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Mr. Wljgdllt came to An1esHi8l1 with
the present Senior Class in nineteen hun'-
clrecl twentq and has remainecl with us
through all four gears of our High
For his untiring efforts in our behalf,
we sincerelq dedicate this Senior number
of the Hspiritn to our Friend and Prin-
To classmates, facultu and friends, we
present this volume of the Spirit as a
memorg hook of Ames High.
Years hence when the olcl Ames spirit
returns to us, mag we take this annual
ancl renew those joutul memories cluster-
ing around our associates of the claus
In looking over these pages, judge
them hu gout own stanclarcl ot what a
hook ol this kind shoulcl be, overlooking
its defects and admiring its virtues.
N335 FTHESFXHIT dime
MR. C. E. XVYGANT
Franklin College, B. S. Degree: Fourth year here-Principal of High School.
"VVork is my recreation."
LUIS. GRACE ELLIOTT
Graduate Ames High School 19193 Fifth year here-Secretary to Mr. Bodwell.
"Ready, reliable, cheerful."
MR. E. J. BODVVELL
Dartmouth College, B. S.Degreeg Sixth year here-Superintendent of Schools.
"Not fearing toil, nor length of Weary days."
BOARD Ulf' l'1IJlIl'ATl0N
'l'. R. Age A. 'l'. l+l1'wi11
F. ll. Mann VV. H. Meeker
Vhas. Reynolds Purley Sheldon
Frank B. Howell '
we Tl-lE1if'lFilT time
MISS RUTH HIGALD
Cornell College, A. B. Degree: First year here-Biology.
"Many call themselves thy friend: Thou art loved by many."
MR. G. BI. CAMPBELL
Cornell College, B. S, Degree: First year heref,Xthletic' Coar-h,
"A leader does not always march :it thc head ol' the procession."
MISS MARJORIE LYNCH
Penn College, A. B. Degree: Third year here-English and Public Speaking.
"A vigorous, various, versatile mind."
MISS PAULINE DAVIS
State Universtiy of Iowa: First year here-Gymnasium.
"At whose sight all the stars hide their diminished heads."
MISS RENA SCHUT
Grinnell College: Iowa State College: First year here-Mathematics.
"She's pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think upon."
MRS. FERNE MAUN
Iowa University, A. B. Degree: Third year here-Civics and Advanced Arithmetic.
"A noble type of good, heroic womanhoodf'
NIISS ETHEL YOUTZ
Iowa State College, B. S. Degree-Librarian.
"I am but a gatherer and disposer of other men's stuff."
M3352 THEASPXFUT jgfmwg
MR. RALPH MAYO
Graduated Ames High School, 1920: Third year here-Mechanical Drawing.
"He is the best what is."
MRS. D. F. ANDERSON
Parsons College, B. S. Degree: Chicago University, Post-Graduate: Fifth year here-General
Treasurer: Dean of NVomen: Mathematics.
"A perfect woman, nobly planned.
To warn, to comfort, and command."
MISS EVELYN ATXVOOD
Parsons College, A. B. Degree: Third year here-English.
"Her Ways are the ways of pleasantnessf'
MRS. FLORA MILLER
Indiana Universtiy: Gregg School of Commerce: First year here-Commercial Department.
"Her voice was ever soft and low-an excellent thing in woman."
MISS DOROTHY MCCORKINDALE
Iowa University, A. B, Degree: Third year here-History.
"The sweetest name that mortals bear were best befitting thee'
MISS GLADYS EVANS
Grinnell College, A. B. Degree: First year here--English.
"A quiet dignity and charm of gentleness are hers."
MISS FLORENCE McKAY
Iowa State Teachers' College: Third year here-Commercial Department.
"Oh! I am so sick of the men of the present day."
MR. HERBERT STEVENSON
Iowa State Colege, B. S. Degree: First year here-Chemistry and Agriculture.
"Bright, accomplished, spirited and blonde."
ws in-Us 5j:'lFllT Sass:
, MRS. ANNA YOUNG
iowa State Teachers' College: Gregg Commercial School: VVaterloo Business College: Drake
University: Second year here-1-lead of Commercial Department.
"NVho can express thee, though all can approve thee?"
MRS. ELIZABETH MILLER
Northwestern University: Fourth year here-History. '
"Nature was in earnest when she made this woman."
MISS AURELIA ST. CLAIR
Des Moines College, A. B. Degree: University of Chicago, A. M.: Second year here-Latin.
"I have heard of the lady and good words went with her name."
M R. PAU L BARKER
Purdue l'niversity: First year licru-N ocational Agriculture.
"A proper man as one shall see in a summer's day."
MR. J. F. SHULTZ
University of Nebraska: First year here-Physics and Mathematics.
"1 never dare to sing as good as I can."
MISS EDNA BOXVER
James Mill l'niversity: Simpson Conservatory: First year here-Music.
"XVho you tinks it vas dot lead dot band?"
MISS LUCILLPI MCDANNELL
Grinnell College, B. A. Degree: First year here-French and English.
"You hold all sunshine in your glance, all sweetness and all light."
MR. J. S. YANDERLINDEN
State lTniverstiy of Iowa: First year hero-Dean of men: Mathematics.
"He lives his best, acts his best, and thinks his best every clay."
OH, TEACHER, DEAR TEACHER.
fVVith apologies to NValt Whitmanj
Oh, teacher, dear teacher, I fear 1ny brain is gone,
I study and study and nothing else gets done,
Exams are near, loud groans I hear,
The teachers are exultant,
While follows on the steady grind, on and on and on,
Oh, mind, mind, mind,
The gray cells are exhausted.
My books lie open on the desk,
My feeble hopes are blasted.
Oh, teacher, dear teacher,
lVhat are my grades, do tell?
A ninety! I'll serve you very well,
For you bouquets and candies, for you the pupils shouting,
For you they eall the noisy kid, their sad spirits mounting.
Here teacher, dear teacher,
Your seold rings in my ear,
You saved me from an awful death,
My school mates could not bear.
My teacher does not hear me, she is obdurant still,
She does not heed my pleading, it goes against her willg
The awful exam questions, their voyage safely run,
From fear and trembling Ild be delivered if were my eause but
lflxulte ye teachers, ring your bells, While I with mournful tread
Will walk the floor where my dear hopes
Iiie frozen cold and dead.
MAR4sAR1-:'r LEXVIS, l25.
XY. '22g Girl livseiwvs '23 '21,
Iowa State College.
Football '21, '22, '23, '2i: "A" Ulu
Basketball '22, '23, '2ig Senate '21
"I Cannot llllfil'l'SiI
1XlAll.l0IlIl'l CHAS IG
Y. XV.. '21, '22: Chorus
Dramatics '2l: Forlmsic '21, Yell
Iowa State College.
KICIUXIIT DO DDS
Iowa State College.
"One uf those terribly, awful, quiet I
'21, '223 llccla
vw THE SPIRIT gms
llonnellson H. S. '2l: Basketball '22, X
"She is more beautiful than day,"
'23, '243 XJIKYQ-1'l't!SlCiC!llt "A" Club
md: 1 low-."
tory '23g Dramatic-s '23.
Iowa Stan- College.
"Ho light of foot, so light of spirit.
'23, '2-1: Senior Class President '2'i: Jun
ior Class Play '23: Student Council 24
"You fly your thots like kitesf
wiser THE SFXFUI saw
Chorus '21, '22, '24, Declamatory '21, '22,
'23, '24, Basketball '23, "A" Club Secy'- i
Treas. '24, Junior Class Play '23, Y. VV.
'22, Girl Reserves '23, '24,
Iowa State College.
"From her lips smooth elocution flows."
HELEN KALLENBERG 1
Bloomlield High School, N. J., '21, '22,
Class Vice-President '24, Basketball
'23, '24, Dramatics '24, Girl Reserves 1
'23, '24, Student Council '24. ,
lowa State College.
"An open-hearted maiden, fair and true." W
Nichols 1-1. S. '21, '22, Boys' Glee Club
'24, Hi Y. '23, '24, Orchestra '24, Hi Y. '
Cabinet '24, I
Iowa State College.
"A modern gentleman of statliest port."
Chorus '21, 22, Glee Club '24, Y. VV. '21,
'22, Girl Reserves '23, '24, Dramatics i
'23, '24, Orchestra '23, '24, Basketball i
'21, '22, '23. 2
Battle Creek, Michigan.
"As gay as any."
Hi Y. '21, '22, Football '23, '24,
Iowa. State College. 1
"The long' and listless boy."
M3535 THE SFXFUT foam
Football '23, '24: "A" Club '24: Basket-
ball '23, '24, Spirit Staff '24.
"Talk to women as much as you can:
This is the best school."
Spirit Staff '24,
Iowa State College.
"The blwrfk-blue Irish hair and Irish
Football '22, '23, '24: Captain '2-1: Spirit
Staff '24: Club :22. 23. '24: Presi-
dent "A" Club '24: Student Council '2-X:
Class President '23.
"There are two things he does not care
for-ai woman and a dress su1t."
Junior Class Play '23.
Iowa State College.
K i H1 will know if there be any faith in
Football '21, '22, '23: Basketball '23, '249
Boys 'Glee Club '23, '24,
y Notre Dame University.
"Cold, high, self-contained and passion-
will 'THE EFXHXT Sat'
Forensic '20, Basketball '24: Tennis Chain-
pion '23, Track '23, '24, "A" Club,
Spirit Staff '23, '24, Basketball '24,
Vice-President "A" Club.
Iowa State College.
"A youthful face, imperious, and of
Red Oak High School '21, Chorus '22, '23,
Dramatic Club '23, '24, Vice-l'rcside-nt
Dramatic Club '24, Class President '23,
Junior Play '23, Declainatory '21, Girl
Reserves '24, Spirit Staff '24,
"lVith her glossy locks and her eyes of
And that saucy turn of her head,
She won the heart of all her class,
So all her class have said."
JOHN S HAVVLEY
Forensic '20, Hi Y '20, 22, '23, '24, Orches-
tra '24, Spirit Staff '23, '24, "A" Club
'24, Manager Class Play '23, Basketball
'24, Class Basketball '24, Football '24,
"A" Club, "Pep" Orchestra.
"XVithout a sorrow, without a c-are."
Slater High '21, '22, Huxley '23, Girl Re-
serves '24, Basketball '24,
C. C. C. C.
'So sweet a face, such angel grace."
Class Treasurer '23, Hi Y '22, '24, Debate
'23,.Spirit Staff '23, '24, A "Club" '24,
Assistant Business Manager Class Play
'23, President Student Council '24,
Iowa State College.
"I 'am Sir Oracle, and when I open my
lips let no man bark."
z " '
1 1 "Oscar,"
. Allison H. s. '21, Football '22, '24-
' Band '22, '23, '2-1, Orchestra '24, Bas-
, ,h' - 1 ketball '22, '23, '2-1, Track '23, '24, "A"
f X 4 Club '24,
'i , l Iowa State College.
'ZX king' to bu-Is he not nobleZ"'
Chorus '21, '22, Gloss Club '21, Y. XY.
Y Iowa State College-.
"A rosy blonde."
l X, X IlOl,L.XN1l ll.Xl,l5ASCH
, ' "Box liar"
fag, . .' I-li Y. Cabinet '21, '22, '24, Hi Y.
I 1 ,f President '21, Junior Play '23, Football
' '22, Student Council '2l.
I Q .. - Iowa State College.
, I "Loyal, faitiiful and ever true
J To A, ll. S. and c-apital You,"
-I - 'I"1l.XNL'l'IS FISH
1 Class President '22, Spirit Staff '23, '2-1,
g 1 Girls' Glue Club '21, Y XV. '21, '22, Girl
at ' ' Reserves '23, '21,
' A- I, ,, ' I , ' Iowa. State College.
"Her blush is beautiful,
kifgiif -1 But sometimes inc-rmvenientf'
l NVOLl'0'l"l' S'l'lCELE
Class Basketball '23, '21, Basketball '21,
Class Semw-tary-'l'1'easure1' '21, Hi Y.
lowa. State College.
"lf silence is golden, he is twenty-four
Y. VV. '2l: Girl Reserves '23.
"Shy was she, and I tho't her cold."
VIVIAN SNO CK
Chorus '21: Orchestra '21, '24: Girl Re-
Iowa State College.
"Pretty enough, very pretty."
Gibson High School '21, '22, '23g lli Y.
'2-15 Basketball Trainer '24.
Iowa State College.
"In spite of all the learned have said,
I still my own opinion keep."
Y. ZXV. '21, '23: Chorus '22, '23: Glee Club
Iowa State College.
"It is the tranquil people that accom-
"Surely I shall be wiser in ii year."
'Z - '
"He seemed all perfect, finished to the
Y. VVR '21, '22, Girl Reserves '23, '243 De-
clamatory '23, '24g Dramatic Club '23,
'24: Chorus '21, Spirit Reporter '23, '24.
Iowa State College.
"If I were going to be a weed,
1'd be a smart weed."
Girl Reserves '24g Declamatory '24.
"She is a woman who does her own
MILDRED DAVIS .
Y. W. '21, '22, Girl Reserves '23, '24g Glee
Club '24: Declamatory '22g Dramtics
233 Basketball '21, '22, '23.
- Iowa State College.
"VV.isdom personified and sawed off."
JOHN N. THURBER
Franklin, Ind., '21, Spirit Reporter '22,
Orchestra '23, '24, Ge-neral Treasurer,
'24g Football '23: Basketball '243 Dram-
atic Club '24: General Manager of Car-
nival '24g Student Council '24.
Iowa State College.
"Sodmake thy manhood mightier day by
V'-4359 THEwjf'lElT :Semis
"Much allowance must be made for men."
Logan College, Russellville, Kentucky,
'21 '22 '23
Chicago and Iowa State College.
"If I ever have gray hair,
It will never be from cure "
Football '23, Band '21, '22: Basketball '23,
'24, Junior Play '23g Hi Y. '23, '2-1:
Track '24: Dramatics '24g Osage High
"I have been wild :md wayward, but
you'll forgive me now."
Though you're a bit audacious.
And your hair and eyes are bright,
Though you're saucy and Hirtatious,
You're all right."
Iowa. State College.
"I seem half ashamed at times to be
Chorus '2lg Y. XV. '21, '22: Girl Reserves
Iowa State College.
"Dark my mother was in eyes and hair,
and dark in hair and eyes am I"
iv-KB 'Hi' SDMXT S82-if
Forensic '21: Y W. '21, '22: Girl Reserves
'23, '24g Y. W. Cabinet '22: Chorus '21,
'22: Spirit Staff '24.
Iowa State College.
"Her open eyes demand the truth."
Madrid H. S, '21, '22: Indianola H. S. '23:
Hi Y. '24: Debate '24g Declamatory '24.
Iowa State College
"Behold the child, by nature's kindly law.
Pleased with zu rattle, tickled with :A
Gray Consolidated '21, '22: Girl Reserves
'23, '24g Glee Club '24.
"Meek and mild like at day in March."
Cegngtral High School, Omaha, '21: Hi Y
Iowa State College.
"Silence is wisdom, I am silent then."
Class Treasurer '22: Y. VV. '21.
C. C. C. C.
"Her eyes are homes oi silent prayer."
Chorus '21, '22, Y. W. '22, Girl Reserves
'23, '24, Dramatics '23.
St. Paul, Minn.
"Tho' modest and gentle, she rules her
x own mind."
Band '23, '24, Orchestra '23, '24, Football
"The climax of his age."
DOROTHY H. ALLEN
Marengo H. S. '21, '22, Glee Club '23, '24,
Orchestra '23, '24, Girl Reserves '23,
'24, Spirit Staff '24, Declamatory '23,
'24, Dramatics '23.
Iowa State College.
"A nice little maid With golden hair
NVith laughing eyes and face so fair."
Hi Y. '24, Chorus '21, Dramatics '24.
Iovva State College.
"Climb not, lest thou break thy neck."
RUDOLPH J. SGHROEDER
Chorus '21, '22, '23, Boys' Glee Club '24,
Hi Y. '24. Orchestra '24, Athletic Treas-
La Salle University, Chicago,
"They say he's dying all for love, but
that can never be."
ess? THE SPXFUT ,ag-effigy
Sf-12? 'HI' SFXFUT dffww
"Tell 1116, pretty maiden, are there any
more at home like you?"
LYLE B. PORTER
North Grant '21, '22: Judging Team '23:
I-li Y. '23, '24: Cabinet '23, Football '23.
Iowa. State College.
"Ah! NVhzxt shall I be alt iifty'?"
Y. NV. '21, '22, Girl Reserves '23, '2-i:
Iowa State College
"Faithful and gentle, good, Wearing the
rose of womanhoodf'
Hi Y '23, '24.
, Iowa State College.
"Narrow foxy face, heart-hiding smile,
and gray, persistent eye."
North Grant '21, '22, Girl Reserves '24,
"Quiet-unlike most girls."
SPHSSF2 THE 3F'llfil71,dS-392.4-QQ
Ho-stein High School I2I, '22, '23, Hi Y.
Iowa State College.
"And such a cute little fellow, too."
Y. XV. '21, '22, Girl Reserves '23, '2-4:
Chorus '2I: Dramatics '23, '24, Declam- I'
atory '23, '24,
Iowa State College.
"I know my words are wild."
North Grant High '21, '22.
Iowa State College.
"There's many a black, black eye, they
say, but none so bright as mine,"
Milford Consolidated '21, '22.
C. C. C. C.
"Modest and gentle, the trait of rural
Football Trainer '23, Class Basketball
'23, Track '24: Hi Y. '22, '23, '24, Vice-
President of Hi Y. '23: "A" Club '24.
Iowa State College.
"I am a sad man, and serious."
i ' If
' WX' W,
, 5' lf.
fri K , - ' I ,I-
, , - QR ef.. ' '
4 I 2 I . fs., 1
, . V,lL D. I .
' II I l , . I
Build 'Z13 Orchestra '23. I
"Genius is um-upactiy for avoiding hard
Iowa. State Collvgt-. H
"I"0r lll1', l thunk the saints. 1 :lm not
"XVomlurfully blest with the gift of gall."
Captain Class Basketball Team '21, '24:
Vice-President Class '2lg Football '21,
'22, '23, '24: Track '22, '23, '24: Basket-
ball '22, '23, '24: "A" Club: All-State
Second Football Team '22.
"Victor he must ever bel"
Iowa State College.
"I never saw his like."
of 'wi THE
ROI-il'lH'l' lil ,MO EA Il L Y
Forensic '21, Chorus '22, '23, Male Quartet
'23, Glee Club '24, Hi Y. '21, '22, '23,
'24, Picture Operator '21, '22, '23, '242
Iowa State College.
Drake Bible College.
"You, yourself, will smile at your own
LYUI LE BIILLEK
Y. XV. '21, '22, Girl Reserves '23, '21,
Iowa State Teachers' College.
"I have the jewel of a loyal heart."
XVebster City High School '21, '22, Girls'
Glee Club '2-4.
Iowa State College.
"Blue eyed and fair of face."
Y. XV. '21, '22, Treasurer '22, Girl Re-
serves '23, '24, Treasurer '23, President
Girl Reserves '2'1: Spirit Staff '2l. '22,
'23, Chorus '21: Class Treasurer '21,
Class Secretary '223 Carnival Treasurer,
'22, Basketball '21, '22, '23, '24, Ath-
letic Monograms '22, '23, Forensic Club
'22: Debate '23, '24, "A" Club, Student
"She could not be outniannefl-no, nor
North Grant, High '21, '22, "Ag" Judzzine
Team '23: Hi Y. '23, '24: Class Basket-
ball '23, 'ZL "A" Club '24, Boys' Glee
Club '2,1. '
Iowa State College.
"Happy are they that are silent, for they
shall never be quoted."
DNB " ' SFXFUT MAQQFA
"She puts her worries in the bottom of
her heart, shuts on the lid and smiles."
Iowa State College
"I never felt the kiss of love,
Nor maiden's hand in mine."
Charles City High School '21, Y. W. '22g
Girl Reserve Cabinet '23, '24: Chorus
'22, Dramatics '24g Declarnatory '22,
'23, '24, Basketball '23, Debate '24.
Iowa State College.
"They call me cruel-hearted. but I care
not what they say." '
Assembly Committee '24g Hi Y. '233 Boys'
Glee Club '2-1.
Iowa State College.
"Ruddy and White and strong on his legs,
he looks like a man."
VVcst High, Des Moines, '21, '22, '23: Bas-
ketball '24, Dramatics '24g Spirit Staff
. Iowa State College.
"A maiden whose knowledge is perfectly
M33 THE f""HlT dial?
XV,est High, Des Moines, '22, '23, Girl lie-
serves '21, Dramaties '24.
"When, in the course of human eve-nts, it
becomes necessary to bluff, let us
Iowa State College.
"One praised her ankles, one her eyes,
And one her lovesome Y'lllCll.H
Chorus '21, '22, '23, Glee Club '24, Has-
ketball '21, '22, '23, '24, Orchestra '21,
Debate '24, Junior Class Play '25,
"There is none like her, none."
Basketball '20, '21, '21, '23, '24, Captain
Basketball '21, '22, Dramaties '20, '21,
Declamatory '24, Forensic '20, '21, 22, Y.
YV. '20, '21, '22, Girl Reserves '24, Glue
Battle Creek Normal School.
"1 carry the burden of the world upon my
MARTHA VAN PATTER
Girl Reserves '23
Iowa State College.
"Quiet in class, but powerful loud in
Y. W. '21, '22, Girl Reserves '23, '24, Girls'
Basketball '21, '22, '24.
Iowa State College.
"She never talks except all the time."
S'-+3 " " 342111 ... 1218.543
ARTHUR JOH NSON
"Kind like a man was he: like a man,
too. would have his way."
Dramatics and ljrnmatic Club Play '22:
Basketball '2l: Booster Club: Y. NV. '21:
Girl Reserves '24: Class Vice-President
'23: Student Council '241.
"The prettiest little d:-inise-l."
lli Y '23, 'Zig Cabinet '23: Sec. Radio Club
'21, '22: Dramatic Club 'Z-lg Spirit Re-
Iowa State College.
"A iiourishing' young gallant."
Chorus '21: Y. XV. '21: Tustin High
School, Calif., '223 Girl Reserves '23,
'24g Junior Class Play '23: Glee Club '2-1.
"Never woman meant so well and fared
so ill in this disastrous world."
IVA DE LLE DIXSON
Y. XV. '21, '223 Girl Reserves '23, '2lg
Chorus '21g Glee Club '24.
Iowa State College.
"Can one love twice?"
swat THE SHED: as-was
HISTORY OF CLASS OF '24.
For centuries before the advent of the class of ,2-L, the world had waited in
awe and wonder for the coming of the ideal class. From the very dawn of
civilization famous classes strove to be that perfect class, but none had been
successful in the attempt. It yet remained for the mystery to be solved-for
the world to be shown that such a class was not an idle dream, but a possible
Un a beautiful September morning just four short years ago, the dream came
true when nearly a hundred girls and boys gathered to worship at the feet of
that marvelous armless Goddess in the second tioor corridor. Ames High School
trembled in anticipation, the second wad of gum to the southwest on the north-
east corner of the second seat of the fifth row of the study hall fell from its
perch to the tioor, where it was swept up some time later by Mr. Fisher, some
even went so far as to say that Minerva herself humbly bowed her head. This
version, however, was not credited by the upper classmen. i
A pleasant, prosperous year followed for the preps. As S0011 possible, with
the aid of Miss Britton and Miss King, plans for the year were mapped out and
the following officers chosen:
President, Jerry Morrissey.
V ice-President, Al Martin.
Treasurer, Margery Long.
Secretary, Cleo Duckworth. '
The big events of the year were the class party, where our various teachers
were impersonated, and the carnival, where we showed our skill as cooks at the
hot lunch counter.
Then came vacation, with all the joys of freedom, in which we forgot dande-
lion digging, snubbing and other trials that belong to the l"reshmen.
llowever, in the fall we were glad to get back to the seat of knowledge, no
longer little insignificant preps, but as Hirtatious Sophs. l'nder the able super-
vision of Miss Atwood and Mrs. Gantt. we organized immediately a11d elected
the followng officers:
President, Frances Fish.
Vice-President, Donald Innes.
Secretary, Margery Long.
Treasurer, Blanche Hoffmeister.
The first thing we did was to have a real Hallowe'en masquerade, where we
discovered what a tlirtatious eoquette of a girl Donald Kennedy could be.
The second party was a track meet, where Mr. Mast won tirst prize in racing
Then, closing the year, came a picnic at the Bluffs, with story telling around
the fire in the twilight. For further particulars ask lsabel Little.
Only one thing marred our happiness. That was the loss of one of our best
loved members, Mary Sloan, who passed away after a short illness.
At the beginning of our Junior year, we were given as advisers, Mrs. Maun
and Miss St. i'li1ll'. From the first we laid plans for a happy, peppy year, elect'
ing the following to help us carry them out:
President, Isabel Little.
Vice-President, Frances McDowell.
Secretary, Floyd XVilliams.
Treasurer, Donald Acheson.
V33 THE ,SPXRXT diese-e
We were well represented in everything. It was at about this time that Mar-
gery and Donald began to show their marvelous ability. How Mr. Wygant, ever
managed the sehool properly without- them is a cause of mystery and wonder.
VVe elosed the year with the Junior-Senior banquet. NVelll let the seniors
tell you what a success it was.
On September llth we gathered for our last triumphant year at dear old
A. H. S. At the first opportunity, with Miss MeCorkindale and Miss Evans to
help us, we chose as leaders the following:
President, Daniel McLeod.
Vice-President, Helen Kallenberg.
Secretary and Treasurer, NVoleott Steele.
The first big event we decided o11 was a barn danee, but owing to our guiding
powers-namely, Mr. VVygant, Mr. Bodwell and the School Board-and our
failure to get a barn, a hard time party in the Gym was given instead. We had
always suspected Miss Metlorkindale had an attie, now we knew it. Another
interesting feature was Miss Evansls new NZD dress. The evening ended hap-
pily with an auction sale and doughnuts and cider were served.
lt is not ours to know the future of our beloved members, but we ean aeeur-
ately eonjeeture, without thought, of disappointment, that this budding elass
of '24 will blossom into VVhittiers, Websters, Lineolns, VVillards, Nightingales and
Roosevelts in the summer and autumn of life ahead, and that these will in no
way break faith with their springtime fellowship.
'Tis thus we are ealled and we step forth into the smiling world without hesi-
taney, earryng fond memories of the past. So we depart.
IVVINIFRND CONNER, 'Q-1.
SENIOR CLASS WILL.
VVe, the Senior Class of 1924 of A. H. S., the town of Ames in the state of
Coma, being of unsound mind and decomposed memory, knowing that the time
of our death as a gang draws upon us, even as the shoe to the foot, do hereby
make and publish these, our latest NVilliam's Test-a-mint. fWrigley's latest
lst. NVe suggest that our debts and bills Choncst and otherwisej be paid in
2nd. NVe give and besqueeze to Charles Ernest NVygant 281000.00 for the pur-
pose of a broad gasping station that the world may prophet by his most honored
and highly respected Qnot inspeetedj announcements.
3rd, The following do hearby make the following settlements of their prop-
erty, merits and defects:
Daniel lXIel'herson Mt-Leod, ringleader of afore mentioned mob, gives, with all
rights and privileges attached, his bell-bottoined trousers to Hffaeklel' Sherman.
He bequeaths his yell-leader ability to Marion Rapp and to Ida Calhoun he
leaves his Seottish dialect.
Elmer Adams leaves Isabel Little-Never! ! ! l
Uleo Lockwood and Cleo Duckworth leave A. H. S. and are mighty glad of it.
John llawley wills his Alberta peach to Louis Judiseh.
"Red'7 Dunlap leaves 'iDllllIJlCS,, t'hittenden-at her door.
Dorothy Thompson and Dean Flrasehe will their eorridor privilege to Hob
vas? THE .siaair sew
Hansen and Grace Virginia Browning, who will share it with Ethel Davidson
and Howard McGriff.
Donald Acheson leaves all of his hats, which are now too small for him, to
Joe Thurber wills his brillianey in Public Speaking this conversation with
Melba ineludedj to Francis Maroney.
Orrie Roe wills a pint of milk to Art Ruggles. that frail, pale, little chap, for
Eleanor Youngerman leaves her quiet-boy-hating, home-all-evening, stay-away-
from-the-dances-temperament to Dorothy Pasley.
Margery Long wills her bobbed hair to anyone who can find it.
John Thurber leaves his car-right out in front.
HMoco" Porter wills his "daily dozen" program to Charlie Barr.
"Herb" Slater leaves his secret of being popular with the girls to Dwight
Clark, who needs it! ! i
Dorothy Smith leaves the brilliancy of her crowning glory to "Poole" Jame-
Gertrude VVelke, Martha Van Patter and Lucille Miller leave their quiet ways
and modesty to Anita Sill, Frances Cole and Lillian Nelson-who can make good
use of them.
Mildred Davis leaves her curls to Fred Welsh.
Joe Thurber and HAmiel,' Martin leave their gum to Miss St. Clair Cshe has
first chancel and Elizabeth Anderson, second.
Frances Larson wills her alluring eyes to Gwen Gaston.
HCurt7, Richey leaves his loud talking to 'fChappyl' Rapp.
"Oscar" Allen and "Bob" I1'win leave their studied indifference to the weaker
sex to HI-Bobl' NVilliams and Tom Carberry.
Ted Macy wills his power as a shiek to Marion Alexander.
Einer Jensen wills his stylish way of dressing to 'fBob,' Sloan.
Carrie Larson leaves all of her 'tWhizz Bangs" Ccomplete file for three yearsl
to Marie Snyder.
Pauline Hunter leaves her luxurious amount of freckles to lvan Everndeen.
Frank Adams leaves Ruth Clay to A. H. S for three or four more years.
Frances McDowell leaves Arthur J ohnson-in the cold.
Sarah Allen wills her cunning ways with George VVilliamson to Alice Duitch.
"Avogardo" Battell surrenders his way with women to A. J. Graves.
Ida Bonnell wills her black, glossy hair to Frances Reis, so she will not have
to use sage tea.
Marjorie Chase bequeaths a stepladder to Marjorie Neal to be used in future
John Carberry leaves his ability for getting dates to Quinton Carey. '
Kermit Dodds, Lyman Eells, Herb Slater and Jerome Miller bequeath their
collective looks to the Arrow Collar Company.
Edyth Bunker, Eloise Connor, lvadelle Dixson, Blanche Hoffmeister and
Mabel Lawler leave their ability cooks to every lower classman who needs it.
Rudolph Schroeder leaves his good opinion of himself to Louis Judisch.
Josephine Foster leaves her ability to hook men to those who lack this femi-
Helen Kellenberg leaves her nickname and her Ford to Dorothy Paselyg she
doesn't like her name and there are other cars in the world.
Hazel Richardson does not need her formula for keeping thin, so offers it to
Thelma Conway leaves the crank to her mouth to the silent Freshmen. Vile
hope they lose it.
Sf'-W' THE SPIRIT 1282-ae
Bill Morgan is growing a beard, so presents his razor to John Hughes.
H Boxearll Ilolbaseh discards the Hi Y. and willingly turns it over to Vie Flick-
inger. May it have a reforming effeet on him.
Elmo Early has deeided to beeome a shyster lawyer, so leaves the ministry to
.Every bobbed hair girl leaves her shorn loeks to the man she left behind.
Those who have long hair gladly desert it at the Main street barber shop.
Margery Long leaves her ineffieieney to the next offiee girl.
Ida Dum Dum leaves her shy way to Elizabeth Anderson.
Glenn Rabuek leaves his forwardness to the entire world. .He has plenty for
,Phyllis VVhite and Martha Van Patter bequeath their "Last nite on the baek
porehw to the shy Freshmen girls.
Lastly, We appoint NVilliam Jennings Bryan perpetual eandidate exeeuter of
this, our last. William 's Testa-a-mint. hereby invoking, revoking all wills ever
made, being made, or to be made by us.
Done this .............. day of June, 1924 A. D.
QSignedD R. S. V. P. D. Q.
CU The rite humble president of England and the King of Franee.
Q25 King Vooeooloonia tSomewhere in Europej.
CLASS PROPHECY OF '24,
Iowa State Veishea of 1939 on the State Field for experiments on insane
"Graeious, here I am, Ellen Davis, baek to Ames for a short eourse so I ean
teaeh my raneh donkeys how to sing Sl'1ubert.'s 'Serenadef and I find the Annual
Veishea in full swing and no elasses-I wish Elmer Adams were here. he's so
apt. to fall off a preeipiee or something while I'm gone. Well, what's this? Oh!
Midway, and over there! 'My Goodness! That looks like Dorothy Thompson
and Marjorie Priee walking that rope. Oh, they ,ll fall!
"Ohl I beg your pardong I didn 't notice you,', she bumped into a bald-headed
man in a dress suit, strangely familiar. 'tMy word, Glen Rabuek, and what o11
earth are you doing here? Leading I. S. C. Symphony Orchestra? How inter-
esting, and what is John Thurber doing now? Heaving eoal for the Kelly Lum-
ber Company? You don 't say, and the eompany is owned by Isabel Little?
Whold have thunk it?
t'But then, you never ean tell. Whom do you suppose I met on my way East?
Clarenee Allan and Eloise t'onner, happily married and touring the country in
the interests of the Bolsheviki--Oh, yes, and you ean see Lyle Porter's manly
figure on most any billboard, he 's doing a marvelous strong man stunt in Paris
vaudeville. I ran aeross Al Martin about a month ago, rather he ran in. He's
painting you know, his western seenes are quite the rage just now.
'tYou say Martha Van Patter, John Hawley, Pauline Hunter and William
ltiattell are instruetors here, teaehing eampus Lab-but they had so mueh ex-
perienee they ought to be good. And Elmo Early has a pulpit in Ontario,
assisted in his work by his good wife. Eleanor Youngerman. l repeat again,
you never eau tell!
" But where are we now? Oh, must you go? Nvell, I'm going to drop in here.
assi THE :starr Seas
I always did like to have my fortune told, though usually itls just nonsense."
"Dear me, it's dark in here. NVhat's that? Uh, it 's one of those crystal balls
you hear about. I can see something! Oh! It's Dorothy Smith and Chester
Ide dancing and thercls Danny McLeod. XVhat on earth is he doing?"
HHe's leading yells at Yale, you know, and he married Gertrude Welke." It
was the fortune teller speaking, a voice at once familiar and still strange, but she
went on: "Frank Adams is there, too, has the chair in Physics, but his wife.
Vivian Snook, is running him grey with her gay society life. Come. let 's look
in the ball and we'll find others you may be interested in. Therew+it's Roland
Halbash, he edits the fliadies' Home Journal'. Frances Fish writes the Good
Looks page and Helen Kallenberg is a generous contributor to the Impractical
House Plan section. I heard from her not long ago and she tells me that Lina
Michaels, VVard Clark and Sarah Allcn are doing good business in their movie
syndicate. Just now they are featuring Arthur Johnson and Frances Mc-Dowell,
none too ably supported by Rudolph Valentino."
t'Therels Dean Frasche. He and Marian Ilagen are happily NZD married and
living in Greenwich Village. Bill Morgan, Pearl Largent and Frances Larson
are there, too, but I can't tell what they ,re doing."
"Ubi I know, we heard about it out our way. Bill and Pearl are married and
he is a lawyer now, defending Frances Larson in her latest divorce case. I've
seen Rudolph Schroeder, Marjorie Chase and George Vfilliamson, too. They're
on the Chautauqua stage as lligh Class Musical l'1ntertainers. Gracious, there 's
Thelma VVomack and Lyman lflells in an airplane. Are they running a taxi
Hllh, nog theylre establishing a pole to pole mail route. There's Don Dunlap
and Jerome Miller. They 've changed a lot. I-Both of them are attending Vhicago
Theological Seminary. Those girls dancing? That 's Lucille Miller, Faye Carter
and Edith Miller. They're instructors for Einer Jensenls Follies. Quite the
best. in New York."
"There's Orrie Roe. He hasnlt condescended to visit Ames for a long time.
He's president of the National Milk Dealers, Association and just engaged
to Josephine Foster. 'I
HGracious, how they do spread out. Therels Thelma Conway a11d Ralph
Taylor running a harness shop on the North Pole, while Herbert Slater and
Mildred Maroney, Cleo Duckworth and Carrie Larson have built up a profit-
able business in the exportation of banana, peelings from VVakiki. Then here 'S
Ted Macy, married to Ida Bonnell illlll acting as chief flunkey to the Emperor
of Japan. Harry Bowman stops there once in a while. He 's captain of a tour-
ists, liner and they he's a jolly good fellowf,
"But there are interesting cases that never got outside of Ames-Margery
Long and George Dale are married and living on the royalties from Dale's latest
invention, the fur lined syrup pitcher. John Uarberry and Leo Thorsen have
improved their radio. They talk any time to Kermit Dodds and Edyth Bunker,
who are living on Mars. Kermit engineered the building of a canal from the
earth to Mars. Here you can see Mildred Davis and Vernon Randau. They are
living on a farm, where, with the help of Norman Graves, they have trained
their pigs to do all the work.
HAnd this is interesting. You know, we all expected such great things of our
old Spirit editor. NVell, Don Acheson and Mable Lawler-Oh, yes, he divorced
his first Wife-with Bob Irwin and Marian Little are managing the old Coney
Island Cafe. but Don writes love stories on the side for 'True Story'."
"Then Charles Guthrie, Curtis Richey, Dorothy H. Allen and Hazel Richard-
son are still in Ames. They own and operate the Ames Beauty Bob Shop.
Marie King, Russell Daubert and llerbert Stiles are manufacturing red hot
vm? THE EFXHIT Sears
frost bites ,and have a very profitable trade. They even have a stand here on
UBill Steele, Lottie VVinter and Phyllis NVhite didn 't wander far. They're
running the Milk White Laundry in Slater. H
"You remember Ida Meldrum, Marjorie Nordstrum and Ivadelle Dixson?
VVell, they are conducting a tDating Agency' on the campus with themselves as
t'And have you heard our latest scandal? Joe Thurber was arrested this
morning by Cleo Lockwood. He was charged with parking his airplane on Main
street. He was arraigned before Judge B. Hoffmeister. We hope to see
Blanche on the Supreme Fourt bench soon."
UYou'll be interested to know that the picture at the tAmcs' tonight is 'Why
Cats Grow Whiskers,' Paul Edwards, latest production, starring Winifred
Conner, Warren Nelson and Kenneth Brown. They are quite astonishing on
the screen, as you 'll see if you go."
t'Oh, yes, I know you, Ellen Davis, one doesnyt become a fortune teller in
vain. Really, we 'vc looked up most every one. ls there anyone we have missed?"
HI don't believe so. You see, I met Glen Raibuck and he told me of many of
them, but, let's see, do you know anything about Hascall Mctfurdy and Shirley
HDid I forget them? Well, you see Ha.scall is a common occurrence with me.
We 're married and l've supported him for the last te11 years. Shirley Gord has
been my handy man, .Hascall not being inclined that way. I could go on at
length about my family troubles, but I know you're anxious to see more of the
show, and, as for myself. talking to you won't earn Hasc-all's daily bread."
Ellen left the tent, Frances Jones stepped back among her draperies and the
crystal ball shining in the darkness seemed to smile.
GEORGE THURBER, '24,
FRANCES JONES, '24.
SENIOR VLASS PLA Y.
On May 21-22 the Seniors presented the play, t'Green Stockings", to a full
house. The cast was well picked and, under the direction of Miss Lynch, made
the play a huge success.
Admiral Grice Cretired seadogj ............ ...... W m. Battel
VVilliam Faraday Cfashionable old manj ......... Ted Macy
Colonel Smith Cdignified and 405 ........ .... G eorge Thurber
Robert Tarver tempty headed swellj .. ...... Daniel McLeod
Henry Steele Qyoung man of 305 .... ......... N Volcott Steel
James Raleigh fHenry's friendj ....... .... 1 ieorge Williamson
Martin Cfamily servantj ................ ........ t lrlen Rabuck
Celia Faraday Cunaffected woman of 305 . . . ....... Faye ffarter
Madge, Mrs. Rockingham ................ ......... I da Bonnell
Evelyn, Lady Trenc-hard ...................... ...Dorothy H. Allen
Phyllis tyoungest sisterj ........................ ...... I da Meldrum
Mrs. Chisholm Faraday Cquick tempered womanj . . . .... Isabel Little
Business Manager-Paul Edwards.
Assistant Business Manager-Harry Bowman.
Stage Manager-Charles Guthrie.
Assistant Stage Manager-John Thurber.
K fn if
award? THE EPXFUT Sansa
A NAUGHTYtcalj TALE.
CThe Log-Book of '25D
On September 4, '21, when all preliminary work was done,
We sailed in the good ship A. H. S. When our friends had wished us all success
As good green gobs as ever sailed, we willingly took all that it entailed.
After much thought and arguments too,
"Peele,' was chosen as "Captain" of the crew,
Harriet King came next as first mates do.
George Sherwood took charge of funds for the trip,
The log-book lirncstine kept for the ship.
The gobs then lined up for inspection one day,
To Misses Easter and Morning their talents display.
NVc entertained other ships and made 'em start laughin',
By putting on scenes from Hllncle Tom 's Cabin".
But came thru safe at the end of the semester.
One day in a most terrible storm,
VVe assembled on deck tin very poor formb.
They handed ont grub from a large paper sack,
VVhich was filled with fruit, meat a11d hunks of hard tack.
We passed service test for official promotion,
And spent a three months furlough from oft' the ocean.
On September 13, '22, headed by the chosen few,
NVC embarked. as is our custom to do.
NVe got together and as captain chose
Anita Sill to lead war against foes.
Frances Cole as first mate was to steer us thru fogs,
Keith Queal kept the money, Alice Belknap the logs.
Admirals Wilscmn, and Atwood kept us safe off the rocks,
Then we had a t'Big Stir" to forget all hard knocks.
All at once without warning we bumped with a Wham,
On a monster whale called Semester Exam.
Then we assembled on deck for sports out-of-doors,
And in the Carnival stunt, we surely weren't poor.
And then when the fall came 'round again,
'We thought it was just about time to begin
To go back and remember what we had learned,
Although for vacation we always yearned.
But now we were classed quite high to be sure,
And past thoughts of green gobs we could hardly endure.
First we had to have leaders, as we usually do,
And again we chose the Captain of the crew.
Bea Iler was Faptain and Paul Aplin first mate,
As treasurer Ernestine did first rate.
Also as log-keeper she was not behind far,
And the play, "Just Like Judy", was much above par.
we THEQFXHXT Saas
A 'tround-up" was held one Saturday night,
The iirst part . . . but the Heats" were all right.
And all through this year, if the boat sought to dip,
Mrs. Young and Miss Atwood righted the ship.
MAGG BIMG '25,
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY.
The Junior Class showed the other A. H. S. students and friends that they
had several very capable actors in their midst. when, on Friday, December 7th,
they presented their annual class play, entitled, "Just Like Judy".
The story centered about the affairs of HPut-it-off Peter", who was cured by
his supposed enemy, Judy. Judy decided to show him the danger of postponing
his wedding to Beatrice for the third ti111e and, while she was successful, she
lost her heart to Peter, and he, who didn 't know her true identity, in turn lost
his desire for everything save Judy. Many complicated scenes ensued, which
caused great merriment to the audience. Of course, all ended well, as nice plays
should, and everyone went home very well pleased and well satisfied.
All the players were particularly well suited to their parts. The work of
Beatrice Ilcr as t'Judy" was especially commendable, and Victor Flickinger as
"Peter,' ably supported her. Lillian Nelson deserves praise for her part as
"Bcatrice". These, with the splendid efforts of the rest of the cast, made
ttJust Like Judy" one of the best plays ever staged in A. H. S. A great deal
of the credit for its success belongs to Miss Lynch, the coach.
The proceeds of the play are used to defray the expenses of the Junior-Senior
banquet, which will be held in the spring. This class will not be Hhard hit" for
money then, because t'Just Like Judyw was a great success Hnancially, having
netted them f19152.l0, as compared with the 5116.25 made last year. So let's
have three big cheers for the Juniors!
The following is the east of the play:
t'Put-it--oft'-Peter" ................. . . .Victor Fliekinger
"Judith McCarthy" CJudyj ...... Beatrice Iler
"Hugh Crawford" fArtistD .. ..... Dwight Clark
"Jimmy" Draycottn ....... . . . . . . . . . . .... . . .Robert Willia,ms
"Mrs, Draycottu .......................................... Lois Robinson
Beatrice" and "Milicent,' Cher daughtersj . .Lillian Nelson, Clamie Chittenden
"Trixie O'Farrell" fArtist,s Modelj ..... ............... E lizabeth Gernes
Dr. Walpole" ...................... ..... F rancis Morrissey
Director ................. . . .Miss Marjorie Lyneh
Business Manager .......... ........... P aul Apli11
Assistant Business Manager . . . .... Arthur Orning
St2lg'C Alilllilgel' ............. ,,,,,,, J QSSQ C0113
Assistant Stage Manager .. , , ,Ivan Everndeein
ef-aaa? THE SFXHIT diese
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY.
ln the fall of nineteen twenty-two, on September eighteenth, ninety-six of the
present class of Sophomores entered Ames High School verdant Freshmen.
Thirty would-be Freshmen were detained at Welch to inaugurate the first
Junior High in Ames.
At Welch, the class officers elected were:
President, Edna Mortensen.
Vice-President, Fred Welsh.
Secretary, Opal Tripp.
Treasurer, Robert Sloan.
At the High School the following class officers were elected:
President, Robert Spears.
Vice-President, Frances Reis.
Secretary, Helen Alm.
Treasurer, Gale Allen.
Never will be forgotten that exciting and wonderful morning, that long looked
forward to day, when we were embarked upon the higher sea of learning. As we
go back in memory we can picture ourselves as we stood in front of our stately
High School edifice, being gawked at by the dignified seniors, jeered at by the
pompous Juniors, sneered at. by the boastful Sophomores, and pitied by the
worldly, sophisticated Faculty.
Luckily, the Freshmen escaped undue notice from the upper classmen by en-
rolling several days in advance and this was no little source of joy, for there
seemed to be someone watching their every movement, and to have had to wait,
in long, endless rows, file after file, rank after rank, would surely have caused
heart failure to be prevalent among our members.
Un January 12th, the first Freshman class party was held. As a reward for
the largest number of members enrolled during the P. T. A. membership drive,
an extra class party was operated. By much labor and hard Work, the Fresh-
man class won the party, and enjoyed the banquet they were given.
Ernest McFarland won the trip to Des Moines given by Mr. J udiseh for the
best work in first year civics.
ln the year nineteen twenty-three, ninety-five students thirty-nine of whom
were boys and fifty-six girls, new known as 'isophisticated Sophomoresf' re-
turned to their accustomed places in the High School. At the first class meet-
ing the class officers elected were:
President, Gale Allen. -
Vice-President, Noel Larson. I
Secretary and Treasurer, Louis J udisch.
At our Sophomore class party on December seventh, several of the girls
staged "Bluebeard'l, with Dorothy Duckworth the notorious and murderous
husband. The boys enacted "Little Red Ridinghoodn, with Ernest McFarland
as the innocent and unsuspecting heroine.
The Sophomores were represented in athletics by Gale Allen, Arthur Ruggles,
William Martin and Byron Cory.
We hope to grow in body, ,mind and spirit as other sophomore classes have
grown, so that in nineteen-twenty-six Ames High School will be sorry to see us
vas? THESPXFUT Saas
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY.
As the fleet, A. H. S., was preparing for its 1923-24 voyage, a great din was
heard in the distance and Admiral Wy'gant, shading his eyes with his hand,
saw the good ship 'tPreps" approaching.
The ship soon settled into place beside the other ships, 'tSeniors", 'fJuniors,'
and 'tSophs", and started to work with her usual pep and enthusiasm. The
crew, about eighty-five strong, was an unusually talented and intelligent bunch.
On shore leave, they attended the annual "Mixer" about a week after the
voyage began, and three of them showed their ability by winning prizes.
Miss Ruth Heald and Mrs. Elizabeth Miller were appointed pilots to super--
vise the new addition to the fleet. Under their direction an election was held
and the following officers were elected for the voyage: Ethel Davidson, Captain,
Howard Chase, first-mate, and Robert Hansen, keeper of the log-book and cus-
todian of the money.
Grace V. Browning and Milton Buffiington were chosen to write up the ship 's
activities for the "Spirit",
The crew had a masked Hallowe'en party on deck on the night of October 6.
There were many beautiful and original costumes worn and everyone had a
Several Freshman sailors were on the second fotoball team and one of them
reached the debating team. In basketball, they lost all of their games, but it
was due to lack of experience and practice rather than to lack of spirit and
ability. Several Preps also went out for declamatory.
The crew put on a pep stunt for the rest of the fleet and even the upper class-
men had to acknowledge that it was a success.
Three Freshmen were in the Ag Festival, which was a huge success.
According to the usual custom, the Preps were given charge of the HHot
Eats" department of the Carnival.
The 'KPrepl' ship has survived the storms and gales of the first year without
any serious mishaps and will soon be ready to start. on the second year after
a few months rest in Vacation Harbor.
ETHEL B. DAVIDSON.
NIILTON W. BUFFINGTON.
ww THEEFXHIT swag
WELCH JUNIOR HIGH
CLASS HlSTORYfWl'llA 'I l.
Vvhen, during the sunnner of 1922, it wus rumored that in the following year
there would be 21 ninth grade alt. Weleh. there was weeping :ind wailing among
those who had looked forward to the days of prepdonn. But that was two Years
algo and now the ninth grade ut Vlveleh has lmeeome :in estzlblished institution.
Though hnndiezxpped by the burning of our building and by our temporary
lodgings in Engineering Hall. we, with the uid of our elziss sponsors. Mrs. Tague
and Mrs. Van Cleve, held our first eluss meeting und the following oftieers were
President. Boyd Young.
Yiee-President. Ruth Wagner.
Seeretary and Treasurer. l9'rnnees Middleton.
Always full of pep and enthusizisni, the elzmss celebrated ll2lll0XV0,0l1 with El
ninsquerade that eaused even the nioon to sit up and take notiee. At l'hristn1z1s
time our sponsors gave us a Christmas party and during the snowy season eoast-
ing was popular.
At the beginning of the new semester. these offieers were elected:
President, Ruth Raymond.
Vic-e-President, Gladys Miller.
Seeretziry and Treasurer, Frzinees Middleton.
Aided hy these new offieers, we hope to make our first your of lligh Sehool
life highly profitable.
RUTH RAYMOND '27,
V353 THE ESFXFUT 121011.10
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vw THE SFXRIT Saas
Beryl Spinney and Margaret Proctor-Students at Milwaukee Donner.
Earl Carberry-Working at Ellers, plans to attend Iowa U.
Loran Bower-Employed at Ninth St. Grocery.
Mildred and Florence Barr-Taking la business correspondence course.
Grayce Stevens-Vamping the patrons of the Story County Bank.
Sherwood Stokka-Waiting on customers at French's Grocery.
Martha Groth-Dr. Budge 's office girl.
Arthur Davis-Attending Western Union Telegraph School in Missouri.
Bevier Spinney-Attending Iowa U., also showing Dorothy D. a good time.
Eben Howell-Manager of the Olsan greenhouse at the college.
Ralph Morris-Mike is a carpenter, so we hear.
Glenn Foster-Still working for Lew Cole.
Helen Cupps-Des Moines, attending Drake and having a good time.
Hazel Thoreson-Working at the Tribune office.
Margaret Batman-Dr. Bush 's office girl.
Herbert Paulson-Clerk in the Union National Bank.
Dale Stoddard-Los Angeles, playing in an orchestra.
Paul Halloway-Texas, selling hosiery and the book, "Circle of Knowledge".
Ralph Connor-Studying violin at Calif. U.
Lois Grimm-Employed in office of the Ames Laundry.
Beulah Powell-Employed at the Fair Store office.
Paul Downey-Des Moines, attending Des Moines University.
Herman Colz?Back from a trip to California.
What other Alumni of A. H. S. are doing:
Leslie McWilliams '21, New York City,, attending Columbia University.
Alfred Carleton '21, Oberlin, Ohio., studying for ministry.
Meryl Van Epps '21, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Howard Gore '21, Ames, working at Nelson Commission Co.
Emmet Carberry '20, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Bernice Posegate '20, Cedar Falls, lowa, attending I. S. T. C.
Carvel Malcome '21, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Neva Spence '21, Des Moines, Iowa, attending Des Moines University.
Rufus Hoon '20, Ames, working at Highway Commission.
William Tanner '21, Ames, working at Tilden Mfg. Company.
Gertrude Reis '18, Charles City, Iowa, teaching.
Burton Olson '22, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Marvin Sogard '18, Charles City, Iowa, coaching wrestling.
Hassiltine Mettlcn '22, Ames, working for Dr. Snyder.
Norma Haverly '20, Ames, working in President's office, I. S. C.
Robert Potter '18, Ames, working at Story County Bank.
Lowell Mattox '20, Ames, working at Gus Martin 's.
LeRoy Apland '19, Ames, attending I. S. C.
William Frasehe '20, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Chevileer Adams '19, Ames, working at Adams, Henderson Co.
Josephine Maroney '21, Ames, Alumni Assoc., I. S. C., stenographer.
Edward Judge '18, Ames, working at Highway Commission.
Ellis Scovel '20, Chicago, attending Northwestern U.
Maurice Smith '22, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Irwin Douglass '22, Monmouth, Ill., attending Monmouth College.
VValter Sogard '22, Ames, attending I. S.- C.
Joe Anderson '20, Ames, fullback I. S. C. football team 1923, attending I. S. C
Alvin Thornburg '20, Ames, attending I. S. C.
Clinton Adams '21, Chicago, attending Northwestern U.
vw THE smart ew.,-Q
BARUNE iS SUBSTlTUTl+1.
. At five minutes of six in the factory room of one of our great eastern metropo-
lises, time dragged interminable. At three minutes of, a feeling of suspense
permeated the grimy room, and at exactly six by the foremanls worn gold watch,
pandemonium broke loose.
From all parts of the city the ear splitting shrieks of the factory whistles only
partially drowned the agonizing grind of the giant brakes as they were crashed
down, their work for that day complete.
As the last blue-clad workman tramped out into the snowy night, energetically
slamming the heavy door, Joe Barone, aged night watchman, entered the dimly
lighted engine room, accompanied by Bartlet Mcliean. McLean was only seven-
teen, but in the brief time that he had worked in the factory, he had formed
for himself a reputation for being honest, loyal and brave, in all ways what
every one called a "good felloww. At the present. moment he was vaguely won-
dering what Joe Barone could possibly want of him after hours. He was soon
t'McLean," said Barone without preliminaries, Hllm in a tight place. My
wife and kids are all sick and unless you will wateh the rooms tonight, be my
substit.ute for a, few hours, I can't get home."
The suddenness of the proposal almost took away the boy's breath, but he
answered enthusiastically, HSay. sir, that would be fine. Could I have a gun?"
HCan you use one?"
'tYes, and well, too,l7 'grinned Bartlet with boyish cgotism.
'WVell, I'll give it to you, but you won 't need it, nobody has bothered me at
night for twenty years. No, you won't need it, unless, " he added with a sudden
thought, 'Lunless Benzetti should take tonight to fulfill his threat."
Nearly six hours later, 'Bartlet McLean sat drowsing in the dusty office,
he thought of l3arone's last words, and laughed. Benzetti, with his clique of
sullen confederates, had been discharged the week before because of overheard
plots against the factory. Every day since then had come anonymous threats
of vengeance if they were not put back immediately upon the payroll. And
so the boy laughted, but nevertheless he could not help looking nervously, from
time to time, out into the giant machine room, where in each shadow seemed
to lurk an enemy, and where each sound was magnified and mysterious.
An hour later Bartlet awoke with a start, conscious that some unusual sound
had aroused him. Wlhat he had secretly dreaded had come about, a tired body
had overcome a strong will and he had slept, but now he was wide awake, with
everynerve tingling with suppressed excitement. All was still now, but a sixth
Sense warned him of the presence of others in the next room. Silently turning
out the light, he gripped his revolver and started resolutely toward the door, the
U35 THE SPIRIT isis
darkness giving him a feeling of safety. It lasted but a moment, he had slept
too long, for even as he passed the threshold he found himself struggling with
invisible antagonists. Bartlet, fresh from High School training, fought savagely
for freedom, but the odds were too great and tight as he would he was soon
bound securely and tossed into a corner.
Panting, but helpless, Bartlet lay and watched the masked forms as they lit
a dark lantern. Benzetti's men. He had feared as much. Benzetti, leering
with savage delight over the anticipated revenge, stood directing the men.
It would be a neat job. A stick of dynamite, a long fuse, a quick get away,
and a dead man who could tell no tales.
Lying in his cramped position, McLean thought bitterly of his carelessness
and even more bitterly of its probable consequences. The men had all left now
but Benzetti, and as he applied the match to the double length fuse he muttered,
f'Three minutes, plenty of time to disappear."
Once more left alone, Bartlet stared, fascinated and, with deadened nerves
at the tiny spark which was slowly eating its way toward the dread explosive.
Half a minute gone, and the boy 's sensibilities snapped into concerted action.
He must act now or never. A momen't fierce straining revealed the fruitless-
ness of trying to free himself, but the movement had sent him rolling down the
small pile of waste upon which he had been thrown, and his brain grasped at
this suggestion as its last hope. Alternately contracting and relaxing his mus-
cles, he forced himself to roll over and over toward the fuse. It seemed miles
to the tired boy, though it was in reality only a few rods. Two and a half min-
utes passed. One-half a ,minute and all would be decided.
VVith one last effort Bartlet dragged himself up and fell forward. unconscious,
his clothes smothering the flame which in a second more would have brought
destruction to a great building and a plucky substitute.
JEAN GUTHRIE '27.
THE MISSING GOWN.
Mrs. Stuart was giving a. Week-end party at her famous home on the Hudson.
John Smith, football star and wealthy New Yorker, was a guest.
That night John watched, bored, while the others danced. At last he strolled
out onto the moonlit lawn. He had wandered as his fancy dictated, and he pulled
out his watch. By the brilliant light of the moon he could readily tell the time.
An hour had gone swiftly by. He turned to go back to the house. As he
rounded a bush he stopped, startled. Leaning against the trunk of an oak tree
was a girl so beautiful that he felt he must be dreaming. Her hair was black
and waved into a roll at the back of her head. Her skin looked like velvet and
was unusually white for a brunette, and her eyes! No one could have described
them. They were large and black and reflected swiftly changing moods.
A long silver gown fell to her slender ankles. Her thoughts were very evi-
dently far away. John recovered his composure.
"May I inquire if you are rea1?,' he asked. He was not answered. He re-
peated the question louder and this time the vision slowly turned and looked
at him. John advanced a step closer. The girl gave a little gasp.
"Please, won't you go away?"
John bowed then, and walked away through the trees.
After he had gone the girl threw her arm across her face and hot tears came
to her eyes. She too turned and went back to the house.
John spent the remainder of the evening looking among the crowd to see if he
couldn't find the girl in silver. At last he gave it up and at midnight went
to his rooms.
sfass THE sexier saw
As he closed the door and turned he was struek by what appeared to be a
heap of silver in the middle of the floor. Closer inspection, however, showed
it to be the girl, bou11d and gagged. Quickly John untied the cloth that bound
her and removed the gag. She was so very beautiful that he helped her to
her feet, he leaned over and kissed her. The girl gave him a frantic push, broke
away from his arms and banged through the door into the hall. By the time
John had recovered enough to follow her, she had disappeared.
is ilk it 'lk ilk Pk
The grandfather clock in the hall ehimed the hour of two, as a small man,
neatly dressed, slipped down the stairs into the library. He switched on the
lights and turned around. His mouth fell open. Seated on the library table
and swinging her legs was a we-man. The lights danced on the waves in her
hair and emphasized a gleam in her eyes that boded little good. A silver gown
fell, to her slender ankles.
The man, however, merely glanced at her, and his eye came to rest on a small
Chamois bag she held in her hand.
4'VVhere'd you get that?', he asked in a cool tone of voice.
The woman was even cooler as she replied shortly, HI saw you put them in
the drawer here when Mrs. Stuart entered so quickly. I've waited an hour for
you to come and get them."
The man looked at her closely and decided that she was a match for him.
"VVell, count out half and give 'em to me," he demanded.
The woman poured out the jewels on the table, but her hand closed over them
as the man reached for them.
UNO, you don't," she said. MI thought I was to take the whole bunch to
HI-I've decided it was too dangerous,', the ,man stammered.
HXVhat you wanted was the whole bunch for yourself," the woman accused
him, Ubut you're not enough of an actor to get away with it. I should have
had more sense than to go i11to this with a coward!"
As she spoke the woman had withdrawn her hand from over the jewels. The
sight of them maddened the ma11 and he made a grab for them, a11d got the
jewels in his hand at the same moment that the woman's hand closed upon them.
The ensuing struggle was noisclcss. lt lasted but a few minutes. The woman,
with fury in her eye, paused as she went through the door.
"I'll get you for this, I swear it," she said, "and 1'll get my share of those
The man merely laughed a short laugh and began picking up jewels that
were scattered and he laid his revolver on the table.
At three oiclock that morning the household was aroused by a terrible scream.
Everyone rushed into the hall. Mrs. Stuart inquired loudly as to what the
matter was. She se11t the dazed butler to investigate. IIe returned in a short
while to say that there was a man in the lilorary, murdered!
By noon the next day this was the sum of the elew. The man had been shot
through the head by somebody outside the window, and as he had bee11 killed
instantly it was not he who had se1'eamed. That he had been 1l1lll'dC1'0d by a
woman, for a bit of silver lace was found clinging to a bush outside the window.
A search revealed no silver dress that had been torn. And here the detectives
were at a standstill.
When John heard this he wondered if a certain slender finger had pulled the
In his imagination he could see a slender silver figure standing by the win-
M'-HFS? THE SFXFUT Qaaae
dow. What, he wondered, could have been the motive for this murder? Who
had put the girl in his room?
The day passed and John spent a sleepless night, for the woman in the ease
had not been found. In spite of himself, John was almost convinced that the
,murderess was no other than the girl in silver. Of course, though, she must
have had a good reason for killing him. Then he remembered her eyes. A 'girl
with eyes like that would never murder anyone, he thought. Then he turned
the whole train of events over in his mind again. The evidence pointed at one
person, but John felt that she was not guilty. There was some one else some-
where. Vklho? He was not going to say anything about the girl in silver. By
Jove! VVhere had she come from and where had she gone? After a lot more
questions that arrived at nowhere, John gave up and fell asleep to dream of a
girl in silver who always eluded him.
By noon of the next day the best detective in New York had arrived nowhere.
He had questioned all of the servants, but although they were frightened, their
stories held together. Only one of them had seemed uncertain. She was an
elderly maid, invaluable because of her efneiency. She was ealled again. After
a time Detective Dean discovered that pleading and remonstranees got nothing.
At last exasperated, he said, UIf you don't tell all you know, Illl send you to
prison for concealing a criminal." At that the woman broke down.
"I can 't bear to think of Marian doing it," she sobbed, Hbut she or-she had
the silver dress," the woman finished.
L'Spill your stuff,'? Dean commanded.
f'Marianls father placed his fortune and his father's on VVall street and
lost it. His wife ran away to France with a. rich man and an hour later
Marian 's father shot himself. Her grandfather raised her, next door. He was
afraid that she 'd grow up to be like her mother. I used to be her nurse. and
when I saw her on the lawn, looking so wistful, I asked her in to try on my
mistress's silver gown. She wanted one and I wanted to make su1'e that it
would fit. Marian asked if she might go out on the lawn and imagine she was
one of them. And that was the last I saw of her."
Dean received a description of Marian and started to go next door after her.
Sk 3? SF S? SS fl?
That day John wandered out to the old pool, Ile looked up suddenly. Sit-
ting on the bank and dangling her fingers in the water was the girl. She sprang
up quickly as she saw him and turned as if to flee, then paused and slowly
'AI suppose you are wondering how I got into your room?" she asked.
HDid you murder that man?" asked John.
HMurder!" she cried. "I didn't ,murder anyone, I just borrowed the silver
HMaybe you'd better tell me all about it,', he suggested.
"Maybe I had, but I hardly know what to sayf' at last she started slowly.
'AI had slipped over into the other yard to watch the people, when Beulah went
by with a package. She saw me and said, 'Wl1a.t luck, child, you're just the
size.' She wanted me to try on a dress she had bought for her mistress in a
hurry. I tried it on and it. fitted perfectly. It was simply beautiful and I
asked Beulah if I might go out onto the lawn and pretend I was one of those
t'When I returned, Beulah was gone and the other girl told me to take the
dress upstairs. I decided to wear it. As I went down the dark hall, someone
grabbed me, bound and gagged me, and after searching me, left- me in your
sf-what 'THE SFXFUT game
She stopped and smiled. HI think I had better go," she said.
UNO you don't,l' John exclaimed, placing llimself in her way. "Now that
l've found you again I'm never going to let you get away again." And he
kissed her once more, and this time she did not object.
"YVe,d better go right back to the house and clear this mystery up so that
we can go and get married," he said.
'4Why," she Whispered, "you hardly know me at all."
He effectively stopped her protest.
They met Dean half way.
VVhen Beulah went upstairs, she met her mistress coming down the hall.
Beulah stopped her and coldly said, HThey know who did the murderf' Then
she went on.
The woman turned and watched Beulah down the hall. Then she retraced
When Beulah led Dean upstairs, she knew what they would find. The woman
had shot herself and left a full confession on the table. The last line was: HI
burned the silver gown.'l
BIURIEL Ace '25
A MODERN FINDER ELLA.
t'Billy" Mather tlew down the steps two at a time, bolted out the front door
of the sorority house and ran into the arms of a young man standing on the
"Oh!" she gasped, H0-O-ooh!"
"I beg your pardon,'l said a deep voiee, "but ca11 you direct me to the Phi
"R-right over th-there," stammered Billy, motioning across the street to a
large brick house. ,
'4Thank you," answered the deep voice once more, and thc young man was
Billy turned slowly back into the house, her important errand forgotten in
'tAnd I had to have on ,my old dress, my hair was all mussed up and I just
looked terrible. And he was so good looking."
It was characteristic of Billy that she never did anything when she was sup-
posed to and then, in her haste to get things done later she was always getting
into trouble and regretting it.
"Hoo-hoo, Billy," called a voice. Hllight here," in a weak voice.
The door opened and Sylvia Van Seoy stood looking at her questioningly.
"Billy Mather, how could you have so much nerve to hug a young man
on our front porch, and right in broad daylight, too?', '
"Well, he shouldn't have been standing right in front of the door i11 every-
body's way. I guess if you had forgotten to get your dress from dow11 town
and you simply had to have it tonight that you would be in a hurry, to. And
now-Ilvc forgotten it again ! "
"Never mind, I knew you would forget it, so I brought it home with me."
t'Oh, you darling! You're a regular life saverf'
'iVVell, donlt muss me all up about a little thing like that. Oh, Billy! What.
do you thinkfl'
"I donlt think anythingf'
U35 THE SFXFUT dgasae
"I'll bet you'll think when I tell you that the frat that Bob belongs to is go-
ing to give a ball, and we-'re invitcdf'
"Honest truly?,' cried Billy, her brown eyes dancing with delight. f'Oh,
won't that be nice? Wliat shall I wear? Hm-let-me-see-I know, Iill wear
my new satin slippers and ,my fluffy white dress. No o11e has ever seen the
slippers and they will do very nicely."
At last the great day arrived. Billy flew around, trying to get ready on
time, but the other girls were gone before she knew it. HI don 't see why they
couldn't wait a minute," and then she stopped-for she had given too quick a
pull at her slipper and the button had come off. Getting a needle and thread,
she gave two or three hasty stitches and then hurried downstairs and aeross
Almost everyone was dancing when she arrived. The reception hall was
empty except for a figure in a domino.
Billy took off her cape, gave two or three hasty pats to her skirt and, adjust-
ing her mask, ran downstairs.
The figure in the domino approached her. f'May I have this dance?" asked
a deep voice.
Billy jumped with surprise, it was her front porch man! Would he recog-
nize her? She would just have to go home before time to unmaskg she could
never face him again.
After the first dance, Billy was kept so busy that she didn 't realize how late
Then, it was the last dance and she had it with the figure in the domino. As
the music stopped, Billy stepped in front of a porch door. NVhile her partner 's
attention was elsewhere, she slipped out doors and sped across the lawn. But
too late! The domino saw her and started after her.
She ran as fast as she could, but when she saw him gaining on her, she whirled
and slipped behind some shrubbery. It was all done so suddenly the man did
not see when she disappeared.
He looked all about him and then his attention was attracted to a white ob-
ject on the ground. It was a small white slipper.
'fBy George," the man said softly, 'fI'll bet she recognized me and she is
afraid to meet me. I'll meet her face to face yet, or know the reason whyfl
He turned and started back to the house. After several long minutes of wait-
ing, Billy crept from her cover and sta1'ted home.
She started to cross the street and then stopped in consternation. It was all
right to cross a muddy, wet street. with slippers on, but it was different when
you had only one. How could she get across?
"I'm not Sir Raleigh," said a deep voice, 'tbnt I will do thc best I can."
And without so much as 'fby-your-leave" Billy was picked up, carried across
the street and set down on her own front steps.
"I hope you pardon me,', the voice explained, Hbut it was really my fault
and I had to help you. My name is Richard Langford and I have been waiting
to meet you for some time.',
Billy looked at him and she knew that all remembrance of the past would be
forgotten in the contemplation of the future.
The next night there was another meeting-but the moon knows more about
it than I do.
IIIARGARICT GOOSMAN IQ5.
vw THE 542112174 as
CA Revised l+Idition.D
4'As unto the bow the cord is,
So is wisdom unto mankind,
Though in search it often bends him,
Still in after days it aids him,
Ifseless one without the other!"
Thus, the youthful Veeil Uopley
At his battered desk in school sat,
Mueh perplexed by mingled feelings,
Listless, longing, hoping, fearing,
This time not for tests and lessons.
But for something far much greater
In his feeble estimations
Than mere thoughts of books and study.
Aeross the sehoolroom. lined with blaekboards
ln a seat near to the window,
Sat the 1-harming Margaretta,
Alive with tossing eurls and laughter,
Smiling, glancing at another-
He, who from her one time favor
Wanton l'eeil had excluded.
Rankling with his indignation,
Ceeil in his heart fell pond'ringg
Thought. he: "O, thou fiekle maiden,
Soon shall you repent your folly,
Soon shall I dethrone yon bully,
Shall reclaim what rightfully mine is.
Ah, that I could rout him, crush him,
Joyful, happy then would I be!"
VVhile the Weary sehoolday dragged on,
This thought Ceeilis mind did dwell on.
Finally the hour approached, when
Ile should free from school and eares be.
Midst the trestle of the hallway,
Cecil met the surly Ralston,
Constant and relentless rival,
Object. of his rage and hatred.
"Ili, there, wisel'-ug,H Ralston 's voiee
"Beat you to it, didn't I, smarty?"
Thus retorted ready Veeil.
t'NVait till I get through with you, sir!"
He flung himself without the doorway,
Trod into the warming sunshine,
lXIutt'ring things beneath his breath, and
Planning to defeat his foeman.
Dusky shadows brought the night on,
Deeper, deeper grew the darkness,
Light was waning in the westward.
Sunlight sank below horizon.
Still upon the porch Vet-il,
In his mind revolving sehemes, and
Plans to reinstate affections.
Presently he rose and sighing
Stepped across the ,darkened threshold.
.'Mong young' Cecil's few attainments,
?wi1r1ng idle while: accomplished,
as a vio in s in onement,
Squeaky in its imperfection
slightly faulty in its measures.
'et he issued forth at eveninv,
Instrument and music bearinfgf,
And set forth upon a journey
To remote pars of the village,
Till at last through screens of bushes
Showed a larffe and quiet residence
Home of the :false Margaretta, 7
garkenes, iavle a lonely wknflow 1. h
rom'w ie s one a ray o amp ig t.
Qlinking ,the whitewashed gateway,
QEOSEIIT? swgtly? thrkolliglihi tthe yagd, he
toot tlree y nea a i win ow.
giolin from case removing,
nder chin he promptly placed it,
And prepared to render on it
A most beautiful selection.
From the instrument a wail came,
Then a ery of mortal anguish,
VVhile the air was rent by squeakings
That a mouse would fear to utter.
Clamor reigned while tune was ended,
Till the hopeful artist, Cecil,
Sweating underneath the window
Thouffht his efforts were in vain to
VVakeC response from Margaretta.
Lo! the sash above shot upward!
Irate features then protruded.
Angry voices' minrfled laughter-
Swirling delugges ofl water Y l
Fell upon astonished Cecil. '
Thus it was he journeyed homeward,
Thus it was that Cecil Copley
To his home returned at midnight,
grenched agd shivhgiri, cold :Eid dripping.
one were reams o l arware a,
Gone were thoughts of futjure pleasure 5
Gone were all his hopes of friendship,
Like the fading of a vision.
. PAUL M. HEFFERNAN ,25.
sfwfai 'THE SFXFUT :game
A PROPHETICT ANNOUNt"l'lMENT.
CVVith apologies to Bryant.j
Stranger: "XVhere among the jostling erowd,
Whieh glows the last light of clay,
Where, with this bustling erowd do you pursue
Your impeded way?
"Vainly l have tried to rea:-h
That doorway over there
For erowds are waiting in the street
For the Ames High Varnival Fair.
HI eame to seek amusement,
Amusement full of fun,
And teatsl whieh sellers ery out,
As 'hot dogs' with a bun.
"There are lots and lots of things, stranger,
A goin' on over there,
Eats, minstrels, games and fortunes,
At the Ames High f,'21l'l11VE1l Fair.
"For hours the erowds have waited
At that door to pay their share,
So they ean seek admittance
To the Ames High Carnival Fair.
t'But soon my troubles will end,
For I shall soon be there,
A-havin' a good time with all my friends
At the Ames High Varnival Fair.
MWell, so long, the erowd is moving
And if you have time to spare,
Take my advice, get in early
For the Ames High ffarnial Fair."
FOR THE HONOR SYSTEM.
Ames High, spare those rules,
Break not a single one,
I've long been interested in this sehool
And the system by which it is run.
Of all the systems worthy of test,
The Honor System is surely the best.
And itfs up to us to make it
Better than the rest.
RIILTON W. BUFr1No'roN '27.
Y we THE NSWT :few
CVVith apologies to nobody but the readerj
A Freshman eoy, and a Senior fat
Side by side on the front steps sat.
'Twas half-past twelve, and what do you think!
Neither had paused to eat, or drink!
The old sc-reeeh owl and the green cheese moon
Stared at the pair who dared presume
To sit so close in the murky gloom.
CI wasn't thereg but this avowal
NVas started tirst by the old screech owl.J
The Senior fat asked, HKiss me, dear?l'
The Freshman eoy replied, '4 Yes, herelil
The yard was filled tor three minutes or four
VVith wondrous sounds, and squeals for more.
VVhile the green cheese moon in the starry sky
Grinned. and winked one yellow eye
And envied the pair on the front poreh steps.
CNoW don't you say such things won't go,
For the green cheese moon insists it's so.j
The old sm-reeeh owl grazed on the pair
And screeehed, "My land, he'll muss her l121,ll'i77
But the Freshman eoy and the Senior fat,
NVh1spered this thing, and giggled that,
Never have softer words been heard,
And the way they said them was too absurd.
And Oh! how the kisses and love words iiew.
CThis news is straight, for ne'er a fowl
E'er spoke such truth as the old screeeh owl.j
Next morning where the two had sat.
They found no sign of Htfoyw or 4'Fat.H,
And gossips claim until this day
That bad men took that pair away,
But the truth about that flirt. and sheik
NVill ne'er be found by those who seek,
For the naughty pair just plain eloped,
CThe green cheese moon it told me so.
And that is how I came to know.D
JEAN GUTIIl2lI4I i27.
ON THE HI Y.
So long as Hi-Y boys shall be in school,
There will be tasks for them to dog
Some way for them to show their worthg
Each day shall bring its problems new.
And each year they'll dream of mightier deeds
Than ever the Ili-Y's have done before-
Bnt there always shall be human needs
For them to work and struggle for.
MMS? 'THE SFXRXT SS-as
THE MYSTERY OF AN ANSVVER BOOK.
The day had dawned--a wintry day-
Upon a boy who was not. gay,
His eountenanee carried a troubled look,
For he was in need of an answer book.
His face was innocent, his fingers long,
He took Miss Sehutls book, and knew it was wrong.
The sixth period algebra class had begun
To have their forty-tive minutes of fun.
Miss Sehut was plaeingg' on the board
Some problems, over which they would hoard,
"The answersfl she said, "I shall soon
Place on the board this afternoonf,
And when her little dears had gone,
She went to put the answers on.
The answer book eould not be found!
She looked on high, she searehed the ground.
"l 'll find that book," she at once did roar,
"l,ll seareh this building o ler and o'er!
And when the eighth period did come round.
For that book her pupils searched the ground.
"Someone,', she said, "I think did take
That answer book, now, by mistake.
l will appoint. a deteetive this day,
To bring that book around this way."
She did appoint young' Johnny Jones,
VVho is noted for the Hheadw he owns.
He was the one who had taken the treasure,
NVhieh added greatly to his pleasure.
And when, next day, he went to Miss Sehut,
His knees shook, and did nothing but.
His heart heat fast, his toenails dug
Into the border of the rug:
His faee was tlushedq his head bent lowg
No kind of a report did he show.
"l Cannot stand this any more,'7
And from his breast the book he tore.
IJOXYARD R. CH.xs1c '2T.
UA RNI VAL.
The Carnival was a sueeess,
At least in the matter of dress.
The shows were so funny
They hauled in the money.
And all had a good time tl guessj.
M333 THE SFXFUT dimes
CApologies to YVallace Irwinj
To Miss Kiku San, Deerly Beluvcd freind, which are so like wild life of America
that boys are scared much to do solid silver spoon with her, by golly.
Have heard about superfluous Car Nival which has happened in our school
this year? C1924.j It are better than any Car Nival which has happened before
in Hames Sigh School. Most Hon. Chas. E. Wlygant say so. I go with ezkort
Nashura Hoki 8: have very special and fine time. At twelve C123 oiclock we go
witness enlarged parade walk down Main St. which function are to drawn Hon.
towns people from homes to see enflated show ik to draw American 34 S4 216 from
pockets like huje magnet. Parade fortel events in big show with swelled brain,
like Hon. Miss Heald's debates with Elmo Early on the snubject, i'VVas Darwin
Right," in order to obtain nomination for president of U. S. on VV. C. T. U.
In evening, friend Nashura Hoki SL me go to see show. We go to Barnum Sa
Baily Circus Xa see Hon. Jerry Feroe sitting upon back of Hon. Bob Sloan, race
with Hon. Barney Google SL most illustrius horse, Sparkplug. Also, we behold
wild man 85 wild woman. Wiltl woman are Ilon. Mable Lawler who have just
had her hair bobbed. Swiftly enormus bulk loom on our horisen Sa submarine
voice require us to accompany Hon. Officer Orrie Roe to outer office. We go Sc
dishcover that we are convicted of propelling large ball of snow down Hon.
NVy'gants neck while he was making big speech in auditorum some wks. previous,
lVe were fined ten C105 admistions Sz instructed not to be seen in company of
each other in halls again. Let your illustrious brain dwell upon that.
Please to reckolect Hi-Y Sz Girl Preserves which always hock iced cream cones
Sc candy on Ist 8: 2nd floors. After we have eat large amount of such fodder,
we go to Tomb of Hon. Tut, king of Eecgypt in days when Hon. Noah built sport
modle ark. VVhen about to emerge from winter home of Hon. Tut, a sound
smote our honrable eardrums, which sound darnly like big dragon. Fall on
knees we holla in onion, "Oh please Mrs. Dragon to let us go in pieces as wcare
two yung two die.', No reply. Still mighty noise assail our ears. Noting
scenery, I see lIon. Rudolf Shroeder serenading llon. Miss D. H. Allen. To
erase such onhuvnan treatment from our honorable ears, we go to House of
Mirth. Such Mirth as we see I are enable to write as my pencil get laugh too
much to make letters.
Nextly we go to Audy Torium to observe mellow dramatic stroggles of Hon.
Juniors 8: Seniors. XVe dishcover Ilon. Lillian Nelson -S Hon. Dwight Clark
Victor Flickinger, having muchly drama in HA Fan Ss Two Candle-
sticks". Also to say much good shaking of Hon. feet S: voice, in the Jinnistan.
Most of voice shaker arrive from Hon. Dorothy Thompson 8: her girls of I-Ion.
Follies Fore Us. Also some of Senior Boys make good Japanese fireman, by
golly, as they sling their selves muchly in air and on stage. Then comes a Grand
Climb Max the Persian Ballay Core Us in gorgeus customs.
Then we repair to the French Garden, where we eat lots of fine things for the
appitite served by some French girlies we know darnly well are 'tPreps'7. Then
we go to see the Hon. Radio. As we enter his house he say Roarr Sqaw-w-k
Ri-i-p VVhoop. Bang. Yes, we have no, Fordson tractors will undoubtedly be
used as motive powr of the Ft. Dodge Des Moines Southern this Mama loves
Papa, Papa loves Mama. Roor-r-r.
I feel deliciously decomposed.
Hoping you are the same,
Top Row-Acheson, Macy, Hawley. Second Row-Williams, Flickinger, Clark. Third Row--
Duckworth, Frasche, Iler, Gernes. Fourth Row-McFarland, Little, Ruggles, Fish. Fifth
Row-Allen, Mayo, Maun, Goosmzm.
af wa 'n-ng g5iflElT semi
HISTORY' OF THE SPIRIT.
Twelve spooky "spirits" all shiny and white,
Rose with slow, writhing motions at 12 one night.
They 'had slept long weary months in the Spirit room there.
One came from the cupboard and sat on a chair,
Another crawled out as fast as 'twas able,
Still others came out and sat 'round the table.
The first spooks were small and skinny but few,
But the last ones-fat and fatter they grew.
First spoke 1911, a "spirit" so small:
"We had hard enough time getting started at all.
First we had a debate in that famous year,
And what 'they' said to each other 'tis best you don't hear,
They debated so long whether or not I should grow,
That is the reason l'm so dwarfed, don't- you know."
The rest spoke and sighed as their turn came
QAnd really I'm sure that they weren't to blamej,
But when it came '23 's turn to speak,
A "spirit" arose that was quite a freak.
'tI'm part a newspaper and annual, see?
And lllilt-,S how a freak was made out of me."
Then, when the Hspiritsn all had spokefnj,
They all disappeared in a big cloud of smoke.
Yet an invisible t'spirit" said, t'What about me?"
Then looking around he gasped, "Oh, Gee!"
And '24 went as the clock struck three.
HISTORY OF' THE "SPlRIT".
'4Oh, dear," sighed the assembly room clock. "Some of these 4Spirits' that
float around here go so fast that I 'm bound to confess I can 't keep track of 'em. "
HOh, never mind that. You don't have half as many worries as I do. Just
thinkof it, people have carved on me, written on me and nearly ruined me,"
mumbled the nearly wrecked desk in the corner.
'tYes, but think of it. back in 1911 the original 'Spirits' were forever
watching me, just the rest have done. I heard the faculty talking, When the
'Spirit' was trying to come to life, and believe me, they didn't have much faith
in those Seniors. But like most things when we work for them, the 'Spirit' won.
Let 's see, the editor was Paul Storm, Ada Cameron was literary editor, Leon-
ard VVallis, art editor, Clair Taylor, business manager, Glen, Muir, assistant
manager, and all the rest of those smart people-.
HThe 1913 people just about ended the 'Spirit' career, but the 1914 class
was determined to see it through, so they started it again. My memory is rather
poor for so many years of constant ticking, so I don 't remember the other staffs.
All the years up to 1923 were a success. The 1924 class had quite a time of it.,
but finally were permitted to publish an annual.
"It remains to be seen whether we have any more Annuals or not. I think-
there! Mrs. Maun and Mr. Vtlygant are looking at me rather suspiciously, so
--tick, tock, tick-"
BEA ILER '25.
ww THE Swim ww
First lViOWff,ll!lflWil'l, Allen, Kingq, .Xl'ltl15l'SOH, XVilli:1111s, hll'lA:'Ofl. Sltf'0lltl HOW-ller, Long,
hlvllowell, If!ill0I1b0'I'ZL1', l3llf'liVVOI'lll, lmviclsoii, S:1Wyv1'. Thircl ILOW-lloe, VH2lllJIlSf'll, Fliek-
ing:,'e1', Yuiiderlilirleri, Thurber, .xcliesmr
The Student Uouneil is 21 new o1'g:1nizz1tio11 in Ames lligh. 'cllther schools
have it, why Slllbllltllllf we 'Vi was the zxttilude token by the Girl Reserves and
the ,lli-Y. Several students ,made 21 trip to Des Moines and visited the schools
there. As 21 result, the proposition of :11 Student Vouneil was iiitroducell before
the entire student body, and it is needless to say that it melt with very great
The Student ffouneil is representative of every 0l'g'ZllllZ21ll0ll in school, includ-
IHQ' the two study halls which are eomposed of the people who do not belong to
either the Girl Reserves or the lli-Y.
The editor-in-Chief of tl1e Spirit, Donald Aeheson, was Chosen president of
the Student Council. He is ably assisted by Ethel Davidson, viee-presidentg
,llanel McLeod, secretary, and John Thurber, treasurer.
The Student Council has hacked and helped to ezirry out the honor system,
which was introduced just before the Student Council was formed. lt i11tro-
duced il Code for Ames High, and it. was the Q-hief advisory committee of the
Curiiival this year.
In order to keep our Student Council up-to-date Donald Aceheson and Daniel
Mclleod made il, trip to XVest High to observe the work done by the Student
fifouneil there. Hy way of eoinpzirison, they have eoneluded that o111' Couiicil
has done splendid work durinpg the short time it has been in operation.
Wa fTHEfPF1H1T iw QQ
First ROWgM:1tlier, XVic-kham, f.2lIk'1ll, U. Allan, l':1rberry, .M-lieson, Hells, Porta-r. Svc-ond How
-AH:1Wley, l4'r:ische, Long, Jonson, fl'll'tA'I', AlOI'g1kll, G. Allen. Third llow-Cory, Many, L. Allen,
Martin, Roe, I"lin'kim4m-r, Jameson, Thurlxor.
The "A" Vlub, with NOl'IIl2ll1 tlrziyes :ind Orrio Roe suveessively :is its presi-
dents. assisted by the vivo-president, 'l'od Mary, and the sec-retary-trc-zisurer.
Faye Vzirter, and its twenty-six live, poppy incinbers. did grrezxt work this year.
Une of the lJig'g1est things it put across was the Grade Sehool 'll0l11'1l21lllOllt. A
banner was egiven to the winning team in lmsketbnll et fifth und sixth grades,
and of seventh und eighth grades. ot the different schools in town. The "A"
Club boys voziehed the younger fellows :Ind did some Very fine work.
The objeet is to train these younger boys so that when they reueh High
Sf-hool they will be interested and know S4iIllCfl1illQ' about athletic-s, and will be
ublo to nnike better teains.
The HA" Plub was also very :ic-tive in sponsoring' other 0l',242lI1lZ3llOllS, such
as liebzitv :ind Devlznnatory. The ineinbors also had t'll2ll'Q'C ot tivket szlles for
the different activities during the sohool year. .
The HA l' Ulub had two initiation nieetingfs, and Uh! the paddles. They inzide
the lIl0Qfll1,L1'S lively, alll right.
Mr. Cannpboll, Miss lflvzins, Miss Lynvh, Miss Svhut :ind Mr. Stevenson are
sponsoring' the club.
vw 71415 51111111 :sims
First ll0VVfStl!Vl'IlS0ll, B11'l'lilI'l1ll1fl, .l11rtis0l1, Mc-1l1'i1'I', lhlgglvs. SQ'f'Ullfl llCVV--xYIlllilC1', l'lli4'lilIU.1'x'I',
Clmsv, xv2ll1ll0l'll!Nl0l1, 1l1':1x'1-s.
Tllilll rolls its Coasclcss f'Olll'Slt lllltl 11s thc days illlll 1111111tl1s pziss by it l11'i11gs
to C2lf'll 11110 111' 11s new thoughts z1111l 111111' ideals, hut, thi-y clo 1111t 0l'2lSC f1'c1111 o111'
111i11cls thc' 1110111111105 whim-h 21111 most 1l1':11' to us.
01111 of thosv is tho Ili-Y 111'uj:111iz111i1111. wl1ivl1. hositlos hvihg' El 11lQ11sz111t llltllll-
ory, has hccn ot' lllltlllll l,1011c-lit to thc buys.
Ill :ill its 11111l01'tz1lii11g's. lmth sowizil 111111 i11t0ll0c-t11z1l, it has 1111011 111z11'k01l by
the Ulll? 11'111'1l-S110c0ss.
It, too, has g'1'c111'11 i11 111Q111l1c1'sl1i11, likv tho Girl llOs01'x'0s, Zlllll has haul so1110
spl0111li1l ziclvismws, 01111. M11 Sl1z111', 11 il'ilK'llCl' i11 tho Sclioul lzist j'02ll', still i11t01'-
Ostenl lll the hojvs, Hllll l10l11i11gr :is 11111c'h as possible.
Many lllffll l'l'0Ill tho 4-11110110 :1111l l111si11Qss 1111111 of th0 town have z11l1l1'0ss01l
the boys at thoii' v111'io11s 111c0ti11g's, Zlllll the boys have also hail il cc1't:1i11 1111111-
ber of vo011tio11z1l talks th1'0ug'l11111t the yvz11z
About fivv boys l'CDl'0Slllll0tl Amos High :it 11111111 l4'11ste1' lust SlllIlIllCl'. illlll
SCVQTI, 11:-1-4111111211116-ml hy M12 Y:1111l01'li11cl1'11. z1tt0111lv1l tl10 i'0l1fOl'l'l1t'P at lflt .llonlgrv
i11 D0l'0IlllJCl'. I-Soth w111'0 011j41y1'1l by tho boys who 2lll0llLl0Cl, z1111l thcy l11'c'1ugl11'
hawk i11to1'esti11g' 1'0po1'ts to tho tll,llOl' 11101111101-s.
For 01'01'y hwy. thc- Ili-Y l1z1s 21i'i'll!Il11llSll0ll its 1111111080 :111cl wl101'0x'c1' hv is lvil
111 lilv. he will llOi1l' the o11l111vs 111 tho things it has tz111g'l1t l1i111, fxllll 1111113 its
11111ttf1fttl'i1'0:1t0 ,11111i11t:1i11 211111 1-xtoml high s1z111cl111'1is of f4lll'lSlli1ll K'll2ll'2lC'l0l'
tl11'o11g'l1o11t thv 1-111111111111it3'." Zlllll "Spirit, Mimi Iilltl I-wily."
Thu 11H1c'01's 2ll'0 as t'11ll1111's:
Rtlllllltl I'I2lllb2lSI'll, P11-si1lo11t.
11511111111 lflellst Vic-0-l'1'vsi1l1-111.
ltllllltll' Amlz1111s, SM-1'0t:1 ry.
lfOIlll1l'li YVz1ll:11'11. 'l'1'11z1s111'01'.
J. 24, V:111clv1'li111l011, A1lvisv1.
WEFTHI5 3451517 ifftw
First Itow-Davis, Long, lim-is, Irwin. S1-cond llow-Ilvr, flziston, ,lofi-H. All-An, llrillith. 'l'hix
1'i0wf--th-r'rit-s, Atwood, Amtvrsoli, llwilti,
Only att tho vztrnvst solivitution ol' nijv trivmls tio l voiisvnt to giw lim-rv 11 lirii-i'
rccoril ot' thc Girl lioswws. for nt this stzxgi- ot' its vzirocr it sm-ins :almost snywr-
Huous to writv ainytliingl' l'0LYZ1l'lllll2' its illustrious work.
To ClllllIl61'21i0 :ill its mcinlmors this your would pi-two :in 4-nilloss tzislt.
In that licginning of thu your tho good jlltlQ'lI!CIlt' ot' the orgainizzition wzis shown
in having M:1i'gvry Long for its prositlvnt. Thi- trolivs liziw lwvn lllIlll0l'tIllS.
along with tho spluntliil iiiwtiiigs, hold l'l'f.l'lllZll'lX now. thirti iwrioil 1-aivli Wvtliws-
clay, instcud of after sc-hool.
They were proud hostossos of that Fzivulty :it at "gt-t aicqtiziiiitoml party" in tho
"g'y1n", :it wliic-h ovvryliotly forgot thivr wires :nrl trials :intl fvlt young' onvu
more. lint ahozul of ull, zissistcwl hy tho Ili-Y. thtw 1-:ii'1'iwl out tho ,lligh Svliool
Mixer-ai good time whivli will lit' l't'lllCllllPl'l'tltl by alll.
It has been 2lt'lillUWlL'tlg10ll that this your hzis lwtin that .x 1-:ir in whit-h sc-hool
spirit rt-ally hzis Ill'0tlUIIllll2lt0ll. This is vzisily shown hy thc splonmlitl work
which was tlonv in liolping' plan :intl 1-zirry out thv honor systwni in lligh Svhool.
Also hcvzitlsc thv tiirl lhismwvos airv loyal supports-i's of till sitlilttit-s.
Many of their host workors, iiwliuliiigi tht- prosiilvnt, zirv svniors. .Xltho tlitgx'
:ire llzippy in tho fzicft thzit tlivy lizivv zilmost wzic-lit-tl thv top ot' tho lzithlvr. tlii-5'
are QIVRIYI' :it tht- thought ol'l0z1vii1g1:i plziw :intl gi-oilp whivh lifts lit-4-omit' tlt'tlI' to
them. :intl wlicrv imniy hzippy thoiigfhts :intl iivwls will lingt-r.
0f'fivvrs :irc us follows:
3laii'gi0i'y liongf. l'rvsitlt-iit.
l'll'2lllt'ttS .lon0s. xYlt'0-l,l't'Hl1l0lll'.
Lola tiritlith, Ht't'l't'ti1l'j'.
Bt'2lll'lt't' llvr, 'lll't'2lSlll'l'l'.
Ailvisors: Miss Atwoml. Mrs. Anclcrson. Miss lli-nhl.
Y. - -
V455 THF 5471117 t fmt?
'llhis your the Dlillllilllt' Clnlm, nnmlci' tlio tlirvc-tion ut' Miss liynvli. lms on-
,iffyml :1 silvvcssflil tcrin. 'Pho 1-nrnllinvnt was liil'Q'Ul' this yilill' tlizin 'lt lms lwcn
in the past few j'l'3tI'S.
The lliuniizitiv t'lub niot, the tliirtl poriml ovvvy l+'i'itlziy. At tliv lwggiiniing ut
tln- fivst scinostvr, tlw following' ut'lic'0l's wtlrc Qlcwtc-tl nnnl linw livltl ottiw :luring
thc Qntirv your:
Vic-Q l'i'0sicl0nt-lsalmvllv llittlv.
Sinvv llllx first lIl00llllgf tlic IllUlIlllCl'S liznvv boon pi'ivil0f1wl to oiijny ntainy intel'-
vsting- pi'ug11'miis. Sum-h innnbclrs :is tli-annattic' l'0tltllllj.l'S. ropnrts on ztntlim-s' lives.
ln1n10i'uus :intl lll'2llll21lli' "stunts", synopsos of lmulas Zllltl plays znnl vwn nnisir-
zmr smnv of tho things on ouch l4'l'idz1y7s pi'og.r1':1111.
Onlv at sinnll pow-Qiitziu'v of tliv invinlwrs :n'0 Soninrs :intl with tlw znltlitinn of
lllt'OlHlIlQ' "l'1'0ps" next j'0Lll'lS vlnlm shunltl lic own nnn'o s1n'v0ss1'l1l tllznn tliv lust.
rv'-W' 7fHE51:1F17Q 15111219
1!1'11w11i11g', 1jI'ONV1l, A1111 1.f1'11K'1l, 1lo11i11i:o11,
'1'110 0111110sfs 11r0 1111. NVO sway f'1-11111 l12l1l'11l111' 11O1'VO1' 111 111'11111111i1' 101l1IlS. 13111111
1l'2l1'S 111 12l11Q'111C1'+Alll0S is W1lIlI1llg'1 Y0s1 111 1110 F111111 11111110 1-1ll1l10S1, F011-
1'11ill'j' T111, 11111s 111111i11s1111 w1111 Iirsf 111 1J1'11111111i1', 11011110111 1ir11w11 first 111 1,1171-
1U1'11'il1 211111 1111'l1K'l' V11'gi11111 Browning' firsf 111 1111111111'011s. 111 1110 1lll2l111'1ll1QfU1il1'
0111110s1 111 1311111112 1'1V1Jl'11211'j' 15111. Lois 111111111s1111 Wllll s01'111111 1111100 111 1110 11111111-
11111- 1,'111ss. 111 1110 1I'12l1lx!f111211' 1-111110s1 l101w01-11 S1111'y 1'11y. N01111111 111111 AXIINXS,
11111' 1'111110s111111s 215111111 1-111'1'0111 01111 1w11 firsfs. 111 1110 O1':1111r11'111 111111 1J1'11111111i1:
Ill Z1CC01'11Z11lf'0 wi111 its 1'11S10111, 1110 111111111 N111i1111111 B11111: ZU1'111'110l1 11i11s 111 11111
The big' 00111081 wus s111gc11 1111 T11OSl111j', April 15. A1 this 111110 11111'1i01p11111s
w01'e 0111011111 fl'Oll! B1111110, Newton 211111 QXIIIOS. T110 1101111 111 1110 11l'211iQ 111l1V01'-
s11y 0x111'essi1111 1'111ss0s w11s critic 111111 ju11g10. 11111'1Hg' his 1111!'0L1111'1Ul'j' 111111, 1111
111111 111 F1 few w11r11s 111s 111011 of how 11 11111111-st s1111u111 110 ju11g011. " 1511 11111 0011111
1110 0l'1'O1'S of 1110 SIJ1'il1i01'.H 110 s11i11. "11111 j1111g'0 111111 1111 111s 111111111 111 1'2ll'1'f' you
11w11y 111 fhe 1111100 W1l0l'0 1110 story 1101'u1's, 1111 111s 111111i1y 111 111110 111s I11lj'S1C'1l1 1111-
I1l'I'1.0C'11011S 111111 i11111011i1110111s 111 his s11001-11.
After CXIJ11111111lfJ,' 11is 1110111011 of s1-11ri11g'. 110 2lW21I'L10L1 firs1 11111110 111 1111111111' 111
1111100 V11'g111111 131'11w11i11g of Amos, fi1's1 ill 1311111111110 111 Nl'11'11ll1 111111 first 111
Ur11t111'11-al 111 B1111110.
D01'121IT111101'j' w11s w0l1 s1111p111'10.1 1111s y0111'. 31011119018 111 1110 "A" 1-11111 s11111
1i1'k01s 111111 S1H1I1S01'1'11 11 111 11111101111. 111111' s1111111111 1111115' 111s11 111101111011 111111111 11111r0
1111111 111 p1'0v111us y011rs.
pf-as p T HE SFZHI T ima
First How-Il:u'i41so11, Long, Ilnllinpzton. l.ilXYl4'I', Jones. S.,-wond Ilowr
Hrown, X':11nl.-1'lindol1, lintly,
DE l 3 A T141
In spito of tho fuvt that dispntos. disvnssions nnml dohzxtos hnvo fnx'nish0d tho
strive of lift: and Ctlllvtlfltlll tln'oug'hont alll agvs, Amos oonld not l't'2llly boast
of il high sc-hool dvhnting tcann lwforo lnst yozxrg :ind lwttoi' still vould they boast
ot' one this your. Soon aftoi' tho l't'f1'lSll'i1llll11 in Sm-ptoinlror. sovwzil ,IIlttCtl11gIS
were Oallvd, the sooond of whit-h was most snwosstnl. .Xt this nn-otingf at lurpro
llllIIllJCI' tnrnod out fox' tho dolmtiiig it'2lIIl.
The try-outs wow hold soon znttci' this. and six Soniors, ons- Junior and one
Froslnnzxn nindc tho tvznn. 'l'ln- At'til'mz1tixo toznn was ooniposod ot' dl21l'QOI'j'
Long. vziptning Konnoth Brown :ind Mzxhol 'llnwlolz Tho Nogutivo toenn was
t'UlllIJOS0tl ot' l'llI110 ltlurly, 1-uptning 3ltll'Q'Ill't'l lhlvidson and l+'r':nn'0s Jonos. Milton
linftington was altcrnzxto for hoth teams.
The suhjovt of tht' tltxlliltt? wus, "R0solx't-d. that tho tfnitod States Should Fur-
flltll' Restrict 1IH11llQ'l'2lil011.ll ln the dnnl Qontvst with Nvwton, 1'lt'lH'l1tl1'y 14,
the negative toznn lost, 3 to 0, and tho 2ll'lll'lI1ZlllYt? :also lost, 2 to 1. They both
had very hard teams to debate zngrzninst, liowovor, tor Newton had won from four
towns lncforo they dvhzltcd with Amos.
tlur svoond dehuto was 11 ll'lZlllg'Ul2ll' z1t'l':1i1'. lioonv, hhv2lltll'ltltl and Amos Illttl
0ilf'll othor. 'Phe negative tvznn wus dotozltod, 2 to I, hy Boono. Tho :1ft'i1'1nativo
tvzun took thc trip to Wzltvrloo :und wzls mlofozltvil tln-V0 hy tho sumo nlnjority.
Our dosirt' now is thot tho voming olnssos will look npon tho work ot' thoso
mluhutcrs as nn lllf'OllllYtt for thorn to follow the oxannplo sct. znnl vontinnt- in win-
ning' rc-nown for A. ll. S.
liven thonuh tin- toznns wow ilotbzitm-ml. thoy tool :ls though thoy lmvo spent
lll0ll't1IIlt' Villllillllj' :ind protitzxlrly. Tho lliuh S1-hool ns 21 wholo has profited hy
those debates and has :stood holnnd thc twin innuh hottt-1' than in forinoi' yozirs.
23551 THE 31311117 1213?
Ifirst 1111wf2--I11111111-115411, K111111, RI:1111u1', xV1l'1i1lH111. 811-11111-
. . . . , . 1 .
gxll 1111111'1w1i11r 211111 111111 111'Q21111x21111111 111 11111 111,111 5111111111 w1111'11 1121s 11121410
12111111 I11'1lQ'1'1'N9 21111112 11s 11111-s s1111111 121s1 .Y1'2l1'. is 11111 ju11Q111g1 11-21111. I1 1s 1'11111-
1111s1111 111' M:11'i1111 1il111ll, 112111111111-11 M21111111' 211111 11111'111s K1llQ'S1?111'f', 211111 11111 21111115
1121111. 1'I211'1 11111l11'l'112'11.
T11115' 1111111 111's1 111 g1'21111s 111 11Y1'1'f' 1-111111-st 111111 s1-11111111 111 111'11s1111-11. 111115 2211111112
11111'111211111111 1111ss1-QS11111 111. 11111 11111 111'1'111'1'11 115' 11111 S121111 11111111 -11lL1f.l'1llQ,' 1XsS111'121111111.
'1'1111 1'11s1111s 211'11 1211'g'c11' 411111 111 11111 11'2l1Il11lg' 1111 11111 111z11'11111's, 1111111 121s1 y11211' 111111 1111s,
M12 .1111111 S11IlNX' 211111 B112 S10'.'1'11s1111.
T111- j1111g111g 11'2l11l. 21ss1s11111 111' 11111111' llll'lll1Jl'11'S 111 11111 1111511 S1'1111111. put 1111 21
1110s1,s111'1'11ss1111 5111lS1l'l11 S111111' 211 11141 1111111 S1-1111111. 1'1l'111'lUl1'f' 2.
Il1111g.g'111's, IIi1'11:11'11f:1111, 1fll1lll.
T1111 111111111 1'I1'11111111111's girls 111111 1111111 112111 111 11111 ,1lIi1,2'1llQ' 1-111110s1 211 1110 1-11114311
111 JI11l1l211'Y W1'1'C' F1'21111'11s R11g1111's, M2111 1111-11211'11s1111 211111 1D111'111hy Kuhn. 'Fhcy
111111 s1'1'111111 111211111 1111- ,X11111s 111211.
Sf'-HB5 THE SFXFUT 'Suas
The Vhorns of the A. H. S. needs no introduvtion. It has for several years
past been El supporting pillzlr of our lligxh Sm-hool.
This yenr it has been mlivirlml into three tllee f'lubS-two girls' vlubs and one
boysf Une girls' club meets after svhool. the other two vlubs meet fl'lll'll periods.
our-0 :1 ywvlc.
.lliclwilig from the sounfl. they are inuking the most ot' their o 1 mortunities. Zlllll
77 I . 1
llllklfll' tho gunl:xm'0 ot Bliss Bower, :intl by the loyalty ezlvh III0llllJ01' has shown,
they are going to turn out some good lll2ll0l'lZll.
The operettzi. "Syly'iz1". was given by the Glee Vlubs on April 19 in the :infli-
toriuni. Sylvia, :1 lmlv :it court. was O11L!'Pl"0fl to nmrrv 21 oct :intl she lonffezl
. 1 , A PN . P'
to .,g..lllf .1 rounlry lzul. Betty, on the other hand. was 21 eountry lass. engngeml
to il tziiwner box' il
ntl she wished to live at vourt The two vounff ladies niet ln '1
. ' ' ' . rw ' 1
hay fielrl :intl by il iilzlgrlezxl flower K'll2l11,Lf0ll l1ll0 each 0ll1Cl'lS l1liCll0SS. Then
their lovers Celine an-xl ear-h spvnt fl tlay with the other's lLlEl11i'0. At the end of
the clay. meh wus disgusted with the life zinrl were very willing to get their own
kinml of people.
Sing 3 song of Glee Clubs.
A progruin full ot' songfg
Anyone who keeps 21 tune,
ls weleoinexl in the throng.
When their songs are ended,
NVQ wzlnt to hear some more,
So they often eoine right back
And give us an c-neo1'C.
QV M51 TW? 5111517 1 if-fi
Ifirst Il1'1W-XY11'k1121111, XV.11I1:1111s, S121tQ1', Akm, 112119, 1l2111s11n. II21w11-y, S111-ond Row-J2111111s11n.
I1111'11w111't11. I1. .X111-11, V1-1111-, 1,IlVV1t'I', K11ig11t. Thirfl How-I.0ng'. S. AX111'!'l, S111111k. H2111112111.
XYi1'11l121111, t111ttt'i'11'11. l1'11t11'ti1 1l11w-11111111xx-1111, C. Allan, 'f11LlI'1M'I', R:111u1'k, I1:1ug, CJl'I11IU.f.
T111- 111'1-1111s11'21 t111s Xtxill' is s1111111w11211 12111501' 1112111 111'1?v11111s f'l'211'S. ns 1110 1'11su1t
1-1 :11I111t11111:11 ll1l'11I11f'I'S t'1'11111 NV1111-11 2l1lt1 1101111111 s1'111'1111s. T111- 121111111 1111w has
11111'1v-111111 111s11'111111111ts. 111'11111111s1111 4111 11111'fCt1l1 v1111111s. two '1'111111s. 1110 11111'1101s.
11'11'1111 t'1il1'1lll'1f9, 1'11111- s21x11p11111111s, 111111 111111111111111, 11110 11z1Ss. 111'11111s 211111 111211111.
'1'111- 111'1f1111st1'z1 111211111 its 111's1 1111110211'21111'Q 211 11111 e1lU11tlI' 0121ss 1112152 S1'1'111'211
111111'11s WQV11 I112lf'l't1, w1111-11 S111-1111111 111 1111 v1'1'y 211'1'op1211110 111 the z111111en1'0.
T11 111'x1 I1I1IN11l1'i11lf'l1 111211111 115' 1111- 1111111111111's 111' the 111'1-1111st 1'21 w21sz11 11111 01101'111t21.
"Sy11'121". '1'x1'11 Y1tl11llS. il 1-111111. 11 1-111'1111t 211111 111211111 21111-1111111211111111 11111 s111g1111's.
T111- 111'111111st1':1 l'11l11l11t't1 111111 s1121111- 101' 11s 1111211 2111110211'z1111'0s 211 11111 j.fI'21l11lil110ll
11x111'1-1s11s. It 111-1111111 111 111121 1'111'y 111111 111'g21111x21111111 115' 111111 1111111.
Xvxt f'i'i!l', 1111- 111'1-1111st1'21 w111 1121v1- Illilllj' 11111 111Q11111111's 211111 il 111111111 11111101 st211'1.
1111111 11111-1111st1'21's 11111s111 is s111111'111,
111- s111110t11110s pO1'1'l21DS El 1111 111111't'111,
B111 W1111111111' 1111-5' play
T11111-s S01C'4II1ll 111' gay-
'1'111- 011111-s11'21 IICVOI' 1s XVtl1'1'1l1.
3353 '11-VE SFXRXT ffm-Q
First How- S111t1'w1111d, Shultz, 3I0111'11, R111'11131's1111, H:1111.:', S1111ond Row--.I:111111son, Knight, An
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swat THE .SFXFUT seas
1923 FOOTBALL REVIENV.
As it is already known. it seems needless to say that we had a good football
team this season. Although we did not win every game this year, we finished
with an excellent percentage. The team proved its ability to play football by
being defeated only three times. It was no disgrace to get beaten when playing
against odds in weight- and experience. Ames played against some of the best
teams in the state.
The team played good, clean football, proved themselves to be good sportsmen
and although facing defeat never stopped fighting until the final whistle blew.
Mr. Campbell. the coach, is a graduate of Cornell College, where he played
three years on the football squad. He has had a considerable amount of ex-
perience in coaching in addition to attending a coaches' school, made up of the
best coaches in the country. M1'. Campbell was assisted by J. S. Vanderlinden,
who has turned out an excellent second team.
The new coach arrived in Ames on September 10, and started practice with
thirty candidates. XVhcn school opened, the squad increased to over forty, five
of whom were letter men. The men were light and inexperienced, which ae-
counts for their poor defensive showing. Competition was strong and the men
had to tight hard for places on the team. Several changes were made after the
first game of the season. The following lineup was picked to play against NVest
High in the First game: Ends, J. Carberry and Hawley, guards, Ruggles and
C. Allan, center, Gravesg halfbacks, Martin and Flickingerg fullback, Frascheg
With only two weeks regular practice. the team journeyed to Des Moines on
September 29 and were beaten by VVest High, 37 to 0, playing in a sea of mud.
Al Martin. starting his fourth and last season for Ames High, was the only
man who could gain ground against the VVest High eleven. Orrie Roe at left
tackle was a tower of defense on the line, but the heavy NVest High aggregation
was too strong for the inexperienced team.
Nevada came over with the intention of repeating their last year's victory,
but were forced to return with the short end of a 14 to 3 count. The first touch-
down came as a result of straight football and two well executed passes brought
the second counter. Nevada scored a dropkick in the third quarter. The work
of Martin again was outstanding in the backfield and Roc showed up well in
the line. The work of John Carberry and Hawley was excellent.
The Cyclones were again forced to taste defeat by Marshalltown by a 27
to 0 score. The fast, heavy Marshalltown backs smashed through the lighter
Ames team for four touchdowns. Strong defensive playing by Roe and J. Car-
bcrry again featured for Ames. Due to injuries, several of the players were
not up to their form.
A 0 to 0 tie at Vilebster Vity was the best score the Cyclones could get, despite
the fact that they outplayed their opponents in every department of the game.
Martin failed in several attempts at dropkicks. The game was slow and neither
team showed its usual form. Cory and Bert Allen starred in this game for the
first time, along with John Carberry and Martin.
U33 THE SPXFUT Swami
Coach Campbellis sc-rappers smashed, passed and ra11 rings around the heavier
Indianola team here on October 27, winning a 26 to 0 game, The best football
of the season was shown in this game. Outstanding in the backfield was the
work of Martin and Frasche and the splendid interference of Flickinger. T.
Carberry, inserted late in the game, made several brilliant gains and showed
great promise of developing into a good man. On the line, J. Carberry was
again the star. The punting of Bert Allen was remarkable, averaging forty-five
A 6 to 6 tie was the final result of the game at Story City. Fumbles and over-
confidence cost the Cyclones the game, as they -were able to gain consistently
against the Swedes. Ames scored in the first few minutes of the game and sev-
eral different times were in a position to score, when they lost the ball on
fumbles. Martin circled the ends and Frasehe plunged through the line for
long gains. Clarence Allan, at guard, played well in this game.
Ames again met defeat when the heavy Jefferson team won with a 20 to 0
score. The Jefferson team outweighed the Ames team fifteen pounds to a man.
Martin played his usual good game in the bar-kfield, while Hawley and Flickin-
ger played well in the line.
Ames won her game with Eldora Training School on Nov. 17, by the close
score of 7 to 6. The touchdown came in the first. quarter after Roe had smashed
his way to the 8-yard line. Gale Allen carried the ball off tackle for a touch-
down. Allen kicked his own goal. Eldora showed up best in the third quarter,
when, by a series of line smashes, they scored for six points. They failed on the
try for goal.
Frasche played quarter for Jameson, who was out with a broken foot.. George
Thurber was in Frasehe's place at fullback, while Gale Allen was in Al Martin's
shoes. The Ames linemen played their steady game, which has characterized
them throughout the season.
AMES 22-vBOONE 7.
Ames High defeated Boone in their annual clash at. Boone by a 22 to 7 count
on November 24. The field was slippery and prevented either team from show-
ing a good brand of football. Several regulars were out of the lineup on account
of injuries and their places had to be filled by inexperienced men.
Boone got the first touchdown by steady line smashes, but Ames came back
and by straight football soon scored two touchdowns. Boone's failure to catch
punts lost the game for her.
In the second half Boone threatened to score several times and only by the
excellent. showing of the Ames backs in blocking passes were they kept from this.
Boone was weak on catching punts and passes. This resulted in defeat for them.
The Work of Gale Allen in the baekfield was outstanding, both on offense and
defense. The two ends, John Hawley and John Carberry, played good in the
line, along with Orrie Roe at tackle. A great amount of the credit for winning
is due to Lyle Allen, the Ames punter.
'diff Y Y ,L . ,
Bt'-M155 THIQAEFXFUT Swami
liEl'l'll QFIGAL MR. t'A3Il'BEllL.
HSqueak" was one of our trainers
this year. He was out every night,
ready for work. During the season he
doetored up everything from a
sprained ankle to a bloody nose.
At the end of the season, Keith was
awarded a standard trainer's mono-
gram. "Squeak" travelled with the
second team men.
Next year Queal intends to go out
for football. llis experience as train-
er should stand him good.
H Stetson. ' '
HStetson" coached the second team
boys this year. During the season his
men serimmaged the first string men
on an average of twice a week. He-
sides this, they had time to defeat the
Marshalltown seconds 12 to 0, the
Boone seconds 6 to 3 and the Nevada
seconds T to 0.
Mr. Vanderlinden also teaches
lleonomies and Geometry.
' ' 4 'oach. 1' '
Voach Vanipbell arrived in Ames a
stranger. XVithin a month he had
whipped into shape a squad that de-
feated some of the best teams in the
"Coach" was on the field in a foot-
ball suit nearly every night, ready to
give first hand knowledge of tackling,
blocking, etc., to the boys.
Besides this. a weekly Hehalk lee-
ture" was held. At this time various
plays were worked out for the benefit
of the team.
Yve hope to see Mr. Campbell back
t'Beans,' was our second trainer.
During the season he followed the
team to every game, where he helped
doctor up injuries and also helped
keep np the team's spirit.
Hur trainers were new this year,
but they soon learned their stuff and
were a great help to the coach.
sms THE 51211211 sew
ORRIE ROE tTac-klej
' ' Duke ' l
'WVateh Roe" were the words of
nearly every team we met this year,
but even this did not stop Orrie from
outplaying every man he 111ct. Tl1is
was Orrie's third year and he showed
what experience can do for a football
player. HDuke" was immovable even
in the smother of interference that
he met and yet, with extraordinary
speed could be placed in the backtield,
when he was needed to smash the line.
Orrie has received honorable mention
for All State Teams for three years.
NORMAN GRAVES Qtdenterj
' A Grubby "
'tGrubby," playing his second year
for Ames High, was chosen captain,
and everyone will agree when We say
that he was the man for tl1e position.
He was light but shifty and always
got the jump on his opponent. His
passing from center was nearly per-
fect, and he was i11 every play 011 de-
fense. The team never worried about
what "Grubby's,' man would do.
HAROLD JAMESON QQuarterj
HPeely", with his pep and good
generalship, was an outstanding
quarterback. He was a heady player
and could always make a few yards
when they were needed. He was a
'good safety man and a sure tackler.
1-lis pep and enthusiasm kept the
spirit of the team up. In the last
two games, he was unable to play on
account of injuries, which he received
in the Jefferson game. A bone in his
ankle was broken.
LYLE PORTER tGuardJ
This was Porterfs first and last year
of high school football. lle showed
up well at guard and alternated with
Ruggles at this position. Porter was
the heaviest man on the team and,
with his weight, stopped many line
smashes. Porter was always able to
open a. hole for our backtield men.
During the latter part of the sea-
son, "MocoM showed up to best ad-
vantage on offense, when he literally
fell on the opponents' men.
ef'-Wd? THE EFXHXT Sammi
JOHN CARBERRY fEndJ
"Deaeonl' played an excellent
game at end this season Zllld proved
to be a valuable man. His ability to
break up interference O11 e11d l'Lll1S
was uncanny. He could catch passes
equally well and on many line plays
threw the oppone11ts for a loss. This
is "Deaeon's', last year and he will
be greatly missed next season. John
received honorable ,mention for the
All State Team this year.
DEAN FRASCHE Clfullbackj
Dean was a hard man to stop when
carrying the ball 211111 was a good
man to back up the line. He was
fast a11d could l'Ull interference as
well as carry the ball. He always
played hard, with lots of fight.
Dean's playing featured i11 the l11-
VI UTOR FLICKINGER Cllalfbackj
'tVic's" regular position was half,
although he could play almost illly
position on the team. His excellent
work i11 running interference and 011
defense was his mainstay. He always
tackled low a11d nearly always 'got
his man. 'tVie" played a good game
Vie will be out 11ext year and with
his weight, plus speed, he should make
either a good guard or baektield
Ill 3.11. .
BYRON COBY mmap
Cory's work at end this Year was
remarkable. His size made it pos-
sible for him to break up ,many end
ru11s. He was fast and was a sure
taekler. He will be heard from m0l'6
NVe hope Cory will keep his speed
and at the same time add weight, for
we 1lCClii a fast, heavy end.
Sfmt! THE SFXFUT Sexes
ALPHONSO MARTIN Cllalfbaekl
UAV' finished his fourth year on
the football squad this season. ln his
second year he made the All State
Team and in his third and fourth
made honorable mention. UAV' is an
ideal football player, being able to
pass, kiek or run with the ball. Ile
can grab passes excellently and re-
turn punts for great distanees. lle
was handieapped part of the season
CLARENCE ALLAN CGuardj
Allan was a dependable player in
the line, being able to play either
guard or taekle. His consistent play-
ing, along with weight and lots of
fight, won him his place on the team.
He always got his man, even when
he was playing against some of the
best men in the state. This is "Us:-
earls" last year.
LYLIC ALLEN QTac-klej
' ' Bert ' '
"Bert', was 0rrie's mate at. taekle
this year, and he not only deserved
the place, but was also able to fill it.
He was powerful and aggressive, both
on offense and defense, and he knew
the game as well as any man on the
squad. This was "Bertls" second
and last year. He was ealled back
from the line to do our punting and
was quiek at getting them off. His
punts were aeeurate and long.
THOMAS CARBERRY Cllalfbaekj
ttTom" played in four games and
beeause of his speed was able to
make good gains. He will undoubt-
edly be on next, year's team. llis
playing in the lndianola game was
Tom's speed should land him a
berth as half baek. NVQ hope he will
gain weight and keep his speed.
'Sf'-W e- THEEFXFXT- 1233?-4?
PAUL APLIN CG uardl
t'Guineay' is a UUUIIIOIJY and will
probably play next year. lle played
in the NVest High game.
YVith his weight, Aplin should get
a place as guard, opposite Ruggles,
A little speed is all he
lacks to make a taekle.
"Guinea" has had lots of experi-
enee as a substitute.
GEORG E TH URB li R QQ uarterj
Thurber is another baekfield man
who had unusual ability. "Joe's" ex-
cellent open field running and end
runs were helped out by his ability
to pivot while running at full speed.
He filled "Peely's" plaee whenever
he was needed. His playing was
good in the Boone game.
GA LIC ALLIGN Q l lalfbaekj
"Gale ' '
"Hale", playing his iirsi year on
the varsity, was a player of Al Mar-
tin's type. Ile was good at both ear-
rying the ball and at running inter-
ferenee. ilis touehdown, followed by
his kiek for the extra point, wo11 the
lflldora game by the narrow margin
of one point. llis dropkieking is ae-
eurate and his kieks are gotten off
JOHN 'l'lIlflil3l'1lZ Cfluardj
H Goopy "
'l'hurber played in several games
this year and showed up well.
lle laeked the experienee to make
an outstanding player, but when he
got a ehanee he did his bit.
This is 'l'hurber's last year in High
veg' THE SFXFUT issue
HIRAM ROE Q'l'aeklej
HHi" will be ready to fill his
brother's shoes next year, having
been substituted for him several
times this season. With a little more
weight 4'Hi" will be a wonder.
He will be heavier than Duke by
next year and has almost as much
speed, so we may expect a great taek-
ler when Ili goes out next year.
DNVIGHT CLARK Kfenterj
Clark, like Graves, is light, shifty
and consistent. He filled Graves'
place against Boone and played a
Clark plays an excellent game at
center. He almost always gets his
man on otfense and on defense is just
SELDON CAREY tTackleD
Hffarcyn only got into one game,
but was ready on the sidelines if he
should be needed.
He is a fast man and has got the
fight, so that next year he ought to
make a berth for himself on the first
JOHN HAVVLEY CEndJ
John came out this season With
practically no experience and made
the team. He had the ability and
was willing to learn. These are two
things that every football player
must have. Hawley is the kind of
fellow who believes in the saying, Ulf
anything is worth doing, it is worth
doing well." He was fast to get down
under punts and was good at catch-
www? THE SFXRIT dimmer
HARRY B4 JXVMAN tlindj
Harry was a dependable end, hut
as we had a large supply of ends this
season he got into only two or three
games. He was a good offensive end.
and was another one of those fellows
that should have gone out for football
sooner in their high sehool eareers.
This is Harryls last year in A. H. S.
ARTHUR RUGGLIGS Qtluardj
li-AA .rt 73
Ruggles was only a sophomore this
year and had had very little experi-
enee, but this did not hinder hini
from making the team. Opposing
teams found that they eould not gain
through hixni and they never tried
again after being thrown for a loss
on several plays, "Art" played his
hest in the West lligh game.
DANA HOXVICIAIA Cl"ullhaekj
Dana was a good line plunger and
passer. but beeause of inexperiena-e
eould not niake the reguiar teain. He
played in all the Boone game.
lle will he hack next year to give
his support to old A. ll. S. and with
his speed and ahility to start quiek
he ought to niake a good man in the
JESSE COLIC Cllaltimaekl
Jesse was another haf-kfield man
who made the first string nien step
to hold their plaees. lle was good at
Next year Jesse will he haek on the
team and with a little more weight he
should develop into a good end or
ww 'mls Sljllflll' Q-lag
Martin, G. Allen, '1'llUl'lP0l', Cory, Steele, lflaek, Hawley, l'01H'll l'tl1HDlOC'll, llnggglvs, l'1ll'berl'y,
C. Allan, ll, Allen, Roe, Daubert, Neal, Martin.
'Il HE B A S li lil TB ALL RE V I IC W
The 1923-24 basketball season was. as you must already know. a marked sue-
eess. The team. although handicapped ill the lltlglllllllllg' of the season by tl
basket shooting jinx, showed that they had the loyal Ames lliggh spirit when
they ealne baek ill the latter part ol' the year with live straight yietories.
llO2lt'll Campbell introduced an entirely llew system of play in the long' pass,
WlllI'll, after being' perfeeted, was used to great 2lKlV2llllllQl'. YVith this the loeals
used the tive man defense, ill wllieh tlrrie Roe and Gale Allen iignred largely.
llaubert, along witll Flack and Lyle Allen, led the attaek.
So great was the enthusiasm over basketball that over eighty men reported
for basketball the first day. From this number the eoaeh picked a tirst and a
seeond team. These squads praetived at lligllt and the l'0Il1tlllllllQ1 eandidates in
AMES 4YNl9lVADA 18.
The Cj't'lOll0S, playing' their first game, lost to Nevada on the home floor by an
I8 to 4 C0lll1l. The Ames players had not found their eye for the basket. while
Nevada had played foul' games and had learned to work well together.
MARSI I Allll'l'tJNVN 29-AM ICS 19.
Although ilnproving greatly sinee the first QillllO, Ames High was unable to
Wlll from the 3l?lI'Sllt1lllOXVll quintet 011 their opponents' floor. .l. t'arl1erry was
high scorer. Wllllt? ti. Allen and 0. Roe played a good defensive Qllllltl.
vw THE SPIRIT diaries
TOLEDO 18-AMES 15
In one of the fastest and evenest games ever staged on the Toledo floor, Ames
High met defeat at the hands of Toledo High. Carberry was again high scorer.
MISSOURI VALLEY 2-I-AMES 8.
Due to the basket shooting jinx which has handicapped the locals since the
beginning of the season, Ames High met defeat before the fast Missouri Valley
five. The whole Ames team played consistently and fought hard in this game.
GRINNELL 16-AMES 11.
Ames High lost their fifth game to Grinnell on the Grinnell floor, 16 to 11.
Ames, as in preceding games, showed excellent teamwork, but were handi-
capped at the basket. Al Martin showed some excellent dribbling in this game.
BOONE 30-AMES 6.
Playing without two of the strongest men on the squad, Ames High again
met defeat at Boone by a 30 to 6 score. O. Roe and L. Allen played well in
AMES 18-GRI NNELL 12.
1Vith the breaks of the game in their favor, Ames High won their first cage
game of this season by defeating Grinnell on the home fioor, 18 to 12. Close
guarding, along with the sensational work of Daubert and Miartin on offense,
featured for Ames. Daubert led the scoring with 11 points.
Amis 22-sronv CITY 8.
The Vyclones grabbed an easy victory from Story City on the home floor by
a 22 to 8 score. Story City was held to one point in the second half. The of-
fensive playing of Daubert and Flack featured in this game.
AMES 27-XVEBSTER CITY 11.
On February 8, Ames High continued the comeback that they had been stag-
ing for several weeks when they won a 27 to 11 game from Webster' City. Ames
entirely outclassed their opponents both on offense and defense. The Ames
free throw work was greatly improved in this game.
AMES 27-GILBERT 16.
The local cagers at last proved that they had rounded into form when they de-
feated the fast Gilbert team, 27 to 16, February 9, on the Gilbert floor. O. Askel-
son, the star basket shooter for Gilbert, was held to one Held goal by the stellar
guarding of Gale Allen. Daubert scored seven field goals.
AMES 9-BOONE 7.
In one of the hardest fought games ever played on the Ames High floor, the
Cyclones won over Boone High, 9 to 7. The result of this game was in doubt
until the last minute of play. Flack at center was probably the outstanding
player for Ames, although the whole team played well. Flack not only out-
played his man on the floor, but he got an even break at the jumping position.
AMES 15-STORYCITY 13.
Ames High added another victory to their list, when they defeated Story City,
15 to 13. on February 22 at Story City. Throughout the first half the Ames
High five were the aggressors, but in the second half they seemed to go to
pieces on offensive work.
V55 THE SFXFUT Saas
AME S 12-GILBERT 15.
After playing rings around Gilbert in both basket work and floor work, the
luck of the locals changed and they were unable to score more than three points
to Gilbertfs eight in the final period. It was on long shots that the visitors
finally Won in the last period, with a score of 15 to 12.
AMES 10-MARSHALLTOVVN 14.
VVith two lucky shots in an extra period, Marshalltown defeated Ames High,
1-1 to 10, on the home floor. The game was tied at the end of the game, 10 to
10, but in the extra period Marshalltown was lucky and scored four points.
ORRIE ROE CtOrriel'D
Orrie was elected honorary captain
of the team at the end of the season
and everyone will agree that he has
the man for the place. He had the
"never give upn spirit and was
steady and consistent in his playing.
This is Orrie's last year in Ames
High and he is leaving with an ath-
letic record to be proud of.
LYLE ALLEN fHBert'lj
Bert started at guard this year, but
after playing several games at this
position he was shifted to forward.
He played a strong game this season
and although he was unlucky at the
ring his floorwork was excellent.
'tBert" will be missed greatly next
ALPHONSO MARTIN CHAll'j
"Al's', excellent dribbling and
floorwork won him a well deserved
place on the team this year. He was
handicapped by injuries during part
of the season. HAP' showed up well
in the Grinnell and Toledo games. VVe
surely wish he would be back 11ext
CLARENCE DAUBERT "1Ioney',
'tHoney,' did not become eligible
until the second semester, but when
he did he sure tore things up. He
was a fast player and one who caused
his opponents much worry. He had
a knack of slipping through the op-
ponent's defense and scoring short
shots. He will be ineligible next year
on account of the eight. semester rul-
ing, which goes into effect in Septem-
Flack is another man who did not
become eligible until the second se-
mester. He was good in floor work
and was accurate on both long and
short shots. His jumping at center
was also good. He played a. big part
in our victory over Boone. We are
expecting big things from him next
Gale was one of the strongest play-
ers on the team this year. He played
an excellent defensive game and on
offense he also gave a good account of
himself. He played best in the Gil-
bert game, when he held their star
forward to one short shot. He will
be a valuable man next year.
Other men who were good players
but did not win their letters were
Cory, J. Carberry, G. Thurber, Haw-
ley, Steele, NV. Martin and C. Allan.
Of these, Cory and VV. Martin will be
back to strengthen next year 's team.
vw THE SPIRIT Sass
At the beginning of the track season it looked as though Ames would not be
in the running this year because tlory, weight man, a11d Macy, 440 and 880
runner, were the only last year's letter men that were back. However, fifty-nine
men responded to the call for tracksters and through their hard work and the
much needed help from t'oach Vampbell a track team was organized.
As in former years. an inter-class track meet was put on. It was well sup-
ported and all the events were run off in fine style. This meet gave the coach
a good idea of what material he had and what they could do.
On May 5, Ames had a dual meet with Marshalltown at Marshalltown, in
which we did not do so bad when we consider it was the first competition in a
real track meet for most of the fellows. On May 17, Ames entered the Iowa
State tfollege invitation meet.
Our 1924 track sason cannot be called a huge success and still it was not so
bad considering the the lack of experienced material. Next year Ames will have
a more experienced track team and ought to show up well.
Following the usual custom. Ames High staged a tennis tournament this year.
Heretofore singles were all that were put on, but this year we also had a
doubles tornament. Another change in this year 's tennis policy that was greatly
appreciated was the abolishing of the entrance fee.
Twenty-eight of the best players in school entered the tournament. The school
presented a gold medal to the winner of the singles tournament and silver medals
to the winners in the doubles.
From those that entered the tournament, a team was picked which represented
Ames at Marshalltown on May 5. Two single matches and a double match
were played. On May 17 the same team ente1'ed the singles and doubles at the
Iowa State College tournament. They also entered the slate meet at Iowa Pity.
This is the first year that Ames has had a tennis team and has given letters for
tennls. Many good tennis players will be in school next year, so it is hoped
that Ames High will have a strong tennis team.
SPRING F1 JUTBALL.
This year, for the first time, Ames High had spring football practice. The
workouts were light, consisting mostly of passing, kicking and learning the fun-
damentals of the game.
There were several scrimmages between the team which will probably represent
Ames next year and this year's team. Judging from these scrimmages, it looks
as though Ames High will have a real team next year.
The letter men who will be back to form the nucleus for the Little Cyclones
of 192-L are: Flickinger, Jameson, G. Allen, Ruggles, Cory. Other men who
ought to show up good are Clark, T. Carberry, H. Roe, Aplin, Howell, Carey,
Cole. Graves and Erickson.
v21B5 " E ECFXRIT -AQSEQ
Miss Iizuvis, Allen, Illi'llI!l'liSU!l, Long, Mclluwi-ll, Lzxwh-r.
l,:l1'g's-nt, liollcnberg, L'zu'ter. lmvis, l.:lrsou.
The Senior girls wzvllcefl off with the girls' lmsketbnll tournznnent on l"t'lll'l1ill'Y
Zli, 27 unil 28. Tliey l'2lSll.V flefeziteil tlu- Freslnnen :intl Sophoinores in the pre-
liininnry rounds. 'l'lu- linnl ginne with the Juniors was at no time in doubt
zilvoui' tlie outr-oine. The finnl score wus 18 to 6. The Seniors outelnsseml the
lower 1-lzisses in teziniworli nnil bzisiiel shooting. The seores for tlle whole turna-
inent. were ns follows:
Juniors Tltlg Freslnnen 3.
Seniors IT: Soplioinores 0.
Juniors 233 Soplionxores 0.
Seniors 335: Freslnnen 3.
Seniors 183 Juniors ti.
l':1pt. liellei1lJerg"s worli wus eolnnienilzilmle on defense, while hong and Allen
workeil well nt torwnrel. linrson :intl Davis nlso did 0i'iill'lGlli work for the Sen-
iors. The teznn. us an whole. wus niuc-li nliove any of the lower elzlss teams.
llurinq nsseinlzly. :lt ai lnter flute, tln' Seniors were nwzzrcleml their nunieruls.
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vast? 'THE SPXRIT
HIGH SCHOOL CALENDAR.
Forralled us for our first heat .......
Hi Y. and G. R. stage big mix-up ........
Big swimming meet on West Hi field ....
Spirit Staff started functioning ......... . . . . . . . . .
Were naughty to Nevada on State field ...................
The football team drove over to Marshalltown-for the ride... . . .Oet. 13
Won 0-0 deeision over VVebster t'ity ......................
"t'ow-puneliers" and Mr. Stevenson journeyed to Zearing. .
Preps hold first annual baby show in gym ................
Played ring around the rosy with Indianola ..............
Seniors held a barn party in the gym ..........
Sophomores went for a walk in the woods ........
Teachers received some edueating at Des Moines ....
Beat Story City 6-6 .........................
Surprised the natives with big "pep' meeting. . . .
They raise good football teams at J efferson .....
Got our pretty new musie box ............
Team walked on Eldera ........................
Demolished Boone ...............................
Only one day 's relief, but we're thankful for that
Look for the stubborn people for Debate team .......
Juniors make their bow in "Just Like Judy" ........... . .
Senior boys eapture inter-elass ehampionship ............
Nevada an 8-1
Begin prosperous basketball season by giving
Spend a week listening for Santa f'laus ..................
Got homesick and eame baek ..............
Marshalltown plays mean basketball ......
Missouri Valley isn't very niee about giving
Grinnell is selfish, too .............................
Teaehers find out how inueh we don 't know
NVe beeome our own boss .................
Boone gets smart and we eome home .......
Got real peeved and beat Grinnell
Our vietim was Story f'ity .............. .
"Kow Klassesy' stage "Kew Karnivall' ....... .,
Free eoneert for sehool ehildren at College Gym ....
Viebster City treated us very nieely ......
Gilbert wasn't. even polite, so we lieked 'em .
Newton eertainly has a gift of gab .............
Deelamatory team wins the eaetus powder puff .....
Showed Story City how to play elassie basketball. . .
Gilbert eame en masse and got what she eame for ....
Senior girls play keen basketball ...............
Marshalltown got lueky .................
First vaeation for thrift ..................
World's Fair has nothing on H. S. t'arnival . .
Seniors run gauntlet for Senior play .........
Spring houseeleaning ........................
Resolved that Debating is rather a ueei
. . . . .Oet.
lead ...... Der-.
. . . . . . . . . .Mareh
.. ...Oet. -
. . .Oc-t.
. . .Oet.
. . .Oet. 27
A .... Oet. 31
. . .J2ll1. 21-22
. . . .Mareh 1
. . . .Marc-h
. . . . . . . . .Mareh 25-26
.Marc-h 31 -April 5
, v 1 q ' game ...................... April 10
Glee Clubs exerelse their lungs for the benefit of the publie. . . . . .April 19
was THE fzexaxr gsm
Seniors come out in 'iGreen Stockings". .. ...May 23-24
Seniors meet their Waterloo ...,.............. .. .May 27-28
Juniors get generous and feed the Seniors ........ .... lt lay 31
Seniors harken diligently to the words of the wise. . . ..... June 1
llnder-classinen display their ignorance ......... ...June 3-4-5
Seniors receive the fruit of four years' labor .. ..... June 6
ABSENCE-heavenly relief from one days' work.
ASSEMBLYkusually a. place to make up for last night is loss of sleep.
AUDITORIUM-a place to meet. your date.
BLUFF-an attempt to make the teacher believe you have studied your lesson
and that you know everything. lt will usually succeed in getting you a
'grade of not less than zero.
CASE-mumps of the heart.
CLASSROOM-a room consisting of four walls, a ceiling, a floor, desks and a
teacher, wherein silence is supposed to reign, and wherein knowledge
is supposed to be absorbed by the students.
COLD-a term applied to a girl who, instead of Hfalling for a boy" at first
sight. tries to find out how far he will follow her without any encourage-
VORRIDOR-a place where couples stroll.
VONDITION-the result of the indecision of a teacher as to whether she has
any affection for you or not.
t'UT-absence without an excuse.
EASY-something that. a teacher never is.
FLUNK-the height of a teacher 's affection for you. tShe wishes to have you
HARD-that which a teacher always is.
JUNlORMa student who is more interested in dates than in studies.
LOUKEYR-a place where it is sometimes more convenient to meet people than
the auditorium, and wherein books and wraps are kept- as a sideline.
LOVE-an ecstatic sensation which renders the unfortunate victim absolutely
destitute of common sense and good judgment.
NUT-applies to most any one in Ames High School. lt is a creature with
two legs, two arms and vacuum placed perpendicularly midway between
the t.wo shoulders.
PASS tnounj-a slip which enables the bearer to go to any part of the build-
ing tif he is clever, wherever he wishes to goj, sometimes, even to our
most honorable Mr. NVygant.
PASS tverbj-that which we all hope to do some day.
SUANDAL-SHlflET-that which we like to put others' names in, but what we
want. to keep our own out of.
SENIOR-one who fails in his attempt to act. and look dignified.
SOPHOMORIC-a cross between a hyena and a grasshopper.
STUDENT-a poor creature who is generally over-worked by a teacher.
STUDY-HALL-a place where you are supposed to study, but where you usu-
ally visit, write letters or read jokes.
TEAVHER-a personagc whose chief delight is to kill off as many students as
possible, by working' them to death. but who is so different outside of school
that you would be scandalized if you knew all I do about them.
wwf? 'THE SPIRIT diese
Il N ll u l
ll GIFT5 THAT Q "MEMORIES"
ll , ll
li LAST l 5 F d e u
rame Pictures Q
E f Preserve Them
ll Make the Best Graclualion
Presents A R T U
Q U Pictures and Frames E
H Evenjtliing in Jewelnj at E
ai U n l
Q U Duckworth Art
II . II ,
Q C. W. DUDGEON C
u Q Shop U
II Jeweler Q II U
H H 128 MAiN STREET Q
Ames, Iowa S Pictures Beautify the Home E
T. 2 U 2
50"l4'T-Uinf-1'2'Diva-Hiviola1011120in:,niu1.:iniu-ininfgrig-Luiniuini 1 21 .5
Q PICTURES TELL THE STORY
" -..Q , , ll
N, fl P Fake "Snapshots" of your H
H pals now. for your memory
book. Memories of school life U
.e ,s v will be precious in years to U
U gift . : 'mfglo' come---and pictures will tell
ll ly '-H ,W c: x n
H 53 -z, This ir ff- tht Story best' ll
:Y xe fg Q
A S Ask us for "Ansco Speedex
FllmSH---ll f:llS the light. E
H Reynolds 6 Iversen ll
ll Ames News Stand H
U ., ,...g.
SWS THE SFIFIIT Seam
A Few Epifaphs.
Hllere lies the body of James BI. Lake
CTread softly as you passj,
He thought his foot was on the brake.
But it. was on the gasfl
"Lies slumbering here, one James A.
Ile drove with his arm around a girl. "
"Here lies the body of Norman Grave,
He died maintaining his right of way.
He was right, dead right, as he sped
But he's just as dead as though he
"Here lies the body of NVillie Ilainesg
Muddy roads: no ehainsf'
'lk its 'lk
Jerome: "What would you say if
I were to throw a kiss at you?"
Madaline: t'I'd say you were the
laziest man I ever met."
il' if fl?
D. Clark: "I fell last night antl
struek my head on the pianofl
B. Vllilliamsz 'tllurt yoursell"?'
D. Clark: UNO: luekily l hit the
ik 'lk 'IF
Pinky: HNo, quaek-grass is not
duek feed. I I
-- --------------1 ----r-I--o-n---u-n
v 4- .....---..,,-
5011- -1 - - - - - -.- - ..,:,
E SER woe.-. QUALITY
Q Phone 47
Q AMES 3
Q LA UNDR Y g
" We Use Sfjt Wafer
Miss Evans: "VVhat does woe
Uharlotte lloonz H Ilhat is what you
say when you want to stop horses."
Pl? 36 16
"Is your father home, litle boy?"
"No, he ain't been home sinee maw
eaught Santa Vlaus kissinl the eookfl
fl? 'Ks its
It is not eonsidered good table man-
ners to blow on your eoffee to eool it.
You had better pour it in your saueer.
.g.,..,-0.-.,.-f.-f.-.- - -Q.. ... - .. .. .. - - -.- - - f... -
' R. S. Player Rolls E
Sheet Music i
ENESS MUSIC HOUSE 5
EVERYTHING MUSICAL i
Radio Is a Specialty With Us g
-.2 1- :.,:.,:.,:..:.,:u:..:u:.l:t,:s:..j.
ew-at 'THE SPIRIT 12-ww
znzuzezuznzczoznzcz .1 :nz ,E
5 Footwear Q
COURTESY .:. SERVICE
Lynch 8: Ash Building l
317 MAIN STREET Q
2 : :..:.,:.,:.,:..:..:.,:..: :,--.:.
4.q.1n1n1n1n1n1n1n1n1n1 1.1 1.1,
! HERBERT SPENCER SAYS: s
There in a principle which is a bar against S
all information, which is proof against all '
argument and which cannot fail to keep 0
man in everlasting ignorance. '
That principle is coademnalion before Q
You should know why Chiropractic i
brings HE.-XL'lH when other methods ,
have failed. '
DRS. LYON 8: CRAVEN
NVherc HPeelc" acquired his vocal
Vtlhore Paul Edwards got his brains.
XVhere Mildred Davis gets all her
Xvhcre Cleo Duckworth gets his Al-
XVhere Isabel Little and Dorothy Al-
len get their Hvampishll ways.
Vvhat makes Marjory Long so busi-
NVho the A. Il. S. llcartbreaker is
Qinquirc room 1015.
Why Miss Mctforkindale is so fond of
the Literary Digest.
Where Dwight l'lark gets all the
"Star-omb" for his hair.
YVhere Mr. VVygant gets all his an-
Vllhere Miss Mc-Kay gets all her chew-
NVhy the girls like Gale Allen's locker.
YVho can make Ted Macy smile.
What makes Mr. Vandcrlindcn so
lVhy the High School boys Hnd Room
4 so attractive.
VVhy Donald Dunlap seems to be
absent-minded nowadays fund does
t'Dimples" have anything to do
XVho the boobs are who wrote this
Who concoets all the successful peti-
tions to our new Student Council
1? ,lk Blk
dumbbells to get color on their
Helen N.: "Yes, a11d a lot of girls
use color on their cheeks to get dumb-
"Lots of girls use
'lk 13 'KK
D Miss St. l'lai'r: t" Why, class, this
is the worst recitation llve heard in a
long ilIIlCQ live had to do most of it
myself. ' l
HARRY F. BROWN
! Life Ins.
5 PHONE 340 i
.. - - I
In-o-o-c-c-o-r-n-o-c-u- 1 1
Wl.'1itl1'ld1l,S and Foss'
1 1 1 1 11111110101 1 1 1.1
ef A WLTl'VI5 5471117 ,L Sew
.g.,:.,:t,: :U-0: : ,:.,:f,:0:..:.,
3 Our Eye SGYVICQ
H Careful Examinations
ll Correct Classes
U Dr. F. E. Robinson
U Exclusive Optometrist
U AMES, IOWA
U GRADUATION TIME
U The appropriate gift can be found
U here. In fact gifts for all occasions.
II ., ,, ,
Q Codard's Cift Shop
U 210 Main St. Ames. lOWil
3 Service and Atmosphere
5 with Quality Foods
E Add to the
Q Pleasure of Eating at
5 Private Rooms for
H PICNIC Luncues
G Phone 1S45W - 2408 Lincoln Way
5' iuiuiuiiriivl-nmiuiiri iuzoio
Quality, Service and
1 1-101411-oiuiuiui 1- 11:
, qw:-f2.,:.,i.,::.,E,..:..:.,:-0: .,- .1 :-.,
lieaulifies the Complexion,
keeps the skin soft and
white, removes lrlackheads,
freckles, sunburn and pim-
Cagwin's Drug Store
, 05111 1n1u1o1o1u1u1n1n1 11
FANCY CAKES AND
136 MAIN STREET
2510 LINCOLN WAY
1 1 1 10111141101 1 1 11
.'.-.--- ..- --- 3
, 1.11 1 .- -in -- -- 1 1 -.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1-arumvepuinans 11111so11r1m'4
bf'-11551 THE EFIFUT ffism-iQ
'1":fiIoznzcznznznzfzczizfzcz4- Said Atom 1'lllf0 Molly fll1lC,
' , I "NVill you unite with mo?"
Browns Hand Laundry I And Molly Vulv did quick 1'Qto1't.
i 'ATllCl'0,S 110 z1ffi11ity."
! t'l 1111i f l"0.'.'i 1 . 1121- i . .
C ng, -1- is Hi' ml L i l3011ez1th thc Cl0Ctl'lI' light plant B
-N i shade,
, Poor Atom liopocl hell 1110t01'.
2-L26 I,iu1-11111 Way ! But she Qlopoml with z1V1':1sc'11l base
, Phoug 1330 I Allll hor 11111110 is 11ow Sziltpotro.
A - - - - - - -A - - U -n - Seen i11 0110 of our soda li0HllfHll1S
5 - -' - - - " - - -" -'-'i' tlow11tow11:
! I Hot i'l1oColatv l1'01l T021
n A II :
il ll 2 ji
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11 H E I I
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-1 W 4 1: E P-4 11 -3:
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I11 '4 O '-' '
Pr- "" 9, il 1 Ei 5,
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'D U P1 " V
"2 II A .E 5 3
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11 5 225
1 2 9-E
wwf? THE SFXRIT diana
6 157i0-in-Uilf-i'T -T0-'1 -' 1T1T1T11T1TT1TT "1 T
THE UNION NATIONAL BANK
UNION TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
3 Ames., Iowa Q
g S. A. Knapp, President
Q Geo. Judisch, Chairman of Board Q
Q Geo. ludisch, Vice-President Q
Q A. J. Martin, Cashier Q
Q M. C. Fowler, Assistant Cashier Q
Q LARGEST BANK IN AMES AND STORY COUNTY
Q Checking Accounts Solicited. Start a Checking Q
Account Today U
It ..s.:.: I I :..:..:..:..:.s.,:..:.,:, - is ..s. ,al
goin: 1 11:1-111014 10101011 111111:-oi11:ui1:11111-ifwinirnioicirri ,i 1121?
W H AMESONIS
H O O U
Q Home of Hart-Schatlner Sr Marx Q
Q We handle no seconds, no imperfects, no sub standards, Q
Q or job lot merchandise of any kind. Q
If at any time you are not satisfied with anything pur-
U chased at jameson's, regardless of when you bought lit, or Q
Q what you paid tor it, we will make it right. Q
Q You--BE--THE--JUDGE Q
Q ' U
Q W. H. .IAMESON .
1' 'I-I" Weir I
5' '-ig' I AZ .v v A t '85 'IQ
AMES HIGH PERSONALS TIIAT 'PII1'-D:'2:":":":c: 1 I-:CIC-1 Q'-
AIN'T. 5 V ' Q!
Miss Melforkindale stays in town U .
every week end. H H
Dean Frasehe and Dorothy Thomp- II e
son quarreled the other day and D BUY MATERIALS
aren't on speaking terms yet. 5 HERE
Ted Macy broke all his rules of eti- Q
quette tlIe other day by bursting into Q jg
uncontrollable roars of laughter in . . 0
Algebra class. Q This IS the time of year ii
Something terrible must have hap- H when ygu Should put your U
pened because Martha Sloss never house in Order.
smiles any more.
Mrs. Young established a 11ew rule U ll
this year, which is as follows: You U
may bring all the gum to typewriting H L M unn
c-lass you wish, providing: you stick ll ' '
it under the typewriter or behind ,
your ear during recitation period. Lufnber CO.
Mrs. E. Miller chewed gum so hard Q H
in history elass the other day she
eouldn't answer a question which one PHONE NO. 2
of the Sophomores had asked her. H 2
Mr. W'ygant politely walked up to '52 : :JIQL-0: :.,:..:.,: :-:::..g.
in, 1ocp1.1n-.o1n...c1o1n.v in.. ,
,y "BE sAFE I
E NOT SORRY"
RELIABLE INSURANCE Q
ii ALL LINES
H . . . i
ii Auto Liability and Prop- H
ii erty Damage, Fire, Light- E
ning, Tornado, Work- H
H men's Compensation
E. H- Graves II
ji PHONE 295
George Thurber the other morning
and told hinI to take his hat off in the
school building. The funny part of
it was that Mr. VVygant had his own
On the last day of sehool the Stu-
dent, Council will favor you with the
selection, "The Flatter the Plate the
Fewer the Soup."
HDad" Fisher walked up on the
platform in assembly last Friday and
sang a song entitled, "I Got a Cross-
eyed Mama, But She Looks Straight
Sie 'lif SKK
Dorothy Smith: 'llow do you like
my new dress?"
Geo. Sherwood: Hltis ripping!"
Dorothy Smith: "Heavens, call a
Bob NVilliams Cin the postoffieelz
"What is that bad smell?"
Ernest McFarland: "Uh, that 's a
r2'f'f-112? THE SFIFQIT 1251?
Said tho 1'h11111'f11l. 0111 110111' 111 1110 zoo: ':"::':":":":":":": :":":
"I never have 111110 to 111111 1l1llCQ !
If it boros 11111, you know, !
'I'o w111k '111 Zllld fro, !
I 1'C'YC1'S0 if, 111111 walk fro 111111 to." ' lu'
11 11 C 110017 HATS
! GOOD I'RIf,'l+1S
"My best fI'lOl1d Il121I'l'1CL1 IIIY girl. 1 -M
Xvllilt shall 1 give 11111111 for il w111l11i11g !
P1'0SC11t?H 1 111111 Us A Tm'
"A 1111t ir1111 111111 il 11l1ZC1l rolling I
Ill11S.H 'S'-111 1 1 1 1 1-1111 1 -D
P114 411 21?
THE A1 'Cl DENT.
To get 1111 1111111 for the Spirit.
First of 0ours11 you 11111 To l11'111' 11.
A1111 11101151111 uso your 1-111111-11st IY1ll'l1f4.
IQVOIIOIIIIS, 1111j01'1ivcs 111111 v111'11s.
'I1l1011 after 1111111y hours of 1111112
You 111111 you 111111111 1111- 111111111- 1111112
111111 what 21 joy runs up your t111'o111
To 111111 you 1111y1' 1101-1111111 il 111101.
VON111111 S'1'Ex'1:1vs11N '27 -5- - 1 1 - -
1331 A121111 St.
3 Bosworth Drug Co. CInc1
! 4'ill'1',Y 21 1'ull 11110 of drugs 1
! 111'lIQ'1S1'S s11p111i11s 111111 1111111
Sl701'12ll1X of 1'I11s11111111 Iifll 1
111111 111111T11g1'11p11 s1111p1iQs 1
S111'1'w111-NYi11i11111s Paints 1
hri11'111S1I1'h 111111 SI11'2lV1l11.f II
1 . -
Q 1111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1
0:0111 1 - 1 1
1 'QTHE F IRM
11 JACOBS-vAL13NT1NE 1311.
THE BEST QUALITY AT THE
ox' 1, A :,.:".k'. f,-
Off? ? -I
D na .-
5121252 THE SFXHIT Q-saw
DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
COME FROM O'NEIL'S DAIRY
We have been delivering the goods here for seven years.
It is our ambition to make our name stand for the best in Ice
Cream. We have a stock of bricks and Sherbets on hand at
CALL 62 FOR DETAILED INFORMATION
O'Neil Dairy Company
1 1u1u1u11r1o1u1u1u1u1n141101 11111 1 111 1:1 1 1 1 1 1.
Students' Headquarters for High-Grade
Photography at Reasonable Prices
C. R. Quade
Established 24 Years
417 MAIN STREET : : : PHONE 28
1:1::ui1:.:1:11:1-41211111111:-..-1:.--igrn: ....-1.-.r, erm as .T. 51: ,-m-11:11-1-1111111-11:-11:
- - - - - - - - - - - - - -1l-1-.-.,--1,-,-1,-.-1,-.,-.,-t,- -5-,,:,
2v-1-- 1 - - 1 - - - -1:-1- - -11-1:-111 - -fm-n-1111: - Z ,tying ,o,
vw? THE SPIRIT diese
g 1UsT RECEIVED
Some New A. II. S. Rings
They Are Very Niffty
DR. R. R. WILLIAMS
Office in l. O. O. F. Bldg.
I ' F
2 - . Q
U - U ? '
Il U fs f-1
Q u Y 'i
U A 2 -
U H Q
H II :s
ll' you would have good fellowship
And loyalty that 's great,
Then you'll confess
Old A. H. S.
The best sehool iu the state,
She may he small iu numbers,
But her spirit's ever trueg
Ready to fight,
Always for right
lu all she tries to do.
llei' teams may not he strongest, yet
NVQ eall them mighty line.
'I'l1ey'1'e ever fair
And true and square,
They break right through the liue.
And if they bring us victory,
Ol' eome home with defeat.
None the less
ls A. H. S.
A school that eau 't he beat.
We'1'o proud of that old school of
GILCHRIST COAL SL FEED CO.
2 IT iiii T Www I
Q . IJON"l' TAKE LIFE Too sERlol's
Q! Those PARAMOUNT and FIRST NATIONAL Pictures
That Have Been Seleeted for the
' o Q
5 Princess and Twm Star 2
g VVILII ALNVAYS Plll4lASl'l YOU AND YOUR FRIICNIJS Q
B' 'WW jlglfl T Swim
The tl1i11g's for which sl1Q st:1114ls,
And for suvcess
To A. H. S.
W0 plmlgo our hcz11'Ts 1111cl l1:1111ls.
l'l'1'H 11:14 DA V um DN 727
q.1::1,-0:11:11-:Q 1, .. .1 F
Pl? 2? Si: A i
l. "So YOllll'O il S2llQSIll21l1. ll'O
ws? .lEal3f1.t17fl11 you sc1l?7' Plumbing
1. 'Al ,111 El sulf sollcr, loo." Heating
2. "Sl12l.liC.H Electric
25? Sli ii U
'WVz111t to buy lwo flft0Q11 111111 E Y W 7
"What f111'?'l C '
"'l'l1i1'ty vents, you llllIllllllOll.H Q Madison
" 5 Company
"My girl is sT111lyi11,Q' to lm 2111 1111-
ISU, A U PHONE 1001
" Does sho Pillllf well?"
"lN01ll' c-vor 0211110 off 011 lllO.M 5.2 E :.: Z I : : : Z 2
3 HENDERSON FURNITURE CO
2 Dealers in X
ll HAI ' gf?
H , R .. tm.:-.2-.-..f.14t'. -:.-.1..:-2
2 f "' 11
g and ' Q X X A
3 D1St1I1Ct1OH I
lu..-o.t ..- 1 .1 1 .1 1 1 -1 1
ww THE fseaimr Swag
U P N
H HO VV MUCH IS YOURS Q
l ' U
l . . U
H What portion of the money you earn is really yours? Spend- Il
E ing all you earn means an endless circle of futile effort. ll
Q One dollar in every ten you earn belongs in a bank account
Q to grow with compound interest. E
II . Q
Q You can o en an account here for weekl de oslts of 361.00 II
Il P Q
E 01' THOYQ.
" S C l d 9
U tory ounty rust an H
U ' ll
g Savings Bank E
i AMES, .- IOWA ll
5011111 1 1iilllllirllnllnlirlnlolgol lnllvlnllliirl lninl 1 .il-,.i l
11 Sprlngtime Is Dress-Up Time
ll 5 0
ll fa .X young' inun has znlclecl n very good E
U X5 one to tho long list oi' good reasons for H
ll X ' M Wi'2ll'llljI two-trouser suits. D
II yl ll Sniml he, "Since 1 got cziuglit in ri fire 3
H l l ' .1' X, , one night, when l haul sont nly suit out 5
H NNW , fill, to luv pressed. I lrrivm- 2ilW2lj'S C'2ll'l'lGll an ll
H A , lb! oxtrn Ivrir of l"l'0qllSl'lA'S'Wlllfi ine." E
ll 5 S f A Wfty 'xnil hc mloosn t li no to Ho to lied to '
C I 'hx ff ' 5 l I 'A A - A f f n f
ll f3f--QM 'o ,- llfw get his punts pressed any more. oltlnwl E
,v,2 ' 1 ,lull 'ly f i ff' l- D
ll 14 "ff Ill, ff!llllVm1 ,11,1, Jm111c1,s
ll jf ll "" lf-M ll 1 sn mrs'
H l - ,J A 1 1 A A 2 A G
' 'f if 0' i it M ll filly F F II
II A 'lr 'V 5 "xy, rl22::,0ll to :le-lH,:m0 3
II 'l X341 Down GUS MARTIN Campus
U , A Vi Town Ilown
i llli 1 Xy H
l lllllllllllllllll llllllll H fi-l -- K - TWO STORES E
efi-Wir THE 3471117 I Sixties
:za vt: :tc
Representing in the
Printing Industry the
Prompt I 'tivulztr l't'intt-rt:
The SPIRIT From Our
1,1 1 1u1o1u1o..,o,.n.. 1 .gm
We Sell You
STYLE and QUALITY
TRY US FIRST
1:1 1a1o1n1o1u1u-0101 1
.. ww. 5:
11015.-o 1 :lawn-1-014:-10a-np.. 1 I-1. o-1-n1:.i
"THE HOUSE OF SERVICE"
326 Main St. - Phones 39 and 98
Paige, Jewett and Gray
FOR ALL THAT IS GOOD IN
FINE WATCH REPAIRINC
Roy Smith, Watchmakcr
1-.--01111-1-ummm1031-n4uru1o1u1u .1 .11
ego: 1 rv 1 0 11,111 1 rn.-14:1-o-11,1-v1-v-f-011:
Curl L. Little Ed. E. Little
Real Estate and
Properly Near College Z1
Farm Lands : City Property
322 MAIN s'rREa'r
.f.u.'w,,,1! 10-,,1,,1l,l,,-ug ,- 1, L
of 's-JTBEF THE 5
qu - 05412.15 .MZ :..,:.,:-.,:.,:n2....
5 W. A. TRIPP Silt
A TAKI NG GI RL.
may hand iu sheltered nooks,
my eziudy and my books,
that lustrous wrap of fur,
! TRANSFER Q She took those glows bought for her.
! II She took my words ot love and 1-are.
! Phone 438.J She took my ffowers, rich and rare.
! E Sho took my ring with tender smile,
Q Sho took my time for quite a while.
! PROMPT U She took my kisses, maid so shyv
!.-A- -1- - - - - - - ll QShe took, l must eoufess, my eyel-
' -J-0-Jvo-U-0-U-U-3-023:i:"" She took wlmtevel' I would huy,
Aml thou she took another guy.
! . Miss 3ICf'0l'liillll2ll0Z " Ivadelle, you
! vault. repeat 21 word of this history.
! II Iliil you study your lesson?"
1 lvadelle: "l xliclu't think it was
S 5 m-c'ess:1i'y. 'l'hey say history wlwzits
! PHONE 256W 2 2816 WEST ST. U T
! il "Roth, Duualp: 'ilu our yard.
i "Come and Try US" we have 21 lilac bush titty teet high."
Q Hllillllin Morrissey: "Neel I wish
.g.:3:,:iE : : 2 2 :az :.:,:,,:, I eould lilac thatf'
ii -L -J U
U Think what the word means! Every great and good
thing ever done has back of it a home. E
Q We are in a position to furnish you plans for that ll
U new HOME of yours,-or remodel that old one.
E . . Q
Q Let Us Flgure Your Bllls, Large or Small
H PHONE NO. 10 ll
5 S. HANSON LUMBER CO. L!
ii THE HOME OF QUALITY
..u-.,-.,- 1 ln- 2 N.. ifl,:,5,,.:1,.--,,..-kwa.,,-..-.,,3,,,i,,-:,..... 4 1 0-,,3011,-,:-.,-Q
sfwsi THE SPIRIT 12-sr1s.aQ
DRIGSSINU ROOM WIIAT NOTS.
" Isn 't he the cutest thing"?"
'L Donlt you think hm-ls tlez1r?'7
"Shes 1-rzizy about him, dou't you
"When heis 2,tl'OlIIltl, she's nezirf'
UNOW, who on ezirth has got 21 eoinll ?'
HxVll0l'Cytl my compact go?"
"Has any one 2l1'OlI1ltl here got 11
"Marie, docs my rouge show?"
" ls11't n1y dress 2111 ziwtul sight?"
"Move over, will you, please?"
"Dorothy, give ine lllj' I7OWtlOl'IJIll.l!,H
"My, I'm about to t'reexef'
These are tl few ot' the things you
Made up into Il rhyme.
And if you c-are to hear any more.
Just listen in illlj' time.
Lonnuxic GROYIAI '2tS.
Q ROUP'S sHoE 5
E 1 1 1 Q
Q shine them. E
E SHINING AND REPAIRING E
S. 1,011.1 -. -1 ..0,..u,,,,1,:0, .-,.3
Our expert shoe repair- Q
i ing is sure to satisfy.
O Bring in your old shoes II
and let US repair and
OF TODAY WILL BIC
Start, your Savings account
now at the Commercial Savings
This D01'SOI1'll Connection will
be your anchor when you start
your business journey.
5411.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
0,0111 1 1n1n1n1u1r1t,1,1 1
The Du Pont Auto Finish line
is il complete one. It comprises
all the necessary products to
renew the tinish on the used car,
from top to tenders.
The type of Hnish obtained by
Du Pont Auto Finish is much
superior to the effect of ordin-
ary automobile or carriage
A. H. HAGEN
Q 311.-.1D1...u::,0.:,.,.s.-220.127.116.11-.01,. .D 1 1 1
Tw? THE 54:1 WT fag?-'S
4-'oi5iZu:uqs.,.n.iZ-1:mga.:-,E-,101-1up E-nirvana.:ML-U1-0.10-pn: f1f,1-.i..-i1-ii-- ..f-- ,:,
ll Menls Clothing
E Boy's Clothing ll
H ,Furnishings ll
E Hats U
E Sporting Goods Q
H 'J H
U :founded 1809
H A A Q
Women's Apparel U
Q Dry Goods ll
Q Drapery Fabrics l
U Rugs U
3. - -- -.,.i,.rl..,..,..,1Q.,,,.i.,,,,,,,,r.r,,e,i,.,..,3-1.J 1 ,....,,i,.i,..i,:.,:u:0: ,- S
H The Bank W here You Feel
ii as U
5 at Home 3
H Y ll
U This a J rlies to ounff reo rle of Hiffh 1
II l l Y C 1 l U L
Q School ages as well as to older persons.
H TRY IT
i We 3
II S T
U AMES NATIONAL BANK
ii AMES TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
,O Lu: 1- .E iiiiuzliiu-frriiiiifi-:ai,ioin:ii-51114-mv-L-41511-L-013-U101111141 1 1 1 z- 'Q
seek? THE fn' 'l Stew
The goal of every ambmous man and Erm
IS typnied m the rapxd growth ofthe jahn
G' Ollncr Engmumg Company the um
versal esteem mwhnch thenr art and plates
are held by the large natnonal adverusers
and the envrable reputatxon for prompt
delxvenes whxch they enjoy
Delxvcnng thls same hugh qualxty and
careful ersonal supervrsron to schools
has bun t u for us the largest college
and hxgh sc ool annual engraving bust
ness m Amerxca 4oo books yearly
Thirty thousand square feet of floor space
14 iloorsj and ovcr two hundred and Efcy
skilled employees are requu-ed to meet the
constant demand for -15.30 commercial
photographs art color process places and
photo engravxng fone complete floor is
devoted to color process work .
lntellngent supervisionofallwork bymany
skillful office service men eliminates your
troubles. Sales service menscntcvewwhevc
J.-hlllls Bild 0lLlER ENGRAVING C0
iifllivf cfhllnlm' 077961
vw? 'THE SFXHXT Seas
llet us now sing a song entitled- i"""': I I : 1' I E : 2 :':r':'i'
THAT FATAL SEVl'lN'l'Y-FOUR !
. . McCURDY'S H
U, we studied in the lII01'lll1IQ', !
And we studied at nightg ! II
U, we studied, how we studied, ! BARBER SHOP II
To set our grades aright. !
But we llunked thenl, !
Yes, we llunked them, 300--B..Main Sf, 5
At that fatal seveiitiv-four, U
Tho we studied, yes studied, i Il
As we never studied before. 'fee-10: : I : I I : Z :':::"3'
0, we studied on Sunday, 40:1:0:n:n:h:.,:,.:.::.,:.,:0: :Q
And we studied in ehureh, l
And we studied at prayertinie.
Hut. were left in the lnreh.
But eruel teaehers, our ernel teaehers
Refused to hear our eriesg
They gave us, yes, they gave us,
Not quite the seventy-live.
And when we go to heaven.
St. Peter at the gate
NVil1 tell us, yes, tell us,
The saddest ot sad fates.
S Wig Q U
25 : 11' II
2 3-ri E
n D' Q 3 c
2 E C U
fb fl! I
l DAN PARSON'S
5 310 Main SI. Ph0rle 721'-W
1::1 1 .1 1n1n1f:1n:1n1. 1 1 1
lfl V0 NOMY
is the foundation ot'
! Leather Is the Foundation of
Q Good Shoes
Our Shoes Are All Leather
and Our Prices Lower
l A L M 81. S O N
i By the Princess Theatre
sim THE NEW SPRING T,
"CLUB CLOTHES' SUITS i
FINE ALL-VVOOL FABRICS
ATTRACTIVE MODELS AND
SKILLFUL TAILORING E
Il qw O
He 'll tell us, yes, tell us,
That we niust to hades go,
Where welll nieet them,
thu' eruel team-hers,
In those burning depths below.
Miss Met'orkindale: A'lVell. I see
that Mr. Stevenson has forgotten his
uinbrella again. l do believe he ld lose
his head if it wasn't fastened on."
Miss Meliav: "I dare say you're
right. l heard him say just the other
day he was going to Colorado for his
A question about the moon eanie up
in one of the sophomore English
classes. Miss Evans asked Dorothy
Dunlap to give a deseription of the
After due deliberation, Dorothy an-
swered, "XVell, it's a toe-nail in the
nho-1m1n1n1u1n.1.n1-U1 1 1 1,111 1 1 1 1 1,1 1n1o1a1o1n1o1c1
awww 'THE SPIRIT dime
TI LDEN MANUFACTURING
AMES, :-: IOWA
Manufacturers of felt and leather goods, memory
books, school and college hats and caps, athletic
blankets, laboratory aprons, trophy banners, and
T M C LAUNDRY CASES.
fAsk your dealers for prices on our goodsj
,4 -. :-
1 -1 1 1 101014-1 1u..1o1o1u1u.1 1 1 1::1:11a14-11.1 11-1
!r Ros BRoTHERs ti
Milk and Cream
1u1n1:11n1u1:x1u1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1 1.1 1 1 1s1u1n1o1o-1:
Q1 "Hr fP'FXT lg I
Sf -'AB 1 4: .V l 1 'sa ae
""" :""U:":":C:":":"' I I HYes,,' sighed Mable Lawler, de-
scribing the illness of Z1 friend, "she
Sl'lAMl,O0ING was taken suddenly siek with panto-
MARCFILLING H mime poisoning and four doctors
eame to the house and insulted about
! POOLE BEAUTY E her and diagramed her ease very
., closely. They decided that she had
SHOP eaten some fish or something that had
! Tildeu Suu-0 paragraphs in it and so they gnve her
PHQNE 17 ll lIyDOC1'lt1l"ill mgeetion of 21 serial that
would destroy the easiliea, but it
' I Z I :,,:t,:,,:.,:.:,,: I :,::,,:. didn 't seem to help her, and she was
soon in a state of ehromof'
FIU: :.:n:0:U:n:n:n:C: :Da 1928 QA Prophccyji
BUTTER-NUT Arriving at the hotel, the traveling
il man Cwho bore FL very close resem-
BREAD N blanee to t'Honeyl 'Daubert of 19247
H was asked hy the porter how many
The Quality Loaf O trunks he had.
3 "I havent' anyfl he repliedg HI
Bate5 Baking C0, ll 'WVell,'l replied the porter, "you
I are the first, salesman I ever met that
.g.,:.: :,:,:,,:,,:,,:l,:.,:.,: :,.,,:, didn't carry samples."
53211: :n:n:n:n:C:f:0:C:0:n:.:: :n:n:c:.:n:.,:c:tf:C:c:c:.: :c:,i,
ll . -I
H Sh pl -P d C p
Q 1 ey e ersen om any ,,
! Dry Goods-Ifffrlrlyj-illado Gfzrllrenfsvllillincry-E11m'yfl1,ing For The
Iligh Selzool Ilraflzulfes.
DRESSES, SKIHTS, BLOIVSES, l SILK IIOSE, SILK GLOVES,
WAISTS, SILK UNDER- l HANDBAGS, NECK-
H THINGS I WEAR ETC.
ll . --
" ' YQ- ll
ll l H
ii mmf ,irm-lm !l
C 'T ll
sg Eru'0 I'ou'rI1?r Toile! lVa'tor Z H
F1100 C7"I'IH1lS of All Kinds
H Slulmpoos H and Lofimzs 1 'QS
H l - - 22
AT Low PRICES 3 "' ' it
U --,--, ------- - W- - -,-,--,-,-,-,-A-.3
af-1.1115 'THE SFIHIT genie
'I'0Il 1110 not i11 111o111'11I'uI iz111g11:1g.fQ
Oi' the OXZIIIIS Illill I must take,
Ilzlvo 21 IIUEIVI' :md IIIZIIIO tI10111 easy,
Ilsc LIISf'I'0IIOIl, for gootlimss sake.
"Only tour., the t0z1r'I1or :111sw1'1'c-ml.
Just eight hours yo11'Il sit i11 tI1-111gI1t.
'IiC.2l4'IIlII' said she 11'o11Im'i II12lIi0 them
Hut l tI1i11k she plum forgot.
A1111 now that the CXQIIIIS are over,
A1111 llly 2IVOI'2lLl'C just SIXtj'-IIIIIC.
Mziylw tezlcflwl' will feel sorry
And Illillill tI1c111 easier 1IQXt ti1110.
Doms S1114:11111,1N '25,
lxIZII',jOI'IQ Prim-0 Cwho has just pur-
vlmsetl il Slillllllb llilllglllillyi "Oh,
clear. must I put this Slillllp O11 1115'-
Postal Vlerk: "No, miss. not 1101'-
esszirilyg it will p1'oI1:1I1Iy ilf'l'OlI1I7IISIl
more 1f you put it 011 the letter."
0,01 11 1111 111,101.5 og
2 ----- 2
1 HEDRICICS 1
U - I
E CAMPL S gg
1 ToeoE11Y H
1 - 1
Q 1'11-'ro-11A'r1f: 1f'1f11N1s11-
3 Ixos Fon 1'o11NG H
ij 1111N U
1 M 1
5 CAMPUSTOWN lj
, .g..,1..1- .., 11 1:11-. 1- -.:.- :....-..g.
0001... 1,.11o1n1n1 1 1.1 1 ..
At P11003 'I'l1z1t NViII Surprise
1 1 1:1-1o1u1n1n:-.01 1 1 1
CIOIITP I11 :111d See WI1z1t It Is
XV EST STIIIG ICT
1. 1o1u1n1u1u1u.- 1 1
Economy and Service
H. L. MINERT AUTO
V35 THE SPIRIT :Seam
fzzaz :':C:":":C:C:C:': I "Z' WE DONT SEE OURSELVES AS
VVIQ WISH TO OTHERS SEE US.
E E TheUSe11ioi's,s:iy Eye are ziubuneh
ll ,. Ol goofy looking students,
And that we ,re lac-king in our age,
N f01' YOUI' D1lf1'011a80 ill U19 DUST, U As well as in our prullenve.
and invite you to continue' mak- U ' h r Y
ing our mm, Candy Store your H The Juniors claim we think we ro
I i V . 1 0 smart,
ll headqurmels tm And that we have no reason
H HOME MADE CANDY For entering any High School sports
i ll At any time or season.
., SALTED NUTS H
H ICE CREAM AND COLD The Sopholnores think we are liolll.
H v V fl And not the least lull polishemlg
II DRINKS Tlu'-y want that our relzitionship
,F JK Sk Be pi'z1Qtic':illy zilmolislieml.
O ik A FF
T ii XVe may be "goofy" looking. Yes.
' Our years may still be lziekingg
NVQ may he all you vlaiiin we are,
CLjNFEC'f1QNERY But yet we have good bac-king.
2... I : : I I I 1. : : :.:t,,,,i Rlfssiilii, KlN'1'zLL:Y '27.
cc 97 U
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS in
! For Commencement ii
H as as in
U ALWAYS A COMPLETE LINE
U Flowers Fresh From Our Greenhouses Every Day
ll . H
E We Also Carry a Full Line of Vegetable and Lawn Grass ij
E Seeds U
5 SE ES ig
ii F. I. Olsan Sz Sons
E PHONE No. 8 ll
as 11-1 1 -1 1 1-1 1 1 1-1 1 1:-110'
wwe THlfMjl:'lFtlT sms
I wrote some lines onee on a time.
By order of Miss liyneh,
Whieh proves how foolish folks eau
lVhen they are in a pinch.
They were so queer, so very queer,
They would not rhyme at allg
I tried and tried and tried-
tMy pride did have an awful fallj.
"I must sueeeedf' l wildly eriedg
"I eannot eoneentratel"
I thought and thought and thought,
and in despair
Seratehed furrows in my pate.
Four days and nights, with sleepless
I thoughtfand thought in vain.
l'll never try in all my life
Such an awful thing again.
11. 101111 1n1t:1u1u1u1c1o1o
Chas. C. Alm
Life Insurance Counseller
5 Ames, Iowa
! A HAPPY DASH
The man who strides along in a
pair of HBOSTONIANSH is as
conscious of perfection as the own-
er of a Rolls Royce. A rugged
Spring brogue, youthful in design,
and comfortable as a set of B1-tloon
tires. Ask to see the new "Glen-
garry". Youlll like it.
EDNA Lixnp '25
rio-11 -e1c1r1e1n1c1 - 1:1
'We believe the things we ll
eat are important and strive Q
to always handle the best oh- H
tainahle at the priee you wish
ill if ill
A. NOYI' IS II
"The Ilousr Qtmliliy I3ttt'It"
FREE DELI VERY H
Forner Main and Douglas
1 1 1'1n1a1o1u1o1u1o1 11:14:24
'tlf you'll smoke two hundred of
these eigars," a salesman told Mr.
Vanderlinden, "and save all the
bands, you 'll get at phonographfl
" It I smoke two hundred of these."
was the reply, HI won 't need a phono-
graph. I'll need a harpfl
Miss Iiyneh Cto Miss Mc-Kay, at the
elose of at teaehers' meetingj : "NVhen
is Miss Mef'orkind:1le thinking ot' get-
ting married Q?"
Miss Meliay: "t'onstantly. "
Mrs. Jones: Hweston, have you
seen that Seymore boy kiss lf'ranees?'l
lVeston: "Mother, l ean not lie,
'I'hat's how I got my radio set."
Miss Atwood: "Francis Morrissey,
if you can get along without that gum
for a while, I would enjoy itf'
ww 'IQHE Sezmij ww
fT::11n:n11-101010101010111202 Qi ig 11" ----- 1 1 H- - -QD-
E 9 I' U U
DoN T AMES
U U PANTORIUM 2
' n n
g Forget to U Q Q
N Q Q U S4 FK Pl!
Q V1S1t Q1 U u
E The Fountain at the CLEANERS Q
E U H H
Q REXALL STORE U
u . u
3 f e in Phone 231 5
n no . E n .. Q
Lowry Sz The1s 3 n 408 MAIN ST- 3
U Q ! -
50110: 1 :Q-51,3111ozoznzazuznininiuioieini 1-nie:-0iu:n1n:.i Iwi
Q ' u
gg THE WH1T11 CAFE U
U . . U
Q 132 Mozrz .Street
3 We Serfve Wlzofefome Food Properly Cooked and in
3 .fmt ez Good Plezee fo Ea! 5
C .- u
E J. M. HUWELL, Prop. Q
M3335 THE 5H:'lFllT diana
Keep this Directory handy so that you
may patronize these advertisers, who
show their appreciation of the Ami-s
High School Annual.
Duckworth 6: Son
Bates Baking' Co.
Ames National Bank
Commercial Savings Bank
Story County Bank
l'nion National Bank
Poole Beauty Shop
Ames News Stand
Lyon QQ Craven
Cleaning and Pressing
Coal and Feed
Gilchrist Coal and Feed Co.
O'Neil Dairy Co.
The Tilden Store
The Fair Store
Athletic Drug' Store
Bosworth Drug Co.
Cugwin Drug' Store
.ludisch Drug Store
Lowry 85 Thies
Nelson Elec-trio Co.
Ames Theater Co.
Olsan Kc Son
Henderson Furniture Co.
Minert Auto Co.
Moody Motor Co.
Goddard Gift Shop
C. C. Alm
E. H. Graves
C. XV, lludgeon
Smith Jewelry Store
L. C. Tzilman
Hanson Lumber Co.
Munn Lumber Co.
Tilden Manufacturing' Co.
Ames Clothes Shop
Hedrick's Campus Tog'g'ery
Eness Music House
Dr, F. E. Robinson
Dr. R. H. XVilli:uns
XV. G. Madison l'lun1bing' Co.
Cranford Coffee Shop
NVest Gate Lunch
Alm Ak Son
Brannherg' 8: Hulilmrt
Fair Store Shoe In-purtment
XV. A. Tripp
- 7 wg WJ, 'ff
:ff If I T I '
, K I
ff Q M g
Eg , E
. X K 2
-. . -4 , X
1 wt A 56
. , "
1-5-' -:Q-41,115 .1 ' 35,
1: ,f , -a fl
, 0 4,
N ' ol ,H
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