Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 130


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1928 volume:

E EFE SPIRIT The Ames Senior High School Yearbook 1928 Ames, lowa с 5 б 5 | Volume XVII Number 1 | | O —————— m. -e - Soc UT m ہی چىس ید 一 — —e -一 一 И а н 一 一 一 一 一 -一 -一 一 一‏ بمو سا سه سا سس سم سے موا | | | CONTENTS Staff | Administration Seniors Juniors ٦ Sophomores Activities oys’ Athletics Girls’ Athletics News umor - " m an |‏ а‏ س اس ووس او س وو س ea e eet на‏ وہ سے وھ ست ا س н es н‏ س ا س وو س وو س وہ س ا سا رگج کی یٹ | Н | Ї DEDICATION As a token of gratitude for her long and faithful service, friendly counsel, and discerning leadership, this book is dedicated to Ethel Lilian Seaman. LEX 2—4‏ سر گے mm I me mm mm mm — 0—1 а 0 а 一 一 —- em سس ا‎ +} FOREWORD Mi — The aim consistently followed throughout this book has been the preparation of a complete record of life im Ames High School f or 1928. The '' Spiri " has a multifold function. At its first appearance it is valued, perhaps, more for its novelty than any other feature. But as time goes on one’s attitude toward this book changes. It is esteemed по тоге аз а novelty or a source of amusement; it be- comes a key to the past, a repository of pleasant mem- отез, a door opened on events that are gone, but yet treasured. Such a book has the staf of this annual attempted to prepare; by such standards should it be judged. If, at some future time, the book should perform such a happy service for someone opening it again, our work will not have been altogether in vain. — 8-----2:22---%0---292----а0---00 一 一 -一 66----00----06---М6----84----08---8%--- .6----.6 ----90---с6с6---- Orr. gO r “E 8.-..-. + нн на 一- 一- 一 一 一 一 -一 一 一 -一 一 sw -一 一 " 一 一 一‏ 6 ا И в o ua es‏ ا ا ن ا ل ا ا ال ا ا ل او ل ٰ ) | . т mi i — | I | | ' ڑا‎ Т ii ү ۴ ак» 1 ў m Л 7 Do ۹ 1 : (Т 2 ҮП Mi m ч | 0 | FG ШТ m 0 р Ка | p " ( ДІЛ, д ШУ М МУ Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertisine Manager Boys’ Athletic Editor Gurls’ Athletic Editor Sophomore Editor Junior Editor Senior Editor Art Editor Assistant. Art Editor Humor Editor Oreanization Editor Photographer Proof Reader Assistant Proof Reader Secretaries Faculty Advisers Six START Te EE SP түттү ҮҮ Raymond Shipman Anafred Stephenson Derral Kooser Wayne Flickinger Charles Kinderman Fred Hagen Paul Coe Robert Hawley Margaret McLeod Regina Kildee Alice Agg Ruth Aplin Rosalie Kelso Forest Sorenson Dorothy Burnett Louise Hoxie Llewellyn Pickett Bernice Kunerth Mary Proctor | Ruth Anderson - 4 Alberta Davis | Grace Welke | Mrs. Beanblossom - + Mr. Harnis | Miss Waters Ne WW YL LY Pe LP Oe Ys‏ یلزا لت ), کے :6 ؤک کہ بی‎ 一 то. аа ЕА کک‎ ہم " — | Ya ww) ani A رتچ ہے — К Mm A tr Mr Me AOD GN A onan mmm mma ne Seven PW А YO Ya Ye zs o Ya ee WW JGUXYYYYYYYYYYYYN JO p ا‎ Rae | 7 لک :1ل SED Margaret Bence February 5, 1913 April 19, 1928 Eight AAM h M A A o (ffo (fT. (f (Po (To (To f ff fh d fh ifo A ifo a A A a Ma o (fh fo do ШИШ Тн ШЖ Yr AA A M M a Т 让 2 ۹ - h , " ! TY Y Y Y | HR SPK XC Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y | 1 M. G. DAVIS P. L. DAVIS Superintendent of Schools Principal | | BOARD OF EDUCATION | Mr. A. J. Martin, President Mr. Frank B. Howell, Secretary Mr. Parley Sheldon, Treasurer Mr. A. T. Erwin Ме КЕ. НО Маш Se Mr. W. H. Meeker | Mr. G. J. Snyder | Miss Elizabeth Anderson, Secretary to Superintendent Mr. Б. Е. Seymour, Superintendent of Buildimes and Grounds .2 .سے yg Tg Е ЕС. а | Теп AA Ai a AA И УШУ ТТУ Ad AT M ت1 ۵ہ‎ AN dh AP AD. AM AM AP AD AM AA M Mm Mm an ШПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮЯҮҮҮҮҮҮ ҰҒЫН | ТЕТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ: MISS EDNA BOWER, fifth year Music e We rt - 272 MRS. ORA ANDERSON, eighth year Mathematics — = 33 J. E. HARLAN, fourth year Mechanical Drawing 5 انت‎ ка... ہی 1 MISS MARJORIE LYNCH, seventh year English, Dramatics æ س6‎ жш. Е — 了 MISS HELEN WATERS, second year French, English MRS. MARIE GARO, fourth year Latin, English Eleven MMM MANM mM (fo (ff (f (o (To (To fh (fo I f fy fo fe fo T A, Ao fo ff 10 (o (Do fo. f 4 4o 4 1 (9 a Ad ТУС a m E E E ج‎ a‏ مامت ور نف ین ۱ dinem { بے‎ x 4. " LL m - | | MISS MILDRED CODER, second year Physical Education MISS SUSANNA KINNIER, second year English, Orchestra H. P. STEARNS, fourth year Manual Training A. M. WETTACH, fourth year Science MIS Іл МАВТНА NAUMANN, second year Librarian MISS MADALENE CANVIN, third year Commercial ff f ff. (f A fh ffo ffo (o (f دہ اک ۸4 2ہ تک ڈلگک (ہ ۵7 ۵ك 4۸۵114۸۵1۵ ۸ھ 7۵ہ‎ ۸1۵ 6 (10. (1o fo تھ ۰۸ تہ‎ MMA MMB MMMM Man | | ۱ | „ 1-0 dE mm um oo ے- ES ila ta m کے ے کی‎ че е ж a سے‎ " „æi سے‎ лай. =” а” ےک و رھ‎ 0-98 -— -- —- qu ai m. — ا‎ t " а Tego e nti D os m-—— cmm ہے۔‎ «CT қ не ee یس‎ Cn Э Pu i Vus d Wo Wat Yu Ah A AAA AAO A MIAE OFISA ECEEETEYYYYYYY, " ٠ MISS HENRIETTA GRONLID, first year School Nurse J. H. HARMS. first year | | E. Science MISS SARA GOVE, fourth year Hist ory VETER As MISS HELEN McMAINS, first year Music MRS. ELIZABETH BEANBLOSSOM, third year Commercial G. M. CAMPBELL, fifth year Physical Education Thirteen | sertum mur حور سے وچ ہے سے سے ےس سے ےت‎ t y ae M TTS سے تحت‎ АЙЫ ھی جج2 سو سے ھی‎ m See RT 2... سے سد جس نس مھ‎ ۶ Rai re a ы Rc ff fh ff (f A Т ffo ffo (Th (f (To To (T ذ11‎ 1۵ f dN ۵ک 12 (لہ‎ dl. AM. AM MM AN AM aN fh 77) ۵ہ 1۵ تلہ 2 ناہ‎ ۸)۸ MAM Mın - HUM I o t t t atl i ERE, p M MM анн عم سس‎ tht тт als ns LXYYYYYYYYYYYYY | 1), ӘС К) А a Y Y YY3i 1 . ж ) J. S. VANDERLINDEN, fourth year | Social Sciences | MRS. ANNA YOUNG, fifth year | 4 Commercial 3 | A: І 5. C. S. ROBERTS, first year : Mathematics, Coachinz ғ Ба MISS DOROTHY PROCTOR, second year | 5 Home Economies H. B. SWANSON, third year Agriculture а R. D. DAY, first year Band | | —— MISS ETHEL SEAMAN, fourth year % ЖЕУ ДЫР те History | | Fourteen A fr fT MAD AD fo M (TH AM (fos (TP (T Ah AR Ah A 4 fo fo f TP Ah AD Ad AN M Ma A AD AR Gh AP AD A AM AM AD Ar AA MM Man ee | EEE [pts eco eae || ee ee [ [Un 6 | NIONS ы oe PARLEY SHELDON The position of Treasurer of the Board of Education is one of peculiar re- sponsibility. The fact that one man has held this post for thirty years is sufficient evidence that his services have been of the greatest. Year after year Parley Sheldon has been re-elected, and as often he has faithfully and thoroughly performed the duties of his office. But Mr. Sheldon is esteemed not so much for his official position as for his friendly interest in the schools as a whole, and especially in the High School. He has never refused to help the High School students in any way possible, and such aid has always been of the sort that would be most appreciated. This commencement marks the fiftieth anniversary of Ames Senior High Sehool. In 1878 the first class, of five members, was graduated. Sinee then many classes have come and gone; each has made a name for itself in the High School; each has made a larger contribution to the larger coneerns of the com- munity and state. But ‘‘old age hath vet his honor and his due,’’ and we give all due reverence to the four remaining members of that first graduating class of 1878: J. J. Grove Sallie Winter Schmidt A. B. Maxwell G. G. Johnson. Sixteen AA h A A A a a A وا ا‎ A ا ا‎ A bui Aa A A Aa Aa A a a A A a A a a a M A Ad Aa M A M Ma کی ھی اوھ йү‏ ہس ” eye Әлрмты «Са ы ыма” 4 " oe. سس‎ жм. a Ер ELI T а 5 ۹ ай. C» = гл کے کک‎ — фь- ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ 0ہ ۱۷8[ ا‎ 71 Y Y Y Y Y 3 ELINOR ACHESON Girl Reserves, " 26, '28; Dramatics, '27, '28; " Web " Staff, '23; Latin Club, '26; Bible Study, '27. LAS | 28: Commercial Club, JOHN ALLEMAN " Johnny " Mitchellville Hirh, '25, '26; Track, 727. LOUISE ANDERSON Girl Reserves, " 26, 727. 728: Pep Club, 725; Commercial Club, '28; G. A. A,, °28; Dra- matics, '26, '27, '28; Art Club, 725; Senior Class Play, '238; Class Treasurer, '2i; Latin Club, ’ 26: Bible Study, '26, '21; Ass't Bookkeeper, '27, '28; Honor Society, '28; Vice-President same, '2 . RUTH ANDERSON Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28; Vice-President Commercial Club, '28; " Spirit " StaltT, '25; Dramatics, '28; Home Hygiene, '25. VIOLET ANDERSON Girl Reserves, 28: Dramatics, 28. LOLA APLAND Girl Reserves, '26; Mixed Chorus, " 26, " 27, '28; Girls' Glee Club, 27, 28; Operetta, йа” ”%)‏ = ضف Ы er est.‏ уда соме у зеттеу Seventeen LY uibus bului Yu a a VL Y {Л ААА МАМА ОЧОТ ТЕА УЧ liu т тҮ ТУУ ҮҮ У ҮҮХ | ШОЛУ OIL JUS LA, NCI тт ЋАО т ОЪ КЪ ОА ОЪ ЬО ДАЛАА О Aa a A A OOO UN OW Pee — к. ма - RUTH APLIN 4 Gir] Reserves, '26, '27, '28; “Spirit” Staff, 28: Dramatics, '26, '27, '28 ; Art Club, '28; Bible Study, '26, '28. FRANK ATCHLEY Shelby High School, '25, '26, '27; Mixed Chorus, '28; Band, '28; Football " '28; Operetta, '28; “A” Club, '28; Boys’ Glee Club, '25, GILMORE AXELTON " Gilless' " ' “А? Club, " 27. " 28: Напа, 6 " 97, " ЭБ: Orchestra, '27, '28; Football, '26, " 27, 28; Wrestling, '25. MARVIN AXELTON D Football, '26; Band, '25, '26, '21; Orchestra, 4 " 25, 726, '27; Wrestling, " 25. KEITH BANKS “Beefsteak” " A " Club, " 27, " 28; Ні-Ү, ”27, 728: Football, " 27, " 28; Dramatics, ۶26 797, “28: ASS? Stare Manager Junior Class Play, '27; senior Class Play, '28; Track Trainer, '27 ARTHUR BAPPE SAT Hi-Y, '27; Wrestling, '26, " 28. زح — ee Se —=————“= = + == , aee. " $e; ee -— - — жат » =“ 3 2 са 72% = ہہ‎ p Rodi e up aM ww 7 0 ۹ у ao ٠ E] =‏ ە sg ‹‏ جو سی Cám де, А. eo‏ 1 | (f fh (Ph н ш ш. ШЫ, ш ШШ) | AURA, EIL JL cS, سو ورکگکے ٭٭ھ EPUM‏ — и E у; Г Yee 2 Wis. A, ж. MINNIE BARGER “Peggy” Huxley High School, '26; Girl Reserves, '27 28; Declamatory, '26, '27, '28 ; Dramaties, '28; Student Council, '25; Bible Study, '27 " 28: Volleyball, '28: С. А. А., " 28: С. Е. Emblem, " 27: Home Hygiene, " 28 MARY BEARD Cincinnati High, '25, '26; " A " Club, '28; Girl Reserves, '27, 728; Girl R:serves Cabi- net, '28- Pen Glub, IG A. A... " 28: Minor Letter in G. A. A, '28: Debate, ‘28; Debate Key, '28; Honor Society, '28; Basketball, '27, '28; Bible Study, '27; Volleyball and Baseball, '27, '28; G. ид: Athletic Emblem, 727: Athletic Embiem, " 20. Moo X نے‎ ә” MAXINE BEARD Girl Reserves, '27, '28; Voice Training, '28; Pep Club, '28; С. А. А., '28; Operetta, '28; Volleyball, '27, '28; Basketball, am is 25: Bible Study, °27: Athletic Emblem, 25 : G. R. Emblem, °27 EVELYN BECK Girl Reserves, °26, " 28: Girls’ Glee Club, 25 Commercial Club, “28: Dramatics, 2%; Senior Class Piay, 725%; Athletic Emblem, " 26. у " “аА а پور ماس یر‎ Ус» VIRGINIA BISONE “уа” Sacred Heart High, '25, °26: Ottumwa Hizh, 27: Girl Reserves, зае а А АБ 725 Dramat.cs, '28; Student Council, '28; “А” С C.ub, '25; Volleyball, '28; Declamatory, " OQ آ سد‎ - VERNON BOWMAN “Turkey” Ні-Ү, " 24, " 25, °26- Boys’ Glee Club, " 25: Dramatics, " 28. Nineteen a یج ہے جج ہے مہ س٢چ چس جح ستہ‎ EU ————————M—————————— Mmm MMM £f (ffo (P (f (Po (Po (To fo A 1 1 2ا (ہ‎ o PT A fà fh f 7 1o (f 4. y 1 9o 1D ۸ء 0,۸ 00 ذ12 (ہ لہ‎ ҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ OE SP moe ROBERT BOYD " Bob " “А? GIRD, President of same, 728; Ні-Ү, " 26, ’27; Basketball, " 27, 28; Foot- ball, '28; Wrestling, '26. GLENDORA BRILEY “Tippy” " A' " Club. '28; Girl Reserves, 26, Ži, 25, Cabinet of same, '27, '28; Mixed Chorus, | '8-. Girls’ Glee Club, " 26, 7427, 728; Pep | Club, '28; Vice President of same, 23; | Basketball, '28; G. A. A., 728; Declama- 0 | tory, '28; Dramatics, " 26, 27; Program | | Chairman of same, '27; Operetta, '26, " 21, 2 " 98; Student Council, 26, 27; Honor So- ү ciety, '27, '28; Bible Study, " 26, 27; Latin Club, '26; Volleyball, " 26, 727; Вазе- 2 ball, '26, '27; Athletic Emblem, '26; G. K. 2 Emblem, " 26, 727. 2 MARY BRINDLEY “A” Club, '28; Girl Reserves, '26, " 28; Girls’ n Basketball, '28; Dramatics, '26, '27, '28; Debate, '28; Student Council, 726; " Web " Staff, '28; Vice President of Senior Class, 28; Bible Study, '27; Latin Club, 726; G. R. Emblem, '26; Athletic Emblem, " 26. E 8 | Та | DOROTHY BROWN " Dot " 8 Girl Reserves, '27, '28; Voice Training, " 28; | Ж Pep Club, " 28; Girls’ Basketball, “27, 28; I E G. A. A., '28; Declamatory, 21, 28; Ога- ( 222 4 matics, '27, '28; Secretary of same, 28; 4 WE ў Operetta, '9 : Volleyball, '27, '28; Bible z % Ч Study, '21. ۱ 4 +. = { 3 D I P - 7.4 ROBERT BROWN " Bob " “А” Club, '28; " Spirit' Reporter, '27 ; Foot- ball, '27, '28; Track, '27, '28; Wrestling, 'OT. '98; Junior Class Play, '27; " Web " Staff, ’28: Honor Society, " 28; Treasurer - of same, '28; Latin Club, " 26. -- К " 5 NUM, - Y X + T ES “eS - 0 | a ; m E | ду! ро ТТТ SEN P » . С Мн И а. ERASE RO) НАА e و‎ T UAS v А иди еее. M м v y mo RAD ہے‎ - 75” - с». «- +--«--7? — ei pr “яз ow с. А ELVA CARPENTER E Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28 ; Girls’ Basketball, и " 28; С. А. А., 728; Student Council, " 28; | Volleyball, 8. Т сы ы т ы а MM cao S SL LM PEN. ::80-39 3 ww НА‏ سس ہم سم جح ۱ Twenty ——— o eee MMM MANM Mm ۸۵ ۸12-1۵ ۸10۵ ۵ك 1۵ 194۵ء ۵ھ 9ھ‎ ۵7 ТТ A a M A 1 تہ ہ 76ہ ۵ہ‎ i Yel ہ نگ کک کہ‎ «Т (Т cb We مھ مہ‎ - PI کے‎ ss —— dae ELS aw Meis uM ————: ж” A DN ааа. жа. c =н қ, I DLYYYYYYYYYYYYM jon ГК ТЕҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮЧҮ: JOHN CARTER Mystic High, '26; Treton Hirh, 7427: НІ-Ү, '28; Dramaties, ”2Х. CAROLYN CARTER “Сагу!” Renwick High, '25; Girl Reserves, " 26, " 27 ais +: Commercial Club, 725: Tennis, 7 к” . " Declamatory, '26, 727: Junior Class Play, '21; Financial Committee, '25, RUTH CATTELL Gir] Reserves, '26, '27 ; Cabinet of same, '26 ; Dramatics, '26, " 27: Bible Study, °26, ‘28; Home Hygiene, °28; Athletic Emblem, 26; С. А. А., " 28. DON COLE “Dinty” DAZE Club, " 24. " 2%: Vice President of same, " 28: Boys’ Glee Club, '26; Basketball, '26, " 27, 74938: Football, 26. " 27, " 2 5: Track, 726: Student Council, " 28 ; Operetta, 27. STANLEY COLLINS " А " Club, " 27, '28; Hi-Y, " 26, " 28; Воуз Glee Club, '26: Football, '27, '28: Track, " 27, '28; Wrestling, '27; Dramaties, '26; Debate, '26, '27, '28; Bible Study, " 28: Chairman Finance Committee, ә " او EDITH COX Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '271, 28; Girls’ Glee Club, '24, '25; Voice Traininz, '25; Com- mercial Club, '28; Tennis, '27; G. A. A., '28 Dramatics, '26, '28; Art Club, ‘28: Home Hygiene, '27; Bible Study, '25, '26, ج ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ a E‏ Т». «1 Т, er‏ ۵ہ di Yu‏ تہ ا۱ک 3ھ ٹاہ ڈ1 Т» (Т (Т oo Vo Y {Т (Т (ТТ‏ 7۵ہ 1۵ا We‏ ۸:۸۵ ۸ھ 1 ۸۸ ie ` ща. C$ be S 25 1“ d 1 5 i e . wv M 2 ж it к 3 tah Pos Tm Е P Y, к 2 - 一 一 « » пар c» ж = Twenty-one ES га и к cem ы. m rues = سے وت L “жи ч 一 , mJ == т Poe Маан 80 چک ри - à e c‏ aJ га‏ ec اھ‎ ined Е m Y. — Шуыл Ан " m p di سے‎ " ТТУТЛТТЛҮГУТҮУТУУУТУҮТУТҮУТҮУТТТЖҮТ ҮТ ҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ я охор 。 +8 www v, ж SA سی‎ - " SOLA. TAS — -.. — «тт ж سے کت‎ «сле ух тусет ae ay OL STERIC. а‏ یت Ж Си. 1 Ше ы УС тте 5 е © - F ” x М.” A Tw 'nty-two JACOB CUNNINGHAM “Jake” Warren, Indiana High, " 25, " 26, Mixed Chorus, '28: Boys' Glee Club, 25; Кр. mercial Club, " 28; President of same, 25; Tennis, '28; Operetta, " 25. " 7 " б б а. ”2ы ELEANOR DANNATT “Dannatt” Girl Reserves, " 26, ۶ 2ِ Boys Glee Club Pianist, '28; Girls' Basketball, 'O8 Dra- matics, " 2 Operetta, 28, ALBERTA DAVIS North Grant Hig '95, '26 ; Girl Reserves, " от. Commercial ‘Club, " 98: “Spirit” Staff, ‘92. Dramatics, °27, °28; Girls’ Basketball, ‘Or " OQ mets, ؛ سد‎ EUSTACE DEVORE Hi-Y. " 26- " 25: Track, 28; Wrestling, 26. ’9%- Class Wrestling, " 26, 27, 28; Class ?asketball, '26; Class Track, '26. MARY DIEMER Dubuque High, '25, '26; Girl Reserves, " OL PAULINE DODDS Girl Reserves, '28; Girls' Glee Club, 26, 27; Student Council, " 26. aA ГТ. Uu Ub b Y ubi Yu 3 o ho X: ts ПГҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ | (0, 111 BESSIE DUITCH " Alec " Voice Training, " 28: Operetta, " 28. VIRGINIA DUNLAP Girl Reserves, " 27, " 28: Cabinet of same, 725: Mixed Chorus, " 28: Girls’ Glee Club, ‘28: Pep Club, ‘28; Dramatics, '27; Student Council, 725; Vice-President of same, 725: Honor Society, “28: Girl Reserves Emblem, GARNET EDGERTON “Joy” Mixed Chorus, " 28: Girls’ Glee Club, '26, 27, 735: Sec'y-Treas. of same, 727: Ілһгаг- ап of same, " 28: Operetta, " 26, “28; School Affairs Committee, “28; Athletic Emblem, LEOTA ELLIOTT “Huckleberry” Girl Reserves, " 26, 727, " 28: Girls’ Volleyball, " 27: Girls Basketball, '27, '25 ; Bible Study, '26: Baseball, '27 HOWARD ERWIN АЕ СІП 40, aA ASN HISS. DG 427. 25- Cabinet of same, '27; Boys' Glee Club, " 26; Dramaties, '26, '27, '28; President of same, " 28: Debate, " 26, " 2 оҳ: Business Manager Junior Class Play, '27; Senior Class Р:ау, " 28: Student Council, 27; General Treasurer, “28: President of Class, ELIZABETH FISH “Fishie” Girl Reserves, " 26, '27, '28: Cabinet of same, 24, 28: President of same, °28: Girls’ Glee Club, 26: Mixed Chorus. °26, 727: С. A. A.. 28; Pep Club. '28; Senior Class Play, '28; Operetta, '26, '27; " Web " Staff, ‘28; Honor Society, '27, '28; Class Secre- - tary, '27; Girls' Volleyball, " 27 Twenty-three a ra a E aa کات‎ MMM MAMM Mm MM AT A 1 AP (M Ah AR A A 4M Ah dh Ah AP Ah ШШ ЕШШ ШШЩ ӨТ A ЯТ AD AP AM A AD Ar AA MAM Man — - —H- ---- ہے ۔ یب -- — " .کک کے M‏ —— 一 - -一 ہے‎ -- 一 — + -- ---- - =, — — m -تبب‎ — --- - ہے —— LÀ n d پک نوز 0روا uL Y:‏ IRMA FLICKINGER “Flick” Girl Reserves, " 25, 26, 27, " 728: Рер Club, " 22 - Commercial Club. " 28: С. А, А., 25; Student Council, '24; Office, '27, 'Z8 WILLIAM FOSTER “Bil” " A " Club, 28; Ні-Ү, " 26, 27, " 28; Boys Glee Club, '28: Wrestling, " 26, 727; Dramatics, '26. '21; Debate, '28; Golf, '26, '27; Class Wrestling, '26, " 27. MARTHA GATER Girl Reserves, " 24. " 725, °26, 27: Voice Train- ing, “28; Girls’ Basketball, 24, 25, 26; Dramatics, " 27, '25; Bible Study, '25. MARGUERITE GATES Gir] Reserves, '26, '27. '28; Commercial Club, '28: Tennis, '27; Dramatics, '28. Ji + رید‎ v " " aa „э ; BUNA GOERING Bene n Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, " 28; Commercial | Club, '28: Tennis, '27 Dramatics, '28; Girls’ Volleyball, " 26: Kickball, '26; Base- ball, " 26. -- ——— —— P3 Ф. mcm ` A —- An DAVID GRIFFITH Hi-Y, '26, '27, '28; Hi-Y Cabinet, '28; Mixed Chorus, '27, '28; Boys' Glee Club, '26, '25 ; Band, '28; Basketball, '27; " Tennis, '26, | | '27, '28; Senior Class Play, '28; Operetta, L i " 27, " 28; Student Council, " 28; Bible Study, | ү 26, " 27, " 28: “ОП Duty " , 26: | Twenty-four | fh ۸ ۸ MAR AM Ma (f (P (ffo (Too T ۸۵ہ‎ A AR AD A A f o f AM Ah AP AO ATM AD AN AD MMMM MMM MMMM mM mM an re’ or а ra а 4 LEYYYYYYYYYYYYM JO ГЇ ПГ ТҮТҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ FRED HAGEN “A Club, '285; Hi-Y, 21, '28; Cabinet of same, " 27, " 28; ‘Spirit’ Staff, '27, " 28; ас, =i Basketball, " 26; Football, " 26, " 27, " 25; Wrestling, " 25, " 27; Senior Cl ass Play, " 28: Assembly Committee, “28: Class Basket- ball, 26. " 27. " 28: Class Track, 28۰: Class Wrestling, 726. ‘27. CARL HAIGLER Basketball, “27, 755: Class Basketball. 28 Tennis, ”26, " 27. RUTH HANSEN “Hansie” Girl Reserves, ”26, 727, " 28: Girl Reserves Cabinet, '27, '28: Orchestra, '26. '21, '28:; Pep Club, '258; Commercial Club, 725; Dramatics, '26, '27, '28; Student Council, ‘28; Honor Society, '27, '28; President of same, " 28; Vice-President of Class. 27: Latin Club. 26: Program Chairman of Dramatics. " 28. SAMUEL HARTER “Зат” А Ұлар, " 21: 728-- НыЕҮ 926; ?24: 728 Н1-У Cabinet, '27; Class Wrestling, '28; Dra- matics, '26, '27; Debate, '27, '28: Senior Class Play, ‘28: Vice-President of Class. ‘26: Assistant Student Athletic Treas- urer, “27; Student Athletic Treasurer, '28; Chairman of Junior Ring Committee, 727 PAULINE HEARN “Polly” Tama High: Girl Reserves, '28 - Voice Train- ing, 28: Basketball, '28: G. A. A., '28; Dramatics. " 2%. KENNETH HEGGEN " Kenny " Elmore, Minnesota, High School, '25; Hi-Y, " 21: Вапдб, " 26, ”28: Orchestra, °27, 28; Commercial Club, '28; Wrestling, 725; Class Wrestling, '27, “8۰ Twenty-five nmm MMM mM MMMMM MMMM MMM MM A MM MMM MN AN an AN تہ نہ تہ 7ہ‎ 009 ۸۵,۸۸۸۸۸ aS aS aa I سے ےج ڪڪ ر ہت‎ A a een یم صضٛ )۰۹۹۹ ؤ۱)۹) [Г[[ ТҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҤҮҮ MARTHA HERRMANN 9707 Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28; Mixed Chorus, 5 " 98: Сігів” Сіее Club, ’27, " 28; Pep Club, % " 28: С. А. А., '28; Declamatory, 726; Operetta, '27, " 28; “Web” Staff, " 28; Girls’ f Volleyball, " 26, '27; Honor Society, “25. | РНАЕМЕ НІВВ5 Austin, Minnesota, Central High; Hi-Y, '28; Mixed Chorus, '28; Boys' Glee Club, 238:; Track, '28; Class Wrestling, '25; Operetta, ФА MARJORIE HORNING “Marj” Sheldahl High School, 725; Girl Reserves, 一 " 97, 28° G AAA " 28: Dramatics, " 27, '25; Home Hygiene, " 28. тотона ға TT LOUISE HOXIE “Hoxie” Independence, Kansas, High, 725; Laurence, Kansas, High, '26, 27- “Spirit” Staff, " 28; Dramatics, " 28. 4 ра y. BLAINE ILER “Brick” Hi-Y, '26; Boys' Glee Club, '26; Band, '26, Мес 8 . : 22) ; x 27. '28; Orchestra, '26, '27, '28; Basket- i ball, '27, '28; Football, '26; Cheer Leader, | 5 726, 727; Ореге " а, '26; Class Basketball, “ x ای‎ | З, М, | LOUISE JONES ' " Jonsie'' Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28; Orchestra, '26. 27, " 28; Basketball, '28; Dramatics, '27 28; Girl Reserves Emblem, '26. Twenty-six uu s uiu Yit Wil PR AP (M A Ah Ah A Oh Ah dh A AD Ah AM Ma AM M M A AP An dh AR AD A AM AM A Ad AA M Mm Man жеты D f fh (fh £f کہ‎ (feo MM Ah Ad ah AD AM A LOUISE KALLENBERG Girl Reserves, '26. : 798: ОС, А А 2 " 544: 7252 Dramatics, Senior Class Play, ‘28; " Web " Staff, " 28: Honor Society, 725; Secretary of same, ‘28: Girl Tournament, “26: Volleyball, " 28 Reserves BRYON H. KELTNER North Grant High School, " 25, " 26: “А” Club, " 28: Basketball, '28; Judging Team, Hna OR HENRY W. KELTNER North Grant Нірһ School, " 25, 26: “А” Club, '23; Basketball, " 28: Judging Team, ж MAY KENNEDY Gir] Reserves, '26, °27, °28: Dramatics, " 26, 21: Latin Club, '26; Home Hvziene, '25; Bible Study, '26. FRANK KINGSBURY “Jack” North Grant High, " 25, °26: Judging 2 Team, MARGUERITE KIRBY " Beety " North Grant High. '25, '26; Girl Reserves, 21. " 28: Commercial Club, 28; Declama- tory, " 26; Dramatics, °27. , Е an A ү Е я ES ۰ ٠ ч, Е و‎ Y е „ =» s E ' ы » 4 。 、 " P we що. i g eo -9 “ Ф, ч.л 9 - | + - ж в муу a ' - - a Е ье ананаса Twenty-seven ff ffs f». (f A ї MM (Т% رز ویر‎ Th (T M A A s 1 D o D (T 1 1o f f 8 (76. (T 1. f 4 D 10 ОЛ Т ئل‎ ED 4 8 8 8 лм а Se a " ) " Аи ۹ я, - Å. d vi . ۵ءء مممهھہمہم مع ع ہا ۱۱۱۹۱۷ 2۸8۱۱۸21 М 6 cot ge -. Бе Twenty-eight 22 DERRAL КООБЕК " Serumps " F4 “А” Club, 27, 28; НЕК, " 26, 727, 28; “Spirit” Staff. '27, 28; Basketball, '26, , 4 = ғ - ہاچ سے‎ OT ‘92+ Football, " 26, 21, " 28; Track, 21; 1 Tennis, " 98. Dramatics, '26; President of c - same, " 27; Junior Class Play, " 27; Student Council, ‘97+ President of Class, " 28; Class Basketball, '26, '27, '28; Class Wrestling, ‘296: Class Track, " ЭТ. LAURA KOOSER " Babe " Girl Reserves, '26, 27, 728; Jasketball, 25; Dramatics, '28; Girl Reserves Athletic Emblem, '21. ELEANOR KOPF Girl Reserves, " 25 " 2 Home Hygiene, “2 HAROLD KRATOSKA Ні-Ү, 28: rom )- - سم‎ f ` Bible Study, 25, Dramatics, " 27. “Стоску” Mixed Chorus, '26; Basketball, 21: Class Basketball, '28, " 28; Class Wrestling, '26, '27, '28; Operetta, 26. BERNICE KUNERTH Girl Reserves, '26,. '27, '28; " Spirit " Statt, 27. '28- Girls’ Basketball, " 97, 98: С. А. A. (25 Dramatics, '26: 'Web " Statf, '25; Latin Club, '26; Bible Study, '26, '21; Home Hygiene, 28. MABLE LANGFORD Girl Reserves. 6 Dramatics, " 27 1945 “285 جو‎ А2 АА» eEG „ы Е ٭‎ AA A A NP NN 4 o A 4$ T8 (E 4 S S MA aa B ЕН -- тъ = жы. = E “т Т. مہ — io " J JZIXXYYYYYYYYYYYn HE ہ۷٤‎ 7.7 ж“ = жш.» 9 - : 4 4 | CLARENCE LARSON “Mike” Basketball, '25, '26; Judginz Team, '25, 25, GILMOUR MACDONALD شا وب‎ Hi-Y. 'z6, " 27: Wrestling, 27: Dramatics, - " AN ` Ес tbali 1 га: пег, " АЧ - В.һе stuay, IRENE McCARTHY Girl Reserves, 26 " 27, ‘2S: Girl Reserves Cabinet, 26, 21: “Рер” (10, 25: Dra- matics, '26, '21; Program Chairman of sume, '27; Junior Class Piay, '27; Honor Society, '27, '28; Treasurer of Honor So- ciety, “28: School Affairs Committee, ‘ZS; Girls” Athletic Emblem. " 26; Girl Reserves Embicm, '26, '21 DONALD MeCRA BB Hi-Y, '28; Track, '28; Tennis, '28; Sen:or Class Piay, " 25. ORAN McELYEA " Mack " | Hi-Y, 7226: Class Basketball, '26. '27: Class " 26 Track, '27: Track, '27; Wrestling, " 26, ‘27: Class Wrestling. °26. '27: Dramatics, ‘27, 28; Junior Class Play, ‘27: Student Council, '28: President of same. 28: Class Treasurer, " 25. MARGARET McLEOD “Scotty” Girl Reserves, " 26, " 27, " 28: Commercial Club, '28; Secretary of same, '28 ; " Spirit " Staff, '27, '28; Girls' Basketball team, '27 س Captain of same, " 27: Сив” ТгасКк, ‘26:‏ Girls’ Tennis, " 27: Volleyball Team, 726 ‘27: Captain of same, '26;: Girls’ Baseball Team, '26, '27; Captain of same, " 26: Dramatics, 26, 27, " 28: Debate, '28 - Stu- dent Council, z ا‎ School Affairs Com- mittee, '28; Cheer Leader, '26, '27, '28; Honor Society, '28; President of same, 28; “AF” Club, '28; Latin Club, '26 ; Girls " Athletic Emblem, ‘26; Girl Reserves Em- blem, 25. Twenty-nine Á- ша ти ии И ТИ ИТ ИТ ee ON A A A A A M 0ک تہ‎ 1۵۸0۸ ۸۸ тъче А €T——— Š ae ot‏ دا “ 一‏ — --- | ма -. ھموں دہ am‏ یہ سوحنم .“ ان‎ e МУУ PIRE NUR o NNO‏ ان ыы 2 P- А м ` е‏ 18 Thirty ELEANOR McMILLIN " Pete Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28; Orchestra, 26, 97, 98: “Рер” Club, " 28; С. А. А., '28; Міпог “А”. 728: Girls' Basketball, '27, '28 ; Captain of same, '27; (Gir ls Volleyball Team, '28;: Captain of sarne, '28; Athletic Emblem. '26; Girl Reserve Emblem, '27. ANNA MAITLAND " Blondie " Girl Reserves, '26, '27; G. А. А., '28; Dra- matics, '26, '27. ROBERT MATHER “Bob” North Grant High School, " 25, " 26; “А” eue Club, 28; Judging, 26, 27, 28. GEORGE MAXWELL “Мас” “А” Со, " 26, " 27, 28: Н1-У, 26, " 27: Воутв. Glee Club, '26; ‘‘Web” Staff, " 2R; Judg- ing Team, '26; Senior Finance Committee, тоа JAY MILLER " Jasper " “ЖА?” Сар, 726, 727: 128 SH31-V. 206: 227, KAS Boys’ Glee Club, '26; Class Basketba ll, '26, 27: Class Track, '26; Class Tennis, '26; Wrestling, '26, '27; Baseball, '25. DAVID MOODY " Dave " " A " Club, '27, '28; Hi-Y '26; Band, '25, " 26, 5” 27, '28; President of same, '28; Orches- tra, '27; Basketball, '27: Football, '27: ма و‎ Track, '26; Tennis, '?27, '28. Debate. '27, '28; Junior Class Play, '27 ; Student Coun- cil, '26; President of Class, '26. ҮЛТТТТЛТҮТҮ(УҒҮТҮУТУТУТУУУУТҮУТҮЛТУЖҮТ УТ бы رش‎ ЛШ " gelo " ЧЕЛИ тж қанды й W » ж : а ль oa ey HELEN MOORE East Hich School Des Moines, '25, 26; Girl Reserves, '27. '28: Orchestra, " 28; Commercial Club, '28; Tennis, “27, ‘28; Dramatics, '28; Secretary of Class, 25; Volleyball, '28; Baseball, ‘27. CATHERINE MORGAN “Katey” Indianola High School, " 25, 726: Сігі Re- , 26, 27: Orchestra. " 7426: Соттег- cial Club, " 2S: Treasurer of same. ‘28; Dramatics, 725: Flower Committee, ‘2%: Home Hygiene, " 28. хегуех ADELINE MORRISSEY “Addie” Girl Reserves, '26, " 28: Voice Training, ‘28; Pep Club, 725: С. А. А., 7425; Dramatics, ‘27; Operetta, ‘28: Treasurer of Voice Training. '28: Finance Committee, 725. DALE MORRISON UA " Club, 27, 728: Ні-Ү 26, 27; Band, 26, " 27, " 28: Orchestra, °26, " 27, " 28: Vice- President of same, " 28; Wrestling Trainer, 971: Track Trainer, 21; Basketball Trainer, 8. т) GALE MORRISON Hi-Y, '26, '27; Mixed Chorus, '27, '28; Boys' Glee Club, '28: Orchestra, '26, '27:; Ор- eretta, '21. CAMILLA MULLER “Camie” ? Gir] Reserves, '28; Commercial Club, 725; G. A. AL og 1 AE SFIR ZECELEXYYY Y YYN, Thirty-one A 7 % % os v |. CLXXXXOXXCGGEYG YN NINN کے س سے —— =» MEC wR ga y ай m — -- м — " aw " „зас -一 س‎ ee —À ہی — — سم ] گے na ہہ‎ " Ji. " адын ЕЕ ДЕС ы. س --- - — —U fh i th MA th of 5 m | | | | Ж ТОЗЕРН МОЕМАК " Joe " | р Mixed Chorus, '28; Boys' Glee Club, 25; | 1 £ Band, '26, '27, '28; Basketball, 25, 726, 0 ا‎ " 27. " 28: Football, '28; Track, '26, '21, '28; | Junior Class Play, '27; Operetta, '25; Е: e “Web” Staff, " 28; “Off Duty,” '26; Class m Basketball, '26, '27, '28; Class Wrestling, LR " 06. 27. ۸ہ‎ ж Е 2 " A RALPH OLSON ў E “A” Club, 26, '27, '28; Hi-Y, '27; Basket- f ball, 28: Football, '28; Track, 728; Stu- $ dent Council, 26; Judging Team, 26, 27; й Business Manager of Class Play, ‘28; 1 School Affairs Committee, " 25. $ ? BEATRICE ORNING “Bee” | Н 3 Girl Reserves, 26, " 727, 798: Girls' Glee Club, (25% '27. '28; Commercial Club, '28; Operetta, | 28. RICHARD OWEN " Dick? M'xed Chorus, '26, '27, '28; Boys' Glee Club, ‘26; Band, °26; Senior Class Play, ’28; , 28: Social Committee, ” Operetta, 26, " 2 " оя і КАКУГ РАККО “Ку” 党 Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28; Girls' Glee Club. Ў : '26, " 27, " 28; Dramatics, ’26, " 27; Operetta, 8 y 26, '28; Girls’ Basketball, '27, '28. | 3 RE REES PAINE “Тшту” Ні-Ү, '26, '27; Band, '26; Orchestra, '26; Dramaties, '27; Assistant Manager of Junior Class Play, '27; Advertising and stage Manager of Play, ۰ Ane бр, CoE = pU QI у 7 я 2 “Ал” А T , | ٠ 5 .. «рус a ۹ to PR а ы а АҚ и ee u OSE ГАМЕ AEE NP 1 А 3 - -— ۲ “мече. مہ“‎ le » a . Р] ہی‎ г ран Thirty-two ооо УСТА ПГ РТР UII. а ана С‏ ما سے ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ (0, 111 ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮүҮү WILLARD PAYNE “Bill” Adel High School, '24, '25, 26, 727; НІі-Ү, ә. EZMA PETERMAN " Peter'' East Des Moines Hirh, '25, '26; Long Beach Polytechnic High School, Long Beach, California, 7427; Girl Reserves, " 27, 28; Band, '27, '28 : Orchestra, '2;7, " 28: Basket- ball, '28; G. A A, 28 Dramatics, '28; Girls’ Volleyball Team, ‘28. ILENE PETERSON “Pete” Girl Reserves, '26, 7427, '28; Pep Club, ‘28: Basketball, " 28: G. A. A., '28; Girl Re- serves Athletic Committee, '27, 725; Girl Reserve Athletic Tournaments, ‘27, 25; Gym Emblem, 7٦ IONE RAPP Girl Reserves. ??6. " 97. " 28: G. A. A., 28; Dramatics, '26, '27; Student Council, '25; Volleyball, °2%. ALDIS RUBEY “А! Girl Reserves, '24, '25, '26, 27 ; Mixed Chorus, '98- Girls' Glee Club, '25, '27, '28; Dra- matics, °24. '25, 26, 21: Operetta, '25, " 28. RUTH SCHMITT " Schmitty'' Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28; Declamatory, '26, mm bs 3 и.” PEN Mor. RR Thirty-thr 2e у MMM MAM Mm M Mh Ar AM AP MM Ah AR 1h Mh 4h Ah dh A AP Ah AP Ar ATM Ma. 1 AM AN Ah AT AD A (M Am AP Ar AM AM Mm Man (== ے‫‎ a a E eee али еы ь 4 -— 4 سس - е2 Е 2 $ 4 Thirty-four JOHN SCOLTOCK Hi-Y, '26, '27, '28; Mixed Chorus, '28; Foot- ball, " 27: ОгатаНсз, '28; Operetta, 28. VIRGINIA SHERWOOD " Sherry " Fort Dodge High School, '26; Girl Reserves, or 97, 795%: Dramatics, 28; Treasurer of Dramatics Club, ‘28. RAYMOND SHIPMAN “Бау” Hi-Y, '27, '28; Hi-Y Cabinet, " 27: “Брит!” Staff, '27, '28; ''Web " , '28 ; Honor Society, '21, '28: Bible Study, '26, '27; Latin Club, '26 MABEL SHUPE Le Mars High School, '25; Girl Reserves, '26, '27. '28; Cabinet of same, '27; G. А. A., '28: G. A. A. Council, '28:; Declama- tory, '26; Dramatics, '26, '27; Student Council, '25; ' " Web " , '23; Honor Society. '28; Girls’ Athletics, '26, '27, '28; Latin Club, " 26, " 27. VIVIAN SIEMERS өүү” Bartlett High School, '25; Blockton Hizh School, '26; Girl Reserves, '27, '28 ; Band, 21, 4248; Orchestra, '27, '28. MERRILL SMITH Bussey High School, '24, '25; Hartford High School, '25, '26; Mixed (Chorus, '27, '28; Orchestra, " 27. FRANCES STILES Girl Reserves, ‘26, °27, " 28; Declamatory, " 25; Dramatics, " 27, ’28: Art Club, " 28: Latin Club, '26; Bible Study, '27 ттттттттт т ттһтттим мААААМАМАААУАА АА АААМИРӘӘРӘЛАШҢҚААМА нҮ sw WW NY Y M. mn EL — —— » سس ٢ سے‎ re, Pg = в - я ае c 2 gt TAZ - " u ы M EP ww ES fA fh (Ph (f (bo ffo fo ff f 7۸ء ہ۸‎ GORDON STILES “Gordy” Hi-Y, " 26, " 27, " 28: Boys’ Glee Club, " 26: Senior Class Play, " 28: Student Treasurer, Faye t Du CURTIS THORESON " Gurt " “А” Club, '26; Hi-Y, '24, '25. Boys' Glee Club, '26; Basketball, '24, '25, '26:;: Foot- ball, '25; Track, '24, '25, '26: Tennis, '26: 7 Wrestling, '25; Dramaties, '27, '28; Boys' 5 Glee Club, '26; ' " Howling 47 " , 726. + MARGARET THURBER Girl Reserves, " 25, 726: Declamatory, '25; Dramatics, " 25, " 26 27: Program Chair- man of same, °27; Junior Class Play, " 26; “Web” Staff, ‘28: Social Chairman of senior Class, " 25. MILDRED TURNER " Mid " Girl Reserves, '26, '27; Declamatory, Dramatics, '26, '27 " 2 « GRACE WELKE Girl Reserves, '26, '21. '28 : Commercial! Club. Z8- “Spirit” Staff, " 28: Dramatics, °2 m te FLORENCE WHITE Girl Reserves, °26, °27, °28: Declamatory, ву“ “ 27, “28: Dramatics. '26, 27, 25: Girl Re- serves Athletic Emblem. '26, А ж‏ سے اکر ری روہ А‏ ر 7 Ne docui «суыса‏ THE ӘРІПІ түтүү ерт Ны о E №. JM LUCILE WOOD Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28: Mixed Chorus, " 28: Girls' Glee Club, '26, '27, '28: Pep Club, '28; G. A. A., '28; Operetta, '26, 27, '28; Member of G. A. A. Council, 28. سمسممسمسسسمممٗمم”- 000ص 00ٹ4بٹببب 2-0 10,. Thirty-five ET --- --------- - - - --:--- “-------- Ғыл Mm AR A Mm (MM AT (AM Ar MM Ah AR Ah Md 4h An MM AM Ah AP Mr AT M M A AT AD Ah AN AD Mr AM AM AD A AA ADM Man = - ہچ سو سک چو سس لے ہے ہو گرڈ ہہت | 0 І Ж эне А ін SENIOR CLASS HISTORY We. the class of 1928, gathered our number from far and wide to make a journey through the land of Education, past the City of Ames High to Com- mencement. The path ahead was dark and dangerous. Terrible monsters, called Semes- ter Exams. Sciences, and History Dates, lurked mysteriously about our path- way. But courageously our group assembled to hold a mass meeting. To be protected against dangers, we chose leaders; only someone able to overcome the most fearsome obstacles was eligible to be our commander. Thus, with all confidence, David Moody was chosen, with Sam Harter to assist him. Some- one must keep a notebook of our travels; so to Marjorie Mettlen a peneil and pad were given, and to Derral Kooser a strong box and a bodyguard that he might keep safely our money and valuables. ` Wo were fortunate to have Miss Gove and Mrs. (raro to euide us. On and on for nine happy months we traveled, watching curiously some queer, amusing and absolutely harmless creatures called ‘“upper-classmen.’’ Traversing а third of the way, we grew weary and for three months pitched camp to rest. On September 13, 1926, we broke camp and began our onward march. As our former officers wished to pass on their duties, we eleeted Howard Erwin commander. with Ruth Hansen to assist him. Elizabeth Fish was given the notebook and Louise Anderson our wealth. Becoming interested in athleties, we paused to permit some of our group to participate. Donald Fish, Don Cole. Derral Kooser, and Fred Hagen were among those who were particularly successful in this line of endeavor. We found the interior not half so dark and fearsome as we expected; in fact, we began to enjoy it. For a recreation, we presented “The Big Idea,’ which was a decided success. This was so successful that we gave a feast to the Seniors. who were leaving the City of Ames High for Commencement. Then we encamped for three more months, so that we might be refreshed tor the rest of our journey. On September 12, 1927, we gathered together all of our party, in order to proceed safely to our goal. Our leaders, weary of their responsibilities, wished to shift their burdens: so we chose Derral Kooser commander and Mary Brind- ley assistant. We thought Helen Moore capable of keeping accurate notes of our trip and Oran MeElyea worthy of holding the key to our safe, which was soon to contain the appalling sum of $1,000. Opposing forces came against us, causing great battles, in which we were often victorious. A huge arena was puilt, so that we might have spectators at our conflicts. At the opening of this, we put on a dramatic production for all. “It Pays to Advertise’’ was duly presented before a large gathering. We left in the arena a beautiful velvet curtain for those who would journey over the same path in years to come. | | The last few miles were traveled in three short months, and so, with great rejoicing, we passed across the border of the City of Ames High toward Com- mencement. The dream of years had been realized ! | RUTH APLIN, 28. Thirty-six uu PP ee‏ را سا ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮІ | |110, SPU DEDELEYXYYYYYENM CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of 1928, beine of unsound mind and failing memory, declare this our last will and testament and in the following manner bequeath our jointlv-owned and personal belongings to the surviving inmates of Ames High Sehool. First: We suggest that all our debts, bills, and funeral expenses be paid by anvone desiring to do so. Second: We bequeath to the class of " 29 the sole rights to our history note- books. Third: To the Sophomores, who have learned to be careful and to avoid stepping on the toes of upperelassmen in their mad rush through the halls, we bequeath the privilege of following our good example. Fourth: To the Administration and the School Board we bequeath the right. hereafter, of making anv rules and regulations they so desire. Fitth: We, the escapine inmates, make the following settlements of our personal property: 1. Dave Moody wills one white sweater and one permanent grin to Byron Tripp. 2. Since Frances Nichol shows a preference for centers on the basketball team, Bob Boyd sorrowfully passes her on. نھ e c otro a‏ تہ 9. Margaret MeLeod leaves her ability to lead vells. 4. To each of the following: George Crum, Edear Kooser, and Dick Paulson, Keith Banks leaves one of his many suits of clothes. э. Elva Carpen ter leaves A. H. S., but only because Carl is leaving, too. 6. Dale Morrison and Frank Atchley leave the band in charge of ‘‘Levinsky.””’ i. We can't understand what anyone wants with four A's and one B, but Irene MeCarthy leaves hers to Click Obere. 5. Rees Pame left his Buick in the garage for a while last winter. 9. Elizabeth Fish and Martha Herrmann leave certain Sophomore boys with- out guardians. 10. Virginia Bisone leaves to Winifred Morris the information that the best way to secure gum is to stand at the door and ask each boy as he comes in. 11. Derral Kooser bequeaths the management of the ‘‘Spirit’’ to his suecessor. 12. Gilmour MacDonald surrenders his mania for athletics to Edward Brindley. 15. Fred Hagen leaves his class ring with— (but since there is not space enough here to name them all—see separate cover). 14. Ruth Hansen bequeaths 1001 hairpins to Marian Atkinson. 15. Gale Morrison leaves the parking space in front of Mila Gardner’s locker for someone else to OCCUPY. 16. Brick Iler wills his Commercial Geography specimens (corn borers and tarantulas preferred) to Herman Erickson. 17. Gordon Stiles wills his ostrich-like stride to Frank Pettit. 18. Virginia Sherwood leaves her place in Derral Kooser’s car, if he is here next year to see the girls home at noon. 19. Raymond Shipman leaves his editor’s chair in the Spirit office to be re- upholstered. 20. Virginia Dunlap tearfully leaves Bugs for some other girl to walk home with. 21. Robert Brown wills his unique handwriting to Charles. 22. Everett Doggett wills his privilege of coming to school at 8:30 to Llewellyn Pickett. Thirty-seven ج ج مس جج سج جج سے سے елате нет‏ سخچہجے ہے سس h A 1۵ {Т Y Yu ur Y Yi Yr Ti lt Yu Yun YU Yu Nu Yu Y Uri ui ub ULL uU‏ ۵ھ n A a Yo s uiu NU E (Т% Т‏ 29. 24. 20. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 99. 49. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 20. 91. 02. 53. 54. DD. 56. 97. Ione Rapp leaves mere high school boys to play by themselves. Lucile Wood bequeaths her raven (or ravin’) locks to (Carrie Madsen. Marguerite Gates leaves Tiny Truesdell that he may concentrate оп wrestling. Her ability, efficiency, and grades, Mable Shupe bequeaths to Alice Agg. John Scoltock leaves his serious manner to Harry McGriff. Laura Kooser wills her home-girl temperament to Margaret berg. Joe Norman leaves his title of Woman Hater'' to Bob Hawley. Carl Haigler wills his position as Chief Gum Distributor to Elgin Smith. Louise Jones bequeaths her quiet and gentle manner to Dorothy Burnett. Ruth Anderson, Evelyn Beek, and Alberta Davis will their typewriting medals to Mary Proctor. Eleanor Dannatt leaves her formula for complexion cream to Ruth Carr. Lawrance Kirchoff wills his peroxide bleach to Bob Hammer. Robert Mather wills his powerful knowledge of Agriculture to Lynn Rich- ardson. Don Cole and Karyl Parno leave the third floor, east wall for Ruth Hawley and LeRoy Daubert to lean on. Frances Stiles generously bequeaths six inches of her height to Florence Farber. Ruth Cattell and Florence White will their wild ways to Sarah Melhus and Anna Marie Gernes. Sam Harter and Helen Moore leave the West Hall and all its fond memories for someone else. John Alleman and Vernon Bowman leave the road to Boone open to Paul Coe. David Griffith wills his shiekish appearance and Stacomb to Robert West. Byron and Henry Keltner leave all students of A. H. S. wondering which is which. Jacob Cunningham very thoughtfully leaves his entire basketball suit to Clinton Kelley. Oran McElyea leaves full information of his publicity campaign to anyone else willing to break his leg. Bernice Kunerth wills her ability to please the teachers to Pauline Bills. Howard Erwin bequeaths his conferences with Mrs. Young to anyone else desiring an “A” in typing. | Loren Counce bequeaths his east-iron shoes to Tom Woodruff, on condition that the said Tom be able to pick them up. Dorothy Brown wills her preference for blonds to Maxine Allan. George Willmarth leaves the box elder bugs o n the library windows in peace and quiet. Carolyn Carter leaves her college dates to Katherine Amlund. Stanley Collins wills to the Ames Publie Library a copy of his latest book, ‘Му High School Romances.” Mary Brindley bequeaths her Dodge taxi service to Mildred Olsen. Glendora Briley leaves her original coiffure to Mary Scott. Lola Apland wills her boisterousness to Anafred Stephenson. Harold Kratoska leaves school at 3:30 every day. William Foster bequeaths his speed to anyone able to detect it. Garnet Edgerton ’s boots are worn out; so she wills them to A. H. S. as curiosities. Thirty-eight [m a e aa T a TE DETTE RM RET I e SE Ae ETE EE mr iW (її a Yi sa aiu Nic Ri Yi Yi Yi ТЛАЛАЛА АА МА АА Aa Yeu Т. (т, АЛА ЛА ۸۵ (ی۸ ھ تہ ۵ہ نہ تھ خ۸ دہ ڈکھ‎ ۸۰۸۸1 A — a وھد Ё + ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ ҚҰҚЫН МШМлесеттлала а 1 60. 61. 62 63. 64. бэ. 66. 67. 65. 69. 70. دا‎ نم 89. 90. 9T. 92. 93. Bessie Duitch and Anna Maitland leave their last year’s Varsity dates to anyone who wants them. Every morning Frank Kingsbury leaves one-half pint of cream at the home of Gordon O'Neil (that thin, under-nourished little boy), that he may erow healthier. Ezma Peterman wills to Ruth Allen her unsurpassable talkativeness. Willard Payne bequeaths William Evans that dazzling red sweater. Aldis Rubey wills her artistie ability, paints, and crayons to Lefty Oberg. Margaret McLeod wills her superfluous names to be distributed among the entire Sophomore elass. Elinor Acheson leaves the extra hours spent in the typing room to be recorded with St. Peter. Gilmore and Marvin Axelton leave together. Arthur Bappe leaves his name on most of the desks he occupied. John Carter wills his unobtrusiveness to Merrill Alexander. Panulme Dodds bequeaths the hair she didn’t grow out to Beulah Iler. Martha Gater leaves Sam to Ames High for another year. Buna Goering leaves with her friend. Edith Cox. Paulme Hearn wills her unuttered history recitations to Rosalie Kelso. Kenneth Heggen bequeaths his office training to anyone brave enough to take it. Marjorie Horning wills her readines to Marguerite Erickson. Louise Kallenbere wills her studiousness to that wild, wild child, Regina Kildee. May Kennedy, Ilene Peterson, and Catherine Morgan leave the bus to next year’s mob from the Fourth Ward. Marguerite Kirby bequeaths her rides to school to Fern Bennett. Camilla Muller and Eleanor Kopf leave an impressive silence. Eleanor McMillin leaves all her trips to football games to anyone with a ear. George Henry Maxwell II leaves his dignified name to the future Emperor of Story County. Ralph Olson’s answers to history questions leave Miss Seaman distracted. Vivian Siemers and Mable Langford will all connection with A. H. S. to those less fortunate. Richard Owen wills the Boys’ Glee Club to Daniel Hughes. Phaene Hibbs leaves his pronouncing dictionary. Curtis Thoreson and Joe Stenerson will all the pennies they have won to Farwell Brown and Norman Harvey. Marie Smith leaves her real identity a secret. Merrill Smith wills to Bob Davis a suggesion for acquiring all ‘‘A’s.”’ Margaret Thurber was very glad to leave Ames High. Eustace DeVore bequeaths the unique pronunciation of his name to some fellow sufferer. Marvin Alm wills his sophisticated manner to Vernon Erickson. Maxine Beard bequeaths her soft volce to Loya Durrell. Leota Elliot leaves all her eonversations to Doris Fish. Minnie Barger just can’t ‘‘leave off’’ talking to the boys. Violet Anderson leaves her Hereulanean power to upset lockers to Florence Farber. Thirty-nine PLY YW i ee И A A ТУТУТУ Т AND MA УУЛ т л ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ Jd p ROLL, 94. Mary Beard bequeaths her debate notes to Mary Collins. 95. Louise Anderson wills her marcels to Marjorie Hoon. | 96. Harold Olsan just eouldn't decide what to part with, but it will be an- nounced later. 97. Mary Diemer leaves very quietly, as usual. 98 Mildred Turner wills the pictures in her notebook to Signe Esval. 99. Adeline Morrissey bequeaths her reducing records to Avis Edwinson. 100. Beatrice Orning leaves her lengthy history recitations to Edna Haigler. 101. If Louise Hoxie has left anything undone, she bequeaths to Marjorie Dun- lap all rights as her suecessor. 102. Irma Fliekinger bequeaths all of P. L.'s passes to Bill Nunamaker (who needs 'em !) ۹ 103. Jay Miller wills Ames High and all the teachers therein to all the Sopho- mores and all the Juniors. Lastly, we appoint Col, Charles A. Lindbergh executor of this, our last will and testament. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 192s. Ruth Aplin, 28. Faithful and true-hearted, Let us cheer our dear Ames High; We revere her and defend her, And her colors proudly fly ; We will stand for her, united, Of her deeds we gladly tell; Her colors streaming, glad faces beaming-— So here's a cheer for her that we all love so well — (‘HORUS Joyous and ever loyal, let us boost for our Ames High. Ге еу ту heart sing, let ev ry voice ring, There’s not time to grieve or sigh ; It’s ever onward, our course pursuing ; May defeat ne’er our ardor cool. But, united, we will boost for her, | Our Ames High School. Honors she has taken К On the track and with the ball. May she always rank the highest ; » Mav her colors never fall. There's no other that ean mateh her, When her team is on the field. Her bovs the fleetest, her girls the sweetest ; Then here's a cheer for her, for her who ne'er will yield. Forty 1 LYCUTTLLLYYYYYNYXYYYYYYOWYYYYYYxXNYX.g ЯТ АТА Y ou ulus AA sh MTT TOE SP Г حح‎ үҮҮтҮҮҮ CLASS PROPHECY As I elimbed the stairs of old Ames Hieh, my eves eradually beeame ae- eustomed to the dim, gray lieht which filtered through the dusty windows. I did not wonder why the building was in this condition, so intent was I upon recalling incidents of the past. To my astonishment there was Minerva still standing by the library door. Tired from my climb, I sank into a chair (my lees aren’t w hat they used to һе, you know) and gazed reminise ently at the Goddess of Wisdom. What stories she could tell were she only able to speak! Surely, in the years after our de- parture she had heard a great many interesting things concer ning my classmates. But what was that? The snake at her feet slowly began to uncoil itself. I raised my eves and encountered Minerva's intent gaze. She held me spell- bound while she asked, ‘‘Why do vou linger here while the rest of the class of 1928 are doine great and noble things?’ " Who? What? Tell me more!’ T begeed. “There is Gilmour MacDonald for one. After escaping premature death in a glider, he has become owner of a trans-Atlantic airplane line.” " Really ? " I easped, ‘ but—’’ ‘Do not interrupt, and I will continue to tell you of your classmates,” ad- monished Minerva. ' " Fred Hagen has become a Sultan in Turkey. Glendora Briley and Eleanor Dannatt are favorite wives in his harem. " Ruth Hansen's crowning glory enables her to furnish hair to the George Maxwell Mattress factory. " keith. Banks has gone into the secondhand clothes business—they say he furnishes most of his stock from his own wardrobe. " Yesterday, I heard shoutine and siens of great excitement. Later I learned that Everett Doggett had broken all previous speed records on the track. " Doubtless vou have seen upon the silver sereen a handsome profile and unknowingly razed upon David Griffith. who is proclaimed a second Valentino. ‘“All Ames is drinking milk from Ralph Olson’s Dairy. It seems he calls his herd Kuter Kows', or something similar. " I see Loren Coune every day—he runs that little white hamburger shop down on the eorner of Main and Clark. “Жо many have come and gone in the past years that it is hard to re- member just who else was in the class of " 28—name some, perhaps they will reeall others. ` I stopped to think. Well, there was Sam Harter and—' " ' à " Yes, yes, to be sure, Sam is traveling for the Hudson Fur Company in | South Afriea and is doing a big business. ‘The resounding pop of Jone Rapp’s sum has caused so many motorists to get out and look for a fl tire that she has inst been jailed as a publie nuisance. " Joe Norman got used to driving his ‘Stutz’: so he is now chauffeur on Howard Erwin’s motoreyele transportation line between Ames and the College. ‘Irma Flickinger got into such a habit of making out passes and such that she is now making out death certificates in Chicago—she has an excellent business. ‘Out of consideration for Carl, Elva decided they might just as well get married; so he wouldn't have so far to come and see her. Carl is the originator of the well-known Haigler Chewing gum. " a. ۹ —- س IU Kee — e ж-. e и = pe a е”, в +. وا ےجو سے سے ی 一 “ا 一 一 - 一 - ‏ - کے — 2. — — pm e — д, = „2 ۹ » %- - di ты - -.-4-- LE d. - mms HE E -—@Є— Forty-one ffh fT fT. (fà AP fo fo ۸۵ ۸۵ ۵ہ‎ (TP PP (TR fh AMM MMMM Md MA f ۵ی‎ (f (f 4o. f 4 AN 10 40 (ہ‎ 1 ۸1۵ MMMM Mın ети‏ ہہ E P‏ سم کہہے er есен‏ ہے مج جہ ہم سنہ аы‏ جیلو یڈ چیچج P a анаа САС Lara EE a i ma, E a таг а Ее а e rn SB‏ سح جج ججع ےج go mo m mm E OL ALIS LU “ацга Kooser and Mable Laneford are bareback riders in the Barnum and Bailey Cireus, and Mary Brindley is the sword-swallower. " Marguerite Gates and Violet Anderson were missionaries to Borneo, but people think that fortunately—er-a—, I mean, unfortunately—they have been devoured by eannibals. | | “I always said Karyl Parno was the ideal farmer's wife. ‘She married Don—or somebody and lives on a farm near Kelley. “Blaine Iler is dancing master at a fashionable New York City private school. «As a pesult of mental strain from too much study, Dave Moody is an in- mate of Clarinda. “Lucile Wood is in partnership in the ‘Cole’ and Wood Fuel Company. “Nhe other day the most horrible explosion occurred in town—-I thought it was an earthquake, but only another one of Stanley Collins experiments had blown up. " Speaking of freaks! Robert Boyd, the millionaire, refuses to handle monev in any denomination but niekels. (He says he got the habit of saying ‘Nichol’ baek in 1928.) ‘Louise Hoxie got so sick of typing ‘Spirit’ work that she had a nervous breakdown and is now touring Europe for her health. “Whitey Kirchoff is train-caller in the New York Central station in New York City. I heard that Dorothy Brown drops in there frequently. ‘Someone near me was reading a letter from Ruth Cattell. She and Beatrice Orning are Salvation Army workers in Gilbert. Florence White lives with them and keeps house. ‘Bernice Kunerth, Louise Kallenbere, Francis Stiles, and May Kennedy are now playing on Broadway as ‘The Facetious Four.’ “That terrible, awfully deep book, ‘Explanation of Teachers’ Ideas’ by Ray- mond Shipman, is now being studied in the best schools. “Vernon Bowman runs the Coney Island Quick-Lunch between Ames and Boone. Marvin Alm is his eapable assistant. “Touise Anderson died of a broken heart—nobody knows who or what eaused it. ‘“ Another unsolved mystery—what has become of Elinor Acheson and Louise Jones? I suppose they are efficient housewives. ‘Kenneth Heggen is social secretary to Jackie Coogan. The two Keltners are doing a twin vaudeville-aet on the Orpheum Circuit. ‘‘Tlene Peterson is Physical Edueation instructor in Ames High. “Virginia Sherwood is a designer of millinery—hats are now almost invisible. " Marguerite Kirby and Grace Welke have started a hospital for those who have survived the Senior History course, that they may regain their strength. Derral Kooser is caddy for Gordon Stiles, the world-renowned golf ehampion. ‘‘Robert Brown is leader of an underworld gang in Chicago. They say he is a desperate character. | я | ‘Peg Thurber is still trying to graduate from college, and she got a head start, too. A j T ыды Carter has changed her first name again, but I haven't heard the atest. Te | E Де сент к» аа —— | Forty-two ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ a‏ ڪڪ Yu Yu Y Ur uU LH uo uu o We‏ انز نون رو Miu eu Wie и оо ОТ ПИ Игор А e ACY‏ 29 n n „= = 3 7-8-7 = 4 n ا‎ EN LXYYYYYYYYYYYYYY || |0110, Bod JA JL DOCDYCY Y Y Y Y Ya " William Foster is selling sleds in the Alps. " Gale and Dale Morrison are conducting another revolution in Niearagua. “Oran MeElvea became so handy with a cane that he has now taken Charlie Chaplin’s place in the movies. " Rees Paine had a new Buick airplane, but the combination of Rees and the airplane resulted in thirty davs at hard labor for Rees. “Virgina Dunlap is still interested in biologey—Bues and things. " Harold Peterson is playing the lead in Western shows. His latest is as Harry Carey mm ‘Two Gun Pete.’ " Robert Mather and Frank Kingsbury have a rabbit farm near Sydney, Australia. John Seoltoek is serenading in Spain. Russell Schulz accompanies him and holds the musie. ‘1 always did say Irene MeCarthy was rather irresponsible exactly mentally deranged—but—’ " How's that? " ' I asked, " She has applied for a position as dietitian at the Squaw Creek Fish Hatchery. ‘Jacob Cunningham is Y. M. €. A. Chairman in. No-man 's-land. " John Alleman is with Frank Atehlev. John is Tiddly-Winks Champion, and Frank is the trainer. Minnie Bareer and Leota Elliot are taxi drivers in Chicago. ‘Ruth Anderson has an orphan asylum for homeless monkeys In Africa. “Ат ит Барре is strong man in Robbins Brothers’ Cireus. Eustace DeVore, the travelling man, said he saw him in Granger, where the circus winters. " Mary and Maxine Beard have taken Broadway by storm. They are sell- mg confetti (which is very popular just now) to the theater-eoers. " Garnet Edgerton is wanted by the police as a pickpocket scandalous? Camilla Muller is her accomplice. " One day Virginia Bisone met Miss Kinnier on the street and tried to swallow her eum from force of habit. Well, it was fatal—she choked to death. ‘Elizabeth Fish and Martha Herrmann could not break old habits (their affection for certain уоцие Sophomores ) : both are kindergarten teachers. “МаМе Shupe and Aldis Rubev are rather closely connected by family ties— of course I need not explain, for surely you remember the Carey brothers. " Harold Kratoska is well-known in auto-raeing cireles. Lately he received the distinetion and honor of winning second from the last place in the Iowa State Fair race. ‘ Martha Gater is teaching down south. ‘Pauline Hearn and Anna Maitland are still in Ames, running the Campus Lunch. ‘ Eleanor MeMillin and Marearet MeLeod are battine rivals on the Green Sox, one of the well-known women’s big-league teams. " Pauline Dodds and Evelyn Beck are writing love stories. You know Evelyn lived on the road to Boone and consequently got lots of material. ' " Edith Cox is a deaconess of the First Methodist Chureh of Midvale. " Helen Moore won the latest hill climb (out at Duff Hill); you know Sam left her his motorcyele. er—not— isn't that Forty-three fh 47h fh. (P AD A Ms (PM AT f APD Pr Tr Ah AR A s y (ТА Т o To I fo f. f M Ma AP AM AP Ah AT AD AM AM 08 (y AA AM MM ah ТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮІ (0060 AA Arh MARA MM AT A AM APM A AR Ah Ad A Ah Yil AP Ah AM Ad AT M AM AD AR sh AN AD т ЛОКЛ 'atherine Morgan is coach of the Ames High rowing crew, which holds its races on beautiful Lake La Verne. | “Donald MeCrabb and John Carter are chemists in Germany, and are still rather unknown. “The last thine I heard of Bessie Duitech was that she was a cabaret dancer at Ontario. “Alberta Davis decided that Clarence Larson would become a stronger char- acter if she married him. They are now living near Nevada. ‘Buna Goering, Eleanor Корт, and Marjorie Horning operate a cat, canary, and parrot store somewhere in the east. | Yes. women are coming into their own. Adeline Morrissey is Justice of the Peace at Jordan. The other day I heard she arrested Willard Payne, who was speeding through on his bicycle. ута Peterman is a telephone girl in Chicago. I hear that she is always willine to diseuss the weather with anyone if the number they call happens to be busy. “Vivian Siemers and Lola Apland are tight-rope walkers at the Hippodrome. " Eugene King, the new dictator of Italy, has announced that m place of Italian. American slang will hereafter be taught ın Italian schools. A wise move, I should say. “Jay Miller and Richard Owen are gold prospectors in the mountains near the Ledges State Park. George Willmarth is raising trout flies for the tourists who come to fish in Squaw Creek. ۱ “Curtis Thoreson is running for Mayor of Chicago. He plans to exclude all American History books. «Marie Smith owns the 9th Street Grocery and Phaene Hibbs is delivery boy. « Toe Stenerson is at Monte Carlo and Merrill Smith is there also, trying to reform him. ‘Also I have heard— What is that noise? " I cried as a low droning fell upon my ear. «1492: 1620; 1860; 1865; Lee surrendered at—,'' whispered a voice. “Phat,” announced Minerva, “is the ghost of Miss Seaman, who returns tO haunt all of her old class rooms. She—’’ Oh, I want to see—’’ I began. “Perhaps you had better leave, " suggested the Goddess of Wisdom. 1 fear the sight of you would bring back to my friend unpleasant memories. `` ‘‘ Goodbye, Minerva,” I called to her, ‘‘and thank you for all the news about the dear old class of 28. Ruth Aplin, 28. Forty-four ы ГЧІҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ ҮҮ СҮТҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ ғ AVP (! ۳ , | м. اس ۱ | i‏ " | Anm | MMMMMM MM AM MmMmMMMM arp, з CDS NND «XY Top row: LeRoy Daubert, Paul Coe, Merrill Alexander, Kenneth Allen, Robert Davis, Top row: Clinton Kelley, Wayne Flickinger, Norman Harvey, William Evans, Dan Hayes, man, Edgar Kooser, Ted McWhinney. Middle row: Helen Hibbs, Hilda Jensen, Miriam Knudson, Rosalie Kelso, Katherine Hoon, Bertha Hall, Doris Goodwin. Lower row: Keith Knuths, Florence Farber, Signe Esval, Louis Havens, Harold Knight, Frances Keltner, Judith Hagen, Marian Hiner, Edna Haigler. Forty-six Farwel l | Middle row: Ransom Brown, Dorothy Burnett, Marjorie Dunlap, Ruth Carr, Kather,ne Am.und, Marjorie Cunningham, Lowell Ball. Lower row: Dale Arnold, Alice Agg. Avis Edwinson, Zinabelle Dixon, Loya Durrell, Margaret Pauline Bills, Margaret Bere. Charles Kratos ka, THE SPI) nooo үт srown. Andrews, inder- Marjorie Ephram Jensen, و | | Top row: Frank McLaughlin, Richard Paulson, Sterling Olsen, Sam Miller, Sherman Erickson, William McLaughlin. Middle row: Frances Nichol, Ruth Michaelson, Mildred Jacoby, Frances Mattox, Mildred Olsen, Margaret Morris, Carrie Madsen, Tait Nesman, Maxine Partlow. Lower row: Glennon Lloyd, Norman Levine, Dorothy Nelson, Franklin Pettit, Harry McGriff, Frances Packard, Winifred Morris, Fern Lathrop. Тор row: Llewellyn Pickett, Thomas Woodruff, Ray Truesdell, Anafred Stephenson, Lee Riggs, Elgin Smith, Ray Vanderlinden. Middle row: Dale Sweigard, Elden Roberson, Dorothy Smith, Marjorie Sill, Marv Reid, Ina Swenson, Mae Sheahan, Fern Swanson. Lower row: Lynn Richardson, Byron Tripp, Virgin Reddy, Velma Redlinger, Pearl Sheahan, Mildred Wheelock, Katherine Seimers, Leonard Van Scoy. Forty-seven E аараан‏ ڪڪ سڪ YYW Д л н ЖШ ТТ ТШ ТШШ ШИШ Y ү ЛҮ ШШ ШУ ШЕШ ШШ A c ed LY i Yu ai Y ui A uou oun‏ ТТ TTI ee ae‏ س ҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ! VU S4). ТЕТҮТҮҮҮҮҮТ ТҮҮ;‏ JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY All of us who wanted to go on the record-breaking flight with the " Spirit of the Junior Class’ registered our names at the ship's office in Ames High School. ۱ We were seheduled to start September 13, 1927. We were equipped with plenty of fresh brain power, and our engines were well tuned up. " How- ever, it took a couple of days to get all of the crew placed, the passports checked, and the duties outlined. After a short delay we took off. We flew a few days without officers until we decided that we must have a pilot. an assistant, and a chancellor of the exchequer. We accordingly placed Franklin Pettit, Alice Age, and Marjorie Dunlap in these offices. We came into the first storm after six weeks of traveling, but our en- thusiasm was still high, and we passed it with little trouble. However, in our second storm which we encountered six weeks later, a few w ere badly tright- ened. By the twenty-fourth of December, we decided that we had earned a stop and a little diversion. Accordingly. we landed at the aeroplane field of the North Pole, and visited our dear friend, Santa Claus. He was very good to us and after what seemed a very short week's sojourn, we again took off, with all our original enthusiasm renewed. Shortly afterward, we reached the halfway point of our flight. Some of the most trustworthy of our sailors were allowed a few mornings’ rest, and the less faithful sweat under the extra work given them, resolving that during the rest of the flight they would toil more faithfully. After three days our routine was continued as of old, and after another six weeks of calm flying, we reached another of our periodic storms. We were assaulted by mueh wind and lightning, but we weathered the storm bravely, looking forward to our next stop—which we reached in a few weeks—Spring Vacation. This stop was necessary on account of the fact that most of the crew had developed a serious case of spring fever. Within a week we all recovered and took off again on the home flight. Not long after, we broke our routine by putting on an entertainment in the ship's theater. It was a great success. and we were well pleased with our actors. Just before we reached our destination, we prepared a treat in the way of a banquet for our dear friends, the Seniors, whom we were soon to lose. After some little trouble, caused by checking the records of our crew, we landed safely at our destination, Summer Vacation. For our merit we were promoted from the rank of Junior to that of Senior. ALICE AGG, 29. Forty-eight Шш (8 f A a (fo (o (fo (f a a a A A A А ААА Ь (T. 0, fo f fo fo (s (fo do EY lL PY LU Ii 4. 8 0 ol | | | | | " E 0 coU curs RR «в ےی‎ 0 Ty 0 -- " id Р) h Р ПҮЛҮІҮГҮГҮТҮГҮТҮТҮҮҮГҮҮҮІ ||| - М ҮҮҮІҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮІ А 4 2 LO е е |: | | 13 Top row: Kenneth Anderson, Walter Adams, Keith Cooper, Albert Batman, Joseoh Buchanan, Charles Brown, Clifford Anderson, Ruth Cole, Ruth Bogard, Lillie Arrasmith. Middle row: Maxine Allan, Lois Atchley, Mary Baldwin, Ferdell Carey, Alice Carey, Marry Collins, Lenard Burrell, George Baker, Glen Bappe, Raymond Breen. | Lower row: Charles Brownfield, Ione Knutson, Neta Berry, Marian Atkinson, Margaret Bence, Dorothy 1 Arrasmith, Ruth Allen, Ione Alleman, Edna Smith, Fern Bennett, Dorothy Gates, Edward Brindley, Clark Cattell. ۱ Жж ” پیر مہ سد қо‏ ۱ - | м‏ 4 ۲ ` N —— " ша L Zu мо чы YA ۱ { CM اود ہج ———— Top row: Merle Evernden, Robert Cunningham, Norma Cowdrey, Alvin Countryman, Herman Erickson Loren Forman, Walter Downs, Alice Cupps, Earl Freel, Robert Hammer Hubv Ha az Middle row: Evalyn Erwin, Norma Griffith, Edith Davis, Lucile Dearinzer Jeannette Friedrich Ev; “Dj В Anna Marie Gernes, Doris Fish, Dias DeVore. Irma Hall, Paul Cameron SS Sa Lower row: Mila Gardner, Frances Eller, George Crum, Evelyn Covault, Harvey Engeldir rer, Charles Fish H Ruth Feroe, Dorisdean Draper, John Coykendall, Marguerite Erickson, Doris Foster ааа Fifty AA T f (f fff o fü (ffo (ff (fo (ffo (T (To f (f (fh OOP ff o (o LY WON DW 00 0 ТО А т т ъл eee фи Ша ау” A a RE ERO dz а t № Top row: Esther Hilgendorf, Velma Newell, Sarah Melhus, Daniel Hughes, Charles Murray, Laura Matson, Barrdy McMillin, Alpha Hartman, Arthur Nelson. Middle row: Genevieve Lathrop, Burton Mosress, James McCurdy, Beatrice Moore, Bernice Barber, Paulina McLaughlin, Clare Knuths, Ruth Hawley. Lower row: Mildred Holdredge, Mildred McMorrow, Allen McCurdy, Margaret Miller, Beulah Iler, Bernard Hills, Ernest Mosness, Robert Hawley, Regina Kilde e, Virgil Matlack. ہے وی BY کت‎ 000:71 Top row: Irma Reid, Fern Roberson, Francis Taylor, Walter Trow, Forest Sorenson, Tom Tarman, Joseph Scoltock, Audrey Taylor. Middle row: Melba Hearn, Mary Scott, Viola Smith, Carmen Rushia, Preston Reed, Edith Sprouse, Keith Woods. Gerene Peterson, Glen Roberson. Lower row: Edith Pleshek, Homer Thomas, Donald Tener Ella Mav Tweet. Gladvs Redlinger, Harold Tammen, Louise Sexton, Mary Jane Williams, Phyllis Snyder, Mary Proctor. Fifty-one rTiV,Y VY LY YY LY LY LY رق ا‎ YL oY ا و‎ m uuu ui ui uu eo. то --- — — —— CU T رو و ور‎ SS ы ығ Tr Te SPU noone HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Scene I Time: September, 1927 Scene: Snow-elad Mount Olympus Jupiter: Friends, I have called this meeting for the purpose of creating a model class—a class strong in all desirable qualities. Will each of you kindly give to this class, of your own special portion from your locked Бох? 1, for one, shall bequeath to them my leadership, my power. Mars (stepping forward): Ah! I suppose my chief power, war, would be of no use to such a class) Mmmm—I have it! 1 shall give to them my fighting spirit, my perseverance. Jupiter: Well done, my brave and faithful servant! Now what will the rest of you present to this class? Diana: I bequeath to them an important gitt—my grace, my ability, and love for athleties. Minerva: Diana’s gift, indeed, is fine, but trom me comes the mightiest quality of all—that of wisdom. Apollo (coming to the fore in all his brilliance): To this class, I wish to oive a supreme gift. I would that the class. aS a unit, possess a dazzling radiance to awe everyone. Venus: I have been ealled by all, the fairest of the fair. I desire to pre- sent to this class my beauty, for which I am renowned. Jupiter: So be it! I shall depart immediately and, by mixing your dona- tions in the proper proportions, form a model class to be ever remembered for its perfection. Farewell! Scene II Time: June, 19283 Seene: Mount Olympus Jupiter: This meeting is called for the purpose of receiving a report on the progress of our project of last autumn—the model Sophomore class. Mer- eury, will you relate to us your impression of this class, smee you have been appointed messenger for this purpose? Mereury: Be it ever so, mighty Jupiter. Through the past year, as 1 have watched the unheard-of effect of this class on an already fine school, 1 have been astounded—amazed! The members have stepped to the fore in every enterprise of the institution, Truly, learned teachers, dignified Seniors, and even self-satisfied Juniors have looked in awe and wonder at the all-round versatility displayed by this class, which forges ahead brilliantly. The quality bequeathed by each of you is present in its best form. I hereby report your venture to be a success. Jupiter: Thank you, Mereury. It is as I thought. Never before, nor DE agam, ү ме ji endow a elass with all desirable qualities. This, the Sophomore Class of the year 1928, will remain : S ino ide as PED ا‎ | remain an outstanding ideal for time REGINA KirpEE, 30. Fifty-two SESS SSS See a у —————Є= IV VIL LY YW LY LW LYLYLYLYIVIVIYIVIYIY ViYLY VY LY ا ا‎ YO WLW VV LYOVOWLP WY Ws ||! سے 一 一‏ ACTIVITIES к? | IVY Ye ДЇ БОРША aa шө Top row: Cole, Daubert, Harter, Truesdell. J. Miller, Boyd, Olson, F. Brown, Max well, Erwin. | Middle row: King, J. McCurdy, Pettit, Collins, Kooser, Banks, Hawley, Moody, G. Axelton, Richardson. Lower row: Kelley, Murray, Mr. Roberts, Miss Coder, Mr. Campbell, Miss Lynch, Mr. Vanderlinden, 1 Pickett, D. Morrison. A CLUB | President | Robert Boyd Vice President i - ; Donald Cole | Secretary-Treasurer - - | Le Roy Daubert | Historian Lynn Richardson | The A " Club was established to further the general interscholastie aeti1vi- ties, to euide the student with abilities into the activities to which he is best | suited, to promote a greater bond of fellowship among the participants in the | different activities. and to make the winning of an ‘‘A’’ one of the greatest | honors obtainable. ۱ | The membership is made up of ‘‘A’’ winners; therefore, only those who | ате capable become members. The members are not inactive 1n any sense. Since the reorganization of the club in 1923, with Coach Campbell as head sponsor, the ‘A’ club has grown, and its scope is continually enlarging. Dur- ine the past two years the club has sponsored the grade school basketball tour- naments with great success and has supplied officials for the grade school foot- ball games. Last year it sponsored the first annual grade school swimming meet in the pool at the State Gymnasium. A great deal of interest was shown, | and it was considered a decided success. o m 8 а. н р аре The A " ' club medal is given each year by the organization to the student | who has done the most for Ames High durme the year. The meetines of the ‘‘A’’ club are no longer held at regular intervals. but a meeting may be called at any time by the president. Initiations occupy about three meetings during the year, and it Is at this time that the prospective mem- bers are questioned and given the ‘‘third degree. " The prospect, if he survives the preliminaries, 1s led into the image'' and is then taken to the head-stone | to repeat the significant “‘roll call’’ to the satisfaction of all present LLEWELLYN PICKETT, 29. Fifty-four iu UW А в ШТАТ ТТТ УУ У УЧУУЧУ О a A M M A A AM M 0۸ л (A fà (Ph £f (Be (Po ffo (f f ک۸‎ 7۸ Top row: Bulls, Sorenson, Michaelson, Erickson, Kelso. Lower row: Erwin, Erickson, Cunningham, Downs, Aplin, Draper, Peterson. ART CLUB President . . Forest Sorenson secretary . . Rosalie Kelso Viee President . . Pauline Bills Treasurer . . Louise Anderson The purpose of the Art Club is to foster art appreciation in the schools and to learn some of the principles of art. As a project, the club had charge of the Picture Exhibit, which was held in the High School trom February 27 to March 2. This exhibit came through the auspices of the Colonial Art Company of Oklahoma City. It consisted of one hundred and fitty reproductions of old and modern masters. Its purpose was to raise funds to obtain pictures for the school rooms and to promote art appre- elation in the schools and community. Educators are more and more recognizing the potency of good pictures as an influence that shapes the mind and character of our youth. Pictures are be- coming the standard by which we measure the culture and interpret the charac- ter of home and school life. The Art Club is tryine to do its part in raisine the standard of culture and appreciation of the good and beautiful in art, and to help pupils to know the great masters. The study and appreciation of the pic- tures increases our appreciation of everyday surroundings, landscapes, and beautiful sunsets. “Beauty 1s not in the landscape but in the intelligence which apprehends it.’’—Carlton Noyes. The Art Club has also taken up some of the principles of sketching. Each student was given the privilege of making an article which appealed to him. Many fine articles were made which makes most of the members feel that the Art Club has been a great help. PAULINE BILLS, 29. Fifty-five EE TE E ڪڪ‎ ар یش شس‎ ee س ڪڪ ڪڪ ڪڪ‎ NU Y NU NU US i LL NI Y uu Yl ںوی‎ Wir Wel МӨ КГК ТҮТҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ r Г | | сев e ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮІ OL SOIL J OTL Ye | A | | | Top row: Peterman, Taylor, Atchley, Flickinger, E. Kooser, M. Olsen, Moody, Havens, G. Redlinger. | Middle row: V. Redlinger, Levine, Heggen, Cunningham, D. Morrison, Tammen. . | Lower row: Hawley, S. Olsen, Siemers, Mr. Day, Griffith, Miller, Axelton, Her, McCurdy D BAND | e " . - | | President | David Moody | k Vice President | , ۱ Joseph Norman | Secretary-Treasurer : Хале Пег The main purpose of the band is to assist the Pep Club in putting pep into the school. This organization turns out in full array at all athletic events and | many other activities. One of the main feats performed this year was the march across town to | э the field house at Homecoming time. The band played at other football games | also. and at the basketball games, and many times under difficulties. At one came the band scarcely had standing room, but that didn’t prevent this peppy | eroup from doing its part. | This is the first year the band has had uniforms. The orange and black | jackets and caps improve their appearance very much, and many believe the | music is also improved when the students are decked out in such fine apparel. | Emblems were awarded to those participating in the band one year with a | «ood attendanee record. This decoration was in the form ot a small lyre. In civine these a new goal was set, which gave each member something to strive toward. Mr. Day has done his part In making this organization a credit to Ames High. He gave many ot his spare hours for practices and was always on the job when ealled tor. 2 The band сауе a concert whieh was well worth hearing. A good crowd turned out, and the band appreciated this co-operation on the part of the students. Fifty-six ۸۸ 1 RW ee a a A Aa Aa A A a A A ОЧ lr iY ۸ھ مم ہو مم کیہ‎ Top row: Griffith, Reed, Countryman, Cunningham, Hughes. Middle row: J. McCurdy, A. McCurdy, McWhinney, Lloyd, Hibbs. Lower row: G. Morrison, Levine, Miss McMains, Ruggles, Foster. BOYS’ GLEE CLUB The progress made by the Boys’ Glee Club this year has been remarkable. Both the organization and its instructor are new in Ames High School, but they have been working splendidly together, and the group looks forward to a fine organization next year. At the request of Miss Bower, her new assistant, Miss Helen MeMains, organized and directed the group as their first leader. Two or three years ago a Boys’ Glee Club was formed at the request of a croup of boys desiring music. This group was directed at the time by Mr. Stearns, but was dropped last year because so many of the Seniors were carry- ing heavy schedules. The present club, although a smaller group, shows far more talent and a better spirit than any former organization. When the club was organized. nearly everyone who wished to sing was admitted, but many have dropped out now until only the team-working, interested members remain. The contest gave the boys somethine to work toward. They took the maxim ‘“‘ Practice Makes Perfect” thoroughly to heart and worked hard to attain their goal. During the few wee ks preceding the contest, practices were held every noon besides the regular practice during activity period. Tone quality, attack, enunciation, and balance were stressed, and by the time of the contest the group was in good shape for public appearance. At the contest. which was held at Perry, the judges’ decision gave the or- ganization second place, but they gave the winners very little advantage. One of the judges gave the group a grade of ninety-four per cent—only six points from a perfect score. An important part in the success of the Glee Club has been its faithful pianist, Eleanor Dannatt. DANIEL HUGHES, 30. Fifty-seven FE 一 E E E AAA. MMM MARA Ms Mr MT MM AM Ar A Ah Ar Ah Md AN A A A AP Al AM Ad. AT M MM. AM AD AN dh AN AD AM AN AP AD AM A AN iM mın ee ee ina. n cmd — 7 - چ Ten TE SPE errr rro, ҮҮ O ja А е е EN o ' - 0192 тестны» - ج‎ y ( 4 1 | | | H i WT 20 ' uA cc C 1 | | ў | 295 H | | | И Top row: Kulow, Beck, Davis, Orning, Mrs. Young, Cunningham, Cox, R. Anderson | | Middle row: Carter, McLeod, Moore, M. Smith, Gates, Heggen, W elke. 1 Ang Lower row: Morgan, Goering, Muller, L. Anderson, Partlow, Kirby, Hansen, 1 К T { f | 1 | - 2 COMMERCIAL CLUB b a President . | | Jacob Cunningham Vice President . | | | : Ruth Anderson Secretary ! | | Margaret McLeod fy Treasurer | | Catherine Morgan 2 Reporters itae sl ОС Шақа بس کات‎ 3, | Kenneth Heggen | (Жү í ایا " ‎ 1 | 2 The Commercial Club was a new organization this year, but 1 has accom- I plished many things and has made itself well known. It is composed of stu- dents in the second year Commercial department. The first Геуу meetines were devoted TO drawing up a constitution and ІҢ makine year books. Making these books gave practice along the very lines studied. They were attractively arranged and had covers of salmon and laven- der paper. Then the students who did the best work were put up for office. The final ones chosen are named above and have all worked hard toward making the | elub ad SUCCESS. Mrs. [5eanblossom and Miss (anvin were eleeted honorary " | members, and Mrs. Young sponsor. A “hard time” party was given to celebrate the organizing of the elub, but after that everything was business. The club has done work for every department in High School and all of the erade buildings, and this has eiven the members excellent experience along their chosen line, as well as teaching them to follow directions. Fifty-eight ff Th ff. (fà f 4 fy (ffo (fo fo (ffe (T (Jo (f (f dh T8 P f fe f a A A TI M A A ۱م مض 7ہ تہ کہ دہ‎ ۸ ۸۰ ٥ Тор row: Sexton, Brindley, Harter, Pickett, Erwin, Collins, Mattox. Lower row: Barber, Mary Beard, Foster, Mr. Vanderlinden, Moody, McLeod. DEBATE The question used for debate this year was Resolved: That a Department of Education should be established, with a Secretary in the President's Cabi- пе.” The squad this year was made up almost entirely of inexperienced debat- ers, as many were lost by graduation or desire to participate in other activities. They were able to gain but one decision, that over Valley Junetion affirmative ; but as part of the debates were ‘‘no-decision’”’ ones, the number of defeats was not as great as it might seem. The affirmative team was made up: of Stanley Collins, Mary Brindley, Mary Beard, Llewellyn Picket, Mary Collins, and Phyllis Snyder. Those on the negative were Margaret McLeod, William Foster, David Moody, Frances Mattox, Louise Sexton, and Bernice Barber. The team held dual meets with Newton, Valley Junction, Jefferson, Min- burn, and East High of Des Moines. They also had a trianeular contest with Eagle Grove and Webster City, and a single debate with Thomas Jefferson High of Council Bluffs. Next year Mr. Vanderlinden will have six experienced debaters back, two Seniors and four Juniors. From these and the new material which he may get, he plans to build up a splendid team and carry out a better season than the past. MARY BRINDLEY, 28. Fifty-nine с--------------------------------------- Ua You Yu Yir Vai Ii Va bulo Yl Yin Ful Т ДШ ЕШ ШШ ТШ Eu us a i a ШЧ ШИ ШҮ س‎ E E EE ERE ОН iii 0-0 шыш” tum " io cam ata РЧ ¬ OU. fa E ese 二 ——— کے س ےی ہے کک‎ ЧН a — лы ee ae‏ سے ч. Раана f — SS " Lese H cati nca тайтын‏ سی et‏ سرت McLeod, Iler CHEER LEADERS The program and work of the cheer leaders have been the same this year as in other years except for a few things. The crowds were larger, the spirit lower. and the surroundings were changed. At many of the games, the crowds were so large that there were not enough seats to accommodate all who came. Crowds are harder to handle and to lead in cheers when space is limited. However, the cheer leaders were always on duty and kept the Raw! Raws!'' gomg. “The reason for the drop in spirit is unknown. We hope it wasn’t the fault of the teams, but some say it was. Anyway, after the first few games, people began to get warmed up, and with the help of the Pep Club, the cheer leaders were able to mend the broken spirit.‏ يت The surroundings were different n that the new field house Was completed and opened to the last two basketball games. The work of the cheer leaders was not hard then, for the building seemed to do some of the cheering up. The cheer leaders appreciate the co-operation of the students and parents as well. They feel that they have had a good crowd to lead in cheers this year, but hope it will be even better next year. Therefore, let us raise our voices 1n these words: Students of Ames Senior High, Proud of our school are we; (Cheering the orange and the black, | On to the victory. Rah! Rah! Comrades in work and in play, Loyal and true we'll be, Dome Our best for our hieh School .一 - Ames High Aims High. Sixty 4 к. Жоға ааа و‎ eee AA A A M AA M a M L АЛ ЛА A a M A A А АЛАТА Ь 7А ھی ھ۸ دہ ف41‎ Yun o Y АТ. 47 47 ۱م ح1 ,47 7ہ کہ حہ‎ o ۸ھ مہ‎ i ГА ЕТО P І ж крш уза, | | ۱ 4 4 ZIXXYYvYYvvvYrvn " HE SEXRILLL: Rushia. Briley, Bisone. Miss Lynch. DECLAMATORY The home preliminaries of the declamatory contest began December 17. Twenty-five students entered and all were well prepared. Throughout the preliminaries, strong competition was evident and the judge had a difficult task in seleetine the winners. There were three groups in which one could enter, according to the type of heading he presented. The three groups were Oratorical, Dramatie. and Humorous. In the Oratorical group, Carmen Rushia, who read “I am an American’’ was selected; in the Dramatic section, the winner was Virginia Pisone, who read '' Elizabeth " ; and in the Humorous section, Glendora Briley, who read “The Aspiring Dishwasher.’ The Humorous section seemed to be the most popular with the contestants although the other two were well represented. The students placing second were given a chance to enter the county con- test. Іп this way more interest and enthusiasm were developed amone the less fortunate declaimers. Then, too, these students will stand a better chance of placing next year. A triangular contest was held with Nevada and Story City, and in this Ames placed two firsts, thus winning the triangle. The preliminary state contest was held at Gilbert and Glendora Briley placed first. This entitled her to enter the subdistrict contest. She placed second in this. All through the preliminaries here a good attendance was noticed, and the declaimers appreciated this loyalty on the part of the students. S xty-one وس سس سے سج سرسےسوجس سج سے سصححےوس رسےے ПЕ ЕТІПТІ‏ جج ڪڪ fh ff ff». (f fh f Mm MP MB MR MMMM MM MMM MMM MM MM MMM MM MMMM MMMM Mm mın‏ e реа сорс‏ ADDMMM M th Mm MAM wr nat MT TE SPIT aoe | Back row: Erwin, Miss Kinnier, Kirchoff. Front row: Thurber, D. B rown, Miss Lynch, Sherwood. А, DRAMATIC CLUB | President 0. . . . Howard Erwin a Vice President f › Lawrance Kirchoff 8 Seeretary | Dorothy Brown КЕ Treasurer . Р | Vireinia Sherwood (Б Proeram Chairmen . J Margaret Thurber |: | Ruth Hansen 4 The Dramatic Club was first organized for the purpose of furthering the و‎ interests of the students alone the lines of self-expression and dramatic art. This year the club has been especially successful in its efforts. All the student members of the club are expected to take an active interest in its work. to willingly enter into the spirit of the organization, and to give their best ef- ۲ forts to make it successful. Each year the Dramatic Club presents a large number of short plays, the best of which are given before the assembly. " This year, The Flivver Family " ' | was chosen as the most outstanding, and was eiven before the students. Other interesting plays that were produced for the Dramatic Club alone were: “The Lamp Went Out’’ and ' Our Aunt From California. " Members of the elub also obtain beneficial practice in directing some of the various plays that are pre- sented. The club has had a number of interesting talks on various lines of dramatic work. Miss Fredrica Shattuck, head of the Public Speaking Department of Iowa State College, gave a talk on ‘‘The Importance of Dramatie Art in Our à | | Lives;’’ Mr. Harry Pulver explained and demonstrated “The Correct Usage of Stage Make-up.” VIRGINIA SHERWOOD, 28. Sixty-two fh Th (7 (fà ff f fo (fo (fo. (ffo (ffo (Tho (T f ffo fh f 1 fo f f P A, fo f f o (f (fo Do ef 4 (4o D 1 M T8 (D Man E i. zu i = آپ“گ ےت ے‎ -一 一 ма х; : | 2 ж سے‎ i 1 | | 1 | i І ы д‏ ےس ا à à b | Top row: Agg, Madsen, Haigler, Herrmann, Orning, Knudson, Hoon, Cunningham, Atchley, Wood. Middle row: Arrasmith, Reid, Edgerton, Friedrich, Miss Bower, Eller, Scott, Williams, Gardner. Lower row: Tweet, Feroe, Hawley, Nelson, Apland, Rubey, Parno, Briley, Dunlap. GIRLS? GLEE CLUB President | | : | f Lucile Wood Secretary-Treasurer | ; Martha Herrmann Librarian ; 1 i | Garnet Edgerton This year the Girls’ Glee Club included thirty-six girls, chosen by ear and volee tests. Having before them the honors won by this club in the state musical con- tests for the last four years, the girls worked conscientiously to win more honors. The first part of the year was spent entirely in working on voice train- ine exercises and on a few song's, In order to develop “‘team work,’’ which, though usually thought of as pertaining to athletics, is Just as important 1n an organization of this kind. In Januar y the girls started their work on contest music and on an opera, “The Magice Wheel.” The annual district contest, held this year at Perry, has heen an object of intense interest and preparation. Ames High entered, as usual, in Class P, since we have less than 500 students enrolled in sehool. In conjunction with the Mixed Chorus, Boys’ Glee Club, and Voice Train- ing Class, it staged the annual musical performance, which, instead of the cus- tomary operetta, was a light opera. This was a very difficult undertaking, calling for talent in the choruses as well as in the cast. The entire east num- bered seventy-five pupils. An opera with such a large cast was possible this year for the first time because we had the new Field House with its large stage. This club. as well as the entire school, owes a debt of gratitude to Miss Bower, who has been the guiding spirit and inspiration to the organization. JEANNETTE FRIEDRICH, 30. Sixty-three eee ED P.M 7 AAA Mr M MT Ma AP AP Mr Ah Ar Ah Ad 4 A a A AP Ah AP AD AT M Ma A AT AN Ah AM AD AP AM AD AD A AA ADM Mr ar I ААЦ аан айар нра А « ——— ہے LXLYYYYYYYYXYYYYM |, ВЕ “ІШПЕ ТЕГТІ ТҰ жоғы | 1 1 ) | | | | | | | | | ۸0 ۱ l | J І } " , ۱ Top row: Mary Beard, Stephenson, Olsen, Hoon. Middle row: M. Scott, Edwinson, E. Fish, Hansen, Durrell. Ee Lower row: Nelson, V. Dunlap, Miss Coder, Mrs. Anderson, Hawley, Briley. GIRL RESERVES President . : | ۱ ٰ | Elizabeth Fish Vice President ; | Ruth Hansen 3 Secretary. | Avis Edwinson р Ти Treasurer ; : ۱ À ۱ Mildred Olsen | CHARMS OF THE GIRL RESERVES | Charms! What a nice word! And a nice organization has adopted it for b its programs this year. The Girl Reserves have been conducting a ‘ Charm | School! " Doesn't that sound inviting? =! The programs are useful, too. Why, if any member on the Charm School | Roll would take advantage of the full meaning of them, how super-humanly li perfeet she would be! Our lessons, not dry, prosy ones, but real, live, inviting ones, are immensely interesting. If you doubt this, look through the following list, made up ot only a few representative topics, and see 1f you can’t find at least one which appeals to your own very special taste. There’s Charm of Camps, Charm of Sports, Charm of Witchery, Charm of Dress, Charm of Hearts, and Charm of Beauty. Aren't these inviting? Then, of course, we must have some “social charms.” Wouldn’t vou like to have gone to our Dads’ Hallowe’en party where our supposedly sedate Dads lost their dignity and drowned it in the tub in which we bobbed for apples? Then we have a Grandmothers’ Tea, a Treasure Hunt, and any number of tempting functions to lighten our burdens of worldly cares. | REGINA KILDEE, 30. Second Prize. Sixty-four EY Т ТТТ ТТТ ТТТ ҮҮ УУ ТУТУУТА ТУУА У УЛОУ қ ہے‎ зы ет ہہ‎ Top row: F. Brown, Shipman, Flickinger, Harter, Paulson, Hagen. Lower row: Adams, Mr. Vandelinden, Griffith. HI-Y President : : ; я - Wavne F'liekinger Secretary | | : | Fred Hagen Treasurer . | Samuel Harter Since its installation. the Hi-Y has made its presence felt in Ames High School. It has done its work well, and made itself an indispensable part of the life of the school. The purpose of the organization is best expressed by its own statement: ‘To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. The organization plans its meetines to attain this end. After a short prayer service, the program is turned over to a speaker, who has been chosen with regard to his character as well as his ability to speak. Much good is de- rived from these meetings. Occasionally the program 15 ot a different їуре; опе meetine шау Бе а special song service; at another, special musical numbers may be ren- dered: at another, the members may take entire charge of the meeting and eonduet a discussion on some topic of interest and importance. W hen опе special gathering, such as an Older Boys' Conterence, is held, the delegates re- port on the gathering to the organization. In these different ways the interest is maintained, and at the same time much benefit 1s derived from them. In addition to its reeular meetings, the Hi-Y, in connection with the Girl Reserves, conducts a vesper service, a course in Bible study, and a Christmas party each year. There are many other ways, too numerous fto mention, in which the organization co-operates with the faculty and the students. RAYMOND SHIPMAN, 25. Sixty-five IE RE ER EU MANN E E Oca IVT WY a a PLY LY LY LY OY OLY OY Po Maw Aa a A A ҮШТІ PLL We Pe - t ' LYXYYXYYXYYY YYYYYY JOH sod ТЕТҮҮ Back row: Cattell, Horning, R. Anderson, Barger. Front row: Kennedy, Miss Gronlid, Morgan. HOME HYGIENE IN THE NURSE’S MEDICINE CHEST ‘““Ome! Omy!’’ gasped Thermometer. ‘‘ What a hectic time I have had!”’ “Where have you been?” inquired Adhesive Tape, ever trying to pick up thines. ' At the Home Hygiene Class. This was our second visit, and I hope it’s the last,’’ replied Thermometer. ‘‘The other time the nurse used me for dem- onstration, but this time every girl in the class shook me. One eirl even shook me the wrong way. I’m all upset. “What was the nurse doine with us?” asked Absorbent Cotton. “She made us look like those round white thines I saw at the beach.” “Oh, I know, spoke up Emergency Kit. “Thevre life savers. They float better than Ivory Soap.’ Well, hers weren't filled with АЛГ, ‘cause I1 was on the inside and Gauze was wound around the outside,” retorted Cotton. ‘And whoever heard of Cotton floating?” asked Ivory, foaming in anger. “Са yourselves,” called Sheet, from the linen shelf. “They were cotton rings. I’ve seen them im the hospital. When people lie in bed for a lone time. the skin on their elbows and heels becomes very sensitive and breaks. If cot- ton rings are put under the painful places, the pressure is removed, and the bed sore soon disappears. ‘“That’s practical, and I'm elad those eirls learned it. " replied Cotton. глутен: that 's right,’’ agreed Watch. ‘‘Thev finally learned how to use us, шшс ош BERNICE L. KvNERTH, 28. First Prize. Sixty-six a uiu Wi A a M A A A Fu Toy OPW OW DOW OW OW OW تد‎ LrYYYYYY, UU LL ЯҺ ИА NC Ye]. 4 | 01 - жаа» —— ----- d — n | | | | LXYYXYYYYYYYYYYNM | HE SPI Reon Top row: Fish, Hansen, Brown, Shipman, Briley, Beard. Lower row: McCarthy, McLeod, Kallenberg, Herrmann, Dunlap, Shupe, Anderson. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY First Semester Second Semester President . Ruth Hansen Margaret McLeod Vice President Elizabeth Fish Louise Anderson Secretary . Raymond Shipman Louise Kallenbere Treasurer . Irene McCarthy Robert Brown The Ames Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools was organized last year when we received our charter. Ruth Hansen, Elizabeth Fish, Glendora Briley, Irene MeCarthy, Raymond Shipman, and Donald Fish were the charter members of the class of 1928 with the following from the elass of 1927: Jake Gottfried, Ruth Raymond, Mary sever, Ruth Wagener, Grace Virginia Browning, Maxwell Smith, Marcella Howell. Howard MeGriff, Frances Martin, Ruth Seott, Thurston Adams, Doro- thy Kuhn, Weston Jones, and Verdene Anthony. This vear at the end of the first semester the tollowine were initiated into the Honor Society: Margaret McLeod, Louise Anderson, Virginia Dunlap. Mabel Shupe, Mary Beard, Louise Kallenberg, Martha Herrmann, Robert Brown. The faculty selects the members of the Honor Society upon a basis of character, leadership, scholarship, and service. " This vear those eligible were scored by a very interesting system. All Seniors in the upper one-fourth of their class are eligible. Not more than fifteen per cent of each class are allowed to become members of this society. Five per cent are admitted at the end of the Junior year, five per cent at the end of the first semester of the Senior year, and five per cent at the end of the Senior year. Sixty-seven EXITIUM A A I ST a EE 一 一 -一 MV WW Wis (fo (To A ТУТТУ УУ ОУУ Т 77) Т), ۵ص 2ھ (ہ 2ت‎ ۸۸,۸0: M ۸۵۸ EIEEE ee eee Eee наар А | | ) 1) | [| 1 | Top row: Larson, Kingsbury, Mr. Swanson, Malcolm. i | | Lower row: Robert West, B. Keltner, Roland West, H. Keltner, Mather. | | | ү | 0 THE AMES HIGH JUDGING SQUAD | | m Judeine is one of the school activities that merits more attention than it | 1 cenerally receives. For several years groups of boys have studied, entered | | county and state contests, and carried away many high honors. | = Ц The members of the squads have gained much practical experience and | hU knowledge that should serve them well later on. Mr. Swanson, the coach, has | oiven all who have worked under h im a good fund of practical formation. | | The lateness of the state eontest this vear gave the boys an opportunity to j practice and study longer, thus gaining a larger amount of experience 1n this | | line. | | The members of the squad this vear were: Robert Mather, Frank Kings- | bury, Clarenee Larson, Robert West, Roland West, Byron Keltner. Henry 1 Keltner, and Ferris Maleolm. Not many aetivities ean elaim as many sets ot 1 twins as this squad of eight members. From these boys the final judging team for the state contest was picked. = —— — Sixty-eicht i 5 bem y 1 uppeEm————— —Á— і m P uu н ee i PP Pe NN e d n Eu Ur LU c an Yu a oa LU 7 LYYXYYYYYrY YYYYYX [TTE SI] а чак Да.) ша - . = » 全 Ji T 4 24 چوچے سے سے ہآ‎ S ЯН aA sc a a we ee 7.559 5А ۳ ғ к اح‎ 0 و کا‎ SM ات‎ Top row: Knudson, Stephenson, Owen, McWhinney, Atchley, S-oltock, Cunningham, Edgerton, Williams. Middle row: Eller, Friedrich, Edwinson, P. Hibbs, Hughes, A. McCurdy, Ruggles. Morrison, Gardner, Arrasmith. Lower row: Reid, Briley, Dunlap, Herrmann, Countryman, Miss Bower. K. Woods, Rubey, Apland, L. Wood, Tweet. MIXED CHORUS President. | 2 Kenneth Ruggles seeretarv-Treasurer.................... Avis Edwinson Librarian poa EC Daniel Hughes The Mixed Chorus is composed of forty of the best voices in Ames Hieh School. These students gained admission to the organization by passing satis- taetorilv ear tests and voice tests under the supervision of Miss Edna Bower. Only the best were chosen, but for the benefit of the many others who could not be accommodated. a Voice Training Club was organized. The Mixed Chorus was originated only three years ago, has made a remarkable record. For the past two years this group has won the state contest at lowa City. Durme the first semester the chorus worked on exercises. Breath control and other things which make good tone quality and team work were emphasized. The Mixed Chorus and Glee Clubs sing in a special assembly just before the contest at Perry. The musice was excellent and merited the praise which it re- ceived from everyone. The Mixed Chorus sane at the Class Sermon and Commencement Exercises. as well as at many other times when called upon. This year may well be con- sidered a successful one, and great things are expected by those remaining in it next year. Miss Bower has done some excellent work, and a great deal of the credit goes to her. The student body has co-operated and has the hearty thanks of the Mixed Chorus. Sixty-nine e MMM MANM i (А 2ء 9ہ 7۵ہ‎ 116 1۵1۵ УЧУУ УШТ c o LY 0 Y Ui تلہ‎ AD AD AM ۸ ۸ھ‎ ۸۸ ۸۸۸ Быел جج جج مسج تج ےی جس ےس‎ т==г т بےجے جس ےچجچت‎ E ےہ سے سس بے جسے۔ سج یجس سے میسو سیجسچے۔۔ سس سے سے سسججسے سے جسو حسم‎ с MWA LCN ۰ YO UIC, NLS I, Acro | | ۱ т n | ГЕ | Top row: Taylor, S. Olsen, F. Brown, N. Harvey, Ball. E. Kooser, B. Cunningham, R. Vanderlinden, Riggs. | Middle row: Hansen, G. Axelton, E. McMillin, M. Olsen, Miss Kinnier, Peterman, liavens, Tammen, k Jensen, K. Siemers, Gernes. Т Lower row: V. Siemers, Baker, Knight, Morrison, H. Miller, Levine, L. Jones, V. Redlinger, G. Redlinger. i) A | ORCHESTRA | (Жз . | Ta President Louise Jones Ши Vice President . Dale Morrison | A Librarian ; 1 Kenneth Heggen | 5; The purpose of the Ames Senior High Orchestra 1s twotold, as every mem- | | ber has an aim as well as the orchestra itself. Each member strives to become : EN, а better musician and do his best for the organization. The orchestra as a ۱ | whole strives to furnish good music when called upon and to be a factor in ad- | | vaneing more interest in musie. | 1 er + = | This year the orchestra has thirty-two members, but many more ean be ae- | | commodated, and it is hoped that next year a larger number will offer their ۱ ү services. However, this 000010 has done well and has furnished vood musie at | | different times. The orchestra played at the class plavs and declamatory contests as well as at other times. Even though it did not enter a contest as did some of the other musical organizations, the fact remains that it has done good work. Since the value of music has been realized, many high schools have taken up the development of music. Ames High ranks among these and the orchestra is but one of the several musical organizations in this school. The orchestra expresses its thanks to the students, teachers, and parents for the good spirit and attention given them at all its performances. To have vood attention is one of the greatest values to an organization of this kind. Seventy AA A Ai a AD A £f (fo (Do (ff (foo (T (To f (f. I s 1 fo fo o (To A, fo f ££ 16 1 (fo 1o ОТОЧ D 05 05 408. D 4 8 1h A л Гы ww و‎ T + д a mon leid | | 1 ۸4 = کے ما E = ж a Top row: M. Sheahan, Briley, L. Anderson, Flickinger, Nichol, Stephenson, I. Peterson, E. McMillin, D. Brown, Herrmann, Hansen, Wood, Hawley, Cunningham. Middle row: Burnett, E. Fish, D. Fish, Kelso, Melhus, Maxine Beard, M. Dunlap, Durrell, McCarthy, Hoon, Madsen, Асу. Lower row: Hiner, Nelson, Mary Beard, Morrissey, Packard, Miss Coder, V, Dunlap, Edwinson, Alleman, Пег, R. Allen. PEP CLUB President | Anafred Stephenson Vice President | 3 Glendora Briley Secretary-Treasurer Frances Nichol Cheer Leader . , : : , Beulah Iler The Pep Club, one of the newest organizations in Ames High, was organ- ized about October first ot {his school] year. [1 Was organized to promote þet- ter sportsmanship and more interest in all activities in the High School. A faculty committee composed of Girl Reserves sponsors selected the re- quired number, thirty-six, from those who made application for membership. The selections were based on the qualifications of sportsmanship, scholarship, interest in athletics, and all-sehool support. For some time an organization of this kind had been contemplated, but it was never worked out. The final incentive came, however, after several of the girls had seen the Newton organization last fall. Soon afterwards ours was organized. the costumes were chosen, and, after a great deal of work on the part of the girls, the whole group appeared in costume at the North High foot- ball game. Since then the club has attended all the home games, and many of the girls have gone to those played elsewhere. They have had charge of several of the Pep assemblies and have put on various stunts at the games. This vear there are fifteen Seniors, fifteen Juniors, and six Sophomores 1n the club. Next year it is planned to have eighteen Seniors, twelve Juniors and six Sophomores. If this is continued, it will mean that there will be six new members from each class coming in at the first of the year, thus keeping up interest. as those who do not eet in one year will have a chance the next. Seventy-one E ————RÉÓLLLLLLLIáeE-EPUP a MU M—M——————— n ۸گ‎ M Ah a (fe (To (A Pa (TP (Mr A AR AR A AP AT A AP ۳ 7771 ذاہ (7ھ ۸۸۱ ۸ہ‎ 172(2 ۸ 1 ۸10۵,۸۸ ۸۸ ү, | 9 pi E | % „ Back row ° D. Kooser, Kallenberg, Maxwell, Robt. Brown, Stephenson, Shinman. Middle row: Herrmann, Miss Waters, Mrs. Garo, Mrs. Reanblossom, Hoxie, Shupe. Front row: Aplin, Kunerth, E. Fish, Brindley, Acheson, McLeod. QUILL AND SCROLL President я : . Mary Brindley Vice President . | | . Bernice Kunerth Seeretarv-lreasurer . . | ۱ Elinor Acheson Quill and Scroll is the National Honor Society for High Schoo! Journalists. It was organized in Ames High School this vear. Fifteen members were initiated April 14, as charter members ot this chapter. Quill and Scroll 1s a new огсат1- zation nationally as well as in Ames High. It was first organized in Iowa City at Iowa University in 1926. The heads of the Department of Journalism there realized the need of something to create interest and make a goal worth working toward. Admittance to Quill and Seroll is gained through election by the sponsors of Journalism and is based on the merit of the work and ability which the stu- dent has shown in Journalism. This year, the members chosen, with the excep- tion of one were Seniors; the other was a Junior. Either Juniors or Seniors are eligible, but it so happened that those who did outstanding work were Seniors. In order to establish a chapter in any high school, application is made by the schoo! authorities, and after the charter has been granted, the members are ehosen according to merits based on the following qualities : 1. Candidates must be of Junior, Senior. or Post-Graduate standing. 2. Thev must be in the upper third of their class imn scholastic standing. 3. They must have done superior work in writing, editing, or busimess management. | 4. They must be recommended Бу supervisors or nominatine com- ) mittee. | 5. They must be a pproved by the National Secretary-Treasurer. | Seventy-two | ` ۸ ۸۸۸م‎ ۸۸۱۳ ۸۸۸ ffo (f (T (ffo (ffo (To (T ТТУ УУ УУЧ ОТОЧ o 0. u$ (18 D y S We) | | | | aa da c LL LOS - m m کې‎ в آپبپبپٰ‎ ee „ч... ہگ‎ у c 2 a e 9 Top row: Nichol, Evans, Coe, Truesdell, Countryman. Middle row: M. Scott, Shupe, Carpenter, Hansen. V. Dunlap, Rapp. Lower row: Griffith, Mrs. Beanblossom, Pettit. Mr. Vanderlinden, Feroe, King. SLIUDENT COUNCIL President Oran McElyea Vice President | Franklin Pettit Secretary | | | Ruth Feroe If one were to visit a certain room, on a certain day, at a certain time, in Ames High School, he would probably wonder if a certain group of students really belonged there or at Independence. However, after inquiring, he would know the cause of all the babble and jumping up and down going on in this certain room. It is onlv a Student Couneil meeting. This group of students is composed of the home-room presidents. Meet- Ines are held reoularly every week unless otherwise specified by the ехесц- tives. This is one of the most important organizations in Ames High School, for through its efforts and projects, the government of the school is worked out. The council members act as pilots to visitors at all times, and help with school activities. This year several important projects were carried out. Per- haps the most important was that of financing the activities. Season activity tickets were sold on the installment plan, and in this way more students were enabled to participate in activities and to receive copies of the weekly paper. The project was not only suecessful but met with the approval of the student body. The Student Council also installed a system for promoting order in the halls. The plan was not only worked out and accepted, but also enforced. Al- though certain habitual floorwalkers did protest at first, it was noticed that they did not hesitate to obey the commands of the patrolmen. Seventy-three N EE» nmm MMM a M a a A AP a a A A d A o f Aa a A AP Ar AT Mr Ms AM AM AD A AM A MAM MAD AD AA AM M a ” fh fh (fh (o (o Те УТ ДЇ, КОДАК CICCEEY EY Y Y- Y XY YS 4 8: Top row: McLaughlin, Morrissey, Maxine Beard, D. Brown, Hilgendorf. Middle row: Viola Smith, Kelso, Taylor, Dannatt, Baldwin. Lower row: B. McMillan, M. Allen, Miss McMains, Duitch, Beulah Ller. VOICE TRAINING President . Р | , Beulah Пет Vice President ا۱‎ | Eleanor Dannatt seeretary-Treasurer . Adeline Morrissey The Voice Training Club is a new Organization this year. There are eigh- teen members. It was organized on account of the great number of students desirous of receiving musical training who could not be accommodated in the Glee Clubs or Mixed Chorus. The work and trainine is practically the same as that received in the Glee Clubs. except that this organization does little or no concert work, and takes only minor parts in the activities of the other musical organizations. The first part of the vear was spent 1n practicing vocal exercises and learn- ing to breathe correctly. After these exercises were sufficiently mastered, song work was begun. These songs turnished ample material for practice on pro- nunciation, tone quality, and expression, three very necessary items in voice training. Another point that was stressed was the necessity for team work, because this 1s very important. During the second semester, this Club began working on its part in the operetta, “The Magic Wheel,” which the Glee Clubs gave. Although only chorus parts were given to this club, much practice and time were required in order to prepare the part to the best advantage. As soon as the operetta had been successfully presented, the club began work in the regular order once more. More songes and exercises were taken up and every member faithfully practiced. Seventy-four AA T M A A A نہ‎ Wi YUL Yur YY Yl Dr Yil Tro УУУУ УШТ Т Ж. 3۱ص۸ تہ للا کہ حہ‎ ۸۰ ۰۸۵ ۸ ۵۸ new ہے‎ 了 一 全 жй” ۴۴۹ سے۸‎ Th " сы ug eta, e [S 一 „= a оса т سے - ف » m‏ سے سے کو کے - и —— —— کت مہ‎ ей anual ایی‎ х. جح Le-m ““42--- Pr 4 d Top row: Shupe, Miss Waters, Shipman, R. Brown, Maxwell, Mrs. Garo, Herrmann. Lower row: Thurber, Brindley, Fish, Kunerth, Acheson, Kallenberg. ۳ ` لف‎ ғұз ۹ ۰ + + › WED” STAFF This staff had charge of a project entirely new to the school this vear— our school paper, " The Web. " ( At the beginning of the year a test was offered to Seniors who were stu- dents in English. If they made a good grade in this, they were exeused from the required Senior English course. Those who made ninety per cent in the test were eligible to be on the staff of the new sehool paper. It happened that all those who received the required ninety per cent were interested in a school paper; therefore they met with the sponsors, Mrs. Garo and Miss Waters, and started their organization. They elected officers and a little later chose a name for the paper which was selected from a great number suggested by the students. From the very beginning the staff was seriously handicapped by the laek of any definite period in the sehool day to meet, also by the laek of a press, whieh made the staff dependent on the Commereial Department for steneils. Mrs. Garo and several of the staff went to the High School Journalists’ Conference at lowa City and brought back many new ideas. They reported that they saw quite a few good mimeographed annuals, a fact that was very encouraging. At the beeinnine of the second semester ten new members were added from the Sophomore and Junior classes to give the paper a wider scope in re- gard to Sophomore and Junior news. These students will lead in editing the paper next year. The staff of this year has given us seventeen issues of ' The Web.” Al- though they realize that the work lacks much of being pertect, they believe that they have done something for Ames High by starting a school paper, and have laid a good foundation for the tuture. MARY BRINDLEY, 28. Seventy-fiye Mi fh MAR AD Ms MM MT Ma AP AP MM Ah AR Ah Mh 4 A dh A AM Ah AP Ad AT M oY Y Ah AN AD AM (M AM AD AM M Ah M AM sn Back row: Hagen, Banks, Harter, Stiles, Erwin, Front row: Owen, Beck, Fish, Miss Lynch, Anderson, SENIOR CLASS PLAY Cyrus Martin Rodney Martin, his son Mary Grayson Ambrose Peale La (Comtesse de Beaurien Ellery Clark Donald MeChesney Marie, maid at the Martin's Miss Burke, clerk Johnson. butler at the Martin's Charles Bronson William Smith Susiness Manager | | | Stage Manager and Assistant Business Manager McCrabb. Griffith. Howard Erwin Fred Hagen Louise Anderson Samuel Harter Elizabeth Fish David Griffith Donald MeCrabb Louise Kallenberg Evelyn Beck Gordon Stiles Keith Banks Richard Owen Ralph Olson Rees Payne “It Pays to Advertise,” a farce in three acts, was presented by the Senior Class, under the direction of Miss Marjorie Lynch, at the dedication and open- ing of the new field house, February 13 and 14. The task of winning Father over to back the 13 Soap Company of Rodney Martin, without giving up and asking him for help, furnished the theme of the play. The amusing attempts to secure money from a young Ameriean girl mas- querading as a French Countess, and trom Ellery Clark, the model son of an old friend and rival of Cyrus Martin’s, together with the witty savings of Am- brose Peale. furnished much humor. Seventy-six ELIzABETH FI SH, 25. Шш Y a Wl Ne УУУУ УШТ Ч ТО ОЗО Үш, үш a Lu Y хх 3 х; а َ‫ ہا Back row: Agg, Tripp, Evans, Fiickinger. Starbuck, Roberson, Havens, Hall. Front row: Amlund, Nichol, E. Smith, Miss Lynch, Pickett, Kelso, Dixon. JUNIOR CLASS PLAY ' " SEVENTEEN ' Mr. Baxter Llewellvn Piekett Mary Brooks Zinabelle Dixon Mrs. Baxter ... Rosalie Kelso Wallie Banks Philip Starbuck Jane Baxter Bertha Hall George Cooper Klein Smith William Svivanus Baxter Mr. Parcher Elden Roberson Louis Havens Business Manager Paul Coe May Parcher Frances Nichol Assistant Business Manager Lola Pratt... Alice Age Ephram Jensen Johnnie Watkins Wayne Flickinger Stage Manager Edgar Kooser Joe Bullitt. Byron Tripp Assistant Stage Manager (Genesis William Evans Harold Knight Ethel Boke Katherine Amlund “Seventeen” might well be called a problem play, " " with William S. Bax- ter, the problem, as the central character. ' Willie " has troubles of his own— his sister Jane, his parents, and his companions. Alas, they do not understand the intensity of his love for Lola Pratt! Willie’s attempts to gain Miss Pratt’s attention, his frantic pursuit of a dress suit to take the place of the confiscated garments of his father, Jane's in- credible capacity for ‘spilling the beans, ’’ and Mr. Parcher’s undying animosity toward the vounger generation—all these combine to make a laugh-provoking farce equalled by few and excelled by none.’ Seventy-seven پپپ لكك س د ت PM MARA Ms M Mh Mr AP Ar MM Ah AR Ah Md AP AA Md AP Ah AP M AT M M A AM AN sh AN AD 4 AN AM AD M A Ah Mh AM ah‏ ВЕ КОР ТҮТҮҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ " YYYYYVY VY YY |. cw J ау ve ی‎ ҮҮ " دی سی میں‎ м | م جن‎ UN - { |, UI - м » к М ТУА Neg. awe, راس‎ ” 5% ۲ ро ү Рачо ж. S. ۳ E .. ہے‎ Ni ev. ۳ ھا‎ а SA 4 и m ж = “жа. Mc co Front row: Friedrich, Dunlap, Reid, Miss Bower, Herrmann, M. Cunningham, Briley, Edgerton. Back row: Hughes. John Scoltock, F. Atchley, Countryman, J. Cunningham. OPERETTA IjadwaNrleda---— گت سے سے یت بے‎ Garnet Edgerton Burgomaster.....---.4 Alvin Countryman 210601909 8 Лоһп ЗсоПоск паат: Loretta --3--- = Jeanette Fredrick DUKES CRE EC 0001:9110: 7 10ل‎ Lady Lavinia..-..------------Mary Reed DUCNESS SE e Glendora Briley Lady Lizbeth Marjorie Cunningham | Lady Carlotta... ..... Martha Herrmann Lord Blyihe жо 92٤ Jacob Cunningham | Groom= =. = - езе فا ا‎ Daniel Hughes Lieutenant Steele Franklin Pettit ۱ Witch Теетегісев....... Virginia Dunlap In the storv of the ' Magie Wheel, " the Duke has left the country to fight in the wars abroad. He leaves his beloved daughter, Lady Frieda, with his | second wife, the Duchess. The Duchess, however, has a daughter of her own, | Carlotta, whom she wishes to make a successful marriage. In order to do this. . | she tries to get Frieda out of the wav by sending her to an old witch. Now anxious to have her daughter marry, the Duchess proclaims a weaving | test whereby the voung men of the eountry ean ehoose their wives bv their weav- ing. The young ladies are to be masked and are to exhibit their weaving at the market place. The plot thickens when a prince of a nearby kingdom accom- panied by his groom enters the country. One day the Prince sees a servant girl, | really the Lady Frieda, at the witeh's hut. He promptly falls in love with her | and seeing that he ean make no headway as a prince, persuades his groom to | change clothes with him. Meanwhile the room falls in love with Carlotta. and | the Duchess thinks she has arranged thines successtully. To be doubly sure, she forbids all weaving materials to Frieda, a master weaver. and commands the witch to weave a beautiful wedding veil for Carlotta. With the aid of the fairies. Frieda has woven a veil even more beautiful for herself. When the Duke returns, he discovers the treachery of the Duchess. How- ever, all are forgiven. MARTHA HERRMANN, ‘28. Seventy-eight MMM MAN M a a (А АТА ТА ОА AA AA A M M a a Ma A A a Aa M M M A حتہ‎ ۵ A A M ۸ھ (صہ‎ 1۵,۸۰۸ ۸۸۸٥۸ =ПҮХҮТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ " Д БР ҮТҮ ҮҮ FOOTBALL SEASON, 1927 Sinee we won three games, lost three, and tied three, our percentage was five hundred. The sehedule this year was exceptionally diffieult, but the boys did very well, and made the season a decided success. There was no outstand- ing star on the team and it co-operated well, We are sorry to say that we will lose the following Seniors: Don Cole, Bob Brown, Derral Kooser, Fred Hagen, Ralph Olson, Frank Atchley, Lawrance Kirchoff, and Gilmore Axelton. Ames 0) : , ; я ; Newton 0 As this was the first game of the season for both teams, we, of course, ex- pected them to be green and inexperienced. This was the case at Newton, where fumbles were frequent. Neither team threatened to score except when Kooser ran from the fifty to the six-yard line on a fluke run around the right end. Newton held well, and we didn’t score. Ames 7 4 - : : . Хеуада 0 This game was played on a muddy field during a drizzle: but as fumbles were not very frequent, the game as a whole was good. Hagen returned a punt about sixty-five yards for the only score of the day. Arnold kicked for the extra point. Ames threatened to score several other times, but lacked the final pep. Ames 0. | і Marshalltown 20 One might think that Ames had had some sort of a breakdown, but Mar- shalltown had a real team: their line was very aggressive and blocked many of our punts. The boys fought hard but could not score. Ames 0) | - | | North High 0 This, the second tie of the season, was a very well-played game. For the most part, the playing was in the center of the field. The Ames team fought hard and showed a decided improvement over the game at Marshalltown. Ames 6 | : À ; ; ; : Clarion 0 We had an excellent day for our Homecoming game. The Ames team elearly outplayed Clarion during the last half, when they made the winning touchdown. It was a game which we all enjoyed, and everyone left the field with a good feeling toward Clarion and a respect for her team. Ames 0 | : Boone 30 On the kick-off, Ames fumbled the ball, giving Boone a chance to score. The team lacked fight and spirit during the remainder of the game. Since Boone had a good team, we do not need to blame our boys, especially since they made up for it the next week. Ames 32 : : Story City 2 Coach Campbell worked his boys hard during the week before this game, and they played exceptionally well. They did not look like the same team that had played Boone, although the same line-up began the game. Eighty ТТТТТТҮ(ТҒҮҮТҮТҮТЛҮҮУТТ ҮТУУТҒТҮТУЖТҮУУҒҒТҮТҮТҮТТТ " маз ہف اسسے‎ аттты i е ен: е Ке шшш к тн è s --, «к ا ا‎ ee 一 -= Ф o - مس‎ -—— « = 09 D» wem سی‎ ы ق‎ ——— Е ——————— -- we І | ۱ | ۸۸ ۸ ۸۵ (f (e (ffo ff Mr AM MADAMA bendi dc ibo ee АЛ بالات‎ Ames 6 . | : : | . Oskaloosa 6 Oskaloosa eame here with the excellent record of not having had its goal crossed this season or having been defeated for three seasons. However, that didn't bother Kelley when he caught a long pass that was good for a touch- down. The Ames team outplayed the Oskaloosa team in the last half. Ames 6 | | | Valley Junction 12 This was one of the best eames the boys played during the season. Valley Junetion gained a good start that looked bad for Ames, but the boys played excellent football after the first five minutes. All the scoring was done during the first half. The last half, for the most part, was played in the center of the field. Top row: Allen, Boyd, Murray, Ball, Batman, Coach Harlan, Stahlman, Kratoska, R. Brown, Norman. Middle row: Crum, O'Neil, Miller, McGriff, Brirdley, Engeldinger, Scoltock. Lower row: Howard Miller, Truesdell, C. Brown, Fish, McCurdy, Nelson. SECOND TEAM These hard-working fellows deserve much more eredit than they receive. They practice just as much as the first team and get just as tired, yet when they have a game there are very few there to cheer them, even if it comes the same day as the first team game. They deserve Just as much support as the first team. The second team is made up of boys that are not capable of doing first-squad work. but wish to get some real experience. " They played several games with teams of other towns and won most of them. There were many junior high boys on this squad who will be the future Ames High first-team players. — Eighty-one aan و وي‎ g ج ڪڪ ڇڪ ڇڪ ڇڪ ڇڪ‎ ۸۸ ۸۸ک‎ YW ic PY TAANA ANAN н ШЙ, үү Т.Т ҮТ IFET а... 一 ----- 4 | ttl e iw аа. ot‏ = ےا E —| dán‏ - E t‏ = ÓÓ -‏ ————————— - A oe mcm " ШҮҮҮТҮҮҮЛҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ [ӨР Шассолтеяе ٥ Coach Campbell, Robert Brown, Gilmore Axelton, Richard Pauison COACH CAMPBELL Coach Campbell is one of the main reasons for Ames’s continued success on the gridiron. During the five years that he has been here, only once have we lost more than half of our games. Coach Campbell has the unqualified rec- ommendation of all who work with him. ROBERT BROWN “Bob” There is one thing certain; that 1s, that no one can ever say ‘‘Bob’’ didn’t put everything he had into the game. His position was guard and he won a major letter. He is a Senior this year. GILMORE AXELTON " Ax " Gilmore was always out for practice. He started one game, and played in several others. This is his last year and we shall miss him. He played guard or halfback. RICHARD PAULSON “Dick” “лек” has both weight and speed, which is a very desirable combination for an end to have. This year, as a Junior, he won a major letter playing end. We expect him back next year. Eighty-two даа usu Yu Nd Yo (ТП М 1 Т Yi bos Yit Yin Yo POLY POW OW WOW OW OW OW WW bes " з кис» لئے‎ —M— әй (Ан = = y 0 4 н аа А - — سسس‎ нң Don Cole, Captain, Kenneth Ruggles, Lawrance Kirchoff, LeRoy Daubert DON COLE " 'Dinty " Don was elected captain of our 1927 team and he deserved this honor. He was very aggressive on the line and did most of our punting. He won his major letter. Too much cannot be said for Don. We are sorry that he is a Senior and will not be back next year. KENNETH RUGGLES “Kenny” ‘“Kenny’’ played opposite Arnold at halfback. Even though a Sophomore, he made his second major letter. ‘‘Kenny’’ always did his very best and did not seem handicapped by his shortness of stature. LAWRANCE KIRCHOFF “Whitey” “Whitey” won his major letter. He played alternately at cuard and tackle. ‘‘ Whitey,’’ handicapped by his lack of weight, was a «ood fighter. We lose him by graduation. LE ROY DAUBERT “Jake” LeRov was one of the mainstays of our team this year. He is a hard tackler who covers well his territory at end. Opposing teams found it hard to vain yardage around his end. He won his second major letter and will be back next year. Eighty-three ЧР ЧУР РЧ ae вт (fà ff 4h тъ (fo (o سم‎ V YN IY: Yi uy Л (Т, (ТЇ) Т} и we el ۸0 ۸۸ ۸ ۸ ۸ m. - — ii. =ТҮҮҮҮҮҮТҮЖҮҮТҮҮҮҮ " ЙД БР ГҮҮ کصص‎ oe О a eee سے‎ ہے موہ‎ = т ate чы Frank Pettit, Frank Oberg, Frank Atchley, Clinton Kelley FRANKLIN PETTIT “Chubby” ' Chubby " ' was our regular center. He may be small, but he made up tor it by his pep and fight. Although he is only a Junior, he earned his second majorletter. He was out part of the season with injuries. FRANK OBERG “Lefty” ‘‘Lefty,’’ although he was five weeks late coming out, made a good show- ing as guard in the several games he played. As he is a junior, he should make a good showing next year. FRANK ATCHLEY " Legs " Frank eame here from Shelby. He had made a letter there. and fully de- served the one he made here this year. This is his last year and we shall miss him. He did good work when he substituted for Pettit when Chubby " " was hurt. 一 - Б t. - di Б А - д n | m å М ы Mi И д 3 - B ت‎ ее ےک‎ ee ee ЕЕ ч = ды » | | Г t CLINTON KELLY " Irish " ‘‘Trish’’ is one of our best ends. Toward the last of the season, his fingers cot sticky and he caught almost every pass that eame near him. He won his major letter and will be back to win another one next vear. —— OO o m 7 1٣ MMM MAMM Mi fM Mm MMMM MA MM MM MM dM ld o (16 (fo Ч ШШ 0۸ک مم مہ ھ‎ Ф а а سے سس س‎ — " M Á . " ————— JA سے‎ в a " ne MÀ —— ٭‎ мәд е ә ааа) woe — 1 ' E = ths, ESET TNE 7 " OV RENE جرد‎ aen sus So Ray Truesdell, Derral Kooser, Dale Arnold, Fred Hagen RAY TRUESDELL “Tiny” ‘Tiny’ was the biggest fellow on the team. He used his weight and size to good advantage (just ask the fellow who played opposite him). During this, his Junior year, he made his second major letter. DERRAL KOOSER “Коувег” Derral was the regular fullback this year. He was a hard tackler and made good gains on offenses. He made his second major letter this year. We will also lose him by graduation. DALE ARNOLD “Bugs” ` ugs’ was a regular halfback this year. He was in every game and easily made his second major letter. He was always good for a yard or two, and often ten. He is a Junior and should make a good showing next year. FRED HAGEN " Freddy " ' Freddy " ' was a real quarterback, and his running back of punts was a feature. He nearly always made a substantial gain around the ends. He surely earned his letter. Unfortunately we lose him by graduation. Eighty-five 二 ГМҮТТТТТТТТҮТҮТТТТҮТТІТІТІТ!Т Т.Ү Ү.ТІҮлТІТ)Т)ТҮ.!Т.17,Ғ7.Ұ ҰҒ Ү,ҮХҮТТТ Ralph Olson, Wayne Flickinzer, Alvin Countryman, Thomas Woodruff RALPH OLSON “Ole” This was ‘‘Ole’s’’ first year in football. As he 1s a Senior he will not be next year. ‘‘Ole’’ was a guard who came out every day for practice. WAYNE FLICKINGER " Flick " During the season, Wayne usually played at the tackle position. He won а minor letter. This is his Junior year, so we can expect a great deal from him next season. ALVIN COUNTRYMAN “Al” AL " just a Sophomore, has two more years of competition. He was often im sick during the season, but made a good showing when he played. We expect much from ‘‘ Al’’ next year. TOM WOODRUFF “Tommy” ‘“Tommy’’ earned his major letter playing guard. He was in practically every game and was always hard to outfight. He is a Junior and will be back next year. With this year’s experience he should be one of our best men. Eighty-six ff f (Ih. (MAN AD Mr AM (fo. (f MM AP MM Ah AR Ah Md A shah M AR Ah AM Ma M M M Anh Ah Ah dh AN AD „г. Р e I PM S RI Dam p ae Ferris Malcolm, Clifford Anderson, David Moody, Burton Mosness A 5 FERRIS MALCOLM " Ferry " 2 + .. . e Т! ' Ferry " ' played either quarterback or end and was very capable at either. г | “Ееггу” 1 a Junior and will be back next year. He ought to win his major | letter then. | A 17 М 2 CLIFFORD ANDERSON “Tip” ў е .. е 2 | (¢ 1 Tip " played halfbaek this year. He has a good build and has the mak- ! ing " of a real player. He was particularly vood at intercepting passes and 14 saved the score several times. He is a Sophomore. DAVID MOODY “Dave” | “Dave” played fullback. During this, his first and last year, he made a vood showing for the season. He received a minor letter. BURTON MOSNESS “Burt” ‘Burt’’ played end. He is just a Sophomore from whom we expect a lot before he graduates. He was in several games, but not in enough quarters to earn a letter. à irte fe. وٹ ںی‎ We awe ov ust Eighty-seven a a " ҮТҮ ҮҮҮҮЛҮЛ ҮҮҮҮЛЛЯҮҮҮҮТҮЛҮҮ ҮҮ ҮЛ NT LLYYYYYYY Y YYYYYX | E SOCIS AYYY YYTE a Py A ж Se = D Sas " E — Lynn Richardson, Edgar Kooser, Dias DeVore, Robert Hawley LYNN RICHARDSON “Rich” Lynn was head trainer this year. He was one of Coach Campbell’s office boys as well. He did a very commendable piece of work 1m keeping out of ar- euments with everybody except Coach Harlan. EDGAR KOOSER “Ed” “Ed” was the other locker room attendant who stood the test as well as his partner. ‘‘Ed’’ was a good trainer and was always willing to help. DIAS DEVORE “Dike” “Dike” was one of the locker room attendants and did his work well. This job tests a person's patience to the utmost, and ‘‘ Dike’’ stood the test. ROBERT HAWLEY “Bob” “Воһ”” was too light to get out on the field, but his lack of weight didn’t keep him from doing good work on his job as a trainer. ‘‘Bob’’ is a Sopho- more, and will be back to boost the team next year. Eighty-eicht fh Th fh. (fu AP ffo f (ffo (To (А (Pho (Tho А ЛАЛА ЛА АА АЛ А A AP Ah AM Ad. AM M M AM AD AP Ah AM ADM MM AM AD A AA M M Man Тор row: Norman, Olson, Boyd, Cunningham. Lower row: H. Keltner, G. Morrison, Kratoska, Coach Campbell, B. Keltner. BASKETBALL Ames 24 . ۱ : | : . Nevada 21 Althou gh this was the first game for us and the third for Nevada, our boys were in better condition. which was the deciding factor. From the beginning it was hard fought, and the floor work was good for such an early game. Although we held the lead throughout, Nevada was at one time within two points of us. At this point we drew ahead and got enough lead to clinch the came. Ames made eleven field goals to Nevada’s ten. The free throw average for both teams was very poor. Ames 24 . Grinnell 25 Our floorwork was so superior to Grinnell's that it seemed that the victory should have been ours. Our defense was also much better, as our guards allowed Grinnell only eighteen unguarded shots. Grinnell excelled in basket shooting : their ability to shoot from the foul line was also superior to ours. We held the lead until the last quarter, which was our downfall. Grinnell fought hard, got that one-point lead, and held it until the final whistle. Ames 13° . ۱ | : . Marshalltown 17 This was one of the scrappiest and hardest-fought games of the season. The Marshalltown team was somewhat handicapped by the small gymnasium. Кірһіу-піпе ——————— ——— — —— ——————————— m e másÀ eee DTCCTTUCEDTTOYY Y Y YXXYYYYYY.ONM2M:32N03uX. Y Tus MM MMM MM Man жи - к - 2 ہے‎ — ------- 一 = E — = т. ғ. E m ма ` — a Е 2 -— Т 1 Re Wa YT JU Eod‏ ہ ھہ حہ۸۵۵۸۰۵۸ Ames got the lead and held it until the fourth quarter. Towards the end Mar- shalltown made many long shots from baek of the center of the floor. Ames made six field goals to her opponents’ four. ` етут +) Ашев 12 . i Р . Gearing 21 This game was marked by the accuracy of the Zearing team in free-throw- ine. Bob Ricketts, their star euard, made ten out of ten attempts. Zearine 's floorwork was another feature. The large college floor did not bother Zearing as mueh as Ames. Our average at basket shooting was again poor. We made five field goals out of thirty-five attempts, while Zearing made five out of twen- ty-three. Ames 20 . : ۱ ٠ : я Nevada 29 The first three quarters were all ours. In the last quarter Nevada made a rapid eain. Schilling, a Nevada guard, made five field goals from almost im- possible positions. It was just when we thoueht we had the game that they began the rally that brought them the victory. Coach Campbell said that it was the best eame the Ames boys had played so far in the season. Ames 34 . : ۱ ; ) Newton 19 We led from the first and Newton never seriously threatened. Ames made fifteen field goals to Newton's five. The average of playing for this game was the best of the season. Kelley and Daubert tied for the place of high-point man, with eleven points each. In this game nearly every man played for awhile. Ames 15 ۱ + ; ۱ . ۱ Boone 16 In this game we held the lead until the last four minutes; then Boone eained the lead and kept it. They played an excellent stalling game. Ames did not have the ball more than three times during the last four minutes. Coach Campbell said that this was the best all-around game of the season, espe- cially in regard to the defense. Ames 32 1 | : И Story City 26 Ames, as usual, got a commanding lead during the first half. At the third quarter they were still ahead. Then Story City steadily gained until the score was tied at 21. Our opponents continued this pace and were in the lead 26-22 at one time. But the Ames boys rallied at this and won the game. Ames 36 | ; | : Oskaloosa 33 This game was the one exception to our poor record for basket-shooting. The boys made thirty-four per cent of their shots; Oskaloosa made thirty-two per cent. The offense worked very well in this game and broke through re- peatedly for short shots. Again the opposing team caught up with us towards the end of the game and tied the score. Kelley then made a basket, and Cun- ningham followed with four free throws. Ninety ۸۸ 1۸ ۸( i Yo d Y uuu dic AM AM AM ۳۳۳۰۰۳۳۴7۳۳ 0.1 LULL ОЛ (т کہ‎ үш. ү EE EM —‏ تم ۸۵۸۸ ٥۸٥۸1 AP MM Ad A A 7۸‏ 一‏ AAR SPIRI Ames 12 . . North Des Moines 34 The first half was very even and the seore was 10-11 in favor of North High. Coach Campbell allowed the second team to start the second half, but they were outplayed by the more experienced Des Moines team: and when the regulars were put in again at the first of the last quarter, the score was 26-10 against us. North High substituted in the last quarter and the play was fairly even. | IYTYLLYYYYYYYY Ames 16 : , . Story City 15 The Ames team eame out vietorious in a hard-fought game. We were ahead at the half, but Story City rallied and soon obtained the lead, and kept it until shortly before the final whistle. With only thirty seconds to play, the score was 15-12 against us. Then Boyd put a short one through the hoop. The centers then tipped the ball back to Pettit, who shot from back of center. Just | as the whistle blew, the ball dropped through the hoop, giving us the eame. b Ames 15 : - | : Marshalltown 16 This was another one of those 15-16 eames in which the opposing team chose the 16. We began to eet diseusted at the one-point “jinx? that was following us. This game was altogether defensive from the beginning and neither team had the advantage. The difference came in long shots and free ore ч = , » . . - 、 | throws. Shortly before the final whistle, we were in the lead 15-12. but Mar- shalltown made two field goals in short order. : э: ۳ е v Ames 23 . : | В | з Newton 18 ld ! This was one of those games in which the lead changed often. The score £j] at the end of the first quarter was 6-13 in our favor. In the seeond quarter | Newton tied the score. In the third quarter, we not only held Newton score- 1 less but gathered five points. Then, to make things exciting, Newton made two i, field goals and came within one point of catching up. The pace was too hot 2 for the Newtonians, and our boys slowly gained a substantial lead. А | | Е ғ 1)» D | Ames 15 | г : В 1 Boone 20 | | А | The flu'' took four of our regular players between the Newton game and | Ti 1 - т » lt this one, and our good basketball season ended. Nevertheless the fellows 2 came out ahead 9-8. With the start of the second half, the Boone eagers pulled Е d 2 ht | ahead slowly, while our boys weakened. From then on the game went Boone's i | way. This was the first game played in the new field house and the largest " | crowd that ever saw a High School same in Ames was present. n г A : Ames 12 | ; Oskaloosa 14 Ё Another game lost by one basket. This made three out of four conference games that were lost by one-point margins. The first thing that - happened to make things go against us was Kelley forgetting his glasses. The second mis- hap was the failure of Knox, the official, to appear. A local referee was used. The winner of this game, just as in the Oskaloosa game, was decided by free throws. It was a comparatively slow game. Ninety-one OEE EEEE سے سے میں‎ ИННИ AA h eu Wu i ie ie a A A A a ee a A ا ا ار‎ A ا‎ el We a ee ا ا لا ا ا ا‎ ТО SSS a a سے چھ‎ i a I DE OER SDAA ID Soa r ak Ре ОСС СРИВ 的 = = „ — —X | | | | Sa ИУ A ہے کت‎ инте - — — - L 4 - -- 一 Кыл ШПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮЙ | Rob и Ames ]12 . Grinnell 19 The boys made the poorest average of the season in respect to field goals inthis eame. They shot at the basket seventy times and made only four, while Grinnell shot eight out of forty-eight. The first half was quite even. with a little advantage for Grinnell. In the last half we had a decided edge " as far as teamwork was concerned, but we could not come close to the basket. Often the boys would break through for short shots, only to miss them. G rinnell made their chances count and held their advantage. STORY COUNTY BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT In the first round we drew a bye. In the second we easily defeated Slater. Our next opponent was Gilbert, one of the best teams in the tournament. The оаше was very close; it was anybody’s game up to the end, but the final score was 14-12 for us. In the final eame we met Roland. This game was just as ex- citing, although not as elose as the eame with Gilbert. We led from the very start, increasing our lead all the time. The final score was 24-17 in our favor. Thus we won the seventh annual tournament the first time we entered. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT AT BOONE Again we drew a bye the first round. In the first game we met Jefferson. At the end of the third quarter, the score was 15-14 in Jefferson’s favor. Camp- bell then put in Bob Boyd. He did exceptionally well and won the game by putting in three field goals and as many free throws. The final score was 25-22. The next night we played Boone and made sixteen goals out of fifty attempts. Ames made eight out of forty-six. The final score was 39-19 in Boone' s favor. TENNIS The tennis team of 1927 came through with an average of .714. They won six games, lost one, and tied one. In losing the first match of the season to Nevada, Ames High lost the second match ever lost since tennis was started in the High School. In the Central Iowa Conference meet at Grinnell, Ames carried away all honors, winning both singles and doubles championship. Moody and Hemstreet defeated a Grinnell doubles team and won the championship. The results of the meets were as follows: Ames i А ہت‎ m 0 و‎ T Nevada 5 Апен А у Eagle Grove 2 AMESIORE E DNA ا‎ eee Boone 0 AMES A esa ee зе Eagle Grove 2 Agnes ub m مسب سو‎ 77 Boone 0 Алек ааа East High (D. M.) 3 Атпен a Marshalltown 1 AMES TE e Ла С... Nevada 4 Captain Sherman, Hemstreet, Pettit, Murray, Moody, and Hawley won letters. All were back this year except Sherman and Hemstreet. Ninety-two SOIT TY ТО DT DEUCCLEYXY Y XY - وک و‎ aibi ۱ ' 1 » и 4 EE 3 à 3 à i | J Back row: King, Mosness, Alexander, Malcolm, Mr. Roberts, Heggen, Davis, Coykendall, West. Middle row: Baker, Nelson, Woods, Loyd, Downs, D. DeVore Front row: R. Ruggles, McCurdy, Mullica, Truesdell, Brown, K. Ruggles, E. DeVore, Knight, Bappe. WRESTLING Ames 45 | . : Jordan 0 The Ames boys showed their ability by winning falls in every class and the prospects were good for a winning season. Few of the wrestlers seemed to have any difficulty with their men. Lloyd threw his opponent in 5:45 with the half nelson and crotch hold. Brown and Truesdell won by forfeit. Ames 19 . | Eldora Trainine School 20 Eldora eot a ten-point advantage in the first two weights by falls. The next four bouts were won by Ames: Ruggles won by a fall, and the rest by decisions. The Eldora boys won falls in the two remaining bouts, which gave them a one-point victory. Ames 1514 . | Iowa Falls 1515 Avain Ames lost in the lighter weights, and again our middle-weight boys eame to the reseue. At the end of the 158-pound bout the score tied at 14. In the heavyweight division Alexander of Ames and Gardner of Lowa Falls went to a draw, leaving the score a tle. Ames 1714 . , | Marshalltown 15% West won his first bout in three starts. MeCurdy won his fourth straight victory when he threw Nutler. ‘‘Kenny’’ Ruggles and Forter of Marshalltown went to overtime periods, but then the final whistle blew; so the match was called a draw. Brown won a decision and Alexander lost by a fall. Ninety-three س MOM MARA M M Md Mr MP Pr MM Ah AR Ah Ad 4h Ah dd A AP Ah AM Ar AT M MM MM AN AN Ah AM AD Ar AN A AD AM AM Ah Mm Man‏ MADAM M M ih tM Mn nok COE HE SPIRI — OEAu!dl m—ÁA:D.!LLUL ZE port سر‎ 7 - ШПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ! AE SESIA AYTAYIN А Ames 13 . . Fort Dodge 24 The Ames boys made a ereditable showing against one of the best teams in the state. The Dodgers got a lead by winning the first six matches and won twenty-four points. MeCurdy lost his first match this season to Smith. We earned our thirteen points in the three heaviest weights. Ruggles and Trues- dell won falls, and Brown won a decision. Ames 17 ; : Clarion 16 West started Clarion's downfall by winning a decision. After Pappe had lost by a fall, Robert Strever threw Knight. ‘‘Kenny’’ Ruggles had to be sat- isfied with a decision for the first time this season. After Brown 's vietory in the 158-pound class, the score stood 16-12 in favor of Clarion, but Truesdell turned in a fall and won a vietory over the hitherto-undefeated ' Cowboys. " Ames 301% 4 : ; , Eagle Grove 615 In this meet everything went our way, except in the first and last bouts of the evening. West and Ressettier went to a draw. Knight, 105-pounder, won his first victory this year by throwing Stryker in 9:34. MeCurdy, Mullica, Devore, Ruggles, and Brown seemed to have little trouble with their men and won victories. This was Ruggles’ sixth victory. Truesdell lost by a fall in I 20. Ames 1714 . ; Eldora Training School 1715 Cessna repeated his performanee in the first meet between the two sehools and won over West in the 85-pound class. After the next two bouts, Eldora had a thirteen-point advantage over us. At this point the tide turned and we won the next five bouts; Ruggles and Brown won by falls. In the heavyweight di- vision, Stanley won a decision over Truesdell and made the final score a tie. Ames 17 " EN. . ` Clarion 14 We expected a very close and exciting match from the Clarion family team. There were only two falls during the evening, and two matches went to draws in overtime periods. West repeated his victory over J. Strever. One of the falls eame in the 105-pound elass when Rosenburg threw Knight aiter Harold had held off for six minutes and twenty seconds. The two draws went to Mulliea and MeCurdy. Truesdell was the only Ames man to get a fall. | Ғы 4 | ! т. Атпев 17 2 . - . Marshalltown 1712 „лыы ВЕ ہے‎ = ч — == مه‎ ee Nelson, in his first meet for Ames High, put up a good fight, but was thrown by Grove, his more experienced opponent. By winning in the next two matches, Marshalltown raised its advantage to thirteen points. Then McCurdy, Mullica, and DeVore turned in victories and made the score 11-13. In the 145-pound elass, Ruggles wrestled Trowbridge to a draw. He was unable to get on top and his opponent ran up a big time advantage. ''Tiny'' Trues- dell threw Southard and made the final score a tie in 1:20. | 一 一 -一 -一 — Fu Id NE oom ——— O PEY n‏ ق جه ج - ہے ے--ص NEL LL СЕЕ Ша‏ — —X o о ШЫ АШЫ ж. P ad = i N Ninety-four Р - - AA M A a A i ee o Y Ya A A a A a ШШ, ТШ eL aul WLLL o c ou A M M an p EE LI " D wm СЕРИЙ. Заа ©. —- چس وس‎ 4 Г -- —— ست ر‎ А | 41 Back row: Adams, Mosness, McCrabb, Coykendall, Daubert, Kirchoff, Delamore, Truesdell, Alexander, R. Cunningham, F. Oberg, R. Brown, Norman, Downs, Jensen, J. McCurdy, Mr. Roberts. Middie row: F. Brown, Hagen, Davis, Olson. Front row: Buttolph, Cooper, Baker, Malcolm, Cole, Mr. Campbell, Kelley, Harter, Anderson, Erwin, Sorenson. TRACK In the 1927 Drake Relays, the boys did very well, winning first in their heat in the 440-yard run and placing fourth in the finals. The half mile relay team placed second in their heat and seventh in the finals. The mile relay team won fifth in the finals. In the triangular Story County meet we earned 82 points while Nevada and Story City vot 5] and 23 points respectively. As the score indicates, it was an easy victory for Ames. At the Grinnell invitation meet, Ames was ninth with 81⁄4 points. In the Central Iowa Conference meet at Grinnell, we placed second with 3414 points, trailing Marshalltown. In the same meet, the second team was second with 40 points. The following week at Marshalltown in the district meet, we placed fifth with 12 points. During the entire season, we earned 139 points. MeGriff was high-point man with 24 points, followed by Kelly, 14 point behind. Gunnell was Captain. Ninety-five u————— —— ——w-———————É—————————————————————————Á— a DTUCETUDTYYYOYNYYXYY:Y:Y:Y: Yay uuu uuu AN a Ah AT AD A (MN A AD A AA AA ۵۸ “ LYXYYYYYXYYYYYYYNW FU e XXX ATHLETIC ALUMNI Quite often it is the ease that a boy only starts his athletic career in High School and that he wins more honors in college. Several of our boys have done this and they surely deserve special mention. In High School Gene McFaruanp participated in football and track. А! the present time, at Iowa State College, he is making good in the same sports, and has won numerals in both. »vngox Congv won his freshman numeral in football and basketball. He was one of the best ends on the football squad of Iowa State College last fall and should make a letter in the 1925 season. О. Бок ‘‘Orrte’’ was one of Ames High School’s most outstanding athletes. He won several letters in football and basketball. He has lived up to our expectations by going to college and making good. At Iowa State, he won let- ters in baseball and football. Hiram Ror is surely giving his brother some competition. In his freshman vear he won numerals in football and track. While at Ames High, MerLe RonBiNs starred in basketball апа tennis. He is now at Iowa State playing first man on the tennis team. He won his numeral in this sport last year and he is a sure winner of a шшог letter this vear. RICHARD Core ‘‘Dick’’ won two state wrestling championships while in High School. This year he is a freshman at lowa State. He was awarded a numeral and won the all-eolleze championship im the 125-Ib. class. Автнгв RUGGLES won letters in wrestling and football in High School. This year he was one of Coach Otopalik’s best matmen at lowa State. He easily won a letter in the 175-lb. class. JOHN CARBERRY was one of the best ends Ames High has had. He went to Columbia College after his graduation. Now he is attending Notre Dame and making good in football there. Earu Sire starred in track while in High School. He is now on the var- sity track squad at Lowa State. Dox CASWELL played football and basketball very well in High School. Now he is at Iowa State, where he has made good on the swimming team. Frep WELSH ‘‘Box’”’ of the class of 1926 is now a sophomore at Iowa State. He won a letter in tennis in High School and is now playing second man on the varsity tennis team. JoHN HawrEv graduated in the class of 1924, after having won letters in football and tennis. At Oberlin College, Ohio, he won freshman numerals in basketball and tennis and also won his major letter in tennis. Another one of the High School’s leading athletes was Gate ALLEN. He won letters in football and basketball in high school. He is now attending Cor- nell College at Mount Vernon, Iowa, where he has made a name for himself. He Was awarded numerals for football and basketball, and was eaptain of the Fresh- man football team. уге Rove is a classmate of Gale Allen at Cornell. In his career at Ames he was the regular quarter-back on the football team and wrestled in the 115-Ib. class. In the tryouts for a trial on the Olympic team, Lyle was second, losing in the finals. This spring, he was high-point man in the All-Colleee Track Meet. Thus he won numerals in both. | | | % | а | = | | | | Ninety-six CUT UCTY EY Y UO Y 0 8 OY Y A UO Y Y CY CX Y Y Y YW AIL 1 = RLS S’ 1 Б. " Үү ҮҮ dh (6 GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION | Last year G. A. A., organized in the spring, was an infant activity in Ames - dl High. This year that place was gladly resigned to her sister, the Pep Club. | G. A. A. has had an astounding growth. She is a large organization now with | a membership far exceeding the Girls’ Athletic Council's most optimistic | dreams. | | 1 It is the purpose of G. A. A. to develop the play spirit, so that it may go i with girls to whatever task is theirs to do. V olleyball, basketball, and base- ball tournaments sponsored by the Association develop team work, comrade- ship, and a friendly spirit of class competition promoting interest in all enter- prises. ғы -— а —À E‏ ادس 1 There are three awards which may be earned in G. A. A. The pin, the re- 3 quirement for active membership, is given after one hundred points have been P earned. The minor “A” is awarded for six hundred and fifty points in the p required fields of sports, health, and activities. The major '' A " ' is the highest award; it is gained by making a thousand points and requires a year and a halt to earn it. On January 20, sixty-five girls were initiated as charter members of G. А. A. and on April 7, twenty more girls became active members. Another group was initiated before the close of the school year. Since the organization was new and some time was spent at the beginning of the school year in organizing activity work, the Athletic Council decreased the number of points required for a minor ‘‘A’’ from six hundred and fifty to five hundred. This number applied only for this year, in order to give the Senior Girls an opportunity to earn their awards. Ninety-eight Ат (f f £f ff (fo (o (f TP T (To Pl Pe A a A a a M A CYXL.Y Y CY EY YYYYYY , | І | 4 4 d | ГҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ " Г ВасК Егоп! row ; GIRLS’ President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairmen Reeor« ler The Girls’ Athletie Coune row s; A OFIRI ca, р ПШ j E - NN d Hn Knut hs, Madsen, Nichol, Shupe, Miss Coder, Iler . W ood. ATHLETIC COUNCIL Frances Nichol Carrie Madsen Beulah Iler ( Mabel Shupe | Lucile Wood Clare Knuths il is the governing body of the G. A. A. It is composed of two members elected from each class in the Senior High School. with the Girls’ Physical Edueation Instructor as adviser. Girls who are passing in three regular subjects from the beginning of the semester are eligible for Council membership. ments are made for Sophomores. In this case special arrange- The Council gives a greater number of girls a chance to hold office through the provision in the constitution which states that no girl is eligible for a po The Couneil this year has sition on the Couneil for two consecutive Vears. carried on its work faithfully and successfully. It has spent a oreat deal ot time in planning initiations of new members, figur- ing up points won, and in othe Іегіс Organization. г ways helping to keep up interest in this Ath- Ninety-nine SSS a cS Se Se eee سا یر رر ہار‎ Т ТОТ ا وا یا ا ا‎ oe ee ا ار ا‎ A A A لا‎ A a A ES ананы e aaea lr E gog gS a A =ТҮҮТТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ " ЙЛ БШ ТЕТҮҮ ҮҮҮҮ{ Center: First row: Rapp, Bisone, E. McMillin, Shupe, Barger. Second row: Wood, Kallenberg, D. Brown, H. Moore, Carpenter, Peterman, Peterson. Lower left: First row: Bogard, M. Miller, Proctor, B. Moore, B. Ller. Second row: Snyd:r, McLaughlin, Melhus, Gernes, Erwin, Barber, Hawley. Lower right: First row: Carr, M. Sheahan, M. Dunlap, Nelson, Madsen. Seeond row: Hoon, Kelso, Haigler, Olsen, Stephenson, Nichol, Durrell. VOLLEY BALL The girls’ athletic tournaments were begun with a fast and exciting volley- ball eame between the Juniors and the Sophomores. The Juniors were able to 2 defeat their peppy opponents by a large margin. The Sophomores, in the next n came. staged a comeback by defeating the Seniors by one point. The Seniors, | however. won from the once-vietorious Juniors, makine the tournament a tie, Ё all three teams having won one game apiece. The results of the first tourna- ment were as follows: И Juniors 16 Sophomores 45 | Sophomores oP SOUS 51 1 »ophonores 294 зетогх Seniors 60 Juniors 46 A second tournament was then held, which proved to be as exciting as the first, but brought better results to the Seniors, who were able to win two games out of three played. The results of this tournament were: Juniors 65 Sophomores 40 Senlors 28 Sophomores 39 Seniors 24. Juniors 48 One Hundred fh 47h ff (à f f f (ffo (ffo (fo (fo (7 (To ff (f 1 6 1 1 f fo To A, A. if f o (1o (1o o ef 4 o AO. Pe (8 T8 Ey 4 ۸ 02۵۸ | | AA A A OA a Pa ےم ہہ ھک‎ A AD AM A Center: First row: Shupe, Mary Beard, E. McMillin, Kunerth, Elliott. Second row: Acheson, Davis, D. Brown, Jones. Third row: Hansen, Peterson, Brindley. Lower Left: First row: Collins, Bogard, Hawley, Tweet, G. Redlinger. Second row: D. Fish, Gernes, Barber, G. Lathrop. Third row: Snyder, Mattox, Bennett. Lower Right: First row: Carr, Agg, Nichol, Nelson, Goodwin. Second row: Burnett, M. Dunlap, Olsen, Madsen. Third row: Jensen, Hoon, Durrell. BASKETBALL Basketball was not all that Miss Coder. Girls’ Athletie Director. had hoped it would be, but all the students who witnessed the games agreed that they were just as good and perhaps even better than the volleyball games, since basketball is a newer came amone the girls. The results of the basketball games seem to bear out the fact that the Seniors are good sportsmen and vood players, since they again won two games out of three. During this tournament the class teams adopted what seemed to be their season outfits. The Sophomores wore white middies and red bandana hand- kerchiefs as ties. The Juniors went one better by donning blue middies and striped ties. In regard to the Seniors—ask any Senior boy-—he knows! They combed the building for old white shirts, which they dyed lavender, and sashes were made from the lavender and salmon ribbons which had served as head- bands during the volleyball games. After an exciting season of three «ames the official seores were : Seniors 20 Sophomores 11 Seniors 21 Juniors 19 Sophomores 23 Juniors 21 One Hundred One еми --------- --------------------------ъ-------------------- PU uu o ui us Vi Viu Viu Pe Ye A 4L You Y d Yu Y ui Yu Yu Wa Ya LED Yi a i a A A АТ SR جج ہے‎ d “Ge TE SPR cea eS Sophomores: Top row: Sexton, Proctor, G. Redlinger, Barber, Hawley, Davis, Gernes, Scott, Atkinson, Draper. Juniors: Middle row: Jensen, Durrell, Cunningham, Madsen, Agg, Nelson, Burnett. Seniors: Lower row: Cox, Moore, D. Brown, Lathrop, Acheson. Sophomores: Top row: Feroe, Alleman, Snyder, Mattox, Matson, Melhus, Hilgendorf, ID. Gates, Moore, B. McMillin, Iler, Allen. Juniors: Middle row: Siemers, Andrews, Carr, Olsen, Haigler, Stephenson, Morris, Hiner, Goodwin, Dunlap, V. Redlinger. Seniors: Lower row: Anderson, Elliott, Peterson, Peterman, McMillin, P. Hearn. BASEBALL AND TENNIS " Strike three—you're out, " ' is a statement known to all of us connected with baseball—in this instance with the Girls’ Baseball tournament. No, we didn’t bet, but no one knew for sure if the Seniors were going to win or not. You know they carried off all the honors in the other two tournaments, and were quite confident that they could play baseball just as well as either of the other two sports. The Sophomores and Juniors, however, had a large number out to repre- sent them. The Juniors won all of the tournaments last year, and thus proved themselves opponents to be reckoned with. Tennis last year was a failure—not because the girls could not play, but because the weather man did not see fit to let them. This year the courts were put in excellent shape for us by a number of obliging boys, and results were obtained. Separate class tournaments were held first, and the winners of these cames then played an interelass tournament to decide who could best handle a racquet and ‘‘lob’’ a ball. One Hundred Two fh Th (T . (fà fy £f f (ffo (fT (fo fT T Mr Ah AA Ah Md AM A 1گ‎ Md APA Ah AM M Mr M M. MM AD AN dh AT AD GM M A AA AM MAM ih Men —— ж----у ee ھ سے‎ -e 7 -. m Á -- ==» чь. а ат ہے‎ Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Хоу. Nov. Nov. Dee. Dee. Dee. Dec. Dee. Dee. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. 16. 25. 30, 1-2-8. б. 9-16- ІШ? 15. 29: -— . 12. 13. 14. 20. 1... YOY YY. НИЕ ҮҮГҮТҮТҮТҮТҮТҮТҮГҮТҮҮҰГҮ CALENDAR High School Mixer,—who says it wasn’t a success? Ames played Newton in football. Ames 0, Newton 0. Anyway, Newton didn’t get anything either. Football with Nevada—here. Hot dog! We won! First issue of Web. A good thing is worth waiting all these years for. Marshalltown walked over us to a 26-0 victory. Revenge is sweet —just wait till next year. G. A. A. Hike. They went so far that they got lost coming home. North Des Moines at Ames. That was an honest-to-goodness toot- ball game. Homecoming! We won our football eame and then gave the best Homecoming banquet Ames has ever seen. Ames 0, Boone 30—at Boone. There must have been something wrong somewhere. Girl Reserves’ Father-Daughter party. We didn't Ya heel know how much fun Dads could be till we tried them. Teachers’ Convention at Des Moines. Glorious rest ! Story City at Ames. We, on the sidelines, got so excited “Cas. nine that we pulled down the fence. Armistice day game with Oskaloosa here. Where did they get that Armistice stuff? Ames at Valley Junction. Another team that’s hard to beat when they’re home. Boys’ Class Basketball. Juniors won. Hooray for our side! Class Wrestline—-certainly a close match. Declamatory Contest. We surely have some good talkers in this school. Wonder where they hide during class periods? Debate. ‘‘By the foregoing points I have proved, ete., ete.”’ Basketball. Nevada here. Remember how glad we Hind | т + x : а е 0 Now! were to have the game at the State Gymnasium: -- Basketball—Ames at Grinnell. It's sure tough to lose by just one point. We lost our debate to Valley Junction. اج‎ Wrestling at Eldora. We lost to them by one point. PARTS Те Basketball—Marshalltown here. The best game of the season. Zearing for basketball here. We didn’t do so well in the State Gymnasium this time. Debate at Jefferson. ne tied Iowa Falls in wrestling and won from Newton in basket- yall. We lost to our hosts at Nevada in basketball, but wee! won wrestling from Marshalltown here. Ames lost its basketball game to Boone һу опе” wi point. We were kind to Fort Dodge in Wrestling. We ended up the semester by winning from Story City in basketball. One Hundred Four 3 STORY CITY GAME [———PÓ—————M———— M ————X—————————————ÓÁÉÁÁÁÁÁÉÁÁÓ MMM MANM MM (MB A Wil You Yl Yol Ya VY 2b Y: Yu Gu A MP Ah AP AD AM Mh M MM AR AN sh AN تھہ‎ LU uu Mr AD M A A M M an BULYXYYYYYYYYYYM ІЛ, SP IIR " RN CALENDAR (Continued) | | ап. 29. First day of a new semester! A chance for ‘‘more good resolutions to work’? to go bad. | Ag А Jan. 20. Eagle Grove debaters out-talked our ‘‘areyfiers’’ here. 1 Jan. 27. Our grapplers out-grappled Clarion by a one point mar- C S ATE | emn. Good work! 1 Jan. 25. Although our basketball team bowed to North Des Moines, our ( wrestlers consoled us by winning over Eagle Grove. | Дап. 31. We were getting anxious to see the Senior Class Play. From all |: reports, 1t's a “wow.” | Feb. 2. Whee! Ames beat Newton in debating. Senior girls won the vol- 4 | le yball championship, after much deliberation. Feb. э. Eldora Training School surely can wrestle! Ames | 1715, Eldora 1715. ! oo PL Feb. 10. Honor Society Initiation. Many Senior finger nails ہے‎ were bitten in anxiety. Marshalltown took revenge 4 0 by a one-point basketball victory. :۰ء مم ھ٭‎ Feb. 11. Newton tell before our ‘invincible’’ basketball team. ET Feb. 13-14. We witnessed the Senior Class play, It Pays to Advertise, " and broke in our 'serumptious'' new field house. Both actors and ү building were perfect. My, don’t we feel big! 3 | Кер. 17. Everybody was out for the opening game in the new field house. р е A good game, but Boone won 20-13. | | Feb. 15. Kenneth Ruggles is 145-pound champion of the State! Three cheers for our side! Ames dropped a basketball game to Oska- ` loosa. | Feb. 21. Grinnell was followed by Lady Luck, and defeated us by seven | points in the field house. “‘Chubby’’ Pettit was | | | Е ГЕ m elected basketball captain for the past season. 13 一 Feb.23-24— Our basket-shooting aggregation won the county 25. championship. That’s who we are! There was a --- hot time in thjs old town that night! " эт PATS TO ApYERTISE” 4 i ۵ а ہے‎ = x 8 - س س‎ oa Egg eee ee ae eer e مت‎ TY, Feb. 24. We were carried back to the days of Washington by a Colonial program presented bv the Physieal Education department. Too i | bad some of these Sophomore girls aren't boys! What handsome { | swains thev'd make! Е Feb. 29. Just an additional day in which to enjoy life. To celebrate, we | all made trips to the Art Exhibit in the gym. Матев 2. Ames won the Sectional Tournament at Boone. March 3. We let Boone have the Sect ional. She beat us 39-19. Tough luck! But a keen old team is ours, anyway. March 7. ‘‘Trix’’ Cooney gave us an appetizer for his real performance Friday. Everybody's neck was strained. Матев 9. We saw some more of Mr. Cooney’s tricks. They re too deep, too deep. March 13. We all went ‘‘star-gazing,’’ under the direction of Ke nny Dr. Morehouse of Drake University. Everybody STATE WRESTLING n + learned a lot. т T One Hundred Five ыы a a ےم ےس وو س سے وج ہو‎ А чао а uae a O a а a 2 e a ааа аа ED fi fh fh MARA Y یا ا ا یا‎ b t یا‎ fh Mh 4h An ah Mh AP Ah AN Ah AT M M A At Ah Ah AR AD A AN AM AD Ah AM AM Man cee et emt A EET A a e C c d f É Tie EE SPR rra d CALENDAR (Continued) March 17. ‘‘Sure, it’s Irish we are.” No one dared to admit being otherwise at the Girl Reserve ‘‘ Paddy”’ ball. 4 The Senior girls beat the Sophomores in basketball d this morning. Strange—all the Juniors rooted Tor меј: о nocse 1 the Sophomores !! Es tf March 19. Those undefeatable Seniors captained by Eleanor McMillin de- B deated Frances Nichol’s Junior team. " | Mareh 20. Ruth Hawley's Sophomore team won in a close game over the ۸2۸ Juniors. These athletic Seniors cinched another tournament. СИ! Магеһ 93. Тһе Мивіс апа Dramatie departments of Drake presented a very I interesting program in Assembly. Whee! School out tor a whole 7 week! March 27. The Musie Contest was held at Perry. The Mixed | Chorus won first place. April 1. April fool! No event to record at all. т April 4. There was a Band Concert at the field house in the | evening. ART EAHIBIT 2 April 18- Girl Reserves and Hi-Y held Friendship Conferences. We all 1 19-20. learned our “callings. ۳ ` Ар 20. The I. S. C. Orchestra put on a concert tonight for a very. very 1 worthy eause—the buying of chairs for our precious field house. 1 Мау 24. We’re getting big! Our Music department broadcasted a pro- eram over WOI. Wish we might have heard ourselves. | May 25. There was the May Fete. Everyone was in the air over who was to be May Queen and Cardinal. Мау 26. Тһе long antieipated Junior-Senior Banquet took um АУЫ j 9 . place. Bod May 27. Rev. Shipman delivered the inspirational Senior Class Sermon. May 28-29. Everybody burned the midnight oil. Why didn't proapcastime each one keep his good resolutions? Semester exams. AT Wo] " Nuff said. May 30. Memorial day gave us a much-needed opportunity to recuperate from the terrible after-effects of the exams. T May əl. Senior Class night. It was becoming harder and harder to part | with these Seniors. - | June 1. Commencement Day! Goodbye, and good luck, ا‎ 1 Seniors. For the rest of us—a commencement of ti one long, grand rest from trials and tribulations. Sommencemen | iur REGINA KiLDbEE, '30. Good Su of | а yc, mayb 1 ALICE AGG, '29. Ела. зо " | | | 1 1 ү , One Hundred Six 1 ۸۸ fh fI. (fà f 4 fo (ffo (To (f (TT (T (Т. (Т М. 1 1 f اص ۱ک دہ 2ہ ٹک ۵ہ‎ Aa A Aa MM MM o 0. (ЇЇ D 08. 8 1 8 0 A = ۹ - a -- M RP REP a UR atm, Р чр " а те 7 В Р — е ť | 41 % Ц ۹ j | Е | » Е à Г =E Ж - سے‎ - — —— a pu - =‏ سے سے ہا — Dm 1 " И ٢ + | 5 ۱ T | | | | | Diek Paulson wants to know why, if a man out for sprints is called a sprinter, a man out for track isn't called a tractor. Mrs. Moody: “David, dear, you shouldn't seratch your nose with a spoon. David : Oh! Should I have used a fork?” LeRoy: ‘‘Say, what is the idea of wearing your stockings wrong side out ? " ' Chubby: ‘‘There’s a hole on the other side.’ Lora Cheney Lynch: ' Meet me at the library at seven.’ Loren Counce: “All right, what time will vou be there? " School Nurse: ‘Do you use tooth paste?” P. L.: ‘‘Graeious no! None of my teeth are loose.’ Guide: ‘That. is a skyscraper.” Old Lady: ‘‘Oh, I’d love to see it work.” ‘‘ Your neighbors are great borrow: ers, aren't they ? " ' 'Yes, if they keep it up, my next party will have to be given at their house.’ Waiter: Will you have some ре?” Diner: ' Is it compulsory ? Waiter: “No, it’s apple.’ Tramp: “I say, sir, could you eive me a job? " ' Barber: ''Well, sure, paint this barber pole.’ Tramp: “O0. K., Boss. Where do J cet the striped pamt? " ' отит DE SPR түттү ҮҮ ҮҮ “Yes, sir, this is an economical car. It'll run à hundred and fifty miles without filling the tank.” ' Gosh! Think how far it would go if vou put some gas In lt. “Ноу do you find her—stubborn, as a rule?” ‘t No—as a mule.” Isn't it funny? A ruse is a blind, a blind is a shade, a shade is a shadow, a shadow is a ghost, a ghost is a shade, a shade is a color, a color is paint, and paint is rouge. Therefore, by Euclid, axiom one, rouge must be a ruse, and curiously enough it is true. Mary Scott: ‘‘Do they have the fourth of July in England?” Mary Collins: “No. Why? Mary Scott: ‘“‘Then what comes be- tween the third and the fifth ? " ' Mrs. Boyd (at dinner) : “I wish уоп would stop reaching for things. Haven't you a tongue? " Bob: “Yes, mother, but my arm’s longer. First: °“ Let ’s go swimming. `` Second: ‘The tide isn’t in yet.’ First: Well, then let's swim out and meet it.” Diner: ‘‘How much is my bill, waiter?” Waiter: ‘ What did you have? " Diner: “I don’t know.” Waiter: “Hash is twenty-five cents.” Mrs. Hagen: " Fred, Fred, wake Ups Kred ЭТ Сәті?! Mrs. Hagen: “Why not? Fred: ''Beeause I'm not asleep. One Hundred Eight AA T A A A We ТУШУШТУ ТОТ УУУ ОУ УУТ У УУ Т " ا اد دی a УЖ”‏ 1 ч +“ УС i | ے = ا —————— е ПҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ.ПҮҮҮХ | |, Є AIAN پم ۲۳۲۷۰۲۰۷۰۰۳ | ° ج جم سچؾجچجس جج جّ ّژژ ےد کہ ۲ع کے а рита Ят ee n sc mos ee яж ہہ‎ = a TAS. оу - - - ee Y mn ۳ NS 4 й ка - Ss a . e M Y | - " - ہے ہے‎ : Ж tx ' " UMP, rer ca in 7 2 ere . کا ےم‎ -.. а P UI e | م‎ алати? А оди ЖУУ ا ہے سے‎ -- ممےومچیومے۔بٹہموسہے۔چسسوچو ژو چس‎ ф » + " وج „2 1 b Oey eae те اہ سے سس‎ y ой . m d му; EE. " молы? р “. х E “2 prr ү کہ کس‎ " Ё . 2 SA) " . д и р. " Е s? © dS .. M. - a „ањ " мека те итар Ра a М А ag n'a 4 «fut o " “а ы. 4 в Bae مت ھا و‎ aE M “ — ` 4 ж - " . o m a, ee ж” P ھی ےر د ۔‎ mm m DR CC и н ” | r= m — reo — ——— 2€ » ہک и‏ —— ” " Са 1 s Py , ` .. n sew E “ . 1 ۹ RMERSZE ` — “ ۱ Cu v Eee avea »%%, БУА) с One Hundred Nine GS AE RE‏ ی ا NA aiuta uu uy d ao uoa Yu‏ ا ا ا وا و TTT YT Ti WL YOLU‏ Mh | аар» аи» ања — 3 am ہے‎ — А | | | | | | А-Б A ffh (P (Ro (ibo ffo ffo (P fh f m (dh f à A | MULA, EIL ТҮТҮҮҮХЛҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҢ 1 G2 IL AIM DO And 1-derful they R 2 me. I wish 2-gosh that they were mine, U have such II, such II B9. Had I your II I'd need no specs, And 0 rhymes with that but X. Florence Farber: ' Won't you join me in a eup of tea?’’ Laura. Kooser: Well, vou сег Іп, and I'll see if there is any room left. '' Elinor Acheson: “Му, but your sister dresses well.'' Louise Anderson: Yes. She always vets up first.” ‘“Your son looks like his father.’ Yes, he never can find anything. He who laughs last today usually creates a disturbance. “Tve lost my dog; do you think I should advertise in the 77 " Maybe so, but my dog сап + read. " Mary Proctor: 'The man I marry must be a hero.’’ Ruth Hawley: ' He will be. " Miss Seaman: “Didnt I tell vou to be prepared with your history les- son? " ' Eleanor MeMillin: I didn't think it necessary. I’ve heard that history repeats itself.” ‘‘ Aeroplanes will soon be all the тасе.” ‘Well, it’s nothing unusual now for a man to fly off in a rage.’ Mr. Vanderlinden: ‘А burglar broke into our house last night.” Aldis Rubey : What did he get? " Mr. Vanderlinden: “Practice. Our friend Kelley wants to know who put the ire in Irish. Eleanor: ‘‘This is my very own piano, isn't it father? And when I marry I can take it with me, can’t p? " Mr. Dannatt : Certainly, my child, but don't tell anyone; it might spoil your chances.” ` Motorist: “ʻI have killed your cat. I shall replace the animal.”’ Miss Lynch: “This 1s so sudden, but I'm afraid you ean't eateh mice.’ Mrs. Garo was told that exereise would kill germs. She immediately wanted to know how you were going to get the stubborn things to exer- else. Little Boy (very perplexed): ‘ The teacher told me to sit in the front seat for the present, and I sat there for a long time, but I didn’t get any present. Students, in answer to teachers’ questions: Prep (innocently): I don't know.'' | Soph: “I didn’t get that far.” Junior: “I didn’t know that was in the assignment.”’ Senior: “I don’t believe I can add anything to what’s already been 87 Dick Paulson: “Whatever I sav осе.” ' " Beefsteak' " ' Banks: ''Talk about yourself for a while. '' They giggled when I sat down to the piano, but when I began 10 play the lesson I had learned from the Sure-Fire Correspondence School, they laughed right out loud. One Hundred Ten Mh ith fy th AR Mh hs Me Th M 1M MM Ah Ah fh M Ar Aad Mr Ar Ar AM Ad A M M AM AD LLL TI LLU uo uL ru fA ff (à 777۳۳۳ را لاہ لات т:‏ " 7 ہے سد را سا ка ‏ ‘ » مد - oce‏ One Hundred Eleven SSE RC e C ہے جے سطچ سمجيجےے ےک ہے ےس تسم سس‎ ee ee fh fh fh (т us You Yi Nu MM Т» Т Ah Ah th Mh 4h Ah dh Mh AP Ah AM Ah AM تڈھ ۸۵ تہ ھی‎ An Ah AT AD Ah ОТ А AR Ad AA MM Man Eu Y us Yu Yo au ai Yao Ma O a М (Heard in a restaurant): “Why, are you swiping those spoons?” “The doctor told me to take two after each meal. Click Obere: “You seem to be doing a lot in the way of studies.’’ Lefty : ‘‘ Yes, everything I do seems to be in the way of studies. “По уоп ПКе ту company ? ' Sure, they re all right, but I don t like you.” “I hear that you have gone in for truck farming. ` “Aw, vou cant kid me. You cant raise trucks. They come from a fac- tory.” Frances Mattox: “L was on the stage once. Virginia Sherwood: “What did vou do? Fall out of the baleony?”’ Dave Moody (stopping саг): “(топо west, ۳ Girls (seeing chance for a ride): “Уеа?” Dave: “Thanks; I always lose my directions around here.”’ Edgar Kooser : ‘What’s the mat- ter? You sure look worried. '' Charles Kinderman: °°“ Work, work, nothing but work from morning til! night.” Edgar: ‘How long have you been at Gee Charles: Oh, T start tomorrow. Virginia Sherwood: ‘‘Who’s that letter from? " Louise Hoxie: ‘° What do vou want to know for? Virginia: “There you go again. Honestly you re the most inquisitive person I know. AJ, EI Julie, DECCEEY Y YY Y YYY: Bob Boyd: What is the difference between life and love?”’ Frances Nichol: Life is one fool thing after another, and love is two fool things after each other.” “Boy, the people sure are thick around here.'' “Поп t look any dumber than usual Го те.” Mr. Wettach: Are vou chewing eum??? Mary Brindley: Yes.’’ Mr. Wettach: ' Is that honorable?’ Mary: '' No, it's Teaberry. " ' Irma Flickinger: Where have I seen your face before?’ Charles Fish: “Richt where you see it now.” Dorothy Nelson: Mamma, I don't feel well.’ Mrs. Nelson: That's too bad, dear. where do you feel the worst? Dorothy : In sehool. ' Marian Hiner: ‘ What's that funny thing on vour neck?”’ Frances Packard: “That’s а freckle. Marian: ‘ That’s funny, it’s the first time I ever saw a treckle walk.”’ THINGS FREQUENTLY SEEN ABOUT SCHOOL 1. Van in first floor hall. 2. Bugs Arnold (two minutes after school has taken up). 3. Somebody who has forgotten his activity ticket. 4. Dorothy Nelson in a new pair of shoes. 5. Steve'' refusing to believe the bus has gone. (After having missed the one to which she is referring about nineteen minutes. ) One Hundred Twelve آسٹٹ ٹہ ہس ب ب TII T YY‏ ТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ` YYYY ۲ ٤ nd. )مم اب اہ لد ; E‏ E.) alu a Deua t OX ur OUR UR. (UR IP n — = кор иа аи камата ا کے m Loca RP. سیک دہ سم‎ | One Hundred Thirteen Mmmm MAMM Т ТШТ ТОТОУ ОУ MM MM MMM MM ЛА 0 9 78 1۵۸۸ ۸ ۸۸۸۸ ее DE E LLL. = “و تت a m — = Е ff ff (fh (f (b (fo ffo fh ۸ ۸ ً ۳۶ | JL, ا‎ DECEEEY Y Y Y YYY| Clinton: “I am frequently afflicted wıth terrible friehts, Marjorie Dunlap; ‘‘ You should try to avoid looking in the mirror, Man: “Say, conductor, cant you run any faster than this?’’ Conductor: ‘ Yes, I ean, but I have to stay with the car.” Customer: “I don't like some of these flies.'' Waiter: “Well, pick out the ones you don’t like, and I'll kill them.” Some powder goes off with a bang —some goes on with a puff. Mrs. Anderson: “Frank, what would you do if you had an eight- sided figure?’ Frank Atchley: “Td start a side show. " Doris Fish: ‘І have a new change- able silk dress to wear on Sunday. Sally Melhus: ‘ Рооһ, that's noth- ing. All my dresses are changeable.’ First Maid: ‘‘How do you like to work for the professor and his wife? " Second Maid: ‘Not so good. They keep. me running from the keyhole to the dictionary. Fussy Old Lady (as radio broad- easter sneezes): “There! Now I’m sure ГП са ей cold.’ Diner: ‘‘Is this a first class res- taurant? " ' Waitress: ‘‘Oh, yes, but we don’t mind serving you.” ‘Tm twenty-one today, and I сап vote.” ' No, you ean 't. " ' “Why not?” ‘‘There’s no election. ”’ “Науе уоп heard the latest Ford joke? “Heard it? Why, man, L own it.” He (sporting new hat): “Му head's in a whirl.” She: ‘‘I wondered what that funny thine wag.’ ' Hev, mister, eall vour dog off.” " Nothing doing. Гуе called him Towser ever since he was a pup.” Studious: ‘How do you study when your roommate is typing?” Student: “Oh, I can read a chap- ter between clicks.”’ Mrs. Young's enthusiastie testimon- ial to a tvpewriting agency: Aatted using these alypuriter fro three month a an d Over. 1 unhess- liatinnely y proniune it tobe al adn moor than the M an ufacturees claim ? for it Durbif the tim e in тауу possee- ssign i$ three myt hs i t has mor e th an payed for itse)f thr seven ofF tim a anaw laborr. Van: “This 1s the third time you have looked on Anafred' s paper.” Dick Paulson: ‘ Yes, she doesn’t write very plainly.” Edward Brindley: “‘I learned to dance when I was nine years old.” Alice Carey: “It’s funny what you can forget in a short time, isn't it?” “А million germs will live on the head of a pin.” " Isn't that a strange diet ? " ' ‘Did you ever see the sea sick? ‘ No, but I’ve seen the ocean blue.’’ ‘‘ and he buried his face in his hands. " Must have been extremely dirty hands. One Hundred Fourteen ff fh fh. (P P fh fy ffo (T f f (TR (To 10 1o S 1 Pile Ti I, I 18. 1 6 (1 le Ж 47 1 477 CY YYYYYYY , К ТҮТҮҮ ҮҮ ҮҮҮҮҮҮ ا М ] ШСҮҮҮҮГҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҮ || |) у ч ы. аты Ф. d 1 6 de тА . ur. . " 2006 " ue . 7» » " Л. 5 ` в Е . ,” 9 " ж. " ч fee A М , 4 M 5, ats Р е Е an) р 5 Me 3 v , жї с ча - 4 — “Хх. B کن‎ | е ә Е э = у в " 2. ۸ " .. К Е Б E 6 ۱.٠ ка. М 4 а ва - A 5 Xe А — 3 ро, SEATE TTI T merr " MC ow 7 TW. 7 ite مگ‎ s 一 ш “44 One Hundred Fifteen € € € € 5 © є e Б € © e S £ - У - E = Є е E € € E - е с Е € € € G = - - € € == Жа. энн” Жав == ПҮГҮІҮГҮГҮГҮГҮГҮҮҮІҮТҮҮҮ1 ЕРЕШЕ ТЕТҮҮҮҮҮҮҮҤҮҮҮҮҮ == | | | | 2, | RU ےک‎ І к 5 ы I لو یھ‎ WHATS THIS? 47%. = АТ НОМЕ One Hundred Sixteen CO Eo شه‎ - AA A M AD a ھ٥‎ ۸3 ۸۵ 1۵:713 کا4 4۸۰1۸1۸40۵ 3ہ‎ 4۸ 10 a a A A A a a Aa a مم یم دہ ص۸ ھط یگ ےھ کک کےہ ت۸۵2ھ‎ Y. 1 n‏ = سے p Lm, a‏ | DXYX Y Y || | J 4 і | J SPIRIT Advertisers ы The following merchants and firms of Ames have co-operated with the Staff of this Annual m the Weseo " Advertising Plan and have made possible the 1928 Spirit. " H. Adams Confeetionery Ames Bootery Alm Shoe Shop Ames Pantorium Ames Storage Battery Company Bauge and Son Shoes Best Electrice Company 3osworth Drue Company Brannberg and Alm Shoes D. J. Bullock Hardware Ed. Coe Seed Store Cities Service Oil Company Dahl Tire Shop Davis and Banks Dairy Dunlap Motor Company C. W. Dudgeon, Jeweler Eschbach Musie House Fair Grocery Fair Store (xodard's Gift Shop A. H. Hagen, Hardware Е. Н. Haiegler Grocery S. Hanson Lumber Company Henderson Furniture Company lowa Vulcanizing Company Jamesons Clothing Store Judisch Bros. Drugs MeCurdy Barber Shop Mathison Motor Company Melbure's Bake Shop Minert Auto Company Munn Lumber Company Nelson Eleetrie Company O Neil Dairy Company Olsan Flower Store Reynolds and Iversen Dr. F. E. Robinson Shipley-Pedersen Company Student Supply Store The Tilden Store Company West Service Station One Hundred Seventeen CESNET TEES fh 47h ff. (à f £o fo ffo (Th fi IFA IM AR N MA N Md УУ fo fo fo o a A A AN AN ADMD A MN دہ‎ 1۵ ۸ f ۵۸ Ix | | | ITTTTTTTIYYTTTYTT ҰРЫН М DUDELDYYYY Y Y XY | | ' ME AND MINE " | Sienatures of My Friends а ао о воо юа а ве он о ош о т ш ч» = نے‎ qs 4M m " omm wm Mm qe d wmm dd am m P om um m om m un m m чаш eee wee WUE SEO OSSD ORAS SOS SS OOS OS TO PASE ORDO AP OAR GON TES ma wwwwmwW NM moa ws mo o o o opo o om m o Á—mm‏ 49-9 دع ا سر ےہ -------ж-ж--жежеж ee es wee oe «к «к кө «ғ ір یی ہے‎ 9 Өк ан р бо ау к т «ғаз ہے رت دا دہ‎ зе ғыт ә жол» 4: 5 Б» өр шр Р АР ---ж-ежж “.-----ж-жжжежж “““-------енке-жес-ж--е--жж-тжтжжтжежежеөж»же ж - жж ж ж жж ж ж .... -.. аш ہے سے‎ ә ер та со «р ат өк ча ие 25 то то И ие ж ӨР ہج‎ ғ ар Ер کہ کو‎ Др دج‎ ар гар жо 04р می مہ او‎ БЕ УЧ ан жа) а». Ла جس سم سم مم‎ P m n т катеш од سے ور نے‎ a ns ae ana lomo aba ona б чо аР р Б ОУ ак к ар а Am m же аи D m Du m m o m Фо си а оо ет. u waw ж -— - ---“-“----ж-“-----к-----«----ее-е--тен-есе--сжеесксекнежн Р ке юш пә = == == == = == Gu Um UM UD DH ч р» Бы WR Am 4 Um WO p anc m we Aw e eo SST ed ae m (m cu oA m cm mcm c 08‏ سر دہ та‏ وہ جم دہ »© ма чо ат өс и Фо‏ —-- سد ہے нае... == == = ш = == == ҥш = == = + - = at =‏ ==©=== ж ж ж ж 1 - ж- ж- нн н е н Н ж‏ - - - - - - = - - w = = == = € w - o ж -- 四 me - - ж - - ж - " - " ہے - سو سی ہہ ےھ بے سم‎ ee ے ےھ سے‎ c ooo oo oso M M M ‘M жән ж ж жж ҥт - ж - -- -- =-=- سے‎ o ooo o -=.= -nn -i а а н ан н - - w- н н на рн н c سج سد اس سد ہہ سد جس‎ co = oco ҥш ош - 和 + MMMM. ======+====ҥт че == т=ш= = ҥ سو‎ ш + = = ш = ہے © © سو‎ = == == = - --o o = = = eee سے‎ ١× oreo ے و ے سس ھ سے ص -۔ نف نک‎ o ودج‎ == ==©== = = =©= ш HK == © = ==: ж жә ےت سد :ود ہد تہ سد © = = :© = دہ ٭‎ - c - ===- =.. н а н а н А н а ы == === = = == == == we we eH we = ee н ee © - - mW «+ © «© ee = ee ee ee ee == = == == == = = = --ж----- 和 S oc OH o e eee ewe ee rr c he Kr er er н а н rr rer re rr н c mc ec Ke eH KH ec ec me c HO ee er er н I o cm c coo One Hundred Eighteen a ET SRL пиеса асса e se LN O OL CS O DSSS SERT EEE AL Ta AE fh fh Th О Pr MM Ah Ah fh Mh Ah Ah Mh Mh AP Ah AM Ah AN M M. AP ڈلھ‎ ӨТ ah Т 41 07 o au ЖА ۸ ھی‎ o Men | | [Ten TE SPT Runners | : | “ME AND MINE” Signatures of My Friends | EN ОА ПИ LL ИКА БЕЛ وس ٹر ہر‎ а о ےک کو ا ا ا سور‎ a e سور‎ ٰ | BEEN e o ULL SC са: -ж-несккеексоеесетсееееееесеееесссесесееееееесее-стеесежееее-есееесе--е-е--- -ж- ж --“-“---е-сежь-екс-ктестс--те-ттсенеттн-ссетснжтетет--тлсжеетеотжее ы --енчек-ч-еч.-етееоесе-ессееесе«сетоесееесееесееесееесе-е---еот»-е-еже-еееееееееетен Sae oo Oo o oo A A oom o ooo oo oo AA o oo oom Ao oo ooo o 9o Po | om o Uo omo mo ooo -- ہج‎ o O0 o i- -----... mW wow-w-ww-- One Hundred Nineteen $ AAA AADA a a MT Mr AP AP a h A A a A A A AM Ah AM Ad AT M MM AM AN AM Gh AN AD A AN AD ADs A M A M tu UYvy Y YvYYYYYYYYM jp код or ME AND MINE " Sienatures of My Friends 9 - —3-| o » -»-M X» » " ow а € W 9-- $85 9 - 9 uw -» -o -w £9. --mwwewmgX = о = шш سعص‎ н н н о جس ری جن سض‎ == a ŘE ш = =т=т == ёё We " ow oW m o» - o " " X o de Mo Um m o oo — o mcm o o m МС ССС m A o I на нн наи ен нн не нн нн нее A0 ДН جج‎ н ин سی‎ ж = == = и... ٣ - c - - meme me eme ж ж ““-ж---жжжежж»» - --— ж- == == == == c c | ш | co c e c = = © ш © © = н н н c © = © = = = н Н == m = ж © = жи = + = == = ж о جس و س-٭د س‎ " ш = == ж " OS E. ТЕ ЕТ ЕЕ ЕЕ Ер нн н н н а ہ دے = ہہ ص‎ — =: ©= = ©= ш = = = = بے‎ = ж оҥ н ин но нн = = = == == но нн ен нн... - -— - м н е н а 和 o oo o oom سا سے سا عحہ س‎ X» سج‎ AFROS o = = = ш = ош = ан н Н Б А н г а Н А " ш e c9 سے ہے‎ нетен... " --— Á eoo o ooo o I c == =з = == =» یع ےی ےہ اپب‎ = оҥ = ہس‎ == ж = ж Н т = = ے‎ = ҥ= وب‎ ж " т ч = == = == == = == = чє ض ہے =© س‎ == = == = == == c t m e ee rr er = = = нн не... тн и ee c o oco t = = = == = = = -жж ж = = = ан є= ж ж ш аш © " = = © = Е а 1 2310 1 н Н н " 17-9 PpE02 ےہ‎ = = سے سے ے وو ےا او rrr‏ С ССС +--+ + = = = = dee ж = ©= c c9 ш = т ож = سے‎ == © жы ж ж ош سے‎ ча " = == ©= =» ж ч ш © = -— - - o ہی ہے = = سو سی ج سب سم سے سس جس سے سس‎ = = == = ин سے مہ ٭ سی = = ہے سس‎ = чє = ҥ= ш = = © = ш = سے‎ = О ж жоє = co mé " == == == =» = == == =є © = = но вен = = єч = ж = = © = " ш ш © о ж чк = = = = سپ‎ - o» ow o9? o - 9» o» o woo 9o o» ©= One Hundred Twenty ff Th ffo (P A £y o (fo (T (f (Pos (To (To (fh УТТУ ОУ یں‎ A Aa Ma Aa a a A У УУУ S 8 We LEYYYYYXYYYYYYYYY | (117, КОЛ 77721 ENGRAVING Waterloo Engraving and Service Company, Inc. Waterloo lowa PEICITOORAPELY Griffith Studio Ames lowa PRINTING Tribune Publishing Company Ames lowa One Hundred Twenty-one єк=т==—=—————————=—=———————————=——=——==——————===ш====———=—===——=== == = шы ишш ڪڪ‎ =» M 7M MARA oh M AT Mr AM AP AM Ah AA Ah Ad A Aad Mr AP Ah AM Ar AM M Y A AN Ah AM AD A au y oaa.

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


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


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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