncss First Row—Florence Speers, Erma Olson, Mary Wasser. Edna Armstrong, Marie Rayness, Burnila Burton. Harriet Sloss, Ada Nelson, Gwen Edwards, Marjorie McDonald, Gladys Grotli. Eva Hoffman. Lottie Fisher. Vera Rodgers. Genevieve Osain. Grace Johnson. Bonita Costigan, Edna Coe. Secotid Row—Clyde Griffith. Bernice Woodward. Ethel Armstrong. Emily Mellor. Eddie McCone. Violet Tripp, Josephine Maroney. Opal Briley. Ada Robinson. Hazel Ball. Loreen Ragsdale. Rmli Potce. Third Row—Harold Griffith, Carl Wilson. Pearl Nunamaker. Ted Kooser. Agnes McCarthy, Edith Speers, Ruth Confare. Bertha Lawson, hies Ball. Grace Harris. Mattie Ball. Fourth Row—Verna Nelson. Fay Griffith. Harriet Atwood. Zelma Holmes. Clyde Tanner. Mae Adamson, Lloyd Glidden, Myrl Garrctson, Gladys Allen. Neva Spence. Agnes Noble. Fifth Row—Albert Tesdall. Ethelyn Cole, Gertrude Murray. Mildred Ghrist. Mildred Porter. Inis Peterson. Elizabeth Scovel. Blanche Bentley. Evelyn Downey. Harriet Allen, Mary Reed, Barbara Stanton. Neva Gilbert. Hasseltine Mettlln, Geverna Erickson. Sixth Row—Clinton Adams. Lowell Houser. Russel Ives. Raymond Duckworth. Brice Gamble. Vera Grover, Marjorie Beam. Ethelyn Colburn, Ruth Miller. Donald Fancher, Arnold Livingston, Edna Wearth. Jessie Gibbs. Seventh Row-—Floyd Soderstrum. Howard Gore, Win. Frasche. Lyie Haverly. Russell Osborne. Leon Ragsdale. Galen Valline, Verna Adamson. Geo. Rosenfeld. Thomas Clark, Clarence Bolton. Harold Gilbert. Eighth Row—Clarence Godard. Barlelt Proctor. Frank Warren. Earl Peterson. Leslie McWilliams. Paul Burns. Lisle Miller. Floyd Scarborough. Maxwell Beinan. Marion Wearth.Page fifty-six The Spirit Annual .....M1HIMI.I..II.II,,................. Feb. S. Pupils cry, “I hope Miss.........gets them so we won't have to recite in ........... Feb. 10.—Political campaign begins for yell leaders. Feb. 13.—Junior’s Spirit appears. Feb 15—Lucille Lang and Raymond Byrnes win the fight. Fcb ]4 The Y. AV. C. A. kid party is held in the gym. About one hundred girls attend, some dressed as boys and others as girls. Feb. 15.—Ames losses to Sioux City in debate. Fcb. is.—Clco Allen trys out for A. H. S. basketball team. Fcb. 20.—Miss Miller gets Measles. No Civics. Feb. 21.—The basketball tournament here. Good looking boys, ask the girls and Miss Thornburg. Pel). 22.—Miss Coskcry gets Measles. No English! Feb. 24.—Miss Sprague gets Measles. No Latin ! Feb. 20.—Report cards. “Nuft said.” “Did yon see my awful Civics grade?” Mar. 11.—llollycc Wnllick comes to school with her hair bobbed. March 16.—Frances Holm goes to Rockwell City to represent Ames in 1 he district contest. AYins third place. March IS.— Thrift stamp campaign begins. Special assembly called and Mr. TIasbrouek speaks. Maidi in. College lins Si. Patrick parade. Breaks up school. Thanks to the college. March 24.—Mis, Stewart gels her picture taken before the Seniors do, because------------? March 24.—Spring vacation. One whole week. AVork nil'S’ lub Watkins and other boys leave Tor Reserve April 9.-April 10. April is. April 30. May 3.— May 10.-Mav 22.-Muv 24.-Mav 25.-Mav 26.-May 30.-Mav 31.- -Bob Thompson a hero—finds tl . Scniois try-ont tor class play. u',ook at iwt. •—Seniors stdl practising for class play. High School Picnic. —Senior Class nlav “wr -Seniorassembly. -O,, p ' Gi,,JCrt0 l,Cr0,•C•, -Junior-Senior liecept'o,, ' ’ N'° ° C lwd ,lis rc0,i g -Baccalaureate Scrnm,, —Decoration Day—Holidart 'omnieiieeinent Exercises. » The Spirit Annual Page fifty-seven First Row—Howard McColly. Ralph Mayo, Elis Scovel. Burton Colburn. Ted Jones, Harry Stewart, Roy Bennett. Second Row—Merril Hunter. Donald Hunter, Alford Carlton. Harold Gicbelstem, Homer Tostlebe. Jonas Tesdali. Marion Spring, Ackley Beman. Russell Thompson. Donald Durrell. Leslie Gray. Third Row—Donald Hucke. Theodore Blonquist, Edward Rutherford, Percy Adams. Sam Baltell, Carvel Caine. Alvin Nelson. Fourth Row—Ruth Hall, Elizabeth Fox, Lethn Seymour, Berniece Eller, Hollycc Wallick. Cheryl Wallick, Lois Ross, Gladys Ross. Merna Lee, Blanche McCauley. Lyla French. Fifth Row—Hazel McKibbon. Caiherine Morris. Norma Cole. Norma Hnverly. Lillian Kelso, Grace Vickery, Viola Ralte, Blanche Noble. Myrna Tripp. Dorothy McCarroll, Marion Smith, Mildred McCauley. Ila French, Helen Dean. Sixth Row -Dorothy Miller, Fern Dodge. Lura Woods. Ida Harper. Ramona Knipe. Harriet Schleiter. Nelly Maroney, Edith Cox. Barbara Wcntch, Ida Thomas. Tena Nelson, Ethel Rayness.Page fifcy-eight The Spirit Annual IHMNIHIIIIMNIIIINIMII ihumummiiwm •Boutgs of tf? “38 $ The rent big thing the “Hi Y 1ms accomplished this year is the spirit of friendship it has built up among the boys of the high school, Phcboxing and 0 or athletic stunts which were a part of every program brought the boys together in a wav that could not be accomplished by any other method Some of the best and most interesting talks of the school year occurred at the Wednesday evening meetings. The talks of Mayscr, Clyde Williams, Rodgers, Ned Mcmain, Charles Hclsev and some of the others, touched the boys who heard them more (ha., thev would care to admit. After the talks, there came bible study. Not the dried-up kind, but real, live, high school affairs, bible study. Then the boys who liked to sing gathered around Mr. Pollard at the piano, and sung till Jim had to drive them out by turning out the lights. The “Y” stood back of two big tilings that alone make the past year successful. It acted as the agent for the collection of “ Y” Pledges, keeping the boys awake to what they had promised. The Carnival was also given jointly with the V. . and the fun and money this Carnival coined arc certainly worth remembering. Ames sent delegates to two conventions. One at Boone, a district “Hi Y” and Sunday School Convention, where sixteen hoys had the time of their lives and advertised Ames to their hearts content; and the Life Work Conference at Dps Moines. Three of the senior boys went to this Life Work Conference and Ihc drcplli of its effects would be hard to measure. The officers for the past year were, Eugene Watkins, President, and Walton viomir, Vice-President, elected to fill the vacancies left by Donald Soper and nuiivd Crabbs. In the last semester, Willis Belknap was elected to lill the Plan of Eugene Watkins. “Bob” Potter was the hard-worked Secretary-lieasinvr during the whole year. Victor Beach, Ralph Thompson, Richard ci 'man. an- « Jobh , Kevin limes and King Jarvis served in the Cabinet that kepi Hungs moving. fcuimts (;. a. Ahhoiiffh 1-001. |)r°,Kl f tl,c lact t,mt they have a large active Y. W. plisbmom; one in |,jc|' Z v y 'T' '! bC(j!' 0nC f M °r vi 01' 1 . 1 ‘I™0 ’' seems verv briirht ..,„i . . l,ls ,ccn so firmly launched that its future mignt and promising. Hie purpose of the Y W (• a • « , . among the girls nul m i i i ’ ls 0 ‘,nno about a spirit of friend!nicsf °rdor to |0 i|,;K tjie . ? P . m ,0 1)0 hotter Christians in their daily life. 1,1 Mo,nbm,lnp-C1 r° r ■» follow,: •nan; Social Service—I ha rma»»; Program—-Beatrice Olson, Chair Harrimnii, Chairman. ‘ ° K°U a,lcl ,iydijl T''ldcn, chairmen; Social—Dorothy These committees arc divided • ,nt0 S|, )-coinniitiees giving work to a hirgoiThe Spirit Annual Page fifiy-ninc Mostly Q yU President . . Waldo McDowell Secretary . Florence Godard Vicc-Prcs. . . . Fern Grover Reporter . . Harriet Tilden First Row—Edna Dressier, Fern Grover, Marie Mortensen. Carolyn Crosby, Helen Nesbit, Verna Clark. Jennie McCuskey, Goldie Jacobson, Gertrude Reis, Sara Brown, Florenco Godard. Second Row—Nordica Slokka, Ruth Prall, Myrtle McCannon, l-Iazel Nesbit. Lydia Tilden, Grace Pohlman. Loraine Caul, Dorothy Gruwell. Third Row—Grace Iclen, Myrtle Johnson. Tvadell Elwood, Hazel Richter, Elizabeth Gleason, Olive Husted, Estella Sill, Gladys Myers. Eleanor Murray. Jeanette Beyer. Harriet Tilden. Fourth Row—Hazel Taylor, Martha Lesan, Florence Snook. Priscilla Dodds. Lucile Michels. . . „ Fifth Row Carl Briley. Chevalier Adams, Raymond Byrnes. Byron Guilder. Wayne Cupps. Harry Williams. R. Potter. Dorothy Harriman. King Jarvis. D. Crooks. Sixth Row—Earl Raynes. Bumice Ilubbart, George Puflett, Joe Anderson, Waldo McDowell. Lowell Mattox, Dan McCarthy, M. Howell. Roy Hess. G. Pohlman.Page sixty The Spirit Annual iimniunMHiiM number of girls, and at the same time creating a keener interest in tire organize- ti011 laist winter a was held here, in which two hundred and fifty Y. w -iris from all over the state were entertained in the homes of the Ames High -il ls Many interesting meetings and good times were enjoyed, including a ban-qnct and a trip around the college, which made the girls feel a closer relationship with other girls in the state. This conference was given with the help of the college Y. W. The Carnival, given jointly by the Y. M. and Y. W., suggests a never-to-be-forgotten evening, when comedies and tragedies were alike participated in. The Y. WVs share of the net proceeds, $88.75, was given in part to the army Y. M. C. A., and the rest was put in the Geneva fund. Many of the girls made pledges to the army Y. AV. C. A. and Y. M. 0. A. lantern Kid Party was given, in which “the children” were treated with pop corn and stick candy and spent most of their time laughing at the other fellow. A Christmas party was given to children who were not accustomed to visitations from Santa Claus. There was a Christmas tree, elaborately decorated with pop-corn, candy and tops. After the tree the girls gathered the children together and told them stories. A China-Meeting was held in April, attended by all the high school girls. .Miss Daisy Brown, a missionary from Foochow, China, spoke to them, tolling of her experiences in ( liina and what the Y. W. C. A. has meant to Chinese girls and women. The girls readily responded to a call for pledges to the Y. V. fund n» China. i; i ri,,S ? mos arc in every sense of the word, and with their ' s|‘nu t cs'us 01 the luture they will certainly accomplish a great deal. I he officers for the year 1917-1918 were • President, Im, Kerns, (Lillie Roberson)' ' President, Sara Brown. Secret«ry, Harriett Tilden. Treasurer, Doris AYherrv Mombors or the Permanent. Board • IS ?1ainm,n of Committee. (kTiu e- Scn:ice Coi ‘ittcc- Mrs. I). K. Anderson T' ° °Cla' Sm,cc Committee. ,CtS0 , A,lvisor to TreasurerThe Spirit Annual Page sixty-one Mtijlf cljnnl ©rrljestra First Row Myrl Garretson. flute part on piano: Fern Grover, piano; Ilomev Tosl'.ebe, come.; Floyd Soderslruin, second viol'n; Burton Colburn, first violin: Ida Harper, first violin; Pearl Nunamaker. first violin. Second Row Vera Grover. obligato violin; Thelma Houghan, obligato violin; Marjorie McDonald, second violin; Florence Godard, cello; Lura Woods, first violin; Clarence Godard, first violin; Robert Murray, clarinet. -tUby i£fsilit? an ©rrlycstra Our reason For having a high school orchestra is that vc wish to keep our high standard in comparison with other schools. In order to do this we must have the activities in our high school balanced. W'c want to give every one an opportunity to become well developed by opening as many interests as possible to him and to olVer every one a chance to develop the talent that he has. So we intermingle studies, athletics, public speaking, debates, and music. Another reason For our having an orchestra in our high school is to provide a phase of work For those that arc not athletic or are not gifted with talent in the line oF public speaking. In the third place, an orchestra helps to bring bettoV music before our school. We can sec what the “Living Picture Festival has done For us in Art. We arc now belter able to appreciate and understand pictures and to know what good pictures arc. Familiarity with good music creates a standard and trains the judgment. The orchestra is becoming a familiar and popular Feature of our assemblies, and has appeared at other times such as the Senior Class Play, Living Picture Festival and in the graduation exercises.Page sixqKwo IMHMHMMHHMM The Spirit Annual Olht debating learn Alford Carlion Barclay Noble debating Leslie Gray The best thing about this year’s debating is the prospects for a winning team next year. With two “veterans ’ trying for places, Ames ought to be able to put out a winning team. I he question of the State Debating League was Government Ownership of nan roads. Ames was to debate Carroll in the first round, but the second round Of debates passed before the State head-quarters decided that Carroll must for-V , q. me )CC,lU5 c °f some difficulties in choosing sides. Ames was then paired , . J ,U | 11' loux ka(l the big advantage of having a team which had to r 011 r111? .°,1|tl,C samc sul)jcct- the last moment two judges failed to appear, and local judges had to be substituted. of the ,r;rVlnT ,lC1 °'Vn’but t,lc oux City team showed the result ,UI: T1?1 and two to one. This was a bitter pill For going to he polished'1 Mi ,ard’ but ,he-v rc,t that next year both teams were chances arc indeed bright C H, t 0,1 cxccl,cnt coach and if she stays, our iFatlirr aixh £nn banquet I lie men ot the Hi eh Sclu l r Others and sons in Ames bv tl 1011 [ ' °n a arm P ncc in the hearts of the Without doubt, it was thr nwV'.3 tlCy caiT cd out the annual banquet. Hicks acted as Toast-master fld. tbat bas cver been held here. Mr. dbs liHknap and Kov Bcimott tcffc.v, Mr. Thompson, Rev. Johnson, aml n,0»Jpson especially will novf i° r t0asts 0l ta,ks- The talks of Stcffcy At tl,is banquet, a movement .° 01 ottcn l).Y the boys that were there. moxicUay wil be popular in a „a sla,tcd which will mean that next year Sflh001- S’ and 'be camera will belong to the HighThe Spirit Annual Pcige sixty-three Home Declamatory Contest Hi-st Row- Harriet Sehlcicer, Myrtle Hall. Ethiyn Colburn. Myrna Tripp. Vera Grover Sccontl[Ro v— Lorainc Caul. Fern Grover. Lillie Roberson. Ida Harper. Frances Holm Seri amatory $0ork Alter lots or little pushes given by Miss Fickel, twenty-five people appeared on December IT and IS, the nights of the try-oats for the Home Contest. Mrs. Coffin of the Public Speaking Department of the College acted as judge and selected the contestants for the Home Contest. These students appear in the picture given above. On •January 1G, after more polishing, the Home Contest was held before the whole school. Frances Holm was the one selected to represent Ames at the subdistrict contest at Dayton. She gave her reading in the dramatic class. Anna Lindauer was the winner i:i Die Oratorical Division, and Vera Grover won in the Humorous Division. Those three girls received live dollar gold pieces donated by The Tildcn Store Company, The Fair Store and Gus Martin. In the sub-district contest at Dayton, Frances won third place. This is cpiite an advancement over last year. Or.e stop at a time you know, is a very good motto. Let’s keep it up. Sly Urar During the past year, eighteen numbers of the Spirit have been put out besides this Annual. The Business Manager has a receipt Tor a several year's old fifty dollar debt, a balance of about one hundred and seventy dollars, and a self-supporting Annual to show for these numbers of the Spirit. All the Spirit Juuds except twenty dollars, will be turned into a School Sinking bund, which will be used for many useful purposes about the school next year. With such a successful year financially, it is only a matter of time until a weekly paper can be put out.Page sixtyfour The Spirit Annual A IRusBwn HiotiFjjnuimT” First Row-Leslie Gray. Stage Manager; Miss Sprague, Director. Second Row—Mary Battell, Walton Goode, Naomi Fitch, Doris Wherry, Forresr Clark, Ha:cl Cave. Peasants. Third Row—Lucille Lang, Mnble Rodgers, William Sherman, William Wir ters, Frances Holm, Marguerite Kirkham, Peasants. Fourth Row—Harold Kooscr, Koulikoft Dcmctrovitch; Lillie Roberson, Baroness Vladimir, Gilhcrte Luke, Polcska; Barclay Noble, Count Woroffski (Alexis); Lyman Osam, Ivan; Edith Wallis, Michcline; Lester Sauvain, Osip. Senior (Elnss JUny Hit Senior ( lass Play, A Russian Honeymoon,” thrilled and amused au icnt-t on May Kltli. iih all the disadvantages that could have possihl, l»oi rfcli!»j|t0 °XPIC ,,ne, ,ss Sprague succeeded in polishing the cast to a point o ability in flip '! 1 j,rN ver-v 've,! actcd, Gilhcrte showing wonder Ft aiitlienee tlisliketHinU espC(;ia,,v- Shc played her part so well that tli everybody Telt glad. V liti sho'VC(1 1,cr truc character, whe a,,|l actions alwavs seeiapP • ! ,s 800,1,0(1 nuulc for her part. Her expressio Rareness hroirdit the nri I V ,llC‘V should bc Lillie Roberson as tl Probably hit °' court lifc t( the audience. aan Osam. His proverbs • d ' vai1 ,c shoemaker as played by L; Wed. Harold Kooser as tl , I0MS ma ° tbe audience laugh whenever he aj Hyiag part in a very realisti r' C I, ,,,K Intendent, succeeded in playing tin die young lover. The extras ‘' h jCS C1 auvain seemed born for the part« d!ese minor parts takes,. 'voro a,! good. To really act in one anagiiiation. u‘ leaI of ability, because so much is left to tl 11,0 m‘t proceeds of the ulnv u-w i ‘,l ’ was given as a contributioni a,nou,dcd to one hundred and ten dc °n m lhc w it Red Cross drive.The Spirit Annual „ . r rna civf-u-h..,. Ilf you your lips uioiiiJl guari from slips, Dfiur things ohscrur luitlj rare; (£)f uthmu you sprah, to tuhout you sprah, An D horn, a nil ill Ip'u, anil wljrirr. The best jokes will be found in the advertising section.Page sixty-six The Spirit Annual HfHlIIMIIWtlMtlMIM foolish limericks N. B. These limericks are intended to be of special benefit to 'preps who will have to study them deeply since they are like Browning s poems, obscure but very soulful. I To King Charles of England There once was an English king named Charley, Who taxed all the people,—even lot barley: But Parliament kicked, And Charley they fixed, Now wasn’t that “rawthcr” jolly? II To Armirilly Simpkins Corde There once was an old spccdstress named Corde, Who found great pleasure in coaxing a Ford; But the blame thing went wild, When the weather got mild: And now she’s helping the Lord. III To I hcophilius Jones—Musician There once was a geezer called Jones, Who continually ratted on bones, I made a mistake M hen 1 called him a fake, lint I still think him askew on Ins tones. Author’s confession or remarks-'' '' 7 tlllw sl'O'-t limericks I linvc Lora I’d Raynexs. IN DREAMS IT HAPPENS Seniors refraining from passing the i roofs of their pictures to everyone in the study hall— Silence in the Study Hall— Winning the Sioux City debate— A peaceful Lincoln’s birthday celebration— No War— Winning the basket-ball tournament— Seniors securing class champion ship— Material for the “Spirit” in on time— Prompt payment of class dues— A. H. S. receiving that promised Red Cross 100 per cent flag— Carl Wilson making an oration— Ed Rutherford knocking down Joe Markunas— “Dutch” Griffith squeezing thru a knot hole— Order during a Senior Literary program. LET US DONATE Enid Edwards some new jokes— Pity for English students— A way to work Mr. Stcff'cy— Frank Coulter, Mrs. Child’s Tennyson ian expressions— Margaret Sloss our refined manners— Ruth Prall and Ted Jones our sympathy— Dorothy McCarroll, Roy Dal bey‘s affections. “Sh-sh-sh! Earl Noble is going to be arrested. The secret service agents arc after him now.” “What’s the charge?” “Hoarding fat!” There was an Ag. Prof, in Ames High Who went to the Library—Oh my! But he felt rather fussed When for whispering just Miss Fiekcl made known she was nigh-Uljo’s mi)a mxb Uljy Mamr (Chief (Drcupntiuu Ambition A’otri) 3for (Ougijt to 21c Boyd Saving time Gold medal for all Being a good scout More dignified Coffee Worrying Start a Woman’s army Keeping secrets A minister’s wife Flckel Scaring people Dancing teacher Her smile A suffragette Gates Doing her bit Grandmother Her music Married Thornburg Preparing lessons To make us work Friends Good Williams Physical exercise An angel Different skirts Fortune teller Miller Studying civics To be grown up Versatility Loss frivolous Ccskery Helping the Spirit To know something White suit A model Mrs. Childs Keeping house End the school term Vocabulary On next year's faculty Sprague Working over time American spy Ability A movie fan Stewart Being in love To end the war Rheumatism Bashful Niles Smiling Heavy weight Experience An author Curtis Lending a hand (Secret) Being with Miss Boyd Wealthy Barnes Writing letters To be married Good form Way down South Thompson Making his garden grow Smokeless’’ High Roberta An artist Steffey Helping others A perfect school Announcements Matinee idol Singer Supporting his family Poet Curly hair Crand opera “Singer” — »imi. 1—III— 111 i i i i i i ! I 1 i i I I I ! I i I i The Spirit AnnualThe Spirit Annual Page sixty-eight m p lohi1 Our T VM rtd The Spirit Annual Page sixty-nine DEDICATED TO “.DOUG.” It. was one fine day and we’d been to the show, To sec Douglas Fairbanks whom von all know. And as wc came out., we .jumped into the car, Wc were trying already to. act like the star. We sped up the street about “30 miles per,” When all of a sudden wc happened to miss her. Wc looked to ihe left and we looked to the right, And that which we saw, surely gave us a fright. Some one gave a scream and some one gave a cry, But the girl on the pavement just opened one eye. She was covered with dust from her feet. 1o her head And the marvelous thing was that she wasn't dead . We picked up the remains as best we could, And lifted it up right over the hood. Her knees were both skinned and her hose were all torn, She surely presented a picture forlorn. “But how did you happen to fall front the car, Did you not. fear it your beauty would mar?” “1 was trying to see could I jump from the seat, And that's all I remember till 1 sprawled on the street. “Never, no never will I ever again, As a woman try to walk in the steps of the men. I''or as Doug lias excelled all the others by far So I fear I'll ne’er rival that grand movie star.” WOULD YOU SUSPECT? That Miss Niles once led a church choir— That Miss Pickel was locked out of the ’ Dorm” one night for not getting in by 10 o'clock— That Miss Williams was once in a vaudeville show— That Miss Gates' finance is an Army Clmplin— That Miss Coffey isn't capable of teaching ballet dancing— That Margaret Sloxs ever talks about her teachers— That Lucilles Ford isn’t to get her everywhere. Since many friends have at times .»l all ho rs ot the day and night, I take the privilege of publishing herewith a schedule of the places where I can be found at stated times: 1st period—Physical Torture Den in lhe cellar—Robert 'I hompson, Lion. 2nd period—The Roman Senate — Miss Williams, Dictator. 3rd period—Academy of Mental Anguish- -Miss Niles, Dean and Chief nguishcr. 4th period—House of Whispers and Sighs—M i s s Stewart, First-Class higher and Whisperer. 6th period—Among the cows and hickens in the Garrett—J. W. ( lar-on, Best Milker and Chicken Fancier. 7th period-—Musical Association ol ,Vood Butchers—H. G. Singer, Presi-Icut and Chief Musician. At all others hours not stated above am where I ought to be. fSsifrnfrll Far Elliot. ARTICLES rejected jovelv Maidens, by Tom Mnsson— tevised Slang Quotations, by Mil-,1 Coons and Elizabeth Fox. ■Iis Frat Pin, by Grace Kimball I Elizabeth Gleason— :i,oir Manners, by Theresa Judge | Joe Anderson—Page seventy The Spirit Annual ■ 't IIHIMIMIMIM ■ « labored nothings ■ Vhy must we in the short course of human events, burden our hearts, ruin our dispositions, and put to flight all traces of beauty that might be induced to linger upon our countenances? Why ail this—because of little wearisome trifles, “labored nothings?” Why on the lovliest days of spring, when birds are trying to out-sing each other, and flowers to out-bloom each other and breezes to out-blow each other,—why must human beings try to out-do each other? By the school commandments we arc strictly forbidden to enter the back door of the study hall. We must take one hundred steps (if they be like Marjorie Nichols’) or twenty-five strides (if like Gerard Ray ness’) to the front door and then the same number out the back door plus the in-umcrablc ones to our classes. If Miss Nickel, with the tail of her eye, docs not catch a fleeting glimpse of us as we sneak in the back door, we are able to fulfill the present expectations of Conservation of shoe leather, disposition, (for all concerned), floors and time either for powdering, leaning over the radiators or taking a last (or more likely first) glance at the day s lesson. Do we not also have to earrv out the orders of ascending the south stairs and decendmg the north ones, also keeping to the right of the corridors? And is it not the custom, my dear classmates, to meet the Faculty en-route in these wanderings? Then, too, in these days of conservation why should we dispose of a perfectly good wad of gum before its enjoyment is fully completed. If the powers that be, would only realize the increase in mental ability caused by the juicy flavor, they would not only insist that we continue with the use of it, but they would also be patronizing that which they have forbidden us to enjoy. It is not often that most of us have the chance of relaxing in such an extraordinary, magnificent yet homelike little rest room, ft is such a temptation when one has nothing to study and especially when one is so stupendously brilliant that he docs not have to study, to spend several periods daily conversing with others of his kind. Do we not have examples of Addison, Steele, Ben Johnson and others in the Colfce houses of England who became extremely popular and influential through conversation? Nobody but persons having a mature mind shall take this to heart because, we, (the Seniors), who have experienced four years of “Labored Nothings”—only can sec the significance of it. Essay.imiMimi The Spirit Annual Page seventy-one ................................................................................................................................................................................................................................ it:! iimiimimiiHii'Erniniiu Every Thrift Stamp you buy Gives the Hun a black eye. Four Shots for a dollar Put all your loose change In War Saving and Thrift Stamps It’s the patriotic thing to do. The Tilden Store Sells she be,. CLOTHES for bo». “de by anyone anywhere.Page seventy-two t The Spirit Annual Largest Store in Story County Quality the Prices the Grocery Phone 101 There is only one thing that makes this Spirit Annual possible. That is the hearty backing of the Ames Business men whose advertisements appear in this issue. There is only one way you can show your gratitude to these men who paid for half of your Annual, and that is to Patronize Our Advertisers. Some firms are conspicuous by their absence from our columns. Some of these firms are interested in helping High School enterprises but feel the hard times. Some are decidedly not interested in High School enterprises. High School people, nor High School trade. The safest way is to trade with out Advertisers, and you are assured of finding a business man or firm that is interested in you. and the things you are interested in. You” means your fami.y. If you can make it mean your family's trade, the success of the Spirit is assured for years to come. Help these businew men. help the Annual, but most of all help yourself by trading with the business men who are enough interested in us to pul cold cash into our Annual. They did their b.t, do yours! u-mmurntm iff ..wmmmammmmm Dill HlhllUhHUll W1 WIIUIIIHHhi The Spirit Annual Giving You Something When you come to this store for clothes, you’ll find that we give you a dollar’s worth for every dollar you spend. That’s why we sell Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes They are unconditionally guaranteed. Every-thing we sell must measure to that standard. W.H. JAMESON TWO STORES MDMiii(iiuiiMii:Hiiia;H ii:'ii!inijtkiiMi li.iH. im ww ct wmmmm-iwn. u DRESS FOOTWEAR Look to us for the right styles in Dress Footwear. It’s a luxury to wear such well made and handsome Footwear as we sell. People feel better dressed, look better arid are confident of good appearance. If you’ll let us Show you Then you’ll let us Shoe youPage sewnty'four The Spirit Annual iiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiuiiniitiiiHUUiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii! The Habit That Makes Men Rich Saving is a habit—the habit that makes men rich. While the Government needs the money that will he invested in IDnr auiitga Btninpa, there are other and simpler methods that could be used to raise this $2,000,000,000. The greater purpose of War Savings Stamps is to give every man, woman and child a personal part in financing the war for freedom and to teach the most beneficial habit in life—the habit of Thrift, so that when this war is over the people will have saved out of the high wages of these days, some part of their incomes, as a provision for the future. Look out for your personal future. Make certain of it by buying War Savings Stamps now while you can. They pay 4 per cent.|imerest, compounded quarterly, and arc backed by the strongest treasury in the world. You can buy them here. UNION NATIONAL BANK iai£aniMjiui‘.ii.d:ji:!ir.u' m 1 nnmmiKiLiAuiimraiiiTKniiiinninnmiiwwi is. ................ Exclusive MILLINERY 220 Main St. Ames, Iowa i HKIUUWn June — h L. C. TALLMAN Jeweler and Optometrist AMES, . . IOWA is liwuunitti! Miss Childs (reading)— “And the lover placed a kiss upon her lips. Hazel R. smacks her lips. Miss Childs.— Why, Hazel, I never thought that of you. Miss Williams—“Norman, what does that word mean? Norman C. — I don't know. Miss Williams — You should have used ‘Webster’. Norman C.—“Who's that? He isn't in today’s lesson. ■ The Spirit Annual Page seventy five fllHII'IMUIUIII iiiiiHKiiiiiiri Joe Anderson—“It said those police dressed up like miners sometimes. Doesn't that mean they dressed like boys in short trousers?” Freshman — “My grandfather is a war veteran and has a hickory-leg.” Brilliant Cla ssmate — “That's nothing; my sister has a cedar chest.” In English class the 7th period. Mrs. Anderson.— “Tom, describe the birth place of Lamb.” Tom Musson—“Why, he was born in a house.” W. BEZDICHEK MARKET nisiinsmiiiijiiiiiiiii Phone 1277 Ames. Iowa Call 333 P. P. BROWN Expert Piano Mover and Household Goods Packer hHMMNii. IMIKIMIHUi Page scwnty-six The Spirit Annual gUtiUBV HUBiiUC ............... IIKlMIHMiilk ■■■■ Moving? We pride ourselves in having the best moving equipment in the city. Once a customer, always a customer Call 352 That’s DRAGOUN'S Phone “Serves you right” 3 D2 1 f! --hi :t;wtniiniiiiHiiiininmiiiiwmii!i!iHiiiiinniiiii.:i;i:rnii: POTATOES Fancy Ones $1.00 £hc. F. B. SPENCE '•nmumKHE SHERMAN DAIRY Pure Pastcurired Cream and Cottage Cheese Wc A'»n to Please PKoftv 29 b oi . Rci- Black 626 Question before economic’s class. Do telephones aid in production? No reply. Mr. Hicks. Telephones are great time savers, aren't they? Theresa Judge. Well that depends on who calls you up. Burton Colburn— I fell out of a window once, and the sensation was terrible. During my transit through the air I really believe r thought of every mean act 1 had ever committed. Stander-by— Y o u must have fallen an awful distance.” ' aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigiiaiiDiia.iiiii 11 ► 11 ■11 rnoBii 11 u maunHmMHM u n h :u i. i mumu, wi The Spirit Annual O’Neil’s Velvet Ice Cream is made in a modern factory. We have the best equipment made and the result is a rich, smooth, delicious Ice cream. Ask us to show you. “Why does Earl ltaynes work as a baker?” “I suppose he kneads the dough. Nevin Inncs—“Well, can't get my locker shut. Coach Thompson—“Take your shoes out. Hazel Cave reciting on Jane Austin's life: Some- times she went to Bath! Miss Miller. — Suppose some man was running fu»' office.” Edgar Jacobson.—“More likely he was running for a street car.” iwimiiiinuHiiiiiiHiiiiini iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin1 1,1 '' |! 1 llHlillUHlliiimi:lltil,:'Tilil!iH]:',»m'iii'i'iii,llil)l ii'iii’imiiiuHmimi'miinwiiMinui.n— Page sevency'dght The Spirit Annual IIMIIt It MIMII MM4HIIIIMtMIMMIIMM||||N L. C. WILSON dentist Over Union National Bank Phone 475 muummmmmmsmmmmmmm C. A. APLIN Homeopathic Physician Union National Bank Bld’g. Phone 5 iiihhh ia?i min mn:r]iiiiiH!i hiiiiiiii m m iimiiiiinimiin m i Miss Anderson—“It was not until Wordsworth had been dead fifty years that he became a great poet.” (Some hope for us yet.) Miss Coskery, in roll call. —“Irene.” Lillie Roberson—“She is here but she is out of the room.” Constance K.. looking at class card in News stand— Wouldn't it be awful t0 ?.aVe “rds ’Ith Mr. and Mrs. on?” Enld -why n0f Connie that wouldn’t be bad F. N. BEAM DENTIST Office Over Gas Office Phone 852 F. H. WATERS R. D. FELDMAN DENTISTS Ames National Bank Bld’g Phone 13 236.% Main St. Phone 203 Hours 8 to 5 Dr. E. W. PITTMAN DENTIST Ames, Iowa Visit your Demise every Six Months DR. SNYDER DENTIST Ames National Bank Bld’g 1 •l|WllllilllUlllilllllllllllrJHIII|j|| III I1I1IIIIIIIUI lllllil:lllll!lllll lll!lll il § ........ill iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim» lt?- The Spirit Annual seventy-nine niMi«iuiiiiMiiiiiiiiin aminiiMiiniNiMiiiwniHiiinmiiemmiHmBiiiMiiiiMiiiiawmiHni BEN. G. BUDGE M. D. Phone 107 Union National Bank Bld'g = I 1 D. M. GHRIST, M. D. JENNIE G. GHRIST, M. D. Physicians and Surgeons Phones 33-180 s ..... i i DR. ADAMSON Osteopathic Physicians DRS. PROCTOR, Physician and - ROBERTS Surgeon ■ ROBERTS Office Phone 192 Home 238 1 Phone 153 a - I I ilHilC iMHIIIII.llI IIIMUMHIHHMI BIlimMIMWII Don't you think a cook book is fascinating reading? Yes, it contains so many stirring events. Pat— Say, Mike, I have an electric suit. Mike— an electric suit? How's that? Pat— Well. I bought it. and had it charged. While in Africa I killed a lion thirteen feet long. That’s some lyin! What’s better than a broken drum? 1 don’t know. What?” Nothing. It can't be beat. EARL RICE, M. D. 300% Main Street AMES. IOWA H. A. A. EDMUND,D.C. THE chiropractor Spinal and Nervous Diseases HimniiinniiinisiiiiiniMiiiiaiiiiPage eighty The Spirit Annual IMINMIWHM c. W. DUDGEON JEWELRY Watches Diamonds I iftiuiwyriimwuiw-.nT.i'. .uitjiinrtiniiw bailing is a ISabit —the habit that makes men rich. Begin saving now by opening an account at the Commercial Sailings Sank A Bank for all the People umj itMmmmmBsumt uU!itnr!i!!! i;iianii»iniiiuiiiuiiiHiiuiiuiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiitiiiuiniHiuiniuiniuin!i:i.'iiiMm - THE LITTLE SHOP Exclusive Gift Shop ••.HUM . . ,M,Wl the little shop i.i!' H.',1 twin owl H. H. NOWLIN °ur ColTcc Unexcelled . OUR MOTTO-and QukIc Service Soph.—“I just broke one of my bones.” Prep.—“Oh! bow’d you do It?” Soph.— Changed a dollar bill.” Why are the new torpedo boat destroyers always hot?” “Search me, why?” They are oil burners; they don’t get coaled.” “How can a thin woman make herself plump?” “Let her get oft of a street car backwards—she’ll come down plump.” iMKnhiutitiiiibiuiamngniL ............................................ I eighiy-one The Spirit Annual ■■■■■■■■■■■...,WI H. V. STAFFORD President L. B. SPINNEY Vice-President I. 0. HASBROUCK Cashier CLAY V. STAFFORD Asst. Cashier Capital $50,000 (Thrift TIjrift HU» All urmrft START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT TODAY Capital 525.0C0 AMES NATIONAL BANK llliNIKMIWlMM and AMES TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK [IliWUilllii “Before I came the world was incomplete.”—Dan Me- I ECONOMY arthy. “Have you ever noticed STORE when 1 go into the library how the girls look at me?” —Bernice Hubbard. “Don't take yourself ser- iously. no one else does.”— C. B. McQidllin Tom Musson. Prop. ‘ She hung her clothes on a hickory limb.”—Dorothy Gruwell. It’s the TWIN Best Goods at Lowest ST A R for classy. Prices clever plays. wimmiiuiiiiifiiniiwirfiiiiniimiiimimmiiPage eightywo —m HI 1 •• gjiunmi,- ' ii-uuiiiiiiaiiiiiniflmi1' ■ The Spirit Annual .uin —• MPIt W 11— -..................................................-. m ||i|||jpy|i|, |, ||| 1||M||[t;||||!liin |lil:l||l Residence phone 1161 P 2 Office phone 1161 W. G. MADISON MECHANICAL ENGINEER Contracts, Plans and Specifications, Estimates, Consulting MODERN PLUMBING SCIENTIFIC IIEA TING All kinds of Heating and Plumbing Accessories Masonic Temple Ames, Iowa !IW» •' 1 iUiilUWiaaii: :IUi..3(l!]f!!I1llligi1!1|)1HII9i!HIMIIIt'-UUiiiQftHNIIi-• JltflllUi Loughran s Em harassing Moments 5? When you get into a ball- Machine Co. s room and find a big hole in your sock. 1 n “Ye are green wood, see Farm u ye warp not,” says the Pro- HH verb to the Preps. Machinery s = Buggies 2 “A mountain range is a large sized cook stove,” In- Coal sisted a Prep. || Teacher. “What is lava?” A,nes Gilbert Sta. Lois. “Why that’s what i the barber puts on a man's i-: face.” ■ s —- = — iriniiu.iiMiiiuiiiiiniiiiiiniMiiiuiiuiiiiiuiniiiiimiiimiaiHiiniuiiimiou The Spirit Annual Page eighty-three .................. — Get a Pair of NEOLIN Shoes Better than Leather ROUP’S SHOE SHOP iiiiiiiiininiiruifliiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiu 'i'T ! | 1.1 SHIPLEY-BLACK CO. DRY GOODS Ready-to-wear, and Millinery Hiiiiifiiniminiiiiii!i!iMUWUiUiiui!iiii;!i.!i.ii,i . mi ii.iiin im . iwiiiiiiihuh»iiiiiuj m.ii.iuia'Ji'iUisaii iinti I strove with none, for none was worth my strife.” — Lorraine Caul. “Sit down! Let not my presence trouble you.”— Supt. Micks. Bashful, lo! she bends her head And darts a blush of deeper red!” Yep. this is Miss Sprague. Your cares and troubles will turn into smiles at the TWIN STAR. iiiiitininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiRiiiJiiiiii' Shoe Economy must be gauged by the cost per year, not by the Price per Pair! Our shoes are the most economical Foot-wear you can buy at any price Actual Shoe Economy! BAUGE ALM 204 thin St. !iiiriiiriiiiiiliiMiiii«!iiijii!i!iiiiitniliiiii:niiliuiliutiiMiii!;iiiiNi!iiiiim:iir.:i!iiiiii;:iiiiu.ii..iit.'iiiii iiii.iiiRiii'iiiiiiiiMili.'iiiiniiifiiiiniiiviii;:!Ml WIIMIIIIlBMMMWBMrBWWWi Page eightyjoitr The Spirit Annual I Reynolds Iversen Amts Stationery Books School Supplies •'.t1' ki;iiniiiifiiiiiiiiNiiwiikiii!iiiiiiiuiiiiiniiiiii iiuii HAVERLY TRANSFER CO. Draying of All Kinds and House Moving. Straw and Hay Baling. Phone 145 216 Duff Ave. u1; i: rcF’ uiiiuULiiiuini.iicM'i.iiiini cm m E. G. RAYNES. Prop. Fresh Bread, Rolls, Cakes and Pics. Phone 178 J36 Mam St. H. EC. Teac;ier. “Am; Kiris, remember, always beat your eggs with your whiskers. An autobiography is a history of a man’s life written by himself before his death. —A Prep. Evelyn Downey referring to Treasure Island”: “Cap- lain Flint came and the blind man saw him . ” Nature I loved, and next to Nature, Art. —Rosella Carberry (Art?) ;:.n:ti;nmiiZiiteitiikiiia;!iAiiiuiii!tiiiiith;!iniiiiiKimiiiiiniiiHiii The Spirit Annual 5 Page eig ity iie J. G. TRENT AUTO CO. Phone 90S 102 Lincoln Way, Ames, la. illllllLillM.IIUi' T r J C J J y C A cool place for cool things 1 1 jn!flt: v ,prvej daintily served Try your Lunch here at Noon Try our Sugarless Sundaes Exclusive agents for iiiiMmmMmniiiimmiiiuuiuiuiiiiinimiRiiuiifijiikiiiuJin Miss Williams (pointing at map) “The Rhine has its source here.” Leslie Gray. “Yes. that's where they wind up the watch on the Rhine.- Mrs. Childs, in English VIII. “For tomorrow, please take Browning and then see if you can’t get over it. Those TWIN STAR shows will give you pet) ana enthusiasm. SAVE YOUR CHICKS Try a sack of our dried buttermilk CHICK MASH IVe also carry a full line of Chicken Feed which is scientifically prepared AMES GRAIN AND COAL COMPANY PhoHfs 6 and 7 J. At. Atunsititer. Master I. E. flfuHsiHttr. Ass'l Mgr. Hlilllllltilllilllllltlllllllllllll Page eighty-six The Spirit Annual Fountain Pens Tablets Fancy Box Paper Pens, Pencils, Tablets Toilet Articles Q o to------------ judisch Bros. Drug Store .,1 MTHMir.iMI-rmilli raiittUiiitSiiiiMiiniiHniiuiiiHiiiitiiaiironiiiuiiijiifiiiij Harry F. Brown Northwestern Mutual Life i . . O. B. Hoffman Transfer of All Kinds Piano Moving a Specialty Phone Red 861 Miss Thornburg. “Now we will let this hat on the table represent the earth. It is inhabited.” (female shrieks) Miss Ficlcel. “What is No Man's Land?” Buzz” Lang. “An old maid’s room. ” Student Ag. Teacher. Now be sure and don’t forget to label your ears from one to twenty!” Take your friends to the TWIN STAR. It will please them. The Spirit Annual . 11 • 111 ughty-savn •Mrruiiiiiniiu. .....—.................... I SPEERS SOS'S Hardware Heating Plumbing and Sporting Goods 211 Main, Phone 389 iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiuim. iiiiiiniiRitiHii! miaul Miss Mills. “When you get through reading The Harvester, what do you have?” Frank Coulter A mar- ried couple. Dorothy Beam. You re- verse the “e” when the word ends with the last letter. (How very seldom this rule applies.) Miss Coskery. Lei ha, you start and if you get out or order, we’ll put you back in!” Monarch Coffee Try our home made PEANUT BUTTER A. M. NORRIS Cash Grocery Phone 311 II! I IllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllUinilllllllllllllllllllin 11 !l|: IHIIlWllllinilhdtllllllBlillH!B : A.iii rjww awMP 'J :11 The Spirit Annual HHHH2 •lUMIMimillNIMdMNININKMMItN Ames, Iowa Nuf Said Phone 53 F. J. OLSAN SONS Qet Your Commencement Flowers at Olsan’s Phone 8, Ames, Iowa We Always Have the Best Our Prices Are Reasonable iiiiiiii!iiiii!iiiniiiiiiRiEiifiiiii,iiiiiiiitt;jil,u i: iii ; uiai'ijiiii: ' iiiiiiujinMiKnuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniiiiiniiiii D. E. Parsons Harness Trunks Traveling Bags UllililniWIHriillHliH 1! 8 Bosworth Co. Drugs and Stationery Kodaks and Full Stock of Photographic Material i BOSwpRTH co. 134 Mam St. Amo. low: Miss Coskery. “The Anglo-Saxons were the first to use the knightly tale.” Frank Coulter. Why I thought all the old story tellers came in the evening.” Miss Coskery. “When does the Puritan Age end?” (Everybody stumped.) Miss Coskery. “Why when the next age begins.” Every program at the TWIN STAR radiates life a n d pleasure. in hhi ii ■ 11 ii hhhhh h ii 11 'i n ii Hi 1111 hi 11 mm mm i mm hhhhhm howumiiriiiniffilmiNii liHiiNiriJUJirvii imii iiNfi.'iinii.liriiii'iiriiiilifiiiiliriii.iiriiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiii The Spirit Annual nu mi iiwiRiMiiMHHMNi wm wmm mm htiiniwniriiwiiH eighty-nine Building -?':■ Materials: FOR. Everybody — AND Every Purpose Our Stock is Varied and Complete “Mturn's Matchless Material” H. L. MUNN LUMBER COMPANY illill.'llflll.'IIRilllllllllllilll'1 !H1 IIIIUIIIH 'lllliii: ! FOOLISH gUKSTIOX Xo. 172310 ‘'Did Keats write ‘Owed on a Laundry Bill'? ” Miss Anderson (referring to prose writers) “And where did these works appear?” B. (ig) N. (ut) On paper. Frank Coulter handed in a paper with “there works’ on it. Miss Anderson asked him how to spell “their works” and he said, “t-h-i-e-r. ” iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitjiriiiiiiiiiii'iini1 ...........iniwiir IBIHIPage ninety The Spirit Annual r A. T. LERDALL College Properties LANDS MMmtMmWMM Bargains in Bungalows near the College. Some choice lots and acreage at war-time prices. Phone 395 mum College Bank Building •uunnBB iunia iiiiwiiifliiiiiu'.iiiiifjiiiiijiHiiiiiiimnuiiniiiu 1 LOWRY PHARMACY THE REXALL STORE Toilet Articles, Perfumes and Stationery Registered Man Alw Charge. ays in U-'i ..: tHHUMaKloRlSft Fanny Dixon in English. She killed his mother so he took her to live with him.” (The verdict of the jury is “Suicide.”) Mr. Pollard (going up stairs at Harris’s) 'Good-b e paw, goodbye maw.” Grandpa Harris. Goodbye mule with your old hee haw.” (ouch.) crJiS atthe TWIN 7 ? y°u are sure of the best. = I :v,'The Spirit Annual lwniitnf-Mmt-mimiiHiimnnimuH'HniiiHimHHunMi»■■■■■!— ... iiaiim uiiiiiiiiMiniFncuniirnaiKn.BiiRitmBMannBaii I I.IKMUhlUMtilH Los Johnson, noticing gas escaping in Physics lab.: “Oh gosh! hear that gas smell. ” Miss Thornburg in biology: “Galen, what is a skel- eton?’' Gay Doods. “A skeleton is a man with his insides out and his outsides off. Agriculture student judging a draft horse: “Look at the feathers on its legs.” Brilliant Classmate. “Why that’s a buff coachin. Page hi nmetyone Phone 151 or 152 for Groceries Meats Bakery Goods Drugs Stationery Hardware [ Extra values in 1 Fountain Pens Phone order for College Ice Cream A. L. CHAM PUN For HARDWARE of the BETTER QUALITY see The Carr Hardware Company “A Pleasure to Show Goods” i1 ji; nr iaik jii ciki i The Varsity Shop Outing Clothing and Athletic Goods The Varsity ShopPage ninety 1'0 Two Shots at the Enemy. The Spirit Annual That is what you get with every War Savings Stamp. First, you help finance your country in the greatest crisis in its history. Second, you are saving for yourself, earning 4 per cent interest, compounded quarterly, guaranteed by the strongest treasury on earth. COLLEGE SAVINGS BANK Capital $25,000 Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent Agriculture teacner : “Cleo, are you going to plant potatoes in your garden this spring?” Gabe’s reply. I thought I would, but when I looked up the way to do it. I found that potatoes had to be planted in hills, and my garden Is perfectly flat. 1 was in tne hardware store the other day when a woman came in and said to the clerk: “Give me one of those five-cent mouse traps, and hurry up, please. I want to catch a car.” 1 ■ 53 Jiinru'nKKiiijniaiiLiuiiuuiMiLiiiaaHnuiiiraniiiiiiuniiiiiHiiuiiiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiiniiniinniiniiniii.iiim g ■ •= m:M 'IHilllllitBIIUlWHUIW Page ninety-three The Spirit Annual UNIHHIIHMMII ahn $5 Ollier engraving company ' ffiar gners and 3? gn7vers V 7 of f ig iesfQualify ■ fn ANNUALS’ ’ AV£w 9(, 7 Sk;.Vfi . £ «■» §t Process Pl«es ... yfcidBlasi y X. o YSCHICAGO— S5-+ W tdoms Jfreer- Page ninety-four The Spirit Annual It IIIUIIIlHlIUHIUIIinillllJIHinilRlIiyilllllK ADAMS FURNITURE CO. Call and see a line of TALKINGMACHINES That has quality and design. Ask for a demonstration and be convinced for yourself. Machines put out on free trial Ranges in prices to meet all sizes of pocketbooks Phone 149 328 Main Street Ames, Iowa n iiiiniiijiuiihiaiijiji lumumiK Frank’s Place Confectionery Cigars Tobacco m oilege Garage Aoto Supply Rfpair.nB Ta ' n Connection lr J Rouble F R BALDWIN SON ..... , p,uprKtor4 N.LirK(l,nWly Phone Black nnffHnjfimfayftRi.ninffl What did the vegetarian say when called upon to offer grace? He said, 'Lettuce pray.’ ” They make engine wheels out of paper now. That so? Use ’em for stationary engines. I s’pose. Lester Sauvain. Evelyn, can’t you piay tennis without all that noise?” Now, how do you suppose W? arG «0 n« to play tennis without raising a racket? As our guest, you are always sure of the best.—TWIN STAR. ttllliillljilUIIUgil liimiiimmiiiimiiniiiHiiii L T1:v.trr'Tiirmruii!t’.TTii!-Tiii Tit'.ti!r, UTivffltvTi-r ini;rii:i,.rnu itTi:iiiraiir.-Ti:iniii'Ti;i;7iiini:nTiti ;tiTturivTUTi!CTiirTiiniiiTTiniii:iiin;im iim;ii;iiiihiimiiir iiirnnThe Spirit Annual Pa e nmety w llinillllWilMIflMMMMHMMMIIHBMIilllllllillUJillMlli)! :l;ll ilIHMMUIIIWMHIIIIUIIIfllllllkllUMIIlHIIMUIUnilUINIIMMiliniMMUnMinnnnj The Campus Toggery Outfitters from Head to Foot j Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing fc, in. ininnun in'... it- mi ...him J COLLEGE SAVINGS BANK BUILDING 2526 Lincoln Way Phone 419 niilil iililiilllllMUBHHHHHHHHHHHHBHHHHHBHBBH ■ s Junior. When I went into the house last night I tell = ATHLETIC s I against the piano.” Fresh man. Did it hurt DRUG CO. p Ef you?” = = No, I fell on the soft s pedal!” j= m The laugh is not always I Soda Fountain M against the student. One = Candy was late for school the other morning. 1 Cigars What are you late for?” 1 Photo Supplies snapped Mr. Stcffey. i For school.” was the Stationery quick reply. Views Recreation is very g essential—sto at the TWIN STAR. Him unn'iii Block West of Gymnasium JPRESS OF THE TIMES PRINTING COMPANY AMES. IOWA Sljry arc boing tljeir brat tljrrr. An? you being your brat hrrr?

Suggestions in the Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) collection:

Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.