Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1930

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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1930 volume:

Ames High Alumni Association 1921 Ames High Drive Ames, Iowa 50010-5100 HE Др ар ۵ 0 37377۷+٣۰ па аи w Қыр м к не EE DER, Å TESE hp EEE TG TOL STIRTT Ghe Ames Senior High School Year Book 1950 AMES, IOWA VOLUME XIX NUMBER ONE Foreword 下 下 (ОНЕ staff in preparing this, [He Spirit oF 1930, has kept ever in mind the fact that these pages must not only furnish momentary enjoyment, but also must prove, many years hence, å means of re- calling an active, happy year in the life of a busy individual. If, today, you enjoy looking through these pages, and if, in twenty years, this volume calls forth a flood of welcome memories, then our effort and our time will have reaped the hoped for returns. = ee ПО STALE TIT Lak ee å іа VW Contents ጐ м FOREWORD | DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION STAFF SENIORS JUNIORS | SOPHOMORES ||| ACTIVITIES | BOYS’ ATHLETICS GIRLS ATHLETICS NEWS HUMOR | ۱ ۱ | і Journalism—is due m large Dedication a)Y Y. BECAUSE the theme of this Spirit is progress, and because the noteworthy progress of Ames High School in all lines—scholarship, music, athletics, forensics, and measure to our instructors, wwe dedicate this annual to the administration of the Ames Senior High School—to each and every teacher. ss سے ہے ہے‎ ሻም - a т є є К-Т. ИИИ xn " Ñ тра me CUR a ee gjj 4 ٠ Ma - | a й о би ኮኔ) - l 1629 -4 I 2 || U 7 ' | " б Р ғ —— И anem | ! F " - i | 7 y ` © 4 س — — | M. G. Davis 1. 5. VANDERLINDEN Superintendent of Schools High School Principal ہس — — f I | | | 1 | | ELIZABETH ANDERSON MRS. GRACE ELLIOTT | Secretary-Superintendent's Office Secretary—Principal s Office | SIX | 4 YVEN JE 1 PUSSE GERE 7.57.9»: % | Mrs. Ora ANDERSON TENTH YEAR 2 Mathematics ዛ MRs. ELIZABETH BEANBLOSSOM FIFTH YEAR Commercial i å Miss MADALENE CANVIN FIFTH YEAR Commercial R. D. Dowzrs FIRST YEAR Physical Training, Athletics К. W. Doorrex FIRST YEAR Social Science, Mathematics | Miss Isapet FutLTOnN FIRST YEAR 5 " | English | Mers. Ferne GAUNT SECOND YEAR К Speech š м . | | 1 | SEVEN | | EXE NE waa Oe es J. H. Harms THIRD YEAE Science Muss Fern Harrsoox SECOND YEAR Latin. Social Science AR VÆR bror FIRST YEAR | Mathematics | Miss Heten Mackin FIRST YEAR Social Science Mrs. Frora MIirter FIRST YEAR | | | Commercial Miss Marie Quinn SECOND YEAR Library Muss Lucire SC HOLTY FIRST YEAR English ሥ | о bith — — — — — EIGHT | Miss Ereanor Sersy FIRST YEAR : Social Science ! 4 || ү Miss Hazet TinGt ey SECOND YEAR French, English | || 5 | | 1 в Міее Ерча ХУпсох FIRST YEAR English Miss Hazer. MCKIBBEN FIRST YEAR Vocational Home Economics Miss Epona Bower SEVENTH YEAR | Music | й Miss MILDRED CODER FOURTH YEAR 1 Girls' Physical Training | | R. D. Dax THIRD YEAR Band. Orchestra 4 k E Ë ۱ I і | I l NINE p4s Ж щш | ! H e a ANTEEE 2 LA Ñ Miss HENRIETTA GRONLID THIRD YEAR School Nurse ]. E. HARLAN SIXTH YEAR Mechanical Drawing А. Н. НоизвАтн FIRST YEAR Agriculture Р. АУ. Мітснеі1 SECOND YEAR Manual Training C. S. ROBERTS THIRD YEAR Physical Training, Athletics M ARGUERITE SCHOEDSACK FIRST YEAR Art UT SS ITS SO Progressive Building Program ጐ ጐ ጐ UITE in keeping with this Sririt's theme, " Progress, ” is the building program as outlined by the School Board for the Ames Public Schools. Many people have expressed a desire to more fully understand this program; accordingly it seems fitting to set aside one page of this book to explain the plan. This program provides for the spending of twelve thousand dollars this summer in remodelling three corners of the present high school building. The rooms in these corners will be enlarged not only to relieve the present Senior High congestion, but also in preparation for housing Central Junior High School some time in the future. Thirty thousand dollars, according to the plan, will be spent this summer in replacing our old heating plant with a new one farther north. The new plant will heat che present high school building, Central Junior High, and the new high school building when built. This is as far as we can go in concretely stating the plan. Sometime next fall or 1 spring, the board plans to submit a bond issue of about $125,000 for our dream—a | new school building. In imagining this building, you may use your own ideas; we can | only tell you that it will be across the street from this present building, and that it will ۱ face Clark Avenue. The details must be formulated, for the present, according to | your personal taste. j - ћ ; | 3 ELEVEN EDITOR = = - - ASSISTANT EDITOR- А 2 ASSISTANT EDITOR - : ; Business MANAGER ٤ - AssisTANT Business MANAGER AssIsTANT Business MANAGER ADVERTISING MANAGER - - ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER Boys’ ATHLETIC EDITOR Å GIRLS ATHLETIC EDITOR Å Номов Ерітов - ; ORGANIZATION EDITOR SENIOR EDITOR JuNıoR EDITOR - SOPHOMORE EDITOR Р - ART EDITOR И ; - ART EDITOR ዐ : SNAPSHOT EDITOR - PROOF READER 2 : Proor Reaper - 2 : Е SECRETARY - , : 2 SECRETARY - 2 - ; SECRETARY - 5 2 FacuLtty ADVISER + 2 FACULTY ADVISER FacuLTY ÁpvisER - е : - = TWELVE REGINA KILDEF = - - - - KATHERINE GRIFFITH Å Å ) - - Vernon Loyp ۔‎ МУ АГТЕВ АРАМ5 З : - - Wooprow Bearp ; қ - Donarp Byers ፡ . й : - (CHARLES BROWN Raren BAKER Homer BATMAN - E - - CHARLES MURRAY 2 - - ANNA MaARIE CERNES Р - NADA GRAHAM 2 2 - Rura FEROE EVELYN СОУАПГТ Пештан ВАЕТОМ ROBERT Root FOREST |. SORENSON — — - — — à 2 - [NA CARR 2 = - - DortsDEAN DRAPER : š Р 2 - AURA SAYRE ጻ Е 3 - MARGARET Ë. LARSEN 2 - MARGARET MILLER MARGARET LARSON - CLARE KNUTHS Mıss FULTON : - Mliss ScaorTv Mr. Harms DOM к TT У aa ГЕ 'መመፍ ወ. سے‎ 5 ይ SE ГУ 27 ET Se, | = QUT — КГ pe, sår, Å መ ፌም ል б У T: 2 ያ ፤-1፤::1) GNU x 5, ቁሪ. አሪ as «г ኣኛ м? ages C4 = - — — ыты å RE rA ሆሜ ር=---“-“ ር ሓያ — d o ee ا‎ 3 | | D | E 4 | 1 | | | i | || | | | | || | | | | 1 ۱ ۱ ۱ ! 4 | | ۱ i | 1 | B | | О | i THIRTEEN Й ۸ | | t | | | | سے == | 1 | I | In Memoriam ЯЖїпиагй Crosier Snrderor July 1, 1914 January 22, 1930 Mildred Lucille Stahlman September 7, 1912 April 29, 1930 EE E 一 - ይበር ጢሮስ... or ጫ ቆ4 -:8በኤ- И ці Пи и — — ጢም ፌሬ... 66... а ҒӘ ЕНЕ 07 OE WALTER ADAMS Fountain pens, ledgers, Buicks, Rock of Gibraltar “A” Club, 28, 29; 30; Hi- ‚Ск 28; Hi-Y Cabiner, 38 Spiert, ' 29, Trac с, 28. 29, 30; Debate, '30; Junior Class 0 29; Web, '28, " 29, " зо: Honor Society. 29, 30; Class рден " 29; Quill and Scroll, " 29, " 30; Class Track, 28. '29, 30. MAXINE ALLAN " MAC " Memory books, silver bells, frisking риррієз, [асу ያ ا‎ Girl TENG 2m 29, зо; V рс Training, 28; 2 А: А:,: 6 E 28; Volleyball, " 29 BIE - Baseball, " 20 RUTH ALLEN " ЗНОВТУ " Sunbeams, gnomes, flower gardens. gingerbread men, Girl Reserves, '28, " 29, " 30; Pep Club, " 28, '2 Boa G: ATAN 29, aG A " olleyball. 5. " 20; Baseball, 728. “20. IONE ALLEMAN Rubber tacks, wind-blown bobs. cinnamon drops, red carnations. Girl eve '28, '29. 30 ; Pep Club, ’28, ’ 20, " 30: А. A. 28, 29, 30: Песјатасогу, 28; | Ker 28, 129, 39; С. А. А. Council, " 30; President of same, '30; Volleyball, " 28, " 20, 3o: Baseball, " 28, " 29, " зо. CLIFFORD ANDERSON 01 Pigskins, leather jackets, Tango bars, high- " topped boots. vA. Club, 28 50. 30; President ої same, 20, о: ЕПУ 28 E95! 30 ; Ba EE 20, 729. : Eoocball, 128 29. 20; e Football, 30; ГтасЕ, 27, " 28, 20, 30. KENNETH ANDERSON “KENNY” |! — comes, black ink, gray mufflers, bow ties. | HEYS 20, 30. || I | | | | | | | | SIXTEEN ATR — 78 ہسں ہے ہہ ہہ جس‎ የፒ a ረ” ac T Su f us R T - VAR БА с መ. =ሪ ዳሪ GU E BER ANOR APPLE Sparkling necklaces, asters, Persian cats, date b ORS East High School, Sioux City, '27, 'z8: Girl Reserves, 29, " 30; Girl Reserve Cabinet, " 30; Mixed Chorus, " 30; Pep Club, " 30; Tennis, " 29; Dramatic Club, : · (Орегесса, " 30; Volleyball 29; G. A. A., - DOROTHY ARRASMITH “DOT Old familiar songs, blue curtains, copy-books, sweet clover, Girl Reserves, 28, ‘29, '30; Girls’ Glee Club. 28, '29, " 30; Mixed Chorus, 28, 296 '30:G. A-- A., 29, " 30; Орегесга, 28, 29, " 30. LILLIE ARRASMITH Willow-ware, copious notations, friendly faces, mince pies. Girl Reserves, '28, " 20. " 30 LOIS ATCHLEY BREZ: Grand pianos, almond cream, rubies, blue-jays. Girl Reserves, 28, 20, 30; Girl Reserve Cabinet. 30; EN Glee Club, '28, 29, '30; President of same, 30 - Mixed Chorus, 130; Librarian of same. " 30; ЕЕ Boys’ Glee Club, " 29; Declamatory, 20, 30 , Dramatics, " 30; Junior Class Play, 26; Operetta, 28, 29, 30. MARIAN ATKINSON “MOSE” Incense burners, Spanish combs, bridge teas, southern moonlight. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Tennis, '28; Drama- tics, 28; Arr Club, " зо GEORGE BAKER " BAKE " " College Humor, " (= sleds, popcorn, " Stacomb. " " A " Club, " 29, Pliny, 28, 20, 20: Оу» Glee Club, 20; Orhan 0 '28; Track, '28 Sy gE NN TY LT | 29; OW پا‎ 汉人 全 до: re | : Dees i ; Whoopee " Club. 30; Class i — ck, 28, 290, " 30; Class Wrestling, 28, '29, | à | 30. i | i | 1 ہے نت‎ — Or J ay ' —a — ................. i ' , SEVENTEEN a |‏ نم p e RECO) |‏ 7 4 = 4 ' “7.2. ината пети INDE | | | MARY BALDWIN Flower markets, ruffled curtains, mending-box, hdirpins. Girl Reserves, 128, 129, " 30; Voice Training, " 28: С. А. А., 129, " зо; Dramatics, " 28, " 29, " 30: Operetta, '28; Volleyball, '28; Baseball, 28. GLEN BAPPE " ВАР " Work shops, parlor magic, wrist watches, hamburgers. Hi-Y, '28; Mixed Chorus, " 30; Boys’ Glee Club. 29, " 30; Wrestling, 128, 129, 130; Operetta, " 29, '30; Student Treasurer, " 29; Class Wrestling, '28 '29, 30; Bible Study, '29. —— —s c Cü ин BERNICE BARBER “BUN” Gypsy hikes, G. R. Emblem, big red apples, large books. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, 30; Girl Reserve Cabinet, '29, 30; Pep Club, 29, " 30; Basketball, '28, '29; Bible Study, '29; G. R. Emblem, '28, '29; Vollev- ball, '28, '30; Tennis, '28, '29; G. A. A., '28, '29, '30; Dramaucs, '28; Debate, '28; Major À, '29. FERN BENNETT Nail polish, " Delineators,” " soft-toned draperies, tea tables. Girl Reserves, 28, 20, 30; С. К. Сабіпес, 20; Dramatics, 28, 26, " 30; Vice President of same, '30; Declamatory, " 28, 29, " 30; Dramatic Club Play, '30; Basketball, '28, " 30; Volleyball, 330; (3. А. А., 28, 20, 30; May Fete, 28. NETA BERRY. “BERRIES” Costume jewelry, finger-waves, matinees, jello. Girl Reserves, 1298, 20; 301 G. Å А, 29. 30: Dramatics, 30; Art Club, " 30. RAYMOND BREEN ERAN- Rubber bands, vacations, attendance slips, paper wads. = تچ‎ и А О a ——... s. — لے‎ — s — — K — ULU LLL l — | | ! i | EIGHTEEN | i ۱ ۱ | EDWARD BRINDLEY Grav Caps, " р. dges, MUSIC shops Hersheys. 'A " Club, " 30; Basketball, '28, '29, '3o; Еоос- ball, '28, '20, '3o; Studenc Council, '30; Senior Senate, " 30. - 4 й ኑ ! P ; CHARLES BROWN CHUCK " ў Perpetual motion, revolutions, Bernard Shaw, і Oxford. | " A " Club, " 30; Hi-Y, " 30; Spirit, " 29, " 30; Foot- | ball 8, 29, 30; Tennis, '28, '29, '30; Wrestling, і . ° i , i 28, 29, 30; Dramatics, 329; Debate, 130; 4 Honor SOCIETY, 20. 30. i | ЈОБЕРН ВОСНАМАМ “JOE” 1 No. 14 shoes. horn-rimmed specs Webster's % L — 1, " Scientific American.” Web, 28. '29: Boys’ Glee Club. 728. —s а “መፍ ም.” шше v v а LEONARD BURRELL “LEN” Vivid sweaters, dog-eared books, wild west shows, hot dogs. " A " Club, '3o; Hi-Y, '28, '29, '30o; Basketball, ۱ 29, : Tennis, '29, " 30; Wrestling, 128. | ALICE CAREY " А ВС 1 Dressing tables, paper knives, clarinets, 1 lemon Use Girl Reserves, '28, 29. о; М oice Training, 28: Commercial Став: Tennis 20: C5. А. А... 29, 30; Operetra, 38. FERDELL CAREY Brown jersey dresses, bobbie pins, marble cake, crocheted doilies. à Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Girls' Glee Club, '28 3. Å. Å., " 29, " 30; Volleyball, '29. 40” var аж (T = - NINETEEN Ut! CAROL CARPENTER “CARP” Starched collars and cuffs, dictaphones, filing cabinets, kodaks. Girl Reserves, '29, '30; Commercial Club, ‘30: lowa Falls High School, 28. CLARK CATTELL " Red Crown, " hnitted helmets, fur-lined gloves, MEL r ከ MÀ qo (ж — —— ИЦ — — ——— p Ü 0-0. - тасатсти. БИ ЛҮ lol ДО. LAURA CHRISTENSEN “CHRIS” | Picnics, bright pillows, autumn sunshine, | 4 H clubs. | Girl Reserves, 28, " 29, " зо; Pep Club, " зо; Commercial Club, " 30; Art Club, " 30. RUTH COLE Ladies’ auxiliaries, rice pudding, carbon paper, ‘Woman's Home Companion. " Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Pep Club, 20, " 30. KENNETH COON “КЕМ” | Heavy dramatic roles, oak trees, safety razors, 5ку-зстарег5. Hi-Y, 326, " 30; Dramatic Club Play, '29: Dramatics, 29, 30; Junior Class Play, " 29. “ — з 4 " p " Å — w. - سے‎ - e a НЯ С — — ው 8 “ í — Tm ኤማ. — — de — — - ہے — — — — ,ىک‎ EEE mm M ሖ —— — KEITH COOPER | Old swimmin’ hole, hunting jackets, Model-T 4 Fords, relay races. | " A " Club, '28, " 29, " 30; Vice President of same, '29; Boys. Glee Club, '28; Track, “27, 28), 1 29, | " 30; Debate, (30; Junior Class Play, 20; Judging Team. 27, 28. TWENTY — SETER 57 | | жағ), PTR RE — т وہہ‎ rx гут رو ہے‎ Б , Ж у, Олы О А ALVIN COUNTRYMAN АЦЕ Arrow collar ads, red suspenders, " Kitten on the Keys, calm seas. 'A " Club, '29, 30; Historian of same, " 29. " 30: Hi-Y, 28 " 20. " 30; Mixed Chorus DN IG: Boys' Glee Club, '28, " 209: Foorball. '28 29; Track. 30; Dramatics, 30; Operetta, 28. 29; Student Council, '28. EVELYN COVAULT “EV VY” Pencil sketches, white kittens, Dresden china. ፻ ۱ | Bon b: ms. | i Girl Reserves, 28 29, 30, Voice Iraining, '28; | Pep Club, “о; SPIRIT, 30;G. Å. Å., '28, " 29, 130; і Dramatics, '29; Secretary- Treasurer of same, '29; — га — € Art Club, '30; President of same, '3o: Junior Class Play, 29: Web, '2S 206, ' 30; Editor of Web 10: Honor Society, '30; Class Secretary, 20: Quill and Scroll, '29, '30. NORMA COWDREY NORM” Buck RU heat cakes. Ca rier 5 Ink. 1 re-]Uur compacts, banjoes. Girl Reserves, " 28, 329, зо G. A. A., uod a) AU NIARGARET COX Red earings, typewriter ribbons, ice-cream sodas, petunias. Spencer High School, '27, '28, '29; Girls! Glee Club, “о. = sni | JOHN COYKENDALL “CORK” Hieroglyphics, cash registers, pencil sharpeners. j “B batteries. ) Hi-Y, '28, '29, " 30; Track, '28, " 209, " 30: Wrest- | ling. 128. BOB CUNNINGHAM Green ink, sonnets, brown v edters, oyster soup. Mixed Chorus, " 30; Band, " 28, '29, 5 9; Orchestra, 2B. 7g: Ктаск 28. e Business manager, Junior Class Play, '29. | E vi [ilb — Ü | TWENTY-ONE 二 CT 5 GT TSG | ہے سے ہے w —ss‏ РАМЕ РАНЕ. 07: ALICE CUPPS Paris creations, monogrammed stationery, perfume atomizers, Persian rugs. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Commercial Club, '30; Vocational Typing, " 30; G. A. A., '29, 30; Bible Study, '28, 29. BILLY DAILEY “pide. Ford sedans, admittance slips, Ivory soap, seed cataolgues. " A " Club, " зо; Hi-Y, '30; Basketball, 20, 130; Football, '3o0; Junior Class Play, '29; Senior Senate, 30. EDITH DAVIS «DAVY Forest paths, lockets, theatre aisles, mesh bags. Girl Reserves, '28,'29; Tennis, 28. Å ж - - — m L... r Q — F = nF m — +? w — ብጅ መው መ — | LUCILLE DEARINGER ۰1 7 | Velvet shoes, Palmer certificates, printed silks, picture shows. | Girl Reserves, " 28, 296, " 30; G. Å. Å., 29, 30; | Bible Study, 28, 20. | | DIAS DEVORE “DIKE” | “Pecks Bad Boy,’ firecrackers, melodrama, | peroxide. | " A " Club, 28, 26, (30; Ні-У, '28; Wrestling, '28 '29, '30; Football Trainer, '28; Class Wrestling, | '28, '29, '30. | Golden dawn, responsibilities, crystal beads, | novelties. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Pep Club, “хо; Commercial Club, ’29; G. A. A., 28, 29, 30; Dramatics, '28, ‘29, °30; Student Council, 30; | Secretary of same, " 30; Dramatic Club Play, 20; | Senior Senate, 30. EVA DIXSON | | TWENTY-TWO . - .: | 05 | ROLAND DONELSON RED " " Century Handbooks,’ chocolate cake, Shaeffer s Lifetime, holly. Hi-Y, " 29, 30; Mixed Chorus, " 30; Boys’ Glee Club, 126, " зо; Declamatory, " 30; Operetta, 30. i | т % DORISDEAN DRAPER DEAN 4 Mamma dolls, hair ribbons, bunny-rabbits, | pink ice-cream. | Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Pep Club, 29, 36; Å SPIRIT, '30; Tennis, 28, 29; О. А. А., 28, 29, 3 '30: Declamatory, '28; Dramauics, 28, 29, 30; š Art Club, ‘зо. | 1 | Å DONALD EBERHART " DON " Brown dogs, snow shovels, Eversharp pencils, class rings. Laredo, Missouri, 27, 28. 1 | FRANCES ELLER “FANNIE” Cook books, cedar chests, garden trellises, maltese kittens. Girl Reserves, 28, 1296, 30; Girls’ Glee Club, 28, 29; Mixed Chorus, 28, 30; G. Å. Å., 29, 30; | Operetta, 28, 29, 30. | HARVEY ENGELDINGER “DING” Ethyl gas, Coca Cola, sky rockets, plus fours. Hi-Y, '28, '29, ' 30; Basketball, 27, 28, '29. 30; Football, '27, '28, 29, 30; Golf, '28, '29, зо. MARGUERITE ERICKSON " MARGE " Paper dolls, candy, drawing pens, playlets. Girl Reserves, 28, 29, 30; О. А. А., '29, 30; Dramatics, 28, '30; Art Club, '28, ‘29; Junior Class Play, " 29; Bible Study, 28, 29. ٤ М TWENTY-THREE IBNAUEEMEOS £7 700570070 f f 1 EVALYN ERWIN BASS Trolley cars, autograph albums, alligator trurses. postage stamps. Girl Reserves, " 28, '29, '30; Declamatory, '28; ( , А. А., '28, '29, '30; Dramatics, '28. " 40; Art Club, " 28; Volleyball, " 28, ‘зо. MERLE EVERNDEN " HAPPY " | “Swansdown Cake Flour, " leather belts, | Skrip, cherries. | Girl Reserves, 28, 29, " 30; Voice Training, " 28: | Basketball, Z8, 20:; Tennis, 28, 29: G. A. ዳ.. š '28. | f RUTH FEROE | Wooly dogs, moonbeams, rippling melodies, committee meeting. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, ' 30; Girl Reserve Cabinet, | 29, '30; President of same, '30; Girls’ Glee Club, | 28; Mixed Chorus, '28, '29, '30; Secretary of same, 29, 30; Pep Club, " 29, '30; G. Å. Å., '28, | '29, 30; Operetta, 28, 29, " 30; Student Council, | 28, 29; Honor Society, 129, 30; SPIRIT, 29, 30; Volleyball, " 29; Baseball, '28. | | LOREN FORMAN Library books, research laboratories, auto tags, | foot stools. | Hi-Y, 28, 29, 30; Mixed Chorus, " 30; Boys' | Glee Club, 28; Песјатасогу, 30; Dramauics, " 20, | '30; Stage Manager Dramatic Club Play, " 30; Operetta, " 30; Student Council, " 20. | DORIS FOSTER “DOY T Lemon rinses, shoe buckles, ginger-snaps, | ukeleles. | Girl Reserves, '28, 7229; С. А. А., “25, 720, " 30. | | DOROTHA FREED | | White voile, spring anemones, silk cushions, i | Baker's cocoa. + | Girl Reserves, '20, " 30; Basketball, 30. 1 t | i | f | NE GID TWENTY-FOUR — sh Re | | | IEANNETTE FRIEDRICH JEAN” Midnight oil, Etudes, " Encyclopedia Е Brittanica, — marks. ! Girl Reserves, 728. 1206. - Girls’ Glee Club, 328. 29, 30; Mixed Chorus, 28 20, 30 : Basketball 29; Tennis, '29; G. A. A., 28, 720. اج‎ - Drama- tics, 29 Club, " 30; Operetta, '28, " 20, 30; Web. 30: Volleyball. '28. " 20. ALLEN FRIEST RED I ailspins, " Baby Ruths, " brown vests, nail kegs. MILA GARDNER ሆም ኝ ሽ ° Clinical thermometers. cherry blossoms 1 snowy linens, sachet. 1 Girl Reserves, 28. '29, 30; Mixed Chorus, 128: š ہک ک‎ 559) — 28, 20, 30; | Student Council, " 29; Basketball, ' 30; Volleyball. 3 , Girls’ Glee Club, " 28, 720. E 1 | ۱ ANNA MARIE GERNES ANNIE " ) Small black notebooks, women's rights, brilliant j jerseys, limericks. й | Girl Кее '28, '20, '30; Girl Reserve Cabinet. | '29 - Orchestra, 128, 29, 30; Pep Club, | n '30; G. A. A., '28, '29, '30; Web, '30; 1 V ion ን ና 30; Basketball, '28, '29, '3o; ] Volleyball, " 28, ‘29, ' 30. NADA GRAHAM “NADE” Window boxes, Christmas candles, memoranda. hot chocolate. Girl Reserves, '29, 30; ӛрікіт, " 30; С. А. А., 29, 30; Student Council, " 30; Web, " зо; Class President, '30; G. A. A., Council, " 30: Secretarv- Treasurer of same, " 30; Senior Senate, " 30. JOHN GRIFFITH Slow motion, wood dyes, carburetors, beakers. Hi-Y, '29, " 30; Decorah High School, 28. | 4 | | TWENTY-FIVE | URLS EEE ..፡ .2 ፌ። LX IRMA HALL Suede pumps, jeweled combs, chocolate sundaes. taffeta. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, 30. RUBY HAMM Anklets, snappy sketches, Gypsy scarves, poinsettias. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Mixed Chorus, '28, '29, 30; Operetta, " 30. ALPHA HARTMAN ALPH " Still waters, casseroles. lace collars. graham wafers. Girl Reserves, 28, '29, " 30; Arr Club, " зо; Operetta, 29, 30; Girls’ Glee Club, " 29, " зо; G. AJA 20, 30. ROBERT HAWLEY “КӘ Toy balloons, brilliantine, tennis shoes, toasts. Ax Club 27, " 28, " 291 So-Elr-Y 28 020 030; Hi-Y Cabinet, '29, 30; Vice President of same, '29; President of same, 30; Mixed Chorus, 28, '29, 30; President of same, '29; Boys' Glee Club, 29; Band, '28, '20, 130; Урівіт, ’28; Basketball, 28, 729, " 30; Football Trainer, 28; Tennis, 27, 28, 29, 30; Dramatic Club, ‘30; President of same, " 30; Dramatic Club Play, 30; Debate, 30; Junior Class Play, '20; Operetta, 28, 29; Honor ኝ Society, '29, '30; Class President, 29. RUTH HAWLEY Cream puffs, laughing bevies, portable Vics, footlights. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, 30; Girl Reserves Cabinet, '28, " 30; Vice President of same, '30; Girls! Glee Club, '28, '29; President of same, '29; Mixed Chorus, '30; Pep Club, '28, '29, '30; President of same, '30; Basketball, '28, '29; Dramatic Club, " 20, 30; Operetta, " 28, 29, " 30; Student Council, " 29; Honor Society, '29, 30; Cheer Leader, 20; Class Secretary, " 30; Volleyball, " 28, " 29; Base- ball, '29; Dramatic Club Play, ’29, °30; Senior’ Senate, '30. MELBA HEARN “МЕВ” Telephones, midnight lunches, tonneaux, pink posies. Girl Reserves, '28, 29, 30; Girls' Glee Club, ' Mixed Chorus, 28, '20; Commercial Club, ' Dramatic Club, 128, 26, 130; Operetta, '28, 30. ) , , ነ 5 5 9 № UJ U3 о; о; 9. —— 一 E ea E E — 1ى2 3ی е‏ — — — т Рі g =s — — — — — NE TWENTY-SIX | кшш е? жш? нн. ЭСКЕР STELLA HEGGEM У БЕГ " Fir frees, Cartoons, georgette han dkerchiefs, geraniums I ater High School, '27, '28; Girl Reserves, " 20. o; Girl Reserve Cabinet, 30; Basketball, '29, " '30;: Tennis. 29; 3. А, А, '29, " 3 ESTHER HILGENDORF Tissue paper patterns, wooden beads, double dates, ardent letters. 4 Girl Reserves, '28, '20, " 30; Girls' Glee Club. 206 ! Mixed Chorus, 30; Voice Training, '28; G. A. A. 28, " 30; Declamatory, 39 ` Dramatic Club. ' " 29. — | | | | : | | 30; Operetta, " 25, 26, '30; Dramatic Club Play, 5 29. J 4 MILDRED HOLDREDGE | “MILLIE” ነ Banana split, gunmetal hose, flower bowls i | georgette. 1 Gi ri Ke ves, 28,. 29, '30; Commercial Club, { жоғ Су; | А 28, '29, '30; Bible Study, '28, " 20. MILDRED HOWARD “MID” Sea shores, Post Toasties, satin mules, tinted — | Girl Reserves, '28, : Basketball, " 30: Drama- | tic Club, 128. DANIEL HUGHES | White socks, auditoriums, interviews, petitions. " A " Club, 30; Hi-Y, '28, '29, 30; Hi-Y Cabinet, | 28. 20. 30: Mixed Chorus: 27 20 29, As й President of same, " 30; Boys' Glee » Club, " 28 , 29; SPIRIT, 20; Senior Senate, " ас — Шхаса 2с: 30; Tennis, 24 Junior Class Play, 29: Operetta, 28, " 3 Business Manager Operetta, 29; Student Council, 20; V ice Presidenc of same, 29; Web, 12: 5, 29. 30; Class Treasurer, " 30; All Iowa Chorus, '30 o; Baritone Soloist, '29, 30. BEULAH ILER " BOO " Pennants, sleigh-bells, ballet slippers, popular songs Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Girl Reserve Cabinet, '30; Voice Training, '28; Een Club, '28, '29, '30; Secretary of same, '30; G. A. A., '28, 29, 330; Dramatic Club, ‘29, “30; SUR 30; Student Council, " 29, 30 ; Cheer Leader, 28, 29, 30; О А: A. Council, 128 j; Secretary- Treasurer of same, 28; Volleyball, '28, '29, '30; Basketball, '29; Girl Reserve Emblem. '28; Major A, '29. a " v9 Y ы — Qrippith— ; TWENTY-SEVEN RUSSELL JONES “CASEY” " Tin Lizzies, " " Spice of Life, " score-boards, endurance flights. Hi-Y, 29, 130; " A " Club, '29, " 30; Baskerball, 29, 30; Track, " 20, " 30; Foorball, " 30; Achletic Council Chairman, " 30. REGINA KILDEE “СЕМА” Quill pens, dinner music, lavender, English gardens. Girl Reserves, 28, '29, 130; Pep Club, '29, " зо; Treasurer of same, " 29; Spirit, '28, '29,' 30; Editor of SPIRIT, 30; Tennis, '29;G. A. A., 28, " 26, " 30; Dramatic Club, '28; Declamatory, '28; Debare, 30; Student Council, " 30; President of same, " 30; Web, 128, '29, 30; Quill and Scroll, " 29, 130; Vice President of same, 129; Senior Senate, " 30; National Forensic League, ' 30. EDNA KINGSBURY . “SUSIE” Quilting parties, inglenooks, Grandfather clocks, “Flinch.” North Grant School, '28; Girl Reserves, '29, '30. CLARA KNUTHS Apple pies, blue and white linoleum, morning glories, dutch clocks. Girl Reserves, 28, ‘29, ‘30; Pep Club, " зо; SPIRIT, 130; 0. А. Д. " 28, 29. 30: Pramatic Club, '28; G. A. А. Council, '28; Recorder of same, '28; Commercial Club, " 30; Volleyball, 30. MARGARET LARSON White aprons, nose-gays, shorthand, magazine racks. Girl Reserves, 29, '30; Commercial Club, 130; ӛрікіт, 30; С. А. А., " 29, '30; Art Club, '30; Secretary of same, " 30; Bible Study, ‘29; Volley- ball, '30; Tennis, 29, 30. GENEVIEVE LATHROP “JENNY” G. A. A. points, tailored ensembles, salads, mimeographs. Girl Reserves, 28, 129, " 30; Commercial Club, '30; Basketball, '28, 129, '30; С. А. А., “9; ( . А. А. Council, 129; Secretary of same, 29; Dramatics, '28; Baseball, '28, '20; Volleyball, " 28, 20, 30. TWENTY-EIGHT — ሎም ፡ሥፖሙመጭ — TITER 7 pe, Stat FS , ዲች ዒፍ мах. TL ማም СМСС JEANNETTE LYTLE Fudge, Underwoods, tea rooms, sofa cushions. | Girl Reserves, 30; Declamatorv, 30; Dramactics | Jå Art Club, ' LILLIAN LOGSDON Canary cages, marshmallows, permanent waves, flower ba sket 5. Adel High School, '28, '29; Ди! Кезегуез, '30 x. 1 ALLEN McCURDY “HORSES” Sunday School parties, cheese sandwiches. Maxfield Parish paintings, ‘Missouri Waltz.’ " А Слаб. '29, '30; Hi-Y, 128, " 29, зо: Ні У э ب‎ Ë Cabiner, '28: Mixed Corus S Ey try | Boys’ Glee Club. '28: Band, '29, '3o; Tennis, " 28: 1 Declamatory, “зо; Operetta, 28. 29, 30; Student | Council, '28; Student Treasurer, 29, 'зо | Wrestling Tramer " 28. i ۱ JAMES McCURDY “JASPER” Cheering bleachers, “A” Club initiations, — meetings, butcher knives. A” Club. 2 28, 20, 30; Hi-Y, ‘28, 28, ДО? Hi-Y Cabinet, 20. 35 Boys' Glee GKB? 8, 20: | Band, E 29, 30; Orchestra, '28, d " 30; a... Football 28, Le 20. Track, 27: W — 27, 28. 29. " зо; Орегесса, 28: Class Track, ’ 29, 30; Class Wrestling, 28 — to) | THOMAS McDONALD TUG " Green River, carved desks, Zane Grey, chocolate syrup. Hi-Y, 28, 29, ‘зо; Boys’ Glee Club, '28, '29. PAULINA McLAUGHLIN رگا کا نی ا‎ ШІ Maxwell House Coffee, flower p its, sport oxfords, " Chute the Chutes.' — Reserves, 28, 206, ' 30; Girls' Glee Club, 72 - Voice Training. 28; Operetta, 28, 129, 130: б. А. А., '28, 29, 'зо; Volleyball, 128, “зо; Baseball, 28, 29. — — е 28 ዎም š a? - „ == TWENTY-NINE 1፡88 LCT LT ETL ——— — —AAÑ. --T - б СЄ ° چا‎ !-!!::!፤ ; i — = መመ УЗ‏ ےد BARRDY McMILLIN Spearmint chewing gum, comic strips, roller skates, gym lockers. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Voice Training, " 28; Pep Club, '3o; Basketball, '29; Dramatics, '30; Volleyball, '29, '30; Baseball, 29. VIRGIL MATLACK " VIRG " Peanuts, carnivals, Le Page's glue, hitch hikes. Hi-Y, ’28, 30: Football, 28. LAURA MATSON “SHORTY” Kitchenettes, autumn leaves, tea cups, varsity dates. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, 30; Girls’ Glee Club, 206, 30: GAAR 28, 29, 30, Dramatics, 28: 20; Junior Class Play, " 29; Operetta, '29, 30; Major A, '29; Volleyball, " 30; Baseball, " 29. SARAH MELHUS SAT IEY Rumbie seats, country clubs, sport sweaters, ball rooms. Girl Reserves, '28, 29, ' 0; Girl Reserve Cabinet, '30; Mixed Chorus, '29, 30; Рер Club, '28, '29, 20: (5. А. А, 128, 29, Зо; Dramatics, 30; Operetta, 229, 130; С. A. A. Council, 29. FRANKLIN METTLER MEN? Laboratories, income taxes, Latin dictionaries, standard shift. Hi-Y, " 29, 230; Hi-Y Cabinet, 29, 30; Football, 20. 50: Шепие 20. MARGARET MILLER " МІШ ЦЕ” Skating rinks,book ends, checolates, paper clips. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, ' 30; SeiRiT, 30; G. A, A., '20, 30; Volleyball, '28, ' 3o; Basketball, '36. THIRTY —— CLT TET | | i | Ë 7 — s d РЦ UY — | М ሽ | ፳ UE NC Sone BEATRICE MOORE +1 Volley balls, cross word puzzles, gym suits, corn bread. Girl Reserves, '28, 720, '30; G. Å. Å., '20, “зо; Baseball, ‘29: Volleyball, '28, “20: БіМе “шау, 28: G. Å. Emblem, '28. BURTON MOSNESS " BURT " Punching bags, fishing tackle, Cream O' Wheat, bob sleds. EH 2 Basketball, '27; Football, '2 , 728, 720, UTE 27, 28, '29; Wrestling, '28, '29 EARNEST MOSNESS " ERNIE " Cookie jars, Santa Claus, knot holes, jokes. LHi-Y, '28; Football, ‘30; Class Track, 28: Wrestling, 20; Class Wrestling, 29, Trainer, 28. 4 CHARLES MURRAY " CHUCK " Adding machines, high silk hats, newspaper, | cuff links | گے‎ Club, 28, 29, 30; Hi-Y, 28; Basketball, 28, 29; Foorball, ' 5 Qu DK). 5 - PIRIT, 30: - " Tennis. [አ о “ чл 22 s KATHRYN NAGEL " KATE' Lily ponds, rustling silks, pastel shades, ameth VSCS. Guthrie er High School, '28; Girl Reserves, 29, 3 ARTHUR NELSON “АК” | Vitamins, sporting goods, static, liberty bells. Football, '27,'28, ‘29, '30; Wrestling, " 30. 1 | | | Ж. и 一 一 一 — — — — бик | ና % [ ГНІКТҮ-ОМЕ ዉመጨጨ፡፡፡ 07-8 D — LE av ሙ- THE دق‎ IT x | VELMA NEWELL " VAN " Bubbling fountains, solitaires, modernistic | designs, pleated silks. | Girl Reserves, 128, 29, 30; G. А. А., 28, 29, 30. EDITH PLESHEK Holly hocks, butterscotch, parakeets, plaques. Girl Reserves, '28, " 29, '30; G. A. A., " 30; Volley- ball, 30; Baseball, об. CLARENCE PRATT “РЕДИ! Circus parades, red lemonade, pony carts, politics. Hi-Y, 28, '29; Mixed Chorus, '29; Boys’ Glee | Club, '28. GLADYS REDLINGER “JACKIE” Country lanes, palmistry, alumni nates, Lom clochs Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Band, '28, '29, Orchestra, '28, 129, '30; Commercial Club, Basketball, '28, '29, '30; Теппі5, 26; С. A A 29, 130; Debate, “зо; Student Council, " 29; Web, 30; Clairnet Quarter, " 30, Saxophone Quarter, 30; 77 l А ? 30; IRMA RUE REID Tea roses, cameos, candle-light, cut glass. Girl Reserves, '28, 129, 30; С. А. А., 28, 29, '30; Dramatics, '30; Art Club, " 30. FERN ROBERSON «POLLY Smocks, friendly smiles, tvory sets, sandwiches. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Girls’ Glee Club, (30; Mixed " Chorus, (2894 201 So GJ ANAL 0: Operetta, " 30; Girls " Sextette, 30; Volleyball, 30. | | | | | | | THIRTY-TWO | ле Eee | 1 f ود‎ ETE CCE Å GLEN ROBERSON Harley-Davidsons, puttees, to ol cabinets = auto races ` KENNETH RUGGLES “KENNY” “А” sweaters, white canvas gloves. hair tonics. little brothers. SA (lob: 27.98. 20; ROHE 28, " 20; " 30: 2 š | Hi-Y Cabinet, 30: Mixed Chorus, '27, '28: | Boys’ Glee Club, " 28: Football, 27, 28, " 29, " 30: x Wrestling, 27, 28, 26, '30; Declamatory, 130; | Class Baskecball, '28, 20, '30; Class Wrestling, " 28. 20, " 30: Class Track, 28, 20, " ai CARMEN RUSHIA Keats, garden pinks, floating scarves, sun dials. " A " Club, '28, '29, ‘зо; Сіті Reserves, " 28, " 29, | 30; С. A. A. " 30: Declamatory, '28, 130; і Dramatics, " 30; Junior Class Play, 26. | JOSEPH SCHNEIDER 900 Я Yellow slickers, Pontiacs, indexes, travelling ( Ca scs, | " A " Club, " зо; Football, '29, '30; Track, '29, } '30; Class Track, " 29, " 30; Wrestling, " 29: De- 1 clamatory, 35; Dramatics, “30. JOE SCOLTOCK Popular Mechanics, " alarm clocks, back-drops, leather gloves. Hi-Y. ‘28: Mixed Chorus. '28: Football. 29; Declamatory, ‘30; Dramatics, '28, ‘29, “30: Dramatic Club Play, ‘20. MARY SCOTT Overdue library books, cinnamon toast, greeting cards, chafing dishes. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; Girl Reserve Cabinet, 28; Girls' Glee Club, '28, '29, ' 30; Orchestra, '28; Dramatics, '30; Operetta, '28, '29, " 30; Student Council, '28, ' | | 25. 24, 20, N м ዕነ а | THIRTY-THREE LOUISE SEXTON Pine cones, bubbling brooks, ‘James Whitcomb Riley,’ red ties. Girl Reserves, '28, ‘29, 30; Pep Club, '30; Tennis, 28, 30; Declamatory, 128, 729, '30; Dramatics. 28, 29, '30; Debate, '28; Honor Sociery, " 29, 30; Office Girl, '29; С. А. А,, 28, 20, " 30. 3 DAVID 5НЕТ ДАНІ. “PEE WEE " Biographies, birds’ nests, reports, bandanas. h Hi-Y, '29, '30; Declamatory, " 30; Dramauics, " 30. | EDNA SMITH “SMITTY” “ Pictorial Review,” French heels. mirrors. silk crepe. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, '30; G. A. A., '29, " зо. VIOLA SMITH re Pecket handkerchiefs, vacuum sweepers, cake tins. lunch clcths . Girl Reserves, '29. '30; Voice Training, '29. — PHYLLIS SNYDER ЖЕТЗНЕР Kid gloves, victrclas, vanity cases, conservatories. Girl Reserves, '28, '20, '30; Declamatorv. 29, 30; Dramatics, '28, '29, " 30: Debare, ( . А. А., 28 720, " 30; Volleyball, " 28: Basker- ball, '28, '29; Dramatic Club Play, 29. — ` — Со СЮ ы — — — FOREST SORENSON ЖІБЕ” India Ink, magazines, patents, Graham trucks. " A " Club, " 28 “20, зо; Ні-У. " 28: Spirit, 128 29, 30: Коосба за rack 2820: Мао: Art Club, 28, 29. 5 THIRTY-FOUR —) GSE —— 343 | S eR LØR Дд, ба,” - ш ብር. På M] f ےک‎ os v. Kl MIKE STUHLSATZ Megaphones, loud neckties, bean shocters, clouds of dust. Hi-Y, ‘29. 3o; Football. '29: Tennis. '29 Wrestling, 25; Declamatorv, ' 30; Dramatics, 30: Cheer leader ጋር 4 Whoopee Club. 30. FERN SWANSON T arts, peonies, nurse-maids, " Ladies Home Journal. " Girl Reserves, 28. " 20, " 20. HAROLD TAMMEN ? Bicycles, kettle drums, figured sweaters. book Straps. Hi-Y, 28; Band, ‘28, '29, " 30: Orchestra, 8 20, дя | TOM TARMAN Fedora hats, striped neckties, signet rings, ) " Ben Hur. ` Hi-Y, '28; Basketball, 27, " 30: Football, '27, ሜ м AUDREY TAYLOR Community plate, apple jelly, garden gates, marigolds. Girl Reserves, 28, '29, " 30; Voice Training, 2 С. А. А., '28; Dramatics, '29, '30; Operetta, 128. ر í FRANCIS TAYLOR Morris chairs, carpet slippers, Current events, Palmolive shampoos. Hi-Y, 28: Band, 28, 29: Orchestra, ‘28, ‘20, 30; Foorball, '28, " 29: Wrestling, 29. ROT OZ — — У | E жгт - Е ዜው ሓወ — THIRTY-FIVE — = — — — = ИК Cc 0000000 2 PV NCC | ee Кеш а а. ee — — — — — 一 一 = 一 一 . — مک لت‎ WALTER TROW | 100 cartons of Juicy Fruit, spring tonics, pheasant hunting, Golden Glint. Hi-Y, '28; Boys' Glee Club, '28; Basketball, " 30; Football, ' 30. ELLA MAY TWEET “EWEET Sptke heels, bright-hued scarves, ginger-ale. diamond dust, Girl Reserves, '28, ‘29, '30; Girls’ Glee Club, '28; Mixed Chorus, 28, 7329, ‘зо; С. А. А., '29, | '30; Operetta, '28, '29, ' 30; Basketball, '28, '29, | 30: Volleyball. 30. || PHYLLIS WATSON የንን. | Silver plate, hand. mirrors, ferneries, black satin. | Girl Reserves, 29, 30; Girls” Glee Club, " 29; Dramatics, 28, 129, 30; Operetta, '29. j MARY JANE WILLIAMS | High “C's,” Philo Vance, Merry-go-rounds, | soda pop. Ч Girl Reserves, 28, 29, ' 30; Girls' Glee Club, 28, " зо; Mixed Chorus, '28, " 29, 30; G. Å. Å., '29, " 30; Орегесса, 128, 26, " 30; Girls' Small Vocal Groups, 129, " 30; State Chorus, 29. is T LUCILLA WOODS Uniform headings, social service, shopping | tours, book cases. | A " Club, 125, 26; Girl Reserves, 24, 25, 26; | Declamatory, 24, 25, 26; Dramatics, 24, 25; Debate, 24, 25, 26. McNEIL WOODS " МАС " Hart Shaffner and Marx, polo, private yachts, whipped cream Ні-Ү, '28, '29, '30; Mixed Chorus, 28, '29, 30; | Boys’ Glee Club, '28, 720, " 30; Boys' Quarrette, | " 28, '29, 30; Football, '28, " 720, " 30; Wrestling, '28; Class Wrestling, '28, ‘29; Dramatics, ‘30; | (Орегесса, 128, 126, ' 30; Class Vice President, '39; | Senior Senate, '30. | THOMAS WOODRUFF “DUTCHMAN” Popcorn stands, sheepskins, " Polarine, " highways. “А” СШЬ, " 27, " 28, 7209, " зо; Football, 27, 28: Senior Senate, 30. e THIRTY-SIX - | С E 7 VOSS RE ۹ EISAI 00.000. V v Class History 下 ጐ = ‘HE three-act comedy drama, The Career of the Class of Thirty, has just finished its run on Clark Avenue. It was a tremendous success, its theme being concerned chiefly with the building of character. Act I opened with the Class, a timid, retiring group called Sophomores, be- ginning their parts hesitatingly, but plodding on, gaining in courage and poise and wisdom, until, as the curtain fell on that scene, they were ready to push forward with heads high. іп Act Il the shy Sophomores had given place to confident and active Juniors, and, under the able direction of Mrs. Beanblossom, they were united into a working body with Robert Hawley, aided by Mary Scott, to lead them, Evelyn Covault to record | their achievements, and Walter Adams to keep in trust their worldly goods. En- | larging their field of activities, they presented a play, Come Out of the Kitchen, the å proceeds of which went to entertain the actors from another comedy-drama, The Doings of the Class of Twenty-Nine. | The climax was reached in Act III]. Other advisers came to direct, Miss Wilcox | and Mr. Donels, while Nada Graham, with Mac Woods as assistant, wielded the gavel. Ruth Hawley, as scribe, and Daniel Hughes, as guardian of the money box, were also principals. Two state wrestling champions, Kenneth Ruggles, whose role was assumed in Act I, and James McCurdy, who achieved a like distinction in Act II, successfully continued in their respective parts. Another dramatic interlude was presented after which the Class with real responsibilities beneath which its members could not flinch, continued its triumphal progress until at last the curtain went down on the whole splendid and glittering ensemble in a final blaze of glory. EveLyn COvauLT, " 30. ہے نے EP‏ THIRTY-SEVEN 775770 |? ሜለ Class Will Y E, che Class of “Thircy”of Ames High School, being of sounded minds and failing memories for history dates, do bequeath, in the following manner, the following bequests to the following persons, places or things: Walter Adams—Privilege of talking back to Mr. Harms to Max Hedrick. Maxine Allan—Emotional outbreaks at football games to Manzella Groth. [опе Alleman— [Innocent baby stare to Francis Mullica, Ruth Allen—Tremendous stride to Maxima McClay. Clifford Anderson—Parking space before locker, now Maxine’s, to any in- terested Junior. Kenneth Anderson—Leather jacket to any poor soul who may need it. Eleanor Apple—Patrician profile to Bob Dawson. Dorothy Arrasmith—Optimism to Wilma Fuchs. Lillie Arrasmitch—Empry ink bottle to Vandy’s wastebasket. Lois Atchley—One used piano-bench to Alice Hughes. Marion Atkinson—Southern accent to Anna Louise Neely. George Baker—105 pound weight on wrestling squad to his brother Ralph. Mary Baldwin—Somewhat worn hair brush to June Remington. Glen Bappe and Leonard Burrell—Entire contents of locker to deserving junk man. | Bernice Barber— History reference books to Katherine Griffith. Fern Bennett—Unobstructed mirror to Neva Carey. Меса Berry—Almost new compact to Marguerite Gamrath. Ray Breen— Tick-tack and bean-shooter to Gerald Vance. Edward Brindley—Nothing, having dropped everything at the Ames Music Company. Charles Brown—Collection ot Bright Sayings to school library. Joe Buchanan—Adequate space on the bus to five students. Alice Carey—Battle-scarred class ring to next year's ring Committee. Ferdell Carey—Numerous spare commas and semi-colons to Miss Scholty for distribution. Carol Carpenter, Frances Eller, Audrey Taylor—Remains of one unreliable car to Dad Fisher for disposal. Clark Cattell—Parking space by the curb to George Pickett. Laura Christensen—Radiant personality to Carita Knuths. Ruth Cole—Pep club jacket to Dorothy Goosman. Kenneth Coon—Large volume entitled " War Propaganda” to Miss Quinn. THIRTY-EIGHT | | | — m СР э» ነ а = - — e siii dí € diu а y . — — — — .. — Keith Cooper—Box seat in Field House to any one brave enough to ascend CO IC. Al Countryman—Trick snake to Elbert Starbuck. Evelyn Covault, Regina Kildee, Dorisdean Draper—A large package labeled “Giggles for Every Occasion” to the entire school. Norma Cowdrey—Family resemblance to her sister. John Coykendall—Seven long documents in his own hand-writing to the teachers, for their continued puzzlement. Bob Cunningham—One chair for a less proficient clarinetist to Mr. Day. Alice Cupps, Charles Murray—A great deal of unruffled dignity to next year’s Sophomores if they will make good use of it. Margaret Cox— A brief career in Ames High as a remembrance to her teachers. Billy Dailey—Paving east of Ames to future Ames High pupils from North Grant. Edith Davis, Doris Foster—Friendship to Margaret Evvard and Margaret W oods. Lucille Dearinger—High-heeled shoes to Lucetta Underwood. Thomas Delamore—Detective Story Magazine to bored pupils. Dias DeVore—Unbroken line of family connections to Ames High for years to come. Eva Dixson—Essay, " How to Manage a Man”, to Mary Lorton. Roland Donelson, Allan Friest, Gordon O'Neil—Henna rinses to Homer Batman and Rex Truesdell. Don Eberhart—Royal purple sweater to M. G. Davis. Harvey Engeldinger—Any number of golf balls to person locating them. Marguerite Erickson—Varied talents to Ina Carr. Evalyn Erwin—Timidity and retiring disposition to Seaman Knapp. Merle Evernden—Patience and perfect disposition to the person (Vandy's selection) whom it will most improve. Ruth Feroe—One delightful smile to each pupil and teacher. Loren Forman— I reatise on " How to Intimidate Teachers " to Merrill Kooker. Dorotha Freed, Alpha Hartman—Much calm and tranquillity co Luther Siemers. Earl Freel—Skill at pitching horseshoes to Pauline ller. Jeannette Friedrich—Her brother Karl for completing her brilliant record to Ames High School. Mila Gardner, Mary Scott— Pictures of themselves in sixth grade, guaranteeing their reducing methods to gym classes. Russell Gearhartc—lInterest in hunting to pupils who cannot find anything else to do. Anna Marie Gernes—One pound of sarcasm to Alice Wortman. THIRTY-NINE LETE E) یع‎ 07 4 Nada Graham—Responsibilities to Betty Coykendall. John Griffich—Rapid stride to Craig Carter. Irma Hall—Modish long skirts to Frances Edwards. Ruby Hamm-— Notebook of sketches to Delilah Tice. Bob Hawley, Mac Woods—Part interest in Miss Selby’s room to Bob Norris and Bill Ash. Ruth Hawley—Sunny smile to any underclassman with a fic of che blues. Melba Hearn—Full date book to Mildred Bennett. Stella Heggem, Paulina McLaughlin—Starcling strength to Phyllis Buttolph. Esther Hilgendorf—One old formal to the Costume Department of the Drama- tic Club. Bernard Hills, Walter Trow—Prodigious yawns to someone who may be too wide awake. Mildred Holdredge—History outlines to the waste basket. Mildred Howard—English book as an instrument of torture to incorrigible students. Daniel Hughes—Inconspicuousness to Robert Root. Beulah Iler—Endless energy and pep to next year’s football team. Robert Kelso—One very eccentric car to the Sophomore displaying the greatest passion for collecting odds and ends. Edna Kingsbury—Punctilliousness to Donald DeVore. Clare Knuths—Much sweet quietude to the study hall. Margaret Larson—Copyright on the name to Margaret Larsen, the Junior. Genevieve Lathrop—Cool complacency to Mary Loux. Lillian Logsdon—Golden brown curls to Eugene Hicks. Jeannette Lytle—Memories of Estherville to Miss Wilcox. James McCurdy, Kenneth Ruggles—Championship opportunities to members of the wrestling squad. Allen McCurdy—Suggestion to the school board for pensioning Athletic Treasurers. William McLaughlin—Manual training craftsmanship to Walter Speck. Barrdy McMillin—No hint of her serious side to the teachers. Virgil Matlack, Thomas McDonald—Chewing gum on the study hall desks to Miss Quinn as a remembrance. Laura Matson, Margaret Miller—Childish high school boys to all who care for such. Sarah Melhus—Songs and chants in the corridor to Frances Miller. Franklin Mettler—Speeches and surprising recitations to Donald Bishop. Beatrice Moore—Athletic prowess to seven weak members of Sophomore Class. Burton Mosness, Earnest Mosness—Family resemblance to science classes, for them to figure out. FORTY і | | i | LURTE FEE GO GS کی ا‎ Baldwin Muceus—Novel haircuts to Bob Blumenshein. Kathryn Nagel—Mysterious signet ring to highest bidder. Arthur Nelson—Anecdotes taken from lives of " Guys I Have Known” as references to the history, civics, chemistry, and economics classes. Velma Ее fund for bouquets for basketball and football stars to the SCHOOL, Casey Jones—Glass-blower’s souvenir to Dean Gilchrist. Edich Pleshek—Red pencil to Miss Wilcox or Miss Scholty, whichever one reaches it first. Clarence Pratt, Laurence Pratt—R ides to school to Ruth Arrasmith. Gladys Redlinger—Debate notes to Louise Ortner. Preston Reed— Juvenile tendencies to Wesley Mariott. Irma Rue Reid—School-girl complexion to Robert Gernes. | Fern Roberson—Position as foundation in pyramid-building to Nancy Manning. | Glen Roberson—Old motorcycle license to the trophy case. | Carmen Rushia—Knowledge stored up during three full years of High School | ro Margaret White. Bernice Rutherford—Colorful tresses and complexion to Arturo Lazarte. Joe Schneider—Jewelry to John MacRae. Joe Scoltock—Ability as scene shifter on Ames High Stage to George Flack. Louise Sexton—Phonograph record of readings, including all types, oratorical, dramatic, humorous, to Mrs. Gaunt. m — ےو وت‎ б, = حه‎ ሠ — Viola Smith—Padlock to future Sophomores with much patience. Forest Sorenson—Large pen-and-ink sketch of himself by himself to the school to hang in the Assembly Room. Mike Stuhlsatz—Nothing. He says he has nothing to discard. | Phyllis Snyder—A book, " How to Make Him Mind " dedicated to Francis, to | Mary Koos. rerne Swanson—Cheerfulness and helpfulness to the teachers, for the benefit of the pupils of the future. Edna Smith—Talent as a seamstress to some incoming Home Ec. student. David Sheldahl—Nickname to Bob Beresford. Harold Tamman—Solemnity to Eugene Levine. — — К må TE Vi در‎ መ= «ጽር - ሕክመ--- Francis Taylor—Energy and raucous voice to the halls and class rooms. Ella Mae Tweet—Boyish bob to Marcia Dancey. Phyllis Watson—Cute gym suit to Pauline, on condition that she never wear it except on Triple Test day. Mary Jane Williams—Any number of high C's to future glee clubs. Lastly, we appoint Will Rogers executor of this, our last will and testament. Signed : CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY. Бувгум Covaurr, '30. у == — M » " !w ' سه تڪ‎ Se at TN FORTY-ONE Ue A ER RE UP NUNCA ሬን Class Prophecy | JD this year 1949, Mildred Howard, who makes a business of surveys of all sorts, has been called upon to compile an up-to-date record of the achievements of the Class of 1930 of Ames High School, at Ames, lowa, and she detailed me to collect such information as might be available. After exhaustive research through Who's Who, Reader’s Guide, Police Records, and City Registers, etc., | have gathered the following data, complete enough, I hope, for Miss Howard's purpose: In the Eastern part of the United States, reside a number of our classmates. Loren Forman, of " Forman's Five to Fifty’’ chain stores, has announced that the contract for his immense office building has been let co Keith Cooper, a well known contractor of New York City. Plans for the building, from the offices of Dorotha Freed, famous woman architect, are complete, and construction will begin in Nov- ember. о MD yen prs Bi - According to Washington correspondent Gladys Redlinger, Senator Daniel Hughes of Idaho, leader of the rapidly growing party which stands for the abolition of the Talkies, will support the Republican candidate, Nada Graham, in the coming presidential election. Regina Kildee, Editor of The Ladies Home Journal, has secured exclusive rights to a series of articles entitled Tin Wings, by Paulina McLaughlin, first woman to make a non-stop flight twice around the world. Miss McLaughlin’s book, " US " , has had a record-breaking sale, according to the reports of the publishers, Holdredge- Huerman. Robert Hawley, successor to Ziegfeld, has proclaimed the world's most beauti- ful girl seven times in the past month to be seven different girls. He has also decided upon Beulah Iler as the star for his Follies of 1949. The famous comedian, Mike Stuhlstaz, will support her. This pair are remembered for their rendition of Darting Dimples, that popular melody by Esther Hilgendorf, who also wrote I Prefer Some- thing Collegiate. lone Alleman is teacher of History at Wellesley, but will probably resign to go on the stage, for she has been offered the part of " Pocahontas " in the play, The Origin of Smiths, to be produced by DeVore. Viola Smith is the author of the play. She became inspired while delving into the history of her ancestors and wrote it to en- lighten the public. It is to be a costly production with costumes by the Modiste of Modi stes, Eva Dixson, and settings by no less a person than William Dailey. | The last issue of Vanity Fair contains an interview with Forest Sorenson, commercial artist. The illustrator paid a sincere tribute to his wite, Frances Eller | Sorenson, when he told Miss Phyllis Watson, the interviewer, “She is my greatest | inspiration, and, I might add, my severest critic.” | | FORTY-TWO LER HETER, suasit 5 2 ኣሪ. GR Bernice Barber was fined $100 in Newark recently by Police Judge Gordon O'Neil, for disturbing the peace. She was carrying Volume M to O of Eberhart's Encyclopaedia down Е aisle of a motion picture theatre, when she accidentally — the heavy book upon the toe of head usher, Earl Freel. His shrieks prevented the audience from hearing the love scene in the new talkie Paper Clips, in which Kenneth Anderson and Margaret Cox are co-starred. George Baker, head of a fashionable dancing school in Boston, has originated a new step, called " The Baker Bounce, " which is sweeping the country by storm. It is advocated by Eleanor Apple, beauty expert, Рог persons wishing to reduce. Leo- nard Burrell, Methodist minister of Albany, has roused much comment by his stirring condemnation of this dance in which he is supported by Robert Cunningham, M. D., of the same city, who declares it will tend to make its devotees loose-jointed. In Hartford, Jeannette Friedrich, teacher of high school mathematics, has started a new craze called " Questions with INo Answers. " Evalyn Erwin, a co- | worker of Miss Friedrich, sees possibilities for commercializing this original idea. | Beatrice Moore is the owner of the world's most remarkable trained seals. The dancing seal she has named “‘Joe,’’ after our famous Col. Joseph Scoltock, who holds the world’s altitude record. Anna Marie Gernes of Philadelphia, supplies order blanks to the big retail man, William McLaughlin. Miss Gernes hit upon this occupation when she could not find enough things to order done, and her blanks are very exceptional for they forced an order for three hundred, two and a half dozen pins from the eccentric clothes pin baroness, Jeannette Lytle, anumber which she had always shunned because it was lucky for her rival manufacturer, Edith Davis. — " E x Tom —— = — — — — — Bernice Rutherford is running an elevator in the Woolworth building, as she felt she must always have her ups and downs anyway. She enjoys the company four times daily of Alpha Hartman, secretary in the office of Russell Gearhart, attorney. و مسج مہ — — — - Marion Atkinson, in her millinery shop on Fifth Avenue, designs her own hats, and has a rushing business. Such members of the elite as Mrs. C. M. Murray, nee Alice Cupps, wife of the fire-hose manufacturer, buy exclusively from her. In the last issue of " Popular Science” there was a full page photograph of Charles Brown with his latest invention, a shaker for putting salt on blue-birds' tails. The handle is very long and of almost invisible wire. Tom Woodruff is a sea-captain, with a girl—but you know the rest. Kathryn Nagel, poetess of Long Island, became inspired by the sight of his ship in harbor and wrote a marvelous poem, entitled Pepper and the Old Salt. Marguerite Erickson, in her Greenwich Village studio, was so touched by it, that she illustrated it with a | striking painting which critics praised highly, and which was later bought by Lucille 1 Dearinger, the wealthy gum- -drop queen, to hang in her salon, although Ferdell j Carey, designer for ' 'Delineator, " almost out-bid her. Dorisdean Draper, in her modest shop ín Providence, has evolved a new re- juvenating process. Such calm, honest, and intelligent housewives as the former Mila Gardner, now living in Syracuse, send in testimonials. Mila's one gray hair e a tapis FORTY-THREE AASER L E L LL disappeared in chree days after a single treatment. Miss Draper's publicity agent is Melba Hearn, who often poses for advertising material. | | | | On the Boston Post Road, Irma Rue Reid is running а quaint antique shop and Genevieve Lathrop a tea-room in connection. Note: The tea is not antique, for Genevieve uses ‘‘Pleshek’s Priceless’’ tea altogether, —the tea which Edith Pleshek has spent years of effort in blending to perfection, | Turning to the Middle West we find more of our class-mates active and famous. Edward Brindley has prospered mightily. His early study of music and musical instruments prepared the way for his Kansas City factory with its enormous output of " Brind.point Phonograph Needles.” Mrs. Brindley is the former Alice Carey. Lm зва — ገው Sarah Melhus, chief of police of Chicago, has just received a medal of honor from the head of the National Purity League, Bernard Hills, because she is the first woman in the history of the city to hold this office and steadfastly refuses bribes from | the menacing and powerful gang leader. " Big Boy " Buchanan. He has repeatedly threatened her life at the hands of his most feared gunman, “Trigger Hal Tamman.” Buchanan is the richest underworld king in America, his coffers being filled with — from even so powertul a bootleg ring as that headed by the intrepid Glen oberson. ہے ےد ШЕ‏ — — — - - -.. өы - P oL Walter Trow, a Cincinnati business man, was recently acclaimed winner of the Ohio Sleeping Marathon. Warren Pratt, Marathon promotor, states that he has never seen Walt’s equal. In a talking contest held in the same city, he found that Mary Jane Williams of the Conservatory of Music, easily out-talked them all. | The judges were unable to silence her, however, and were obliged to present the E purse of gold to the runner up, a housewife, who proved to be the former Stella Heggem, since Miss Williams made too much noise to hear the decision. She was finally quieted after Dr. Burton Mosness was called in. Mary Scott, now married and living in Battle Creek, has written a pamphlet of reminiscences on Playing Tennis at Dawn and Keeping Awake the Rest of the Day. Fern Roberson, head of physical education in the schools at Racine, Wisconsin,has distributed this work among her pupils in an effort to conciliare the teacher of English, Audrey Taylor, who claims that all the would-be Helen Willses fall asleep in her classes. The Snyder-Sexton debates, staged in Minneapolis, are taking their places along with those of Lincoln and Douglas. These debates are an attempt to settle once and for all the question as to which should be che accepted usage, “‘Eether’’ or “‘Eyether. From the State of Iowa, Lillie Arrasmith, farmerette supreme, sent samples of corn to the World Exposition held in Paris, and easily won first place. Loucilla Wood, at the same exposition, won renown for herself and further fame for Miss Arrasmith, 4 and Iowa, when her corn-bread, made from Arrasmith corn, put all other entries | far in the background. Raymond Breen is considered the best ballyhooer on the new circuit of sight- seeing busses which operate between Brookside and Riverside Parks in Ames. These remarkable busses, built by Woods and Ruggles Collegiate Car Manufacturing | i i FORTY-FOUR | DN : 01 | ۱ i А Шар. Кеше” е? TETE GA Company of Kelley, Iowa, are designed to hold four passengers in a space ordinarily occupied by one. The line is a part of the system owned by the Middle West Bus King, Clarence Pratt. Allan Friest is circulating a petition in Ames for the recall of Councilman Harvey Engeldinger, who is attempting co limit the number of oil stations in said | city to three per car. Mr. Friest's station is on the former site of Ames High School, | and he feels that this move is an attempt to put him out of business. Turning to the West, we find Roland Donelson making hair brushes from cactus spikes. His factory is located in Southern Arizona, near the source of supply. A picture of Irma Hall, brushing her long blond tresses, is imprinted on the back of each brush, and it is this trade-mark which has established them, according to the sales manager, John Griffith. Alvin Countryman, likewise in Arizona, is raising bucking broncos for movies, rodeos, wild-west shows, etc. His wildest horse, Sandburr, has thrown even such a seasoned rider as is Glen Bappe, Countryman’s foreman, but not the West’s most noted equestrienne, Mlle. Doris Foster. It is rumored that Al always sends his aggressive and fearless partner, Ernest Mosness, to round up the stock and attend to the buying and selling, as he himself is timid around horses. = - =c Ee — —s Í Arthur Nelson is believed to have discovered a gold mine in the Rockies, for he sits all day long on a certain stone, with a gun across his knees, and will let no one so much as approach: him. Seattle boasts the fact that Ruth Allen, a resident of that city, has put forth a new theory of relativity which no one can understand, least of all herself. Margaret Miller has been working so strenuously on it that she is neglecting her job as efficiency expert in the large department store, of which Margaret Larson is proprietor. Miss Larson has made a great deal of money from stock invested in a salt mine owned by Laura Christenson. Miss Christenson invested her savings in a plor of ground in Utah, and has since grown rich from it. EM EE EE EKNE те «ИС. سے‎ " a Virgil Matlack is roaming the streets of Los Angeles, out of a job. Ruth Feroe, temperamental actress, ordered him discharged as electrician because he turned the lights on her leading man, Allen McCurdy, the Irish Baritone, rather than on herself: Her manager is Franklin Mettler, and he lives in terror of displeasing her. ae د‎ — — — lo - The Cattell Stock Company has vainly endeavored to obtain the services of Kenneth Coon, San Francisco clothing salesman. When Lillian Logsdon, who played the part of " Little Eva” in “‘Uncle Tom’s Cabin " was suddenly taken ill, Coon offered to help an old friend out of a difficulty, and played Miss Logsdon's part so grippingly that Clark Cartell asked him to come under his management as Miss Logsdon’s under-study. John Coykendall has perfected a device which makes television artists laugh or cry as the receiver chooses. Velma Newell, popular artist from K. F. I., has filed suit against Coykendall with her lawyer, Joe Schneider. Since her press agent, Russell " Casey " Jones, ex-pugilist, has made her famous as the ‘Moanin’ Crooner, who always smiles, " she fears this invention will be a great drawback to her career. vile i NT ወጻ; መ፦፦ ው FORTY-FIVE 57.7, Lois Atchley, ably assisted by her secretary, Clare Knuths, is in the real estate | business in Carson City, Nevada. Her income has more than doubled since Robert г Kelso, engineer, completed his irrigation project. D a a From the South we hear that Ruth Hawley is puzzling politicians by her de- termination to run for President in Mexico, since the new laws in that country now make it possible. Her secretary, Mary Baldwin, declares it is bravery which made her do it, and not a wish to commit suicide. But many believe it is a desire to bring to justice that notorious gun-woman, Dorothy Arrasmith, who escaped the eagle eye of Governor Ruth Cole of Texas, and fled across the border. j Corporal James McCurdy, while leading an expedition through che Amazon country, is said in a recent encounter with a lion to have stared the animal out of countenance. Carmen Rushia, a satirical columnist on the New York World, of which Walter Adams is now editor, has jeeringly pointed out that there are no lions in South America. One of the prominent feature writers of the day, Maxine Allan, has given her opinion that an interesting combat will take place between Corporal McCurdy and Miss Rushia upon his return to this country with Tom Tarman, our Minister to Venezuela. We are all familiar with the name of Barrdy McMillin, absolute dictator of Argentina. She is known for her solemnity and laconic speech. Tom McDonald is military leader under her Bazoosti regime. Across the ocean we hear that Preston Reed is an Alpine guide. His yodeling is very remarkable. He saved the life of Neta Berry when she was travelling abroad with her husband, a Canadian land owner. Carol Carpenter is a French designer, now Mlle. Carolle Carpentier. Fern Bennett is her highest salaried model and Etna Smith is winning renown for her original and intricate handwork in Mlle. Carpentier’s establishment. Francis Taylor is the most reckless of Parisian taxi drivers. Ella Mae Tweet, a trapeze artist deluxe, in the Franco-American Circus of Evernden and Cowdrey, refuses to ride in his cab. But Clifford Anderson, Consul, enjoys hair-raising thrills so intensely that he will engage no other. In Egypt, Ruby Hamm, is endeavoring to unearth hitherto undiscovered his- torical facts. She found, in one of her excavations, seven documents on papyrus; but when neither she, nor her shorthand expert, Edna Kingsbury, could decipher them, she ordered them covered up again. If anyone can supply further information, notify Miss Howard. EVELYN COVAULT, 30. FORTY-SIX AES . —— 2 Top Row: Virgil Bappe, Donald Bishop, Paul Doggett, Donald Byers, Craig Carter, Merle Ball. Clarence Behnke, Carl Andrew, Herbert Bates. Middle Row: Neva Carey, Mildred Bennett, Ralph Baker, Homer Barman, Bill Ash. Woodrow Beard, Robert Blumenschein, Russell Childs, George Allen, James Dickenson, Robert Dawson. Lower Row: Esther Butler, Helen Duitch, Jane Dunlap, Mary Burton, Delilah Bartow, Harrier Alexander, Katherine Davis, Jean Boland, Madeline Bills) Maude Brockway, Ruth Arra- smith, Marjorie Countryman. Top Row: Walter Draper, Max Hedrick, Eugene Hicks, Clayton Koonce, Pernice Kooser, Joe Fogel, Edward Gray, Ernest Erickson, David Gortfried. Middle Row: Dean Gilchrist, Carita Knuths, Wilma Fuchs, Frances Edwards, Marcia Dancey, Gail Foster, Martha Farber, Dorothy Huey, Dorothy Goosman, Floyd Hubbard. Lower Row: Gladys Friest, Katherine Griffith, Mae Fisher, Alice Hughes, Margaret Evvard, Virginia Knudson, Emily Howard, Maxine Frick, Edna Gunder, Wihlma Hardy, Mildred Kennedy. FORTY-EIGHT ыы [455 25 “s АУ УМ? Т ОРУ aw 27g IT ELNA VITS SETENE. — 7.57.7 y Na 4 м. и s ERN D —— eee ra T EOS ' MC X E A Ка t - " " B № ре А B ሽ እመድም i ы Е | P. 4 , “ ғу. ደኸ ҚУ | PIE E миуа gle m. Y ር... ae ۰ w ` % | ІМ UII! 00 ШШ б % Top Row: Marcus Neeman, Glen Randau, Coral Lura, Donald McCullough, Bob Norris, Sabin Nichols, Francis Mullica, Paul Moore, Eugene Levine. Middle Row: Eustacia Morrissey, June Remington, June Rehnblom, Harold Maxwell, Vernon Lovd, Tommy Kirby, Nancy Manning, Drusilla McLaughlin, Gladys McLean. Lower Row: Bernice Peterson, Olive Masters, Louise Ortner, Opal Masters, Isabel Palmer, Helen Madden, Millie Martin, Florence McNabb, Margaret Elaine Larsen, Вессу Lou Prall. ` — — Тор Rowe Lucther Siemers, Earl Trow, Kenneth Thompson, Bobert Sweigard, Clarence Stahlman, Calvin Weaver, Walter Speck, Elbert Starbuck, Marvin West. Middle Row: Gordon Thompson, Mildred Stahlman, Beatrice VanScoy, Maxine Waitley, Alta Teeter, Maxine Smith, Margaret VanScoy, Alice Wortman, Craig Stephenson. Lower Row: Laura Sayre, Lucetta Underwood, Delilah Tice, Pauline Watson, Margaret Woods, Mary Iripp, Vera Thomsen, Thelma Skortman, Jane Stevens, Helen Wilkinson. FORTY-NINE | əже Ghe Juniors Chant Y Y Y Once in the dear, dead days beyond recall. We were the sophs who assembled in the hall To hear of our fate awaiting us here, But now it is history and memories dear. Next in those days, not so long ago, We, as Juniors, entered all aglow, That year was full of the very best, The athletic contests, plays, and the rest. Miss Hartsook, our adviser, worker, and friend, Stayed right with us straight to the end. Woodrow Beard was president, a hard-working boy To whom each accomplishment brought forth much joy. Homer Batman, an athlete, was next in line Depend on him for results so fine. Craig Carter, the financial genius of our class. A good group of officers hard to surpass. December 13 and 14, you will recall, Was the Junior Class Play, the best of them all, Even Friday, the thirteenth, wasn’t the jinx that day. Believe Me, Xantippe, that was the play. Here’s to our athletes, dramatists, musicians too, The pushers, the plodders, and good teachers true. In all classes of A. Н. 5. there is none Like the outstanding class of thirty-one!!! Deian BARTOW, 31. FIFTY DS 0-702705 -—Á] .25 70-0. 0 ےو‎ [| | | 4 ! Оу T r x 7 Tr " оу; CERAN, ۸ IIT мк CK т ٠ NS 7 ЕН ИК) КОСУ ok a دک‎ NRO ORA ኣኳ 8 ы AL NA PIRE RR OR RNC С OR BE SN — ሙ= Е " b " LE 5 КА » ከ ይ м Р) i 2 Top Row: Harold Dodds, Arthur Brown, Robert Baughman, Ray Bender, Robert Beresford. Robert Dodds, Edward Chkinnock, Marvin Dillavou, John Barnes, Bruce Armstrong, Vincent Beck, William Pittenbender. | | Middle Row: Ronald Carey, Irving Erickson, Phyllis Burcolph, Inez Ball, Velma Cowdrey, Ina Carr, Bernice Clobridge, Harriec Buckles, Harriet Barker, Frank Baldwin, Duane Armstrong, Don DeVore, Robert Aguard. Lower Row: Irma Erickson, Margaret Anderson, Barbara Apple, Ferdell Casebolt, Lucy Coe, Margaret Coats, Marjorie Case, Ruth Carpenter, Inez Burdick, Ruth Creighton, Elma Alm, Betty Coykendall.. | Top Row: Newell Jones, William Jensen, Karl Friedrich, Lyle Johnson, Frederick Huntley, Floyd Kratoska, Walter Fisher, Kenneth Kelley, James Inglis, Norman Lindquist, Donald Fellows. Middle Row: Dean Horning, Benjamin Keltner, Robert Gernes, Donald Hutton, Bob Jeffrey, Seaman Knapp, Kenneth Koonce, Merrill Kooker, Linn Frasche, George Flack, Agnes Harvey, Pauline ller. Lower Row: Lucille Jennings, Alberta Hale, Helen Hagen, Zella Ghrist, Manzella Groth, Marguerite Gamrath, Clarice Fowler, Margaret Harter, Dorothy Hansen, Dorothy Howard, Mary Koos, Gwendolyn Fuller, Pearl Kinderman, Bernice Farni. FIFTY-TWO GURETE .)۔)‎ 7 27.7. — v р Top Row: Lester Mosness, George Maitland, Ronald Long, William Nelson, Roland McNabb, Ralph Miller, Donald McCall, Orville Madsen, Frederick Poole, Ray Parker, Andrew Maitland, Marion Michaelson. Middle Row: Martha Nichols, Ila Parsons, Floyd Marsh, William Minerc, Dale Pierce, John MacRae, Robert Munson, Arturo Lazarte, Donald McDonald, Laverne Lyon, Wesley Marriott, Louise Pattengill, Alice Naylor. | Lower Row: Mary Lorton, Mary Loux, Flora McLeod, Maxima McClay, Elaine Leffingwell, Marie Olson, Mildred Miller, Beaulah See, Mariam Mason, Ina Martin, Clara Mann, Frances Miller. ж — — E | у а " i ж- i ۱ ا ہس‎ 3 LS CE ` ” 74 ኢለ абақ а ቁለ аа йы 8 Top Row: Gerald Vance, Edward Ryan, LeMar Shipp, Donald VanScoy, Robert Thompson, Dale Reynolds, Edward Snedecor, Robert Root, Orlando Van Patter, Francis Toney. Middle Row: Mamie Thoreson, Gail Solyst, Leona Wheeler, Angus Robertson, Fred Todd, — Sanger, Lloyd Younie, Kenneth Smith, Romayne Porter, Margaret Quaife, Audrey OO ruff. Lower Row: Willa Sanger, Jeannette Richardson, Alice Tesdall, Beverly Speck, Louise Vander- linden, Thelma Schuerman, Margaret White, Mary Wood, Margaret Reilly, Helen Reese, Jean Snyder. FIFTY-THREE | ሙን GT АДЕ " . ae UR — HE PHT que Sophomore Class History ኙ 下 ኙ A ESSI DS, to an old custom which seems to prevail around che High School, another group of Sophomores entered the sanctity of Ames High this fall, a bunch as “green” as usual in the minds of the superior Seniors. Nevertheless they soon became accustomed to the things that were different from the school that had sent them forth and settled down into the one thing with which they were familiar-study. But study did not, of course, occupy the full time of these busy Sophomeores, for there were the activities, many of which were entirely new and unknown to them. There was the Web, service on the staff of which some received. Other repre- sentatives of the class found their way into other journalistic lines, gaining the privilege to write for this Spirit. The first sport that came in the school year, of course, was football. Among the Sophomores, who went out, Orville Madsen gained a berth on the team and won a major letter. The same Orville " showed his stuff” on the basketball floor. Other Sophomores became members of the Dramatic Club by reciting that well- known verse from Shakespeare, the " Mercy Speech.” Three Sophomores were cast in the Dramatic Club Play Adam and Eva of November fifteenth—Paulinel ler, | John Mac Rae, and Robert Root. John MacRae, Donald McCall, Zella Ghrist, Bruce Armstrong, Clarice Fowler, Willa Sanger, Audrey Woodruff, Pauline ller, and Manzella Groth were in the cast of the club’s play of April Eleventh, The Whole Town's Talking. Declamatory and debate took their members of the class also. And last but not least, there were the music organizations. Band and Orchestra claimed their share. Some joined the Mixed Chorus and Glee Clubs. Robert Dodds was the only Sophomore who was a member of the cast of the operetta, The Belle of Barcelona, but many sang in the choruses. And so you see, friends, that between study and activities the tenth year students were a busy group. The activities, of course, were taken for the " fun, but the study- well, as Mr. Barker said, you study to " get your education.” Rosert Root, 32. FIFTY-FOUR Г» Top row: Donels, T. Woodruff, M. Woods, Brindley. Second row: B. Iler, Kildee, Dixson, Graham. Third row: R. Hawley, Wilcox, D. Hughes. Senior Senate Y CLASS OFFICERS PRESIDENT - 2 - Е - - - NADA GRAHAM Vice PRESIDENT Р = Е = - McNem Woops TREASURER - - = = : - - Dan HUGHES SECRETARY - - - - - - - RuTH HAWLEY HE Senior Senate was organized in 1928. It is composed of four elective officers from the class of ’30, and the president and a representative from each senior home room. These representatives act as chairmen of the standing committees, which include: Activity, Class Play, Class Night, Senior Assembly, and social. The purpose of the Senate is to solve the Senior problems in a more systematic manner, and at the same time give each student an opportunity to express his in- dividual opinion. Котн FEROE, 30. FIFTY-SIX — = መ መ. መመመ o. CA a m — — | | | | —— — | E . КУМ Ра же” ЕР TEET Top row: Kildee, Weaver, Wilcox, Brindley, Howard Second row: ller, Bills, Graham, Fisher. E. Covkendall. Third row: Carrer, Dixson, Olson, Bartow, Horning. ማሜ , Student Council FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER PRESIDENT - | | - REGINA KILDEE REGINA KILDEE VICE PRESIDENT - - [DELILAH BARTOW INADA GRAHAM SECRETARY | - - - Eva Dixson Eva Dixson TREASURER - | [DELILAH BARTOW [DELILAH BARTOW SPONSOR - - - : Miss Wircox Miss Witcox HE Student Council is composed of the presidents of the fifteen home rooms. The Council sponsored the annual Homecoming week-end, October eighteenth and nineteenth, which culminated in the Circus Banquet Saturday evening at which our football team and Grinnell football team were guests. The standing committees and their student chairmen аге: FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER PUBLICITY AND FINANCE - DELILAH BARTOW [DELILAH BARTOW ASSEMBLY | BEULAH ILER BEULAH ILER BUILDING AND GROUNDS - CRAIG CARTER EDW ARD BRINDLEY SERVICE - - NADA GRAHAM NADA GRAHAM SCHOLARSHIP - ELIZABETH COYKENDALI MILDRED STAHLMAN (GENERAL ACTIVITY ; - Eva Dixson Eva Dixson DELILAH Bartow, ’21. FIFTY-SEVEN Top row: Siemers, McCall, Roor, Redlinger. Second row: E. Coykendall, Gaunt, Barrow. Debate ‘HIS year’s debate season was characterized by an almost absolute lack of ex- perienced material. Delilah Bartow returned after a successful season last year and earned her degree of Distinction in the Forensic League. Others who debated the proposition: “Resolved, that in all trials throughout the United States the petit jury system should be ab: olished. Constitutionality waived” chis year were Betty Coykendall, Regina Kildee, Robert Root, Bruce Armstrong, Donald McCall, Luther Siemers, and Gladys Redlinger. Because of a financial retrenchment program which several schools used this vear, many of our debates were non-decision, but of the decision debates, Ames was victorious in the majority. Again, this year Ames entered the Drake Debate Tournament, represented by Betty Coykendall, Regina Kildee, Robert Root, and Delilah Bartow. In the first round the Ames negative team defeated the affirmative team of Mason City. Ames was in turn eliminated by the Newton team which was defeated by Thomas Jefferson of Council Bluffs, the winner of the Tournament. During this season seven debaters earned their membership in the National Forensic League. Betty Coykendall, without previous experience, earned the degree of excellency in the N. F. L. this year. The majority of the debaters will return to Ames High next year, and the prospects for a most successful year are assuredly bright. Ковект Root, 32. FIFTY-EIGHT до EE — -. ጨ ll iu Cm P ጫም” ጨና " ምፍ ስ ም — — „МТ ай, Жы Жш у 7 የ”. ہک‎ yw 1“ = 4 A, Á 7 7771 så 5$ and ы ہ کت‎ AY Top row: Fisher, Bennett, Risk, Carey. Second row: Snyder, Gaunt, Burton. Declamatory ANY more contestants were out for declamatory this year than in any preceding 2 year. On account of the large number of contestants it was necessary to hold three preliminary contests. The four contestants who placed highest in each class met again in the local contest of which the winners were as follows: Oratorical—Sam Risk (1st); Mildred Bennett (2nd): Dramatic—Phyllis Snyder (1st); Neva Carey (2nd): Humorous—Mary Burton (1st); Mae Fisher (2nd). As plans for several dual meets were being made, in addition to the above named, four contestants were retained in each class for future competition. Declamatory has had a brilliant, successful season. In the first round of the State series Ames High took all honors by winning all three first places. The winners were Sam Risk, Phyllis Snyder, and Mary Burton. Ames High defeated five other schools in the second round, winning two firsts and one second. We are now ready for the third round and we predict a continuation of the success which has attended declamatory throughout the season. Our goal is the State contest! Mary Burton, 31. FIFTY-NINE a CL LT ГРУД SR 0 j И ИРАН И £ 0707 LL Top row: Siemers, McCall, Acchley, Rooc, Redlinger. Second row: ط‎ Coykendall, Snyder, Gaunt, Bartow. National Forensic League Y Y PRESIDENT = = Р - = - DelILaH BARTOW SECRETARY - Е - - = - - 1] [| о АтсніЕҮ SPONSOR - Я - - - = - Mrs. GAUNT HIS league is an honorary society for high school students who have obtained ten or more points in extemporaneous or oratorical speech, declamatory work, or debate. Points in the first three activities mentioned are awarded on the basis of the number of contests won and the number of participants. In debate, one wins points according to whether the debate is a decision or non-decision affair, and, if the former is the case, whether it is won or lost. The four degrees in the National Forensic League are: Merit, Honor, Ex- cellence, and Distinction. Since the above picture was taken, two students, Mary Burton and Sam Risk, have earned membership in the N. F. L. Detiran Bartow, 31. SIXTY " ЕОКЕСКЕ?ТІ, анын (2 02 7.17 X ТАНҒАН УЫ” сл РМ Ap 42 po ሠ መ IT کر تک جات بت‎ o» Top row MacRae, Forman, Scoltock, Countryman. Second row: E. Apple, Cooper, Erickson, Stuhlsatz, Melhus. Third row: Bartow. Snyder, Hawley, Gaunr, B. Iler. Dramatic Club PRESIDENT - - ROBERT HAWLEY PROPERTY MANAGER - ELEANOR APPLE VICE PRESIDENT - - FERN BENNETT Costume ManaGer-MArGUERITE ERICKSON SECRETARY - Я MIKE STUHLSATZ Make-up MANAGER - PHYLLIS SNYDER TREASURER - - SARAH MELHUS BUSINESS MANAGER - DELILAH BARTOW STAGE MANAGER - Loren FORMAN PuBLICITY MANAGER - - BEULAH ILER ELECTRICIAN - KEITH COOPER PROMPTER - : : - Louise SEXTON Årt Director - - Jonn MacRae LiIBRARIAN + - ESTHER HILGENDORE [DIRECTOR - - - 2 : : Я : - FERNE GAUNT HE one hundred and seventeen members of the Dramatic Club this vear under- took and very successfully carried out a most ambitious program. Two three- act plays are produced by members of this club each year, in addition to the clever one-act plays which are produced each Friday. One of the special projects of the club this year has been the construction of scenery, which has been rented to different organizations, thus financing itself. Then too, the club has studied make- up and has co-operated with various organizations of the community in entertainments. Whenever the Ames Dramatic Club has charge of che program, it is sure to be a success, [his has been recognized by such organizations as the Rotary, Kiwanis, and Women’s Club, various lodges, and organizations of the city which often call upon the Dramatic Club for programs. ә SIXTY-ONE mess) A « Fs tie Bho д TTE 225227225072 que Top row: Root, Fogel, Blumenschein, Dodds, Miss Bower, Forman, Beresford, Cunningham, Todd. Second row: Arrasmith, Neely, Williams, Melhus, Hamm, Roberson, Bennett, VanScoy, Miller. Mann, A. Hughes.. Third row: Tweet, Bishop, Lev ine, Trow, Starbuck, Kooker, Carey, D. Hughes, M. Woods. Fourth row: E. Apple, Vanderlinden, Atchley, Dunlap, Knudson, Hilgendorf, Friedrich, Goosman, Stevens, Hawley. Fifth row: Hedrick, Bittenbender, Donelson, Hicks, Smith, A. McCurdy, Stevenson, M. Woods. Mixed Chorus PRESIDENT - : Р = - - [DANIEL HUGHES SECRETARY- TREASURER - Årren McCuroy LIBRARIAN - : : 2 - - - Lois ATCHLEY [DIRECTOR - = - = Muss 上 EDNA BowER NTERING into class “A” for the first time this year, the Mixed Chorus has faced the problems and possibilities of a larger group, of more difficult music to interpret, and of stiffer competition in contests. With the splendid record of the organization, that of state winner in class " B " for the past four consecutive years, го spur them on, the members have strived hard to accomplish everything expected of them. [п order to meet the expenses of the various contests, this organization, along with the Glee Clubs, devoted much time and energy to presenting " The Belle of Barcelona, " a Spanish operetta, on January 31. Besides a radio broadcast, the club gave several programs before the local churches, Parent-Teacher associations, and the Rotary Club. The members have been extremely fortunate in having Miss Bower to guide and direct them, not only in mastering musical technicalities, but in getting the sort of inspiration required of true singers. JEANNETTE FRIEDRICH, 30. SIXTY-TWO OE 7 d , A PURO 一 E E Top row: Palmer, Richardson, Olsen, McClay, Miss Bower, Atchley, Matson, Hardy, Quaife. Second row: Feroe, Koos, D. Howard, McLaughlin, Friedrich, M. Woods, Knudson, Hearn, Lorton š Third row: Griffith, Gardner. Scott, VanScoy, F. Roberson, M. Bennett, M. Countryman, Carr, Neely, A. Hughes. Fourth row: White, Williams. Duitch. Arrasmith, Goosman, Stevens, Miller, Parsons. B. Apple. pp Girls Glee Club | PRESIDENT - : : = - – - Lots ATCHLEY SECRETARY- | REASURER 2 - = - MILA (GARDNER LIBRARIAN - : : - - ISABELLA PALMER [DIRECTOR - ም Е - - Miss EDNA BOWER HERE are thirty-six girls in the Girls’ Glee Club this year. Since we are in class " A " we have six more girls than we have had previously. The members are chosen by the ear and voice tests. The first part of the year was spent on voice training exercises. Later we started working on our contest numbers. On the thirty-first of January, the Girls’ Glee Club and Mixed Chorus combined presented the operetta, The Belle of Barcelona.” The proceeds from this were used to take us to the music contests. Miss Bower was largely responsible for its great SUCCESS. The sub-district contest was held ac Des Moines, and, as usual, the winners of the district entered the state contest at lowa City. : MILDRED BENNETT, 31. s. SIXTY-THREE 0 с, 72 0 о, 7 ) 1 ——— ˆ - - — Paa Top row: Hawley, Atchley, Blumenschein, Forman, Dodds, Woods, Williams. Middle row: A. McCurdy, Bishop, Miss Bower, Hughes, Doggett. Lower row: Neely, Gardner, Feroe. CHARACTERS Lours boe MONTERO - - - Loren FORMAN Емило - - - - - Arren McCurpy GLORIA DE MONTERO - IJMARy JANE WILLIAMS Dona ANITA - - - - Ми. GARDNER MARGARITA DE MONTERO ANNA Loutse NEELY Marra MATILDA AYERS - L ors ÅTCHLEY MERCEDES Žž - ` - Котн Hawey [ лЕСТЕМАМТ Навого WriGHt-Dantet HuGHEs FRANCISCO DE LA VEGA - [DONALD BISHOP Patrick (Par) MALONE - McNerır. Woops PEDRO - Раш. С. ОоссеЕетт CAPTAIN COLTON - - Rospert Dopps Don Jose - - ROBERT BLUMENSCHEIN PIANIST | - - Rurtn Frroe [DIRECTOR - : – а ۱ | ` -— Miss EDNA BOWER Operetta ARGARITA DE MONTERO, the daughter of a wealthy plantation owner in Spain has been touring America, where she has fallen in love with Lieu- tenant Harold Wright. Their love affair is interrupted by her sudden return. It is now fiesta time in Barcelona, and the day of the big bull-fight. Lieutenant Wright comes to Barcelona as Customs Inspector, and again meets Margarita. They resume the old romance, but are opposed by Margarita’s parents and a scheming nobleman to whom she is engaged. Margarita is released from this engagement when Lieutenant Wright discloses the true character of the nobleman. All ends well as wedding bells ring proclaiming Margarita’s engagement to Harold Wright. ANNA Louise NEEty, 31. SIXTY-FOUR De 8-772700 EET رس‎ ወ gc ccc orc ITS 9 5 x ۱ | Top row: Stouder, Parker, McNabb, R. Foster, Bauge, Smith, Behnke, Gernes, Mr. Day, Beresford, Paulson, Baldwin, J. Fo ster, Siemers, Bittenbender, Bliss, Thompson, awin Middle row: Maitland, Knapp, Evvard, Martin, Reed, Reed, Ash, |. McCurdy, Wentz, Newhouse, Irow, Havens, A. McCurdy, Johnson, Paisley. Middle row: Long, Cunningham. Adams, Crocker, Houghen, Vance, E. Levine, Durham, Bates, Baker, Kratoska. Lower row: Redlinger, Bittenbender, M. Levine, Maitland, Bishop. Band PRESIDENT - 3 = ። - : Årren McCurpy SECRETARY - - - - - Я GLADYS REDLINGER DIRECTOR P - - - - Mr. Dar Г. NDER the instruction of Mr. Richard D. Day, the band has made noticeable progress since the beginning of the year. Most of the credi t and reputation that this group has received is due to him. Being an all-school band makes it a better one in appearance and instrumentation as well as ability. Its main purpose Is to aid che Pep Club in making our activities the peppiest ever witnessed by Ames High School. Among its many engagements, the band played in an exhibition at Nevada. The money received for this helped defray the various expense of the organization. [с afforded keen competition to the rest of the schools in Class A which par- ticipated in the musical contest at Des Moines. It also presented its annual concert which many of you attended. Although it will be handicapped by the loss of many musicians among the seniors, the band hopes to accomplish even more next year than it did the present one. GLADYS REDLINGER, 30. SIXTY-FIVE 520 تہ رس رک رکا Top row: F. Baldwin, F. Taylor, R. Carey, Beresford, R. Thompson, Kratoska, А. Maitland, Shipp, Arnold. Second row: Long, Redlinger, Martin, Ash, Bates, Tammen, E. Coykendall, A. Gernes, Day. Third row: Lenniger, Blumenschein, Mann, Davis, Lyons, Cox, Erickson, Coburn. Fourth row: Frick, Behnke, Smith, Levine, Snyder. Orchestra ጐ ጐ PRESIDENT - 2 = = : й - Crara Mann SECRETARY - = : - 2 2 x ROBERT GERNES LIBRARIAN - - й - EDWARD CHINNOCK [DIRECTOR - : Е : - = R. D ЈЕ) ду HE orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Day, was run on a different basis this year. In reality, there was no regular high school orchestra, but in its place was what was known as the " All School Orchestra. " This group c consisted of ‘‘would- be " musicians who were able to play successfully the scale of " C. " Each school was scheduled to have one or more individual weekly practices, and one joint meeting with all other schools. CLARA MANN, Å ኮህ € SIXTY-8SIX ር ር ማሪ ይያ ፒፒ. ገ ነጅ. وع‎ — — à — X] nm с a ee TE YY пса RSR, d å ጭኔ — oS Ж ናር nå A ac Top row Fox Hutton, Huey, Jenson, Palmer.. Second row: Covault, E. Coykendall, Reed, Friedrich, Draper, Christensen. Third row: Hartman, Carr, Miss Schoedsack, Martin, Larsen, Loux. Art Club PRESIDENT - 5 = Р М И EvreLYN CovAurT SECRETARY- [| REASURER 5 2 - - MARGARET LARSON HE ART CLUB, under the able direction of Miss Marguerite B. Schoedsack, ? has enjoyed an interesting and instructive course. The theme this year was design and the members finished a number of intricate and original patterns. Among the projects were the making of waste paper baskets, silk handkerchieves tie-dyed scarves, soap statuettes, window curtains, pillow covers, and delicate still life studies Sometimes the members laid aside their work and enjoyed a little artistic recreation. Fer instance, they had a Christmas party, attended an art exhibit, and spent some time judging samples of grade school work brought in by their Instructor. ን СЫ is the first year that credits have been allowed for work done in the Art Club. EVELYN CovauLt, ’30. NIXTY-SBEVEN (6 7-750 [p -G о Mees‏ مر PE ait d |‏ x | — — SO Top row: DeVore, Breen, Delamore, Burrell, Thomas. Middle row: Gardner, Dixson, Cupps, Evernden, Cowdry, Сасћгор, Williams. Lower row: Dearinger, Draper, Cattell, Mrs. Miller, Hills, Holdredge, Tweer. Vocational Typewriting ы ы HE vocational typewriting course 15 one of the most interesting courses in high school. Its membership is made up of students who do not take shorthand but want a second year of training in typewriting and office practice. The first semester is spent in developing accuracy and speed, writing mailable letters, and doing copv work. [n the second semester the new Gregg edition of a secretarial book forms the foundational work of the course. This book gives a broad and thorough view of the different types of work which a secretary may have to do in an office. This work in- cludes the simple study of receiving telephone messages, to banking procedure, filing, business organization of manufacturing industries and commercial enterprises, and the study of investments and credits, with laboratory projects to test the students’ grasp of the skill and knowledge required. Although this course does not include shorthand, the students will be equipped with foundational skill for certain types of office positions. The general business science learned is very beneficial, whether the students will eventually be home makers, office workers, or candidates for college degrees. Mary BALDWIN, 30. SIXTY-EIGHT Му Мут МУ 1 eg OT Heel SETET “u - سی ا مہ ا میں‎ ምፍ Vx] p NÅL ግና 242 % iR 3, ЧО ነ š | | , | та ч л А, — = E - » ! — ” „ | Top row: Canvin, Vance, Kooker, Root, Palmer. | Second row: Friedrich, E. Coykendall, Tingley, Graham, M. E. Larsen. ۱ Third row: Gernes, Covaulr, M. Countryman Fourth row: Redlinger, Kildee, D. Hughes. Web STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF - EVELYN COVAULT BUSINESS MANAGER MERRILL KOOKER ORGANIZATION EDITORS. - | - NADA GRAHAM. Danir HUGHES HUMOR | : MARGARET LARSEN LITERARY | Аілсе УУовтмам, JEANNETTE FRIEDRICH EXCHANGE | : GLADYS REDLINGER FEATURES MAR JORIE COUNTRYMAN, LAURA SAYRE, ROBERT ROOT SPORTS EDITOR EUGENE LEVINE SENIOR REPORTERS | - ANNA Marie Gernes, REGINA KILDEE JUNIOR REPORTERS - KATHERINE Davis, ISABELLA PALMER SOPHOMORE REPORTERS ELIZABETH COYKENDALL, GERALD VANCE SPONSORS - - Muss Гімсікү, Мі55 Слммім HE WEB, a bi-weekly newspaper, was organized by the Class of Twenty-Eight as a mimeographed record. This year, for the first time, the paper has been printed. Unused to the intricacies of a printed sheet, the staff had no little difficulty in getting started, but finally managed to establish it on a firmer basis for those who follow. Much of the success of the venture is due to the backing of the sponsors, Miss Tingley and Miss Canvin, and to the financial advice o! Kir Harms. ” EVELYN COVAULT, 30. NE TN GR ЛЛУ NS NI, ےکک کہ کر ی رقا‎ DSD 6? ET ኣሥ TY Лы مہب‎ NUT TABBER I Top row: A. McCurdy, Robert Hawley, Forman, Brown, Adams.. Second row: Covault, E. Apple, Dixson, J. Coykendall. Third row: Graham, Ruth Hawley, Feroe. National Honor Society ጐ ጐ HE National Honor Society was organized in Ames High School in 1927. [ts members are chosen by the faculty on the basis of scholarship, character, leadership, and service. The members must be in the upper one-fourth of their class. Fifteen per cent of each class is allowed membership, five per cent at the end of the second semester of the Junior year and five per cent at the end of each semester of the Senior year. The Ames Chapter has at the present time forty-nine members, including the charter members. The National Honor Society is a nation-wide organization, and a person who becomes a member of it feels that he has been rewarded for his efforts. Котн FEROE, зо. — ar age ————— PtoÓ— | x | | | LTL MERE PST UT vt å b» ya 3, ۱ N а ы 44 n o M PEE 4 " и 3 5 М ! и d me E. 4 4 A 7 " - | % - ҰЗ | E 1 L 4 u ü ۰ i - x... И å - | Top row ыы mesen, D. Hughes, Friedrich, Adams, Gernes. | Second row: Graham, M. E. Larson, Wortman. Third row: Covaulc, Levine, Redlinger. Quill and Scroll Y UILL and Scroll, the national honor society for high school journalists, was organized at lowa City in 1926 by a group of high school supervisors for the purpose of encouraging and rewarding individual achievement in journalism. There are now nearly three hundred chapters located in every state in the Union. The Ames chapter was founded in 1928 with fifteen members. Since then, however, the membership has been somewhat smaller. Qualifications for admittance into the society are as follows: (1) Applicants must be least Junior standing. (2) They must be in the upper third of their class scholastically. (3) They must do superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative work. (4) They must be recommended by the sponsors of the school publication. (5) They must be approved by the national secretary-treasurer. BEVENTY-ONE DSG‏ ;33 ہر ہے میا LETE “w ? + t‏ ام i 5‏ Top row Harter, Atchley, Gernes, Hawley. Second row: Feroe, Barber, E. Apple, Coats, Evvard. Third row: Bartow. Griffith, Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Miller, Burton, Iler. Girl Reserves PRESIDENT - = = - - - - RurH FEROE VICE PRESIDENT - - RuTH HAWLEY SECRETARY - - : В Р - - ErEANOR APPLE ‘TREASURER - - : - - BERNICE BARBER ADVISER - Е - Mrs. F. Т. Митев ÅSSISTANT = = Š - Miss E. Ser BY 'HIS year members of the Girl Reserves have made a tour of the world in che G. R. Zepplin, captained by Ruth Feroe, who was assisted by her able cabinet corps. Ic was not always ‘‘fair Џупа, for at the end of the first semester, the Zep ran into a cloud that suddenly appeared on the horizon, and Mrs. Anderson, our skilled pilot was forced to leave her post. Mrs. Miller, however, came to the rescue and the ship was once more steered into blue skies. The cruise included visits to England, Spain, France, Germany, Russia, Italy, India, China, Japan and the Philippines. In March, we paused in our flight for the annual Friendship Conference which was followed by the Mother-Daughter Banquet. These two projects constituted the most important part of the year’s program. Napa GRAHAM, 30 SEVENTY-TWO — POOR LOR SPO, 9695992998 225888 1020007 05 1 : ዣ EM ግ Зуи ГМ = TN dr | PUSS SETTET. 2 577 2: Top row: Hughes, Hawley, Beard, Byers. | Lower row: Baker, Batman, Mr. Dooley, |. McCurdy. x тг | | | FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER PRESIDENT - - Bos HAWLEY Don BYERS | VICE PRESIDENT - Wooprow BEARD Bos Dopps SECRETARY- [ REASURER FRANK METTLER Вит Аѕн HE Hi-Y is one of the well worth while organizations in the Ames High School, ? and the Ames chapter is one of the largest in the state. The Hi-Y meets every other Friday in the study hall. The meetings are opened by a short prayer. Men from the college and business men of the town have addressed the boys at differ- ent times. Many of the meetings have been of the musical type. During the summer the Hi-Y sent four representatives to Camp Foster, and, the last of November, sent five representatives to the Older Boys’ Conference held at Marshalltown. Some of the ideas obtained at these conferences were put into use, and the results were good. The annual friendship campaign was held about the middle of March. Many of the boys had personal interviews with some specialists from the college. Festivities were concluded by a banquet. Homer BATMAN, 31. SEVENTY-THHEE — ar T “УТ ( (=: Á ያራ A nv Гм ገረ ጻር J “Vex Teatr YZ р кб мо 70, Ли тм — جج وہہ ہس‎ ык کور“ — — چ اس ات بت مو و رام‎ GE — — х 2 о пл с VEE dise e tam lr D BE F а t pi inl - жө + wa Top row: Donels, Anderson, Cameron, Robert Hawley, Stahlman. Second row: Moore, Schneider, Adams, Countryman, Carter, Jones. Third row: West, J. McCurdy, Ruggles, Burrell, G. Baker. — - ተ፦። — — The “A” Club 3 | PRESIDENT : - - CLIFFORD ANDERSON | VICE PRESIDENT - - - : KEITH COOPER ۱ SECRETARY- | REASURER - : = 2 - [Don Byers HISTORIAN - 2 - KENNETH RUGGLES HE " A " Club was originated to further good sportsmanship in inter-scholastic athletics, and to organize a club to which only the winners of major. " A's " could belong. [Initiations are held whenever the president feels that the members need a little ехегсіе. The “A Club always has and always will contain the best sportsmen to be found in Ames High School. (You have to be a real sport to live through the initiation.) In days gone by, the “A” Club has sponsored junior high and grade school athletic meets of all kinds. It also awards ап “A” Medal to che student that the " A " Club considers the best all-around fellow in scholarship, sportsmanship, and everything that the near ideal athlete should possess. FoREST SORENSON, '30. SEVENTY-FOUR — w у 1.5877“ БҰТ tax ےے۔ہ ے رم‎ ГУТ УУ ДУ УК ድ ነ መ ደ ke Рам] а” Top row: Moore, Knapp, Kooker, Adams, Byers, A. McCurdy. Second row: |. Coykendall, Michaelson, Carrer. Third row: R. Dodds, McCullough Athletic Managers “ ee Tape my ankle!! I'm in a hurry! " “I left my activity ticket at home, but I will bring it Monday morning. You will let me in, won't you?” " Mr. Harms, this girl has lost her activity ticket. She wants------------- ሄ Although we were never the heroes of the occasion, although we never received the encouraging clamor of the spectators, although our untiring efforts were not lauded in assembly or newspaper, although we failed to receive a compensation from an ardent supporter of our gallant deeds, although we seldom had sufficient funds for advertising purposes, although we incurred your wrath by refusing to admit you without the necessary credentials, although we hated to carry your dirty clothes and wet towels, although we were regarded with contempt and dislike by many who insisted upon misunderstanding, we fellows who assisted Mr. Harms in his athletic financial program and we who helped our coaches with equipment were an absolute necessity. W ALTER ADAMS, 30. SEVENTY-FIVE T, МТ (уут (м V VETE КК ОЛ سی‎ ዴመን” NVE ш зе ш, Пи GE Top row: (Carter, Siemers, Stephenson, Trow. Middle row: Baker, Fisher, Starbuck, Goosman, Dawson. Lower row: Watson, Carey. Junior Class Play THE CAST GEORGE MACFARLAND - : - ; ELBERT STARBUCK THORNTON Brown - Е 2 : : RALPH BAKER WILLIAM THE BUTLER - : - Fart Trow ARTHUR SOLE - - Е ። - - Bos Dawson “Buck” KAMMAN Е - : - CRAIG STEPHENSON " WRENN - - : - LurTHrR SrEMERS “Sime” KALLAWAY - – е - CRAIG CARTER Dorry KAMMAN - - Р - PAULINE WATSON MARTHA - - - = : = Mae FISHER VIOLET - - - : : [DOROTHY GOOSMAN E most amusing comedy, Believe Me Xantippe, was presented by the class of ' 31 on December 13 and 14, before exceptionally large audiences. The Juniors showed outstanding talent and succeeded in greatly pleasing everyone. The plot is western, woven around the discovery of George Macfarland, a New Yorker who has forged a check and disappeared just to see if he can elude the police for a year. He is captured by the Colorado sheriff's daughter just before the year is up, and all his hopes seem to fall. But of course che plot clears again, and all ends well with Macfarland asking Dolly Kamman, the deputy sheriff, to let him be her prisoner for life. MARGARET LARSEN, 31. SEVENTY-SIX VERTENE — 7 7007 0-0 5-052705 -mÁ] DST: — — — - — | МИ У г“ ኤኤ 7 کےا‎ ord Jw OPS DS ST | | А, % | 1 С i å s = . : % e Top row: Burton, Stuhlsatz, Coon, Roor, Iler ۱ Lower row: Dawson, Bennett, Robert Hawley, Mrs. Gaunt, McRae, Ruth Hawley. Dramatic Club Play MiR. KING - - - - | - KENNETH CooN ÅUNT ÅBBIE - Р : Mary Burton Uncte Horace - - - Е - - Bos Dawson ApAM SMITH) - | : : Bos Haw Ley Eva KING - - 2 - 2 - FERN BENNETT CLINTON DEWITT - - - - = JoHn MacRae Jura DeWitt - - - - RutH Hawuey LORD Ånprew GORDON - - - ROBERT ROOT Doctor DELAMATTER - MIKE STUHLSATZ CYNTHIA - - 2 = : - PAULINE ILER R. KING was a wealthy man whose extravagant, selfish family was very dependent upon him, and regarded him as bothersome except when he was poised w mE xen above check book. The relatives arranged with his physician to have him go aw Å on a long trip, so that they might run up bills more EUM [n came the father’s business manager, who told his employer how he would love a home. The exasperated father told him that they would change places, and put him in command of the household, himself lighting out for the upper regions of the Amazon. The young man soon found himself confronted by the same hurricane of flippan- cy and terrific bills. Asa desperate remedy, he deluded the family into inina chat the father's big rubber busnes was ruined. They met the emergencies in good humor and everyone did his best to help. It ended with Adam, the business manager, marrying Eva, the youngest daughter of Mr. King. Rura HAawLEY, 30. SEVENTY-SEVEN EEE я Back row: Knuths, Martin, Cole, VanScoy, McClay, Gernes, Melhus, Dixson, Apple. Middle row: Farber, Kildee, Stevens, Stahlman, Skortman, McMillin, Goosman, ller, Mann, Hawley. Middle row: ler, Christensen, Draper, Barber, Sexton, Covault, Watson, Coykendall, Allen Lower row: Feroe, Morrissey, Harter, Fisher, Miss Coder, Burton, Alleman, Evvard, Quaite.. I he Pep Club ጐ ጐ PRESIDENT - 2 3 - : - - RuTH HAWLEY VICE PRESIDENT - : - SARAH MELHUS ‘TREASURER - - Е - : - : BEULAH [LER ADVISER - - Р - Miss M. B. Coper ASSISTANT - - - Miss Marie Quinn (Gas — ‘School Spirit’ got under way early this year under the skillful manage- ment of our crew, the Pep Club. The sea was smooth and we glided along merrily. We, in our official costumes of orange and black, swarmed over the deck and helped che “engineers, the football team, to victory. We never missed the “boiler-tenders’ feats of basketball, however stormy the day might be. Some of our happy group always managed to be on hand when our loyal " fire-stokers " wrestled victory from the pirates. We stopped now and then for a souvenir. These we sold to our passengers in the form of those nifty little orange and black feathers, and those clever and original stickers that carry the seal of our native " country. " А merry group we always tried to be, and did our best to brighten and cheer those passengers in our care, the students of Ames Senior High School. RurH ALLEN. '30. SEVENTY-EIGHT i m— — — —— — c: — ———ma¿ AY s — - — — —— — ETE ERR 22-27-2570 E Back row: Daily, Woods, Brown, Beard, Ash, Madsen, Murrav, Reed. Third row: Ass't. Coach Donels, Brindley, Anderson, (Captain), Bishop, J. McCurdy, A. Nelson Head Coach Roberts.. Second row: Trow, Kirby, F. Sorenson, M. Wilcox, Stahlman, Schneider Front row: Engeldinger, N. Jones, H. Batman, R. Jones, K. Ruggles, B. Mosness. Football Summary for 1929 AG the opening of the practice season this fall, Coach Roberts found that he had only four letter men back. However, this did not stint his enthusiasm, and with only a few days before the first game to practice, he built up a well balanced and powerful team. The undefeated second team of last year furnished several good men who were in part responsible for the team’s good record. The squad played one of the hardest schedules ever placed before an Ames High team. Its record was six victories, three defeats, and one tie. Some of the fastest and most exciting games of the season were with the Oskaloosa, Boone, Newton, and Valley Junction teams. Гір’ Anderson, a very agressive halfback of several years’ experience, was chosen EIGHT!) I FX SIRE E SCREENS — መ መመመ — — ¿a سے‎ == — k. — S — — پ)ٗ+‎ — የፌ” Deae SU mS, 09ک‎ 2 077٤ captain of the team. Ån outstanding player was Jones, who was chosen co-captain of the all-county team, was picked for the Central lowa Conference team, and was given honorable mention in the state selections. K. Ruggles received a place upon the county team, was selected for che Conference team, and received honorable mention in the state. Ash was placed in the county team, in the Conference, and given honor- able mention in the state. Others to receive these mythical awards were Beard, Nelson, Dailey, Engeldinger, and Batman. Although this year has been the most successful season that any Ames High team has experienced tor several years, we hope that the team of " 30 will strive to make it even better. ጐ Y = DATA CONCERNING PLAYERS STATEMENT OF FOOTBALL CAPTAIN YEARS OF NUMBER OF PLAYER COMPETITION CLASS POSITION LETTERS CLIFFORD ÅNDERSON 3 SENIOR HALFBACK 2 Wirtiam ÅsH 1 Junior (QUARTERBACK 1 Homer BATMAN 1 Junior (QUARTERBACK | EDwARD BRINDLEY 1 SENIOR END 1 Wooprow BEARD 2 Junior TACKLE 1 Donarp BisHor 1 JUNIOR GUARD 1 CHARLES BROWN 1 SENIOR CENTER 1 Harvey ENGELDINGER 2 SENIOR HALFBACK 1 WILLIAM DAILEY 1 SENIOR GUARD 1 RUssELL JONES 1 SENIOR GUARD 1 Гномав Ківву 1 Junior (GUARD 1 NEWELL JONES 1 SOPHOMORE HALFBACK 0 Burton Mosness 2 SENIOR Емр 1 FRANKLIN METTLER 1 SENIOR END 0 CHARLES MURRAY 2 SENIOR END 0 Francis Muttica 2 JUNIOR HALFBACK 0 ORVILLE MADSEN 1 SOPHOMORE Enp О James McCurpy 1 SENIOR HALFBACK 1 ARTHUR NELSON 2 SENIOR CENTER 1 PRESTON REED 1 SENIOR END 0 KENNETH RUGGLES 4 SENIOR HALFBACK 4 | FOREST SORENSON 1 SENIOR 工 ACKLE 1 CLARENCE STAHLMAN 2 Junior HALFBACK 2 қ WALTER [row 1 SENIOR END 0 š: Rex TRUESDALE 1 Junior TACKLE Мімов ; McNen. Woops 1 JUNIOR TACKLE 1 Y = = “The team this year has had a higher percentage of wins than any Ames High team since 1919. We were beaten by three teams who all placed men on the all state team. Coach Roberts will have much good material back next year, and the graduates wish them the best of luck. " “Tir” ANDERSON, CAPTAIN, 129. EIGHTY-ONE LANCE Football Y Y Åmes 28 NEVADA O TAE opened the season with Nevada. Nevada showed lots of fight, but they were unable to stand up under the terrific delivery of our back-field. Ash scored the first touchdown from the three yard line. After carrying the ball down a second time. Ash again scored. Batman scored the next two counters for a coral of four to our opponent's none. Batman starred with a total of 118 yards in 25 attempted runs. The entire squad of 27 men was used. AMES O OsKALOOSA 7 Oskaloosa proved to be one of the strongest teams we met this year. Although Ames put up a good fight, “Osky” pushed over one touchdown to win the game. In the second quarter, Ames fell short of a touchdown by a very few inches. After that che game was fairly even, neither team gaining the advantage. Ruggles was the main cog in our defensive play. He stopped many of the “Osky” players in their tracks, when otherwise they would have made long gains. Oskaloosa was ranked as one of the best teams in the state, losing only one game- to the strong Marshalltown team. АМЕ5 19 Coro o Colo possessed one of the strongest teams they have had in years. Their team outplayed Ames the first half, but was unable to reach the scoring territory. Ames came back in the second half, and secured a counter as a result of a 55 yard pass and run from Anderson to Stahlman. Nelson picked up a fumble behind Calo’ s goal line for the second counter. The third touchdown was made by a 55 yard drive down the field by Ruggles, Batman, and Mullica. UNI Åmes 2 NEWTON O Ames played a very conservative game the first half. They gradually wore down the strong Newton team, routing its highly prized passing attack. Ames came back the second halt and played Newton off their feet, carrying the ball four times deep into the opponents’ territory. They were finally rewarded when Newton fumbled behind their own goal line and were caught for a safety. The whole team was keyed up to a high pitch, and all played an exceptionally good game. EIGHTY-TWO መ TOS 07.57 v ov AMES 19 GRINNELL O Our homecoming game with Grinnell was played upon a very muddy field. Ames outplayed Grinnell in all departments of the game, gaining twelve first downs to their one. We were held scoreless for the first three quarters. A 45 yard pass and run, Anderson to Ash, resulted in the first score. A few minutes later Jones, the fleet- footed Ames guard, intercepted a forward pass and raced 40 yards for another touch- down. In the last minutes of play, a pass, Batman to Engeldinger, gave us another counter. A surprising feature of the game was that Ames completed the three passes attempted and two of them were good for touchdowns. ке AMES 0 MARSHALLTOWN 25 After carrying on a punting duel for the first two quarters, Marshalltown took advantage of four breaks and turned them all into touchdowns. [n the early part of the second half, Anderson, in attempting a pass, was tackled and his throw went wild. A Marshalltown man intercepted and ran 42 yards for a touchdown. They next intercepted a lateral pass and marched down the field for another counter. Marshall- town then blocked a kick and recovered the ball. A pass was then completed for the third touchdown. The fourth counter was secured by intercepting a pass upon the 35 yard lire. Åmes 12 STORY Cirv 6 Coach Roberts started an entire reserve team that was able to push over a touch- down іп the first few minutes of the play. In the second quarter, Story tied the score by a sixty yard march down the field. Then the first string was putin. After showing a powerful attack for the first few minutes, the squad slowed down. Finally at the end of the third quarter, as the result of a poor kick which Ames recovered on Story’s 23 yard line, Batman carried the ball over. Near the end of the game a pass from Batman to Madsen almost resulted in a touchdown, but the referee ruled that Madsen stepped out of bounds just before he crossed the goal. КСФ Уу Åmes 6 Boone o The two teams were well matched and played on even terms for two quarters. Then Ash in two line plays carried the ball across from the 19 yard line. There were no outstanding plays, as it was all just good hard football. Nm esie oss EIGHTY-THREE lm ү, С ከጠ ЕФ „АР ብ i 4 LENS SETET TENDEN 862 AMES 13 VALLEY JUNCTION 13 This game was one of the sensations of the season. Valley Junction’s undefeared team, which had played the best teams in the state, was the favorite. A pass from | Batman to the end resulted in the first counter in the first quarter. Valley chen pushed over a touchdown and also kicked the goal, making the score 7 to 6 in their favor. Another pass, Batman to Madsen, resulted in our second score. We also kicked the goal. Then, in the last quarter, Valley again went over but failed to kick the goal, the game ending in a tie. " kb GA. ` = — AMES O PERRY 6 We met Perry for the first time this year. Although it was a cold and snowy 9 day, it was a very lively game. Ames held Perry for two quarters, and then Perry finally scored but failed to make the goal. After that they played on almost even terms. Several times Ames was almost within scoring distance. With this game the season ended. Although several good men will be lost to the squad, there will be several left. Consequently, we are hoping for a good team next year. ЕХ Tennis, 1929 ጐ Ames, last year, held seven matches, winning 4, tieing 2, and losing one. Last year a State meet was held for the first time in tennis. Ames entered 6 men, but all were eliminated by the third round. EIGHTY-FOUR ሙ жона — — — ص ل‎ “መላ — rr ES tran Eg а е — — کس‎ | Å 1 ۱ Tne — Mnt Se AD eID u.” 3 ኣር ; | ЧТ ሓሪ 15 ምሪ Ч M Wu 4? “ቧሪ ናኔ 2) 4 су ; ካን — F w om У mm) ДУ $ “ Rs IS Narr A. NC, LS نیہ‎ Back row: W. Nelson, Terranis, P. Jones, Kelly, Coach Donels, J. Wilcox, Morrissey. Middle row: Erickson, McLaughlin, R. Ruggles, Agard, E. Mosness, Porter, Kratoska. Front row: M. Sorenson, Prince, K. Batman. Ihe Second Team Y Y Before the second team was dissolved about midseason, it had several games and lost only one of them. Consequently, the material for next year’s team is promising. CHARLES MURRAY, 30. Golf, 1929 Engeldinger, Stephenson, Richardson, and Kooser, represented Ames in golf. They won one meet, tied one, and lost two. EIGHTY-FIVE і ው ያ መሠ. መሠ. کا‎ 7 Back row: Front row: АМЕ5 АМЕ5 АМЕ5 AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES AMES Å mes Åmes АМЕ5 АМЕ5 EMELEM 7 پت — + Dickerson, Dailey, Hawley, Coach Donels, Trow, Stahlman, Byers. Batman, R. Jones, Cameron, Reed (Captain), Anderson, Gray. = 一 زط نر = ODO О NO 2 NO UJ М м. — “J N IN N OJ ኑት л GO Basketball, 1929-1930 SCORES GRINNELL OSKALOOSA Boone MarSHALLTOWN NEVADA INEW TON STORY CITY (GRINNELI OSKALOOSA NEWTON Boone STORY CITY NEVADA MARSHALLTOWN ROOSEVELT, Des MOINES COUNTY TOURNAMENT HUXLEY ZEARING (GILBERT SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT EIGHTY-SIX Boone N ሥ N Hom У Ду «л ኢባ CC Л N m td См СОМА ЧЛ Ge Л )| سم 7 4 ፦። O | ы ANINE УЛУ — 7 IE ECE IED ع‎ КС У OACH Donels started his first regular basketball season with only two letter men back to build a ream around. However, he found enough good material to make any coach feel pretty happy over the approaching season. His only difficulty was find- ing a combination that would work together the best. All were individually good but were a little ragged when playing together. The opening game was with Grinnell. As this date approached, Hawley, Jones, Trow, Batman, and Anderson seemed to be the smoothest and most aggressive com- bination in the aggregation. But Fate seemed to have made a misdeal as Ames lost by one point. The next week Ames met the always powerful Oskaloosa team. Our coach | tried a new combination using Jones, Dickerson, Trow, Anderson, and Reed. But our boys were unable to stand up under the onslaught, and we lost by quite a sizeable score. They played hard and fast but were unable co find the basket. Then Gray, a Junior, proved to have quite a basket eye, and with him and Dickerson in the same team things began to look much better. We administered a drubbing to our long time athletic enemy, Boone, but went down under the power- ful Marshalltown machine. Through the rest of the season, we experienced different kinds of luck. We wound up the regular season by defeating the city champions of Des Moines, Roose- velt, by che impressive score of 27 to 19. Our records, at this point, showed 7 wins to 8 defeats. The teanr next went through the County Tournament with a bang. First drawing a bye, they defeated Huxley, Zearing, and Gilbert in rapid succession. Then the team again journeyed over to Boone for the Sectional Tournament. The boys seemed to be the least bit over-confident, and they suffered their final defeat of the season at the hands of Boone. It was a fast game and went to two overtime periods, but Boone was able to account for one more point than Ames. These players will be lost by graduation: Anderson, Cameron, Jones, Trow, Hawley, and Reed. Preston Reed, a fast and aggressive guard, was chosen as Captain at the end of the season. The following men were high scorers on the Ames High first team: Gray—72 points, Cameron and Jones—48 each, Batman—4o, Anderson—29, Dickerson—28. ጐ ” STATEMENT BY BASKETBALL CAPTAIN " The team this year was quite successful. In spite of the fact that several boys ( were hindered by their scholastic duties, we managed to win ten out of nineteen games. | Seven seniors played regularly on the first squad. These seven men wish the coach, | Ray Donels, and the undergraduates, a succussful season for " 31. " PRESTON REED, CAPTAIN, 30. EIGHTY-REVEN ም ው e NGT =“ — — OS Oy ЕЛШЕ. £7 Z ርመ ፒሚ " E Back row: Maitland, Horning, McCullough, R. Ruggles, Donald DeVore. Middle row: W. Nelson, Griffith, G. Bappe, R. Baker, West, Lyons. Front row: G. Baker, J]. McCurdy, Ash, Coach Roberts, Brown, Mullica, Inmar. Wrestling, 1930 MES HIGH, as usual, turned out a very good wrestling team this year. Al- though some tough luck was experienced in the dual meets, we showed up exceedingly well in the Conference and State meets. With four excellent wrestlers back, Ruggles, McCurdy, Brown, and Mullica, Ames, although not showing up exceptionally well during the season made up for it in the end. ÅMES 40 Рекку 3 Ames opened the season by losing only one bout in its first meet. Perry was met for the first time in wrestling this year. Ames 91% Frpora 23 Ames suffered her second defeat in two years at the hands of Eldora. Ruggles, Ash, and McCurdy were the only ones who registered in this meet. Mullica met Kavadivish, runner up in the state meet last year, and after a thrilling match lost by a decision. AMES 20 CARROLL 15 Ames, although losing in the lightweights, came back in the heavier weights and was able to take the meet out of the fire. Carroll was also met tor the first time. They seemed to make it interesting for the boys and will probably come to Ames next year. EIGHTY-EIGHT 2701 022 ڈو ھسا l‏ ہے ل و ا یف ے بل 2 LICEI vs БЕЧУ‏ Åmes 16 Sac City 19 Ames took on Sac City the next night after meeting Carroll. Most of the boys were pretty tired after che first night's wrestling, but they turned in a very good score, although it was just a little below that of our opponents. One of the feature matches was between Ruggles of Ames and Saddoris of Sac City. AMES 37 EAGLE GROVE © Ames, determined to get revenge after the Carroll defeat, awaited the arrival of Eagle Grove eagerly. They certainly got what they wanted, as they took every match, five of which were falls. Ash, evidently in a hurry to get home, threw his man in 35 seconds. Ames 15) lowa Fatrs 17% Again Ames fought hard, but lost by a slight difference in the score. All matches were ЕК8 and ic was just a question of which man would hold out the longest. Bappe and Baette wrestled to a draw. AMES 12 CLARION 21 The teams seemed to be evenly matched except in the lower weights, and Clarion had the edge there. Then Bappe, wrestling two weights above his own, was no match for his man, although he put up a good fight. Nelson, wrestling for the first time this vear, found more than his match in one of the Strevers of Clarion. AMES 14 CHEROKEE 19 || After forfeiting the heavyweight class and losing the next three weights below, | when the scores were added up Ames was just a little short. McCurdy was the only regular on the team who wrestled. Coach Roberts seemed to be testing out his reserve material, and they did well, notwithstanding the fact that they were beaten by just а few points. ےھ‎ 716 Fort Dopce 211% Every year that Ames has a good team Fr. Dodge seems to have one a little better. The main upset of the meet was the defeat of Ruggles by Gargano. Then our lower weights again proved weak, and as a result things didn’t look so good for Ames at the end. Ames 28 BELLE PLAINE 9 Ames finished up an average season of meets by administering a severe drubbing to another first year opponent, Belle Plaine. This was Belle Plaine’s first year at wrestling and there was nothing really impressive about the meet except that we lost only three decisions. CENTRAL IOWA CONFERENCE Ames took three firsts and a second in this meet. Brown in the 155, McCurdy in the 115, and Mullica in the 125 poind class, all took firsts, while Ruggles, who again bowed to Gargano, took second. IOWA STATE MEET Ames placed three men in this meet. McCurdy in the 115 and Ruggles in the 155, took first, while Brown took second in the 145. W. Nelson, who was eliminated in the first round, staged one of the feature bouts of the meet. The first three men mentioned and probably Mullica will go to the National Meet which will be held in Chicago in the near future. EIGHTY-NINE — ДЕРИН. 27-27 ቅ Ж NATIONAL MEET In the National Meet in Chicago, Ruggles won first, and McCurdy second, giv- ing Ames fourth place. Brown, Nelson, Beard, and Ash also wrestled in this meet. (CHARLES Murray, " 30. STATEMENT OF WRESTLING CAPTAIN " This year the wrestling team was fairly strong. Our weak place was in the lower weights which was no fault of the men. Although our dual meets were not so successful, we came out pretty well in che Conference and State meets. We graduates hope that the next year’s team will keep Ames High on the map. We will leave hoping they will have the best of luck. " CHARLES BROWN, CAPTAIN, 130. Second Team Basketball = YY AMES 29 GRINNELL 24 AMES 21 JORDAN 24 Аме5 8 MARSHALLTOWN 14 AMES 20 STORY City 7 АМЕ5 25 GRINNELL 8 AMES 13 Story City 11 Track, 1929 The first dual meet was with Boone. The score was 70 to 57 in Ames’ favor. Truesdale was high point man for Ames. In the Story County track meet, Ames placed first with 90 1 5 points, Story City second with 31 points, and Colo third with 19. points. Anderson was high point man for Ames, while Hunter of Story City was high point man of the meet. In the Central lowa High School Conference, Ames placed fifth with 15 points, while Oskaloosa took the meet with 41 points, and Marshalltown was second with 33 points. In Class B of the conference, Ames placed third with 2114 points. Earl Freel was high point man for Ames with 6?4 points. At the Drake Relays, Ames' 440 yard relay team placed first in its heat. In a second meet with Boone, Ames amassed a score of 69% points, while Boone procured 571% points. Anderson was high point man with 1114 points. In the District meet at Marshalltown, Ames secured 10 points to take tenth place. William McLaughlin took third place in broad jump. Stahlman secured a fourth and a fifth place, while Cameron a Malcolm each secured a fifth place. Many of the good men are back this year and look forward to a successful season. CHARLES Murray, 130. NINETY а J — A - A S N — SAI Ea 2 — p — 4 Á — — N N a HH መ . қом — OSBORN Hnr Juniors Åre Champions The class of 1931 gained its first Volleyball Championship, when, in а hard fought battle with the Seniors, on December 17, it triumphed 39 to 32. Each class was represented by twenty- four girls, who were divided by lot into two teams. All put up a good fight, but the battle really was fought between the more experienced Juniors and Sen. 1015. In the first games the fast Juniors easily won over the peppy Sophomores by large margins. The next evening two exciting games were played be- tween the Juniors and Seniors. VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS In the first game Squad Number One of the Seniors and Squad Number One ot the Juniors fought a stiff battle, ending in a victory for the Senior Squad. The other two teams also played a good game, ending in favor of the Juniors. In the game between the Seniors and the Sophomores, the latter put up a game fight, but couldn’t quite make the grade. The Seniors won both of these games. Now the championship stood between Squad Number One aE the Seniors and Squad Number One of the Juniors. Both teams played well, Бис sadly а تو رھد 7 K enough for the Seniors, the Class of 1931 was just a little bit che better. We ought to congratulate che victorious Juniors for their hard earned honors. RAH! RAH! for the Class of '31! The final scores were as follows: Juniors 1—54 Sophs 1—25 Juniors II -57 Sophs 11] --33 Juniors 1—4o Juniors [— yo Juniors Il -57 Seniors II —39 Seniors 1—54 Sophs 1—23 Seniors II -44 Sophs Il دو‎ Juniors ll -39 Seniors 1—32 Sophomores Win May, 1929 We certainly were surprised when our little Sophomores, the Class of 1931, walked off with high honors in the inter- class baseball tournament. Oh, how those crushing defeats hurt the pride of the upperclassmen! The Sophs simply ran circles around the other two teams, so the final scores were as follows: Sophs—14 Seniors—12 Seniors—28 Juniors—24 Sophs——49 Juniors—19 May, 1930 [c is customary for the G. А. А. то award Major and Minor A’s to the club members earning a certain number of points in designated divisions. This year the council determined that certain girls were deserving of some additional award. To be eligible for this honor a girl must have earned her major A in her Junior year, and have actively par- ticipated in athletics during all thr ee years in high school. Besides these two fundamentals she must have those high standards which show a strong char- acter. Black felt pillow tops decorated with A’s were given for this Honorary G. A. A. Award. These were presented to five girls: Bernice Barber, Beulah Iler, Genevieve Lathrop, Barrdy Mc- Millin, and Laura Matson. NINETY-TWO — —— መመመ . — ጣቢ وس[ تھے‎ r p “ж. REE ce qw `. መሥ” ሔር: e, art Seniors Triumph Due to the equality of the teams and the new two-division. game, an ex- ceptionally exciting Basketball Tourna- ment was held. Never betore has there been a tournament played in this school that could compare with this one in speed. SENIORS On March 10, the Seniors and Soph- omores played the first game of the series. During the first half che Seniors played the more consistant game, but the Sophomores plugging along persistantly prevented the older girls from running up a big lead. The half ended 17 to 23 in favor of the Seniors. Many people expected the Sophs to break during the last half, but contrary to general opin- ion, they came back stronger than ever. They played better and better as the game proceeded; their forwards were shooting baskets from all angles, and their guards clung co the Senior for- wards like leeches. The final score showed that time alone had probably saved the Seniors from defeat, for, with the Sophs’ score steadily grow- ing larger, the game ended 25 to 23 in favor of the Senior Team. ١ 1۱١: a‏ پا The second game of the tournament, on March 11, was played between the Sophomores and Juniors. It was a terribly one sided afair from end to end. The Sophomores seemed to be struck with some sort of stage fright. In the first quarter they undoubtedly did their best playing, holding the Juniors down toa 10 to 5 lead. In the second quarter they seemed dead on their feet, while che Junior team was functioning beauti- fully. The half ended 18 to 5. During the first few minutes of the third quarter the Sophs pepped up considerably. They broke up many of the Junior's plays, and even managed to work the ball down to their end of the court to throw a neat basket. This quarter, end- ing 23 to 7, showed the fastest playing in the game. In the last quarter the Sophomores rarely had the ball. The SOPHOMORES Juniors used the same play over and over again, but the younger girls were com- pletely worn out and could do nothing to stop them. The final score was 11 to 27 in favor of the Juniors. On March 13, the fastest game ever played by girls on the high school court was fought by the Juniors and Seniors. Although the Seniors had the ball most NINETY-THREE አሪ 2: of the time during the first quarter, they couldn't seem to hit the loop. The ball was tossed back and forth from one end of the court to the other, while in be- tween times the forwards tried desper- JUNIORS ately to hit the basket. During the first quarter, ending, for the Juniors, 4 to 2, the score was tied once. During the second quarter both teams made sub- stitutions. The Juniors were the first to score, but the Seniors tied with two free throws and a field goal. Near the end of the half, the Juniors got a two-point lead, when a forward, scooping up the ball under her own basket, tossed it in just as the whistle blew for the half. In the third quarter, the Seniors missed several good set ups, but Genevieve Lathrop tossed two beautiful baskets. The people on the side lines went mad, as the forwards on both teams made futile shots at the basket. The quarter ended with the Seniors leading 16 to 12. In the fourth quarter both teams were pretty well fagged our, but, nevertheless, kept going at a tre- mendous pace. Even the boys showed that they were excited, as they jumped around screaming all sorts of unintelli- gible things. Ar last the Juniors manag- ed to score, but the final markings gave the tournament championship to the Seniors 16 to 14. Huge P. E. Demonstration Given To defray the cost of the free towel service started this year, the Physical Education Department gave a Dem- onstration at the Field House on March 28. The boys gave several gymnastic stunts and samples of their class work, while the girls gave a very complete summary of their year’s accomplish- ments. The program began with a grand march, which included all the girls in Central Junior High, as well as the Senior High School girls. There were over four hundred in the group as they NINETY-FOUR Rk A е AT BATER — — c. 100 Afer ጠበ — АНЕ‏ مر رح رٹ marched in perfect drill around the floor. Each class then added its bit to the day's program. the First, Second, and Third Period Classes, wearing costumes ap- propriate for the period presented a very quaint American Country Dance. Å very compli- cated Swedish Dance was given by the peppy Fourth Period Class. All the girls had been working for some weeks on Danish Gym- nastics. Å set of these was worked up and given very nicelv by the Fifth Period Class. The teaching of Clog Dancing is as yet rather new in high schools, and so the audience was greatly surprised to have the girls of the Sixth Period Class give two of them. The first, The Captain Kidd Dance, was given in costume; the other showed many of the varied clog dance steps. The girls showed plenty of pep in both, and their almost perfect style showed the result of much hard work. Two picked teams played a fast game The girls of of Volleyball, while two basketball teams demonstrated the speedy, new, two-division game, which the girls used in their tournament this winter. Perhaps the outstanding feature of the girl’s share of the demonstration, was the pyramid building group, made up of approximately twenty-five firls. This group worked morning and night for many weeks to perfect the many difficult pyramids which they seemed to make with astounding ease. СА А The Girls' Athletic Association was organized in this High School three years ago this spring. It is astounding to note the growth it has made in that time. At the end of the first year there were sixty active members; now there are 125. År that time there were ap- proximately 25 Å's awarded, and in two years this number has nearly tripled it- self. Each year this organization be- comes more and more popular, and as it grows, the pep and excitment concern- ing the girls’ many tournaments grows. It is now one of the largest and best or- ganized groups in the school; and we are sure that as time goes on it will grow more and more worth while. NINETY-FIVE aaa COR NC -— — — — በዘብ VE AST 272-2720 رس‎ lower row: Prall, Miss Coder. Am “መመ መመመ — in ‚ «2909 == ኪ ብ. “መል መመሙ — А — — i Š ү Top row: McClay, Goosman, Graham, Alleman, Carr. PRESIDENT. - - - - - - - lone ALLEMAN Vice PRESIDENT - - - - Повотну СОО5МАМ | SECRETARY- [REASURER - - - - - INADA GRAHAM | ( HE furthering of girls’ athletics has been made possible by the organization of the G. A. A. Through this organization girls may receive minor and major " A's. " The pin is earned when active membership is atrained. Volleyball, basketball, base- ball, and tennis tournaments sponsored by this organization make it possible for girls to earn these awards, as well as to develop team work, comradeship, and a friendly spirit of class competition. Formal and informal initiations are held during the year, at which time many | == girls become members of the G. А. А. Girls are much more interested in athletics and are more active in sports since the Organization is in full swing and awards are being earned; as well, the play spirit, chat | is with girls in whatever task is theirs, is being furthered. lone ALLEMAN, 30. NINETY-SIX ቁት — Im-— کی‎ 0220 СТ 63 ሙ-==።› -- ው መወ 04 7 ` 1 " ۰ 7 " LRL " v x = = " к” .. Ls شود سر رس ж ү, ХА ۱ ድ - P ٦ - ኢነ = e = — -一 ғ гы === af = =k — — Ж 一 — - — 2 — —— — — — — — —- — ۲ LI — — 2:3. 89 GT é лл ш, REESE Calendar for First Semester Y y Y SEPTEMBER o—First day of school—new friends—old friends—let’s make a record this year. 10—Football game with Nevada—28-0. Thar's starting the season right! 28— [his football game ended 7-0 in favor of “Osky.” Oh well, we can’t win all the time. OCTOBER 5—Foorball game at Colo. 19-0 in favor of Ames! You can’t keep a good man down. 12—At last we beat Newton! 2-0. Three rousing cheers! 18—Everything’s in preparation for the big day tomorrow—special Home- coming assembly at school and the annual pep meeting, bonfire, and snake dance this evening. Don't miss the game and banquet tomorrow! 19—Even the rain didn't dampen our ardor and we downed Grinnell 19-0! And — the climax everybody showed their loyalty by coming to the circus banquet. More fun! 26— Marshalltown 25-Åmes о. Oh well, just wait until lacer! NOVEMBER 2—Ames 12-Story City 6—You can’t imagine how sorry we are! 6—Once more Macbeth plots his murderous deeds and Romeo and Juliet lanquish for each other. We all enjoyed seeing Genevieve Hamper and her troupe portray these plays of Shakespeare. —8—State Teachers Convention and vacation for us. Who wants to be a teacher? |! 11—Once more we met our ‘“‘friendly enemy’’—Boone—and won! 6-о— Glorious! 13—Bohemian Glass Blowers—Interesting! How can he do it? 15—Dramatic Club Play—Adam and Eva. An extremely clever 3-act comedy, well done. | Press Convention in Grinnell. | 16—Our second team defeated the Hubbard Eleven 26-0. Looks as if we'll have a good team next year. 23— Our luck is still with us!! We tied Valley Junction 13-13. 27—Girl Reserve Hard Time Party—in the Gym—but none of the new girls had a " hard time " getting a " date. " 28— [hanksgiving! We lost the last game of the season to Perry—6-o. lt could have been worse. 29— More vacation in order to get over the effect of yesterday. NINETY-EIGHT LAL UN QS | |Ж PUTTE PESTEN | x n DECEMBER 6—Declam contest between Welch and Central. These practiced speakers will be a great addition to our school some day. Banquet for the Football boys. 10o—Girls’ Volley Ball—Juniors vs Sophomores. The Juniors were the lucky ones. 11—Junior and Senior girls played. Hurrah for the Juniors! 13—First Basketball game—Grinnell won 18-17. That's not so bad for the first game. 13 14— Junior Class Play— Believe Me Nantippe!! 20— School dismissed for Christmas vacation. Now for a long rest! Basket- ball—Oskaloosa 24-Ames 14. Give us time. 28—Class Basketball tournament—Seniors’ victory. JANUARY 3—Boone came here for one of the most marvelous games of the season! 13-5—1n favor of Ames. Atta old fight, Team! 6—School starts again. І wonder what the new year will bring. 10—Marshallrown defeated us 24-12—it was a great blow but wait till che next game. 11— We beat Nevada 18-10. What did we tell you?! 17— Newton visited us and left rejoicing—25-13 18—Revenge is sweet! We had to take E — s defeat out on someone, and Story City was the victim. Eagle Grove came in for their share at the hands of the wrestling squad too. 21—22— Time out for Semester Exams!!! 24—We were too polite to our guests, and Grinnell departed joyously. It was a bad day all around. The wrestling squad was also defeated, by lowa Falls. G. A. A. Initiation—Pity the poor neophytes on a day like chis!! 31—Romantic Spain blossoms before our eyes and this year's operetta— 7 he Belle of Barcelona— goes down on the long list of “Ames High Successes.” Oskaloosa defeated us 33-13. Sad but true. Calendar for Second Semester KJÆR GR FEBRUARY 1—4A little hard luck in wrestling. Clarion, 18-Ames, 9. Just wait till the tournaments. 2—Fort Dodge proved too much for our wrestling team, but never mind! We beat Boone again in basketball!!! S—Story City goes down before our basketball team. 13—Our debaters divide two debates with Fort Dodge. Everyone's getting interested in debate. 18—Our negative beats North High's windy debaters—city champions of Des Moines. NINETY-NINE ሠ:‏ تک 07 7 ر کک کی ر ر 20, 21, 22—Ahem! Another Trophy for our case! We're Story County Basketball Champions! 24—We use our persuasive wiles in a non-decision debate against Newron. 26—Mr. Cooney awes us with his magic in assembly. 28—Ames comes through for a ‘“‘grand’’ victory over Roosevelt High, Des Moines. MARCH 3—Our debaters journey to Indianola for,a non-decision affair. 5—Mr. Barker makes a " hit " as assembly speaker. 6—Boone beats us, 19-20, in overtime periods in sectional tournament. Eagle Grove shows her stuff in non-decision debate here. 11—Sub-district Declamatory Contest. We add to our laurels by taking first in both the Dramatic and Oratorical divisions. 12—Ames underclassmen have no trouble out-wrestling Belle Plaine by a sizable score. 12, 13, 14, 15—Drake High School Debating Tournament—Ames defeats the strong Mason City team, but bows to Newton. Anyway it wasn't Boone. 13— [he athletic Senior Girls win basketball tournament. 14, 15—Sub-district music contests at Nevada. Ames walks off with about everything in sight! 18—Honors Assembly—‘‘A’’s awarded and memberships in National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll and National Forensic League announced. Many anxious, joyful and disappointed people. 18, 19—Hl- Y conferences and banquet. 19, 20— Girl Reserve conferences and banquet. " We're flying high” in our zep. 21—1No school—W hoopee ! 21, 22, 23— Social Standards Convention at lowa State College. We sent four representatives. Also our wrestlers go to the tournament in Chicago. 28— Gym Exhibition at Field House. Everybody " shows off. " T APRIL 1—Ha! Ha! April Fool! 11— We all go to the T he Whole Town's Talking, the Dramauc Club Play in the fieldhouse, and enjoy ourselves greatly. 25, 26—Drake Relays in Des Moines. Our track team travels to the city. MAY 25— Baccalaureate Sermon. It’s going to seem queer without all these Seniors next year—they aren’t so bad after all. 26, 27, 28—Oh, you midnight oil! Why didn’t we keep up our good resolutions to study all through the semester? 29—And now the Seniors get their diplomas and are through. Good luck, Seniors! And for the rest of us—one long, grand rest. Goodbye. | KATHERINE GRIFFITH, 31 | Ковект Коот, 32. ONE HUNDRED Et GE NUMRE О а v Junior-Sentor Banquet, 1929 ጐ ጐ ጐ 1 last the long-looked forward to evening had come, when the Juniors might see the results of their long labors. As we entered the beautiful Great Hall, Memorial Union, even the sophisticated Seniors were forced to let fall appreciative exclamations. In honor of our guests, the Seniors, we had used their class colors, violet and silver, throughout our decorations; flowers, nutcups, programs, even the ice cream carried out this idea. Not only were the tables fair to look upon, but the good things with which they were loaded were duly appreciated by the hungry crowd. During the meal at intervals we were entertained by music of various kinds. When dinner was finished, the program of toasts, following the theme “Highways, began. Unlike most after dinner talks, these were actually ‘‘short and snappy,” and almost too soon it was time to join in the chorus of the song written by a member o the class of 29, Le Roy Daubert, and leave the scene of festivity, all agreeing that the banquet had been an unqualified success. DE Homecoming ጐ = T the very height of the recent " yo-yo " craze came our 1929-30 school year home- coming. It was on a drizzly, soggy afternoon that the Grinnell football team met ours here. We came out on the top end of the score in a good game—19-0. Perhaps the pep the school had shown the preceeding evening helped the team. Everyone had met at the auditorium and following several big yells and stunts there the whole school, it seemed, made its way to the fieldhouse, stopping occasionally to give a big yell and incidentally causing a few traffic jams. The crowd was greeted by a huge bonfire and cat-tail torches were passed around. After speeches there by the alumni, the exhausted crew proceeded to Main Street in a long snake dance. Following the big game, a snappy banquet was held at the Sheldon Munn Hotel. Various interesting entertainments were given in connection with the program, which, even to a yell by Mike Stuhlsatz, Beulah Iler, and Bob Dawson, followed the circus idea. One of the Grinnell team, regardless of the fact that he alibied a sore ankle, favored us with a dance. Ropert Root, 31. ONE HUNDRED ONE ГЕИ] EET ? г ИЕ ИРАНА. 27-27-2772 Girl Reserve Social Functions 下 Y Y S one of the first things on the Girl Reserve program this year everyone had “oodles” of fun at a Hard-Time party. Each old girl had a “date” with a new girl, in order to — better acquainted; After playing several games the crowd ing instructions to prepare a stunt. The resulting stunts were quite varied 5 ከ Many heretofore undiscovered talents, or perhaps, characteristics, appeared in our usually grave, dignified classmates. At least, everyone laughed till it was a physical impossibility to do so longer. U nique prizes were awarded for some of the many original costumes—Mary Burton meriting first. Later, the Girl Reserve and Hi-Y organizations joined forces in giving a Christ- mas Party for the unfortunate children of Ames. It was an inspiration and joy forever to see those little kiddies singing songs, playing games, and dancing eagerly around Santa Claus—(Alvin Countryman in disguise.) The big event of the year was the annual Girl Reserve Friendship Conference. All Senior girls and many Juniors had helpful talks with a counselor, and the Mother- Daughter Banquet, which was held in the Lutheran Church and which carried out our theme, the G. R. Zeppelin—was a fitting climax. KATHERINE GRIFFITH, 31. Hi-Y Vocational Conference Y Y Y HE annual Hi-Y Vocational Conference was held this year during the seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth days of March. This year, the personal interviews were all held before the banquet. Гһе Messieurs Shaw, Hardwick, Murphy, and Johndrew devoted much of their time dur- ing the conference to interviewing the fifty-four boys of the high school who had signified their desire for these conferences, upon the subject of choosing a vocation. Undoubtedly many of the boys received benefit from their interview, and gained a clearer conception of their problems. The climax of the conference is always the banquet. This year about sixty men and boys met in the basement of the Christian Church Wednesday evening, March nineteenth, for the affair. Robert Hawley was chairman again this year. Between courses, various musical numbers were provided by different members of the high school. The banquet and conference were concluded by an address by the Rev. W. Barlow of the Collegiate Presbyterian Church. JoHN CoYKENDALL, 30. ONE HUNDRED TWO " ІСЕЕСКЕ?ТЕІ) SL A — == . — ው å к e. x የውብ E npe LA Drake Debating Tournament Y Y 下 О most of the student body, debate seems just like an extra subject which re- ? quires a great deal of extra time. But those debaters who were fortunate enough го P taken to the Drake Tournament, Elizabeth Coy kendall, Delilah Bartow, Robert Root, and Regina Kildee, contend that debate is " fun. " The Ames group left for Des Moines by bus one Wednesday afternoon in March, and, upon arriving at Drake, were assigned to their rooms in fraternity and sorority houses there. Immediately the drawing for opponents took place, and Ames found that she was to uphold the negative against Mason City, reputedly the strongest team in the state. To take the edge off their nervousness, our debaters enjoyed the Drake Band Box Revue. On Thursday, Ames defeated Mason City, and by the next drawing, had New- ton's strong negative team for opponents. These seasoned debaters proved a bit too much for our affirmative, and so Ames was placed in class “E,” the debaters’ term for eliminated. Nevertheless, Ames stayed on со hear the final debates, and to attend a few shows, and went home feeling not a whit daunted. “Che Whole Gown's 'Са та Зесопа Dramatic Club Play Henry SIMMONS, A MANUFACTURER - - - DoNwarp McCarr Harriet SIMMONS, HIS WIFE - = - - MaARGuERITE ERICKSON ETHEL SIMMONS, THEIR DAUGHTER - - - EvELYN COVAULT (CHESTER BINNEY, SIMMONS PARTNER - - - LuTHER SIEMERS AUDREY WOODRUFF - MIKE STUHLSATZ [етту [ УТНЕ, A MOTION PICTURE STAR - [DONALD SWIFT, A MOTION PICTURE DIRECTOR Косев SHIELDS, A YOUNG CHICAGO BLOOD - - - Joun MacRae Lua WILSON | ( PAULINE [LER سر وہ ہہ‎ т ፡ å WILLA SANGER ÅNNIE, A MAID - : 2 Е - - ZELLA GuHrRIST SADIE BLOOM - 2 - - 2 5 - HELEN WILKINSON TAxI-DRIVER - 2 А А : Е - Bruce ARMSTRONG Mrs. JACKSON - = - 2 a a e e SARAH MELHUS MANZELLA GROTH } Crarice Fow er THE GIRLS - - - 2 = 2 2 2 | Neva Carey BEULAH ILER “ГЕ SIMMONS has set his heart on a marriage between his daughter, Ethel, and his Junior partner, Mr. Binney. Everything goes well until che proposition 15 put to the young lady in question—and then—alas! Mr. Binney has not sowed enough wild oats to make him interesting. Thereupon the two men set about со invent a past for this " imperfect lover. " Their plan works well until the “‘past’’ comes to life in the presence of a movie star and her ex-pugilist fiance. Complications are certain to arise, but at last order is brought out of chaos and che lovers are reunited. EVELYN COVAULT, 130. ONE HUNDRED THREE RTS EEE 07 77 00 LX Grinnell Press Convention Y Y Y N November 15, eight merry delegates set out for the annual Press Convention at Grinnell in a little five-passenger rented car. Miss Fulton served simultaneously as chauffeur, chaperone, ВО and sponsor. Upon their arrival, the representatives of the Web and Spirit were registered and assigned to their rooms in the Quadrangle. After luncheon in the women's dining- hall, the delegates scattered to the various lectures and classes held. Ar four o'clock, everyone attended а tea dance held by Theta Sigma Phu. After dinner everyone heard an excellent address by Harvey Ingham, editor of the Des Moines Register. The next morning was taken up by various open forums, and the convention was | concluded with the awarding of cups to the winners. | Although Ames won no trophies, our representatives gleaned a great deal of valuable information, and everyone felt that the time was well spent. ELIZABETH COYKENDALL, 32 WA Social Standards Convention Y N Friday, March 21, about seventy-five representatives from fourteen of the state's largest high schools met in Ames for a Social Standards Convention. Our Student Council had charge of the reception and registration of the guests that after- noon, and Ames High sent four representatives to the meetings—Ruth Feroe, Regina Kildee, Donald Byers, and Robert Hawley. At dinner in the Memorial Union Friday evening, the Rev. Stoddard Lane of Des Moines gave a splendid inspirational address which put everyone in the proper frame of mind for the discussions to follow. After dinner, Mr. Norris Wentworth of Ames had charge of a mixer, in the course of which everyone lost his dignity and laughed and talked with his neighbors. Saturday morning, the group learned from Mr. Steeper, principal of North High, Des Moines, about 'our part in government; Saturday afternoon, they held a spirited discussion on pacifism, the R. О. Т. С. and kindred subjects, under Rev. Lane. After the meeting closed Saturday afternoon at 3:30, the group was free until 7:30 that evening, when it discussed " Leadership " with Mr. Weeks, of Lincoln High, Des Moines. Everyone was up bright and early Sunday morning for the final conference, which was on the socíal relationships of boys and girls. This over, the delegates departed for their various cities, each feeling that the conferences had been very much worth while, not only in inspiration and new ideas, but also in happy friendships formed with these leaders from other high schools. ONE HUNDRED FOUR SOR EOP ECE SS, A GC POR Le TR, Aa SLL i se 3 Who's What Y Y Y CurEST - - - - -— Anna Louise Nette - - RALPH BAKER SUNNIEST - - ЛИХ Rura Feroe - Russert (Casey) Jones BusissT - - - - JEANNETTE FRIEDRICH - Watrter ADAMS BRAINIEST - - - - Betty COYKENDALL - - - Jor BUCHANAN BIGGEST BLUFFER - - - Heren WILKINSON - Mike STuHLsaATZ BIGGEST BRAGGER - - - - MAxINE WAITLEY - - - WILLIAM ÅsH BIGGEST GRINNER - - - - RUTH HAWLEY PRESTON REED BIGGEST IEASER - - [ONE ÅLLEMAN - - - Mac Woops FUNNIEST - - - - - SARAH MELHUS - Ep BRINDLEY SLEEPIEST - - - 2 - [оспе DEARINGER - 2 - HARRIS SANGER LIvELIEST - - - - - - - BEULAH ILER 2 - Вов Hawuey INoisiEST T = = 2 = JANE Stevens = - Bos DAWSON PRIMPIEST - - - - - HeLen HAGEN - - Rex IRUESDALE SHIEKIEST OR SHEBAIST - - - MarGaret Woops - - - (GEORGE BAKER ONE HUNDRED SIX NJ GE = — — ,— — ہے ہے — ss a nt 1. wa ۱ ۲ " ы е — — — я ГЭ tmm 9 PS EM DE ØY TETT wu — ў аЗ “УАУ ГУ‏ کس وت EA mob Cir» Br ЊЕ E M Өз NE. کے ےکی‎ WHERE'S " FLICK? LONELY 4 оү - ПА Fu MAC TIR сэрам А лоу ДЗ, м ONE HUNDRED SEVEN ERE ASLE THE SHARK John Coykendall, our math wizard, has reported that he can prove that ruled paper equals a lame dog. This is how he does it— To prove that ruled paper=a lame dog. Ruled paper=an ink-lined plane, An inclined plane=a slope up, Hence: a slow pup=a lame dog. PHYSICS Jeannette Lytell: “What is the Physics lesson? " Preston Reed: ‘‘Study as far back as you don’t know anything about it. " Jeannette: " Oh, I don't want to study the whole book over again. " AND MORE PHYSICS! Mr. Harms: “Coral. how many physics problems did you get? " Coral: " Well, if this one comes out all right and I get two more I'll have three.” OVERHEARD AT THE PARADISE Bernice Rutherford: ‘‘Are you Hun- сагу?” David Gottfried: " Yes, Siam. Bernice: " Den Russia to the table and ГЇЇ Fiji. " David: " All right, Sweden my coffee and Denmark my bill.” A SLIGHT MISUNDER- STANDING Iceland.” said Mr. Donels, " is about as large as Siam. | " Iceland, " wrote Dorisdean, after- ward, “is about as large as teacher.’ WHY, OF COURSE Beatrice Moore: “It looks like rain.’ Edna Gunder: “What looks like rain? Beatrice Moore: " Water, of course. ' АМЕН 7.57.7 v TRY, TRY AGAIN Jeannette Friedrich: " Ar last I have written something that I chink will be accepted by the first magazine to which it iS sent. Miss Canvin: " " Whar is iC " Jeannette: “А check for a year's subscription. JUST OUR LUCK Mrs. Anderson: " Did vou visit the Alhambra while in Spain? " Miss Tingley: " We were going tvo, but he left the day before to go on а hunting trip with the King. " AMBITIOUS ROBERT Miss Fulton: “Robert, have you no ambition in life? Wouldn't you do something big—something that would create a great commotion in this world?” Robert Jeffrys: “Yes, I'd just love to — a bushel of eggs into an electric an. POOR WORMS Miss Scholty: “Whar is the Diet of Worms? " Lloyd Younie: “Dirt, grass, and weeds. THE SIMPLE TRUTH Al Countryman: ‘Since I bought a car, | don’t have to walk to the bank to make my deposits. Edna Kingsbury: “Oh, you ride ا‎ Al: " No, I. dont make any.” ALWAYS OPEN TO SUGGESTIONS H. Engledinger: “Miss Bower, ГА like to make a suggestion. " Miss Bower: " Allright, what is i? " Harvey: " I wish you would tell che girls not to look at their feet when sing- ing, Green but Growing. ONE HUNDRED EIGHT — — «a = " m MT CN лек? г“ — ን ዴስ FETT пе вере COOLING Wer ! We LL FARMERS DAUGHTER 7 — w жено є пава —— И лк መጻ AP ad VA MO br MV ONE HUNDHED NINE ЕЗ с SAE A a E AT GA Little Moments of Happiness у “дш. Ж | Maxine Allan = - = = = = - - = When'she has her Dip?” Jeannette Friedrich - =- When asking questions. å Evelyn Covault - - - - 2 - : When with a man.. Walter Trow ze rcu tele - During vacant periods. " Casey Jones - - - - - Р - = When on time for class. Mike Stuhlsatz - - - - When attracting attention. Phyllis Snyder -- - - - - - - у When waxing dramatic. Bernice Barber у - - - - - - - - When she gets her “‘A’’s. Allen McCurdy - uo. - When exhibiting a new dance step. Å Вобу амјен =“ | = -= " =F = = When causing a rumpus in French class. Eva Dixson - - - - - - - - - When cutting gym. Barrdy McMillin - 2 : Е When she has her mouth full of Spearmint. Arthur Nelson - - - - - - - - - When recovering fumbles. Mary Jane Williams - = - : : When hitting high C. Kenneth Ruggles - - - When being “motherly” to a wrestling opponent. Donald Eberhart e 2 272 8ة‎ When at Fifth and Grand. Billy Daily He EE се сла " АЙС When arguing with a " cop. " [aura Christensen 2 Uu cx c£ 74075 When V Ies Francis Taylor - - - - - - When showing off on his motorcycle. Ruth Allen - - Туа EE EM When doing a black-face clog. Donald Bishop - When discussing philosophy with Mr. Harms. lone Alleman - - - - - When riding in somebody’s old Ford. Esther Hilgendorf - - - - - - When displaying a new long dress. Mary Baldwin John Coykendall - - When penning poetry. When explaining the Einstein Theory. Keith Cooper - - - - - When refereeing a grade school soccer game. | Evalyn Erwin - - - - 2 When saving bus fare by " catching a ride. " Mary Jay Scott - - - : - - - When hunting for lost tennis balls. Q ONE HUNDRED TEN LE RE SEG |. 0 3. 0.770 5 — — — — Мр чи LO REESE 4 +) у А å ےک“ کک‎ — — ٣س کک‎ Y " U rd | ሚ ኔሪ 5 کس وں س ست کی‎ - + “DRUG STOR Сомвох5 ramalics eclam ebate " CO-EDS " “FIVE FRIENDLY FACES” TAYLOR” — — re w t w + ja ےو سے‎ - '1 THAT IRIS Доме ома AGO н SMILE ጋም ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN Ал | ју ЈУ Ра 7, LE RETER E, 7 L7 سک‎ —— و | 2% | | , É ! e‏ ЕЛШИН 70007 09 L ‏ دی رر ای از اد س Futile Attempts 1 = y. =. A drama 1n one act Scene: Miss Scholty's room. Time: Any. Personage: Miss Scholty and a poor senior. Miss S.: (Hearing knock on door) " Who is knocking at my door? " Poor Senior: “Ме,” Miss S.: " You mean 77 PAS Yeah 1” M: S. ses 0 Posie Sye ЧЛ M. S.: “Very well, enter.” P.S.: " Do you think l'm liable——” M. S.: “Do you mean apt?” P. S.: “Yes, apt. Do you think [Гат apt to kick off M.S.: " Kick off is vulgarism. Say make a failure.” з у P. S.: " Do you think Гат apt to make a failure in M. S.: “Very well, you are improving. P. S.: “Most every day I planned on— M. S.: “Don’t say most; say almost.” And here the curtain drops, for the poor senior falls in a dead faint on the floor! PE EN eee XI, Len і SL '፥ አሠ ONE HUNDRED TWELVE | — ER REE JR ደ መ — — m... u — =o ПИ У РАНИ o oL می‎ LYING 7 2 | | O ሂላ f Е NOW ASNT AT CUTE! SOPHISTICATED So p HZ LITTLE E RIDING Hooo, SHOOTING THE SHOOTER. WAITING? RAI RANG GEO AWAY НЕ LOST HIS MERE- MAID , HEAD OVER HER! FOURS A CROWD LOVERS, ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN MORS 166] 702 ኢ። ፌን Daddy Long Legs - The Other Wise Man Les Miserables - Man Higher Up Fairy Tales - 2 Encyclopedia Brittanica Innocents Abroad " Jungle Book - V Life's Best Jokes - His Majesty, the King To the Last Man - Babs, :he Impossible Red Hair - - - Freckles ፡ å Laddte - : ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN wate. 777007 ” ” Å ROBERT HAWLEY JOHN COYKENDALL - FAILURE LıIsT | OREN FoRMAN - - ፦ ÅBSENCE AND TARDY EXCUSES - А EVELYN COVAULT ROBERT JEFFREY - (GEOMETRY PRESTON REED, WALTER [ROW - |. S. VANDERLINDEN - KENNETH RUGGLES (wrestling season) : У - [DORISDEAN DRAPER Miss Quinn Nancy MANNING - - E - ANGus ROBERTSON = — rO m а = МОМА ЗА ЈУ | Ç ን — TIN Vi ——] p» € IH E SPIRIT 7.57.7 л — m ግ ሬክ NOTHING WRONG ime HERES ۲ ሽ | t D TRAVELING! Bre! Bye! FOLLIES OF 19207 5 TENOS DAS 29 DERNICE, Е ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN КЕБЕ онота жак POORLY ASIP EC Sale. ee ሄጄ ہا‎ м” Registration Information Y Y Y Along with the registration information given to the Sophomore girls in the fall, we would suggest that the following valuable information be given also: In order that you, the new light and inspiration of our High School, may become at once very sophisticated and hardened to the wiles of the opposing element of this school, namely, the men, I do hereby submit the following suggestions. І. M. Wize. President of Society for Betterment of the Sophomore's Life in Ames High School. TYPES OF MEN [INFORMATION The athlete Date him and talk about ic. One who has a car Introduce him to your gang. One who wears spats Don't hold it against him; he may improve. One who invites you to Give him another chance; he may have а Coca-Cola get his allowance in the meantime One who talks about his Check. These out-of-town out-of-town girl girls have an awful hold. One who calls up the night before for a date Be gentle—he'll learn! The radio wizard [Date occasionally; he'll impress Dad. Mr. Harms Encourage them; it's grand to have friends at che handy men gate when you've forgotten your football ticket. One prominent Date. People think birds of in activities a feather flock together. One who has a good line Introduce to your m other ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN SSL MERE EE NO FAIR Melba Hearn: “What is it that has a tail, four legs and barks?” Tom McDonald: “A dog.” Melba: “Aw, somebody told you.” POETIC NECESSITY The autumn leaves come tumbling down As winter breezes blow. Which is not news, I will admit. But still I'd like to know: [f autumn leaves stayed on the trees When wintry breezes blow, If they did not come tumbling down What would the poets do— N.B. Sou nds just like the inquisitive Romayne Porter, doesn't it? We think this fell out of his pocket. FOUND IN ART NELSON'S BOOK The night was dark and dreary, The rain was wringing wet. The angleworms, they all came out To see what they could get. The night’s still dark and dreary, The rain’s still wringing wet. The angleworms still all come out To see what they can get. SOCIAL ACCOMPLISHMENTS 1. Trying to live up to the opinion you have of yourself. 2. Being a three letter man in an alphabetical soup factory. 3. Being able to nonchalantly say you cut your hand when you are caught red-handed. QUERY For the plural of goose to be geese Then the plural of noose should be neese : For ox to be oxen Then box should be boxen And why shouldn't moose be meese? LOOKS SUSPICIOUS Doris Foster: there? " Dias DeVore: | " Some insect pow- der. " Doris Foster: " Good heavens! You are not going to commit suicide? " FRANK Jim McCurdy: “Why does a small cavity feel so large to my tongue?” Ella Mae Tweet: ‘Just the natural tendency for your tongue to exaggerate, | suppose. " THE EXPLANATION Helen Wilkinson: “What sweet sounds are coming from the water tonight! " Maxine Frick: “Yes, the fish are probably running through their scales.” “What have you Ernie Mosness, the quizzical duck, wants to know what keeps the moon from falling. Ruthie Allen says it must be the beams. PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Ferdell Carey: well.” Clare Knuths: " I ought to. Гуе practiced all my life. " " You certainly eat DISCOURAGING Miss Wilcox: " Give the principal parts of shrink. " Forest Sorenson: “TIl pass.” Miss Wilcox: " I'm not so sure of that.” A BAD SIGN Casey Jones: “I must be getting Insomnia. Velma Newell: " How come? " Casey: “Il woke up twice in €c- onomics class yesterday.” ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN Тыл å Dan's Famous Fifty Uictims Y Y y ATEST reports from Dan's (Cupid, not Hughes) hangout bring to us the sad, sad news that fifty prominent A. H. S. corridor strollers have been caught in his snare. Alas! what can we poor struggling classmates do to aid our brechern and sistern (nort cistern) in distress? I'll answer it—there is nothing we can do at present (thank | goodness) except to publish che list of unfortunates so that we can watch future : developments. Now there is a certain young man (quarter please) within our midst who main- tains a great dislike for anything ‘Student Councilly,’’ but oddity of odds. we find him daily strolling the corridors with none other than that organization's president. Now, we ask you—is that nice? | In abouethe middle of the third floor each morning, noon, and night we find a | group of heroes and sheroes swinging on locker doors and telling about their keen | times. Among this group are none other than Sir Casey Jones, that great song inspir- і ator, and a certain Velma Newell; Paul Cameron and Eva; Wallace Piper and Alice Carey; Charles Murray and Alice Cupps. Within hailing distance there’s another group that does so much changing around that we have begun to think that old Dan himself can't keep matters straight. By the time this is printed, the facts will probably be ‘old stuff,’ but this is the line-up as is—MacNeil, our opera songster, who seems to be greatly attracted by a cerrain rosy Apple; Mike (who would have made an excellent loud speaker) and Sarah; and then our smiling serious wrestler, Mr. Ruggles, and the athletic Margaret Ev vard. But wait—here’s another Charles in our midst who is among Dan’s victims. This time [[ 5 a Brown one and he takes as his datee none other than Marnie Woods. It’s getting to be a terrible affliction though when two from one family step into this limelight. There are those tw o Hawleys; of course they're twins, and are apt to act much alike, but just the same, it's going a little too far this time. Poor Daniel and Anna Louise! How could they help it when two such go-getters start after them? Another family in like stress is the Bakers’. George and Neva and Ralph and Audrey may be seen at most any hour, any day, strolling slowly through the halls. Occasion- ally when not watching where they are going, they bump into Evelyn and Don, Phyllis and Francis, Allen and Anna Marie, or even Nada and Jim. | Another favorite rendezvous of these dreamy-eyed, listless creatures is the study | hall, especially at the noon hour. For in the back we find Keith Cooper and June | Remington talking about—well, I really never have listened, but I suppose it is about this or that or something else. | Things are coming со å pretty pass though when our little, innocent Sophies begin to fall. How tragic it is for us to walk down the hall on second floor and find such dear little souls as Billy Sanger, Kenneth Koonce, Marguerite Gamrath, Lloyd Younie, Mildred Miller, Ronald Carey, Ila Parsons, Kenneth Kelley, Pearl Kinderman, Dale Pierce, Pauline Ilerand Robert Dodds or Gerald Vance and Mary Lorton chasing each other up one side of the hall and down the other or swinging on locker doors like the dignified Seniors on the third floor. Oh—whar shall we do to salvage these many À. H. S. members so that the epidemic will not spread? 1m ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN I OE نو‎ | Twi 57 570 ን = — p Ls IR E. 5 JS € ES NÅL S rt. x, — — 7۶ھ % У + A | 4 4 $ n m " 5077 : i کہ 7 55 کح‎ š А“ Ea —— ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN Г رک ی ر М‏ RETTE INTERESTING PROGRAM HELD AT FIELD HOUSE Never before has such varied talent been assembled at any one place. The most wonderful actors and actresses, singers and dancers of this period of his- tory performed in this beautiful pro- gram. The program was as follows: 1. Loren Forman in his version of Little Bo Peep. 2. Song by Ed Brindley: Twilight and You. In acknowledgment of applause he also sang, Alice, Where Art T hou? 3. Dance by Bill Ash: Impersona- tion of Spring. USELESS FACTS TO BE FORGOTTEN 1. One pound of Swiss cheese con- tains 466 holes. 2. If Japan were of larger area than France, France would be the same size it is today. 3. In Italy, the holes extracted from doughnuts are used to make dog biscuits. 4. If all autos in the state of Iowa were placed in a straight line, the driver of the first car would kill his engine. 5. If the King of England were made Emperor of China, it would take ten Irishmen to lick one Scotchman. 6. There was once a Scotchman who gave away a penny to a starving Belgian. 7. If Burt Mosness would stay awake in history class,— —what would happen? THERE'S A REASON Al Countryman: “I was calling on a girl last night who certainly knew how to put me in my place. " Coral Lura: “Huh, she ought to. She's an usher.” [HE PEST SOUNDNESS OF TEACHER'S MIND IN QUESTION The impossible tasks which Miss Quinn, eminent librarian of Ames Senior H igh School, has assigned го che student body have brought about a question concerning the soundness of her brain cells. Although apparently ra- tional and harmless most of the time, on one occasion she begged members of the school to search for а book Wandering in China, and also one Seven Leagues Beneath the Sea. lt is thought that she will recover as soon as relieved of her sixth period study hall. While we are on this subject, we might mention that at one time it was seriously doubted whether Mr. Harms was entirely in his right mind. On the occasion in question, he told one of the pupils in his fifth period Physics class to entirely dry che inside of a beaker, and then told George Baker to fill che beaker with water without getting it wet. This matter was settled shortly after, however, when Mr. Harms informed us that he meant to say the outside of the beaker. FAMOUS SAYINGS FROM HISTORY " I don't know where I'm going, but I'm on my way. — Columbus. " The first 100 years are the hardest. —Merhuselah. “Treat " em rough.’’—Henry VIII. " The bigger they are, the harder they fall.’’—David. Don't lose your head. —Queen Mary “Је floats. " — Noah (also Ivory Soap.) " You can't keep a good man down.” —Jonah. Bob Hawley: “My girl is too good со be true.’ Mac Woods: “You're all wer. I know about four guys she's true to right now. " ONE HUNDRED TWENTY ))... ۳ ONE я a Å 4 ESTE ET WHOSE FAULT IS IT? THE COLLEGE INSTRUCTOR Such dumbness in students iS a shame: But lack of preparation is to blame. THe Hicu ScHoot TEACHER Land Sakes, what crudity! The boys are fools: The fault, of course, is with the grammar schools. THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL TEACHER Would that from such dummies I might be spared: They send them up to me so un- prepared. THe Primary TEACHER Poor kindergarten blockhead! Now I call [hat " preparation " worse than none at all. THE KINDERGARTEN TEACHER Never such lack of training should there be; I wonder what sort of person can the mother be? THE MOTHER You stupid children! Вис then, vou ve not to blame. Your father’s family is quite a bit the same. THE PHILOSOPHER Shall father for the sake of his folks be heard? Nay, ler the mother have the final word. 0 " 7٦ Mike S: " I held a perfect hand last night. " Boo Iler: ' " Shook hands with your- self, I suppose.” Until they acquired their globe, Miss Tingley and Miss Scholty thought that the Coastal Range was the name of a cook stove. OPTIMISTIC OPAL SAYS WHY WORRY ABOUT EXAMS? You have several chances: Your teacher is either easy or hard. If she is easy, you do not need to worry. If she is hard, you still have two chances: either you study hard or you bluff. If you study hard, you have nothing to worry about. If you bluff, two chances re- main: either your bluff works, or it doesn't. If it works, you need not worry. If it shouldn’t work, you still have two chances: you may pass the six weeks test, or you may flunk. If you pass, you have nothing to worry about; if you flunk the test you still have two chances: you may pass the exam or you may flunk. If you pass, уои don't need to worry. If you flunk, you won't have to worry any longer. Therefore —why worry? FOR LATIN STUDENTS ONLY On your way home you meet a mem- ber of feminine gender. Being mascu- line and proper you ask to carry her books and accompany her home. If she is not objective, you become plural. Since only her mother is at home to wel- come you, you become dative. After much duration of time, you return home full of thoughts of the future,inasmuch as it involves the present. After a few days you again call at her home where you meet her accusative father, who, in a tense moment, convinces you that your purposes can never bring results, and you must forever consider your- self singular as far as his possessions are concerned. Thereupon you character- istically become independent and re- trace your route. FRANK METTLER, a Latin Student. SAFE Bill Ash: " Who invented work? " Delilah Bartow: “Don't worry: you ll never infringe his patent.” ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE L I Electricity | Y ኙ It seems that one Physics Class has been putting its study of electricity to practical usage, and has drawn up the following table of directions which it hereby passes on How to Handle Your Girl Electrically When a woman is bored Exciter If she gets too excited Controller [f she won't come when you want her to Coaxer [f she is willing to come halfway Meter [f she is willing to come all the way Receiver If she is too fast to stop Dispatcher I [f she tries to two-time you Detecter 1 [f she proves your fears are wrong Compensater [f she goes up in the air Condenser [f she is hungry Feeder ЈЕ she sings poorly Tuner If she gets cold Heater If she gets too hot Cooler If she is too calm Shocker [f you have one just like her Alternater And when you get tired of her Electrocuter EG VHP ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Advertis ጐ ጐ CTS E wish to extend co the following merchants and firms of Ames, who have cooperated with the staff in making possible this 1930 Spirit, our most sincere appreciation : Ames Bootery Ames Grain Coat Co. Ames PANTORIUM Barr Harpware Co. Bares Baxın Co. BauGe Sons SHOES BoswoRTH DRUG STORE BRANNBERG ALM SHOES Carr Harpware Co. CHRISTENSEN Harpware E Co. Dant VuLCANIZING Co. Davis Banks Dairy DupGEon. JEweLry Co. EscupacH Music Co. Epwanps Coat Co. Fair Dept. Store Fr. Dopce, Des Moines So. TRANS. GILCHRIST Coat Freep Co. HANSON LUMBER CoO. TrvuEBLOOD'S (“су HENDERSON FURNITURE CO. Jacoss’ CLOTHING SToRE J]AMESON’S CLOTHING STORE Jupiscu Bros. Druc Srore KiMLER Coar Ice Co. Loyp Service STATION MONTGOMERY Warp Co. Munn-Mayrac Co. Munn Lumser Co. Orsan Flower STORE PALMER PLUMBING Co. J. C. Penney Co. PurITAN RESTAURANT REYNOLDS [IVERSEN SCHOENEMAN LUMBER CO. SHIPLEY- PEDERSEN Co. SMITH JEWELRY СО. SUPERIOR BARBER SHOP TILDEN STORE СО. ; SHOE STORE IF ENGRAVING WATERLOO ENGRAVING SERVICE COMPANY, WATERLOO, IF INC. IOWA PHOTOGRAPHY (GRIFFITH STUDIO IOWA AMES, IF PRINTING TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY IOWA AMES, ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE 72 POP FOE: OA 211 :; 21 7 57 :..2 Z | ШЕЕ Мда о SPIRIT | Published by Tue Spirit Staff | | AMES SENIOR HIGH ] AMES, IOWA. sr March 25, 1930. How we do hope that you have enjoyed this book on which we of the staff have spent so many happy hours! How we hope that on its pages you have seen a bit of ነ that enthusiasm with which we have attacked our work! Now that this haste has passed, now that we have settled down once more to the routíne of school life, we realize that, without the willing cooperation which we have received on every hand, the publication of this book would have been impossible. We wish to thank the entire student body for the splendid backing and encouragement it gave us throughout the year. Then we wish to thank particularly: The Students and Faculty, aside from the staff, who have supplied information concerning activities. The Griffith Studio, which has united with us so helpfully, and which has been so patient in the difficult task of taking these scores of pictures. The Tribune Publishing Company, which has enabled us to give you such an attractive book. The Waterloo Engraving Company, which has been so prompt and painstaking in making our engravings. Last, but far from least, those Business Men listed on another page who have made possible this Spirit free from advertisements. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR ETE М ж, ЛАНОК О а Autographs ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE [slc j, ЕЕНЕРЕЛЕНЕ 22-27-2722 Autographs ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX SEN DNV TE KID EN II ያ” ወ... .. 189.”.- " .5.7፡:57.5: Autographs “Эд, — — سے سم‎ መ”? i | м. w ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN — کاٹ 770770 cr , NS E 7 ЗҮҮ — — — — mm ÃĂ— ያ Ау ASA —— — — — — — ፤ ከ p ы. 1 | | | | " LU — Ж” Y 5 Ta 4. | | Р I | | | 7 ላ ç i 1 E ዝሪ M, CN D d = | ч ፣ 5 С ጸ oe А ል С D " n " 二 d | + А E | i ' .. LÀ = JE | |

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

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


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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