Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 140


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1940 volume:

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TN LEE Се ДА 2] E» Ve LA EON к : a $2 کے‎ ай A doa LOC EO e, y As ee Jh p " Улы D Paw) CTE DE طم اس‎ |, : ieget d aul ج‎ j ; к " EE: i Me din EIU an AX ECT Drm “ em: А m m ъа... ы ы 5 ripe t$ om Ve m 22-006: М Mul л Ыы “ Hiec gets " mm - HIDE - к ул =, ji e " ГУ rc ro " КТЫ = ут " Ё . PED ?ج‎ E N eA T TAN IA li 5 А РРР » e TV? Joey NT os + P » B ۰ P | Pens » A " 9 + е а Nau м UP A m ЕТ ч +, زا ایی‎ AiG E | » 4 Г c Pr Р, = wo o5 ПА o е : E А. J v 4 шь qr (D wf rv Ne mec m ets ».. » E : 4 win’. ae о и н, + AR RAI 4 $5 473 кї им ким |» ١ Ld “y 4s —% ЭТУ Сеи я! б ба a oe 2 P vs ab n ЧЫ УЫ: = " 52, а Auditorium Entrance Te Spirit for 1940 4 | East Entrance EDITOR PAT GALLIGAN BUSINESS MANAGER MARJORIE RUPE EK CCS Irma ADVERTISING MANAGER DONALD WILKINS Mum ADVISER MR. JOHN HARMS Е PI 1 = ap а е н н n oce B ' , + Е 1 се ап enti 1 lj bn ТУП tm cr чту =з ЛА, бъл аР Е НЬ е р а m me UU Cumt лүш) New Surroundings HE shining modern cafeteria pro- vides warm, thrifty lunches for noon stayers. Complete with heating table, dish-washer, refrigerator unit, and range units, the cafeteria has facili- ties to serve 130 people in 20 minutes, ac- cording to Mrs. Annabelle Danskin, cafeteria manager. Hverything from m ashed potatoes to ham salad sand- wiches is served each noon to hungry students, as they discuss the day’s events. Assisting Mrs. Danskin is Mrs. Grace Hunter, who manages the heating table during the noon hour. The high-ceilinged, quiet library is presided over by Miss Alice Thutt, Miss Hleanor MckKlyea, and library club members. Oak paneling and high book- cases add dignity to the atmosphere. Conference rooms, oak tables, and com- fortable chairs make the library a popu- lar place for reference work, reading, and consultation. Built-in trophy house the school’s collection of medals and athletic awards in the east lobby. Eye strain in the classrooms is at a minimum with venetian blinds curtaining the windows. An electric eye regulates lighting in the study hall. The auditorium, with its spacious lob- bies, comfortably upholstered seats, and acoustically treated walls and ceiling, is the high hght of the new building. A massive switchboard backstage operates the 12 spotlights in the top of the audi- torium, and the smaller spots on the The graceful beauty of the pros- cenium arch framing the stage is only one of the architectural triumphs 1n the auditorium. CASES stage. Library The Auditorium Students Use New Equipment MES HIGH has one of the most complete high school auditoriums in the country. It was not designed ina few minutes, but required hours of re- search and planning by Superintendent Jordan Larson, Speech Director L. Wayne Smith, and the architects. The main floor of the auditorium seats over (00, and the baleony almost 400, the combined seating capacity providing for an audience of 1,100. The seats themselves are an outstand- ing feature, the backs being finished with the highest grade of mohair, the seats of imitation leather with box springs. Every seat in the auditorium faces the rear center of the stage, so that all may see equally well. There are no beams from the floor to support the bal- cony, thus eliminating all obstructions. Slightly curved walls of the acoustic stone seemingly bring the stage closer to the audience, and acoustic ceilings 1m- sure perfect hearing in all sections of the auditorium. The auditorium is provided with an excellent lighting system. Hlimuinating the use of footliehts, twelve 1,000-watt spotlights, all on dimmers, are located 1n the ceiling above the stage. ‘These can be set beforehand, and provide a great deal of variety in color effects. The switeh board and curtain ropes are on a baleony, 10 feet above the stage, to allow more room for the stage crews and actors. A three-way telephone con- nects the switchboard, projection booth and box office. Prof. W. H, Meeker, member for 29 years Dr. R. D. Feldman, president School Board Members See Progress OW the comfort and convenience of the student is one of the vital factors in the new modern high school . . then, in 1912 when the old building was built, this was not taken into con- sideration. The student’s general health is consid- ered 1n that the air 1s heated to the cor- rect temperature and the proper amount of moisture is circulated. Although thermostats have since been installed, this was not a feature of the former high school when it was first constructed. Twenty-five years ago an auditorium such as ours wouldn’t have appeared in a dream. Also unthought of were the green blackboards, an eye-saver, and the Inter-communication system. lo protect the eyes of students, a pho- to-electric cell turns the lights in the study hall on or off as they are needed. To further promote good lighting, all classrooms are equipped with semi-indi- rect lighting and venetian blinds. In the old building the lighting in some cases was insufficient. At a time when physieal education wasn't even a part of the regular cur- riculum, the old gym, in which all bas- ketball games were played, provided room for only 100 people in the balcony. There were no seats and everyone had to lean over the edge of the baleony in order to view the game. According to the rules of the game then, the referee was required to announce the score at the half and at the end of the game. In contrast to this, the new gym has a seat- ing capacity of 1,700, including the new type of folding bleachers. Other fea- tures of the gym are the electric score- board and the acoustically treated fold- ing partition, electrically operated, which divides the gym into two separate entities. The two school buildings offer as oreat a contrast as do the old two-eylin- der, open door, phaeton type car and the modern, stream-lined, 1940 model. School Board Meets Frequently H E sehool board ot Ames, which 1s the legislative body of the school SYS- tem, determines the educational policies for the community in its meetings held m the second Monday of each month. During the building program of the new high school, the board met as often as twenty times a month, sometimes spend- ing eleven hours in session. Board men- bers are Hiram Munn, treasurer; Frank Howell, secretary; N. J. brintnall re- placed P. G. Robinson, who had com- pleted his third vear, Dr. R. D. Feld- man, president, and R. M. Vifquain, both in their ninth vears; David Ed- wards, serving his eleventh vear; and W. H. Meeker, who has given twenty- nine years. Superintendent J. L. Lar- son carries out its policies as an admin- istrator. Supt. J. L. Larson, Mr. Dave Edwards, Dr. R. D. Feldman, Vifquain, and Mr. Frank Howell. Prof. Meeker is being honored this vear for his twenty-nine years of service on the board. This gives him the dis- tinetion of having served a longer term than any elected member of a school board in Lowa. Prot. Meeker was first elected to the school board in 1911. He has been reelected every third year and has been president of the board during the third year of each of his terms. He has been on the board during the build- ing or remodeling of all the present Ames schools. Because Prof. Meeker thinks only of educational value 1n school matters, he has been very helpful in planning the new building. Prof. Meeker might be considered, according to Supt. Larson, as a “‘liberal conserva- tive. " Не is to the school board what former Senator Borah was to the United States Congress. Prof. W. H. Meeker, Mr. P. G. Robinson, Prof. R. M. Morning Announcements MR. YOUNG Broadeasts | iL Ai LOVL 4 . | d =}. j Р d Mn | tral ШҮҮ LILLÓ TRITT س ہے ہہ a ee.‏ — ————— SP RTE tuf ERE ER m " a nct mtt an B E e t t —— РУ = =‏ ت Harms Е xperiments S CLAL life of Ames High teachers this year featured an old- fashioned costume party in which the dignified faculty meni- bers were suddenly transformed into unruly school children of the 1900’s. In direct contrast with this occasion was the faculty spring party. Also the Ames High Teachers celebrate annually with a picnic at the Boone Y " Camp. Serving on the social committee were Miss Hadish, chairman, Mr. Lorenz, Miss Webber, Miss Boyd, Miss Kenning, Miss Martin- son, Miss Cammack, Miss Fellows, and Mr. Smalling. Mr. Young Examines With Pride , | 7o Г “. в m. wa «4 Е ' d " œ а | б E Adia رم‎ n Р, 4 Г | " - Te Em ES o EP SUE TE qoe (DR, VI суа Aegre un HE Vocational Education program, with Miss Hartsook as sponsor, was divided into three sections. The first was a venera] introductory COLULTSC designed to tel] the seniors how and why to choose a vocation. A profile chart was used to help eaeh person decide for what vocation he is fitted. The second section consisted of a series of vocational forums. Senior Forum Commit- tee selected subjects and secured speakers. The third section was the apprenticeship program, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. Those seniors who wished to do so worked at their chosen occupation (without рау) that they might gain experience in that work which they intend to follow. Mr. Delashmutt, General Treasurer, at Work Executives Testing MES teachers keep in contact with state legislation con- cerning education by having a legislative committee. ‘he pur- pose of this committee 1s to dis- cuss ways which the association can serve teachers and a means by which teachers can promote the cause of education through their state association. Some proposed ways are: higher standards for teachers, a minimum wage law, certification of teachers, and a teachers annuity system. Miss Lelah Spatz, chairman of this committee, is a delegate to the State Teachers convention. Ar diria e to aimi, n PAL Dre C s o a mmt, i ыр о eus OA DT ШТ t R | 1 é — EA - - Tu SUPERINTENDENT JORDAN L. LARSON To THE CLASS ОЕ 1940: Greetings and best wishes to the class initiating Into service the new high school. The standards you have set in lead- ership and in educational achievement will serve as a challenge to those who are to follow in these interesting en- virons. For them, may they ever strive to match your accomplishments. For you, may life begin in " 40. JORDAN L. LARSON, Superintendent PRINCIPAL VERNE M. YOUNG To THE CLass OF 1940, GREETINGS: Twelve years of striving and learning have brought you to one goal of your life—graduation from high school. It is not an end; 1t is a beginning, a gate- wav to new vislons, new ventures—how truly commencement ! As you go forth, you will always be representatives of this fine school and its uplifting spirit. Whatever may be your lot in life, may you often remember, “Ames High Aims High”! VERNE M. Youna, Principal Page thirteen Superintendent’s Office and Nurse’s Office RS. ELLIOTT, secretary to Su- perintendent Larson, has been connected with Ames schools for eieh- teen years, and Miss Sayre, working for the superintendent’s office and for the board of Education, has been here for nine years. Records for all Ames schools are kept here. During the summer, state and federal reports are made, the report of the superintendent and the budget are prepared, and supphes for the next school year are ordered. Page fourteen Grayce Elliott and La ura ay re Miss Gronlid our school nurse. R. ARMSTRONG and Miss Gron- lid, school physician and nurse, are in the school health office every morn- ing from eight to nine. The school health department works to control spread of communicable dis- eases, elves routine phyvsieal examina- tions and medical advice where adjust- ments are required to meet the need of individual children. Tonsillotomy clin- ies for indigent pupils, dental clinics, and vaccination and immunization clin- ics are held by this department. i ii Dai | ID I gather all the attendance slips 1 Ind | deliver all the D'assces ' Oh, why doesn't that phone stop ringing antil I have time to answer it?” These are only à few of the апу things which run through the mind of an ofice girl throughout the day. besides catherine the attendanee slips immed- lately after the tardy bell rings, deliver- Int Passes Just before the close of a period, and answering the telephone, she cheeks the attendance slips and writes down the absentees, gathers up the pass- es at the close of six period, and tends to the switehboard. After each matinee dance, class play, basketball game, or any other school activity, it is usually one of her duties to fill out financial re- ports for each homeroom. ‘Then, 1£ she has any time left, she may do some typ- Ing, run some material off on the ditto, or file some cards or papers for Mrs. ‘Trimble. Perhaps this sounds lke a lot of tire- some tasks to you, but to the office girl it is so interesting that she thoroughly en]ovs every parti ӨЛ TU, Principals Otice Force Mrs. Trimble Helen and Doris EOS 4 3 f o. emm Ut - м. EE v КУР e M UE WM i A ч hd D AS = - luii) e ——— —€—— Сет ГС a к Сыла Ж з жо, с. Marjorie and Mildred Helen, Mary Lou and Evelyn л Rn ams Lm = л Lad Ll o Ld D Loci » -. © Los к - ХА; , K Lad DE I n " -— T DL | =`‘. = T IE I ec A ow е И Кл ' Я Page fifteen Page sixteen LELAND BENZ JOHN HARMS lowa State College University of lowa INDUSTRIAL ARTS SCIENCE DNA BOWER FERN HARTSOOK " impson College Coe College MUSIC COMMERCIAI 2. (со ЭУ Л MADALENE CANVIN SYLVAN KRAMER Grinnell Simpson College COMMERCIAL, SOCIOLOGY RICHARD DAY ROSCOE LORENZ Iowa State Teachers’ College lowa State Teachers’ College BAND, ORCHESTRA ART KeitH DELASHMUTT ALVIRA LUNSFORD Iowa Wesleyan Simpson College MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE GIRLS’ P. E. HENRIETTA GRONLID FLoRA T. MILLER Minnesota University Indiana University PUBLIC SCHOOL NURSE COMMERCIAL HELEN HADISH CHARLOTTE NELSON University of Iowa St. Olaf College FRENCH, ENGLISH ENGLISH, JOURNALISM BLANCHE OXBORROW lowa State Teachers’ Collece SOCIAL SCIENCES EVERETT RITLAND Luther College LATIN RAYMOND SMALLING lowa State Teachers’ College BIOLOGY L. WAYNE SMITH lowa State Teachers’ College SPEECH, HISTORY LELAH SPATZ University of lowa HISTORY MARY STOAKS Grinnell ENGLISH BERNARD SWEDELL Knox College MATHEMATICS ALICE THUTT University of Michigan HISTORY, LIBRARIAN MARCIA TURNER University of Chicago HOME ECONOMICS KENNETH WELLS lowa State College ATHLETICS, P. E. Eva WHITE University of Iowa MATHEMATICS Epna WILCOX University of lowa ENGLISH Pave seventeen Student HE Ames High Student Council. which 1s à legislative body OL repre- sentative students, is composed of the presidents from all of the eighteen homerooms. The five different committees organ- ized to care for the business under their Jurisdiction were the Assembly, Social, Citizenship, Publicity, and Service. These committees are composed of Stu- dent Council members and also repre- sentatives from the three classes. The Social Committee took charge of all the dances and also helped with the successful open House held on Novem- ber 8th. The organizing of a welcom- ing committee for visitors in the new school, keeping bicycles in their proper places, and gathering material for next Ames High Handbook, were the tasks carried out by the Citizen’s Committee. The publicity group advertised school activities and co-operated with the local Chamber of Commerce on the finger printing project. During the school Paye eighteen Гор Roir: " ather. E Stafford, Byrnes, Pin- ney, Buck, C. Línd- strom, E. Butlei Middle Row: Merrick. Erickson, Donelson, Bauer, Shugart. Ma- hone, Taff Bottom Row: N. Nich ols, W. Wierson, Miss White, Leffler, Rey- nolds Council vear, the lost and found department and sales for unclaimed articles were under the management of the Service Com- mittee. The Student Couneil was again host for the annual State Leadership Confer- ence in April held at Lowa State College. This is one of the most important of the Council's proJeets for invitations must be sent out, good speakers secured, and housing accommodations, entertainment and meals must be arranged for the many visltors. Owen Leffler and Kenneth Donelson, presidents of the Student Couneil dur- ing the first and second semester respec- tively performed, among other duties, that of presiding during assemblies. Wesley Wierson and Peggy Rushing were the organization's vice presidents, Lynn Nichols and Mary Sather as secre- tarles gave reports of what the council was doing over the public address sys- tem. Joe Reynolds was appointed treas- urer for all year. ме ————— ait = ——— © SEE Ore 6 Г; f Rou k R. Mille) E. Morris, Collins. Gilman. D. Wilkins. Douxslass. Paulson Botton Row: Huni- mel, sSchlick, J. Ar- rasmith, Caine, Mr. DeLashmutt. моге - ehan, Ru] IE. Wal. Student Treasurers HE faculty feels that it is the duty 1 the school to provide experience in the earning, safe-keeping, and spend- ing of money. Іп keeping with this poli- cy, the finances of all extra-curricular activities have been placed in the hands of fifteen student treasurers. Selected bv election and appointment, this group Includes the treasurers of the Student Council, Hi-Y, Girl Reserve, Dramatic Club, the instrumental and vo- cal music groups and various other or- vanizations. Responsible to a faculty member, Keith DeLashmutt, who is the general treasurer, these students handle an ay- erage of $10,000 a year for the organiza- tions which they represent. All the money for extra-curricular ac- tivities is kept in one bank account, and the various activities draw on this ac- count and deposit their receipts through the general treasurer. Duplicate eash books, showing EVEry transaction, are kept for each activity by the general treasurer and the respective student treasurers. Withdrawals are made 1n the form of checks written by the gen- eral treasurer. An organization may se- cure a check by presenting to him a req- uisition signed by the student treasurer, the aetivity 's sponsor, and the principal. Receipts are handled in a like manner. Largest volume of money on the gen- eral treasurer's books is in the form of the various athletic funds, since all gate receipts and expenditures for equip- ment are handled through him. During the past year Patty Soreghan and Ruth Miller have assisted Mr. De Lashmutt in the more functional phases of his work. The group is not knit into a formal organization. Rather, each individual carries on im his own sphere, guided by his sponsor and the general treasurer. Meetings are held only when special in- struetions are needed. l'age nineteen PMID E ў EU iX Top Rouw + 7 Poste " d a dis Е aut om e ' PF» Н Weagley, Quist, Rey nolds, W. Wierson y ge Middle Кои: Voet, Taff. | К: Vifquain. Donelson. Sather. Light € Bottom Row: .Schlick, Bliss, Mr. Ritland. Miss Nelson, Hub. Ruggles, H. Hein Senior Senate HE Senior Senate, the governing body of the Senior Class, 18 composed of officers elected from that class at large, their homeroom presidents, and à representative elected from each room. This group had charge of the many important activities which make up that masterpiece m every senior's high school life, Senior Week.” ‘This year, as last vear, the peak of all the functions was the Senior Class pow-wow, lasting all day, held at the Y. M. C. À. camp near boone. Leaving the school building at 8:30 a. m., the class was transported to the camp, practically “en masse, " by buses. besides eating the generous and appetizing supply of food which would satisfy any hearty appetite, the group participated in informal games and dancing. Senior Varieties were pre- sented at 4:00, making a big hit with everyone. ‘The group left the camp at 2:00 p. m. to return home. The Senate also helped seleet the an- Page twenty nual senior class play, “The Kind Lady, which financed Senior Week. " It proved to be as great a success as any of those in the preceding vears. Both the well-chosen cast and the large audience enjoyed it tremendously. Each senior Was expected to sell five play tickets. Ten cents from each ticket went toward his personal contribution toward Senior Week activities. For each ticket not sold, he personally contributed ten cents. Another duty of the Senate Is to de- cide 1f there are to be апу elass eolors or a Glass flower. both of these customs were dropped last year. Various other plans concerning the seniors were carried out, and they all helped to make this year a happy mem- Ory. Ав president of the senior class. Hu- bert Ruggles presided over the Senate, with Dick Bliss as vice president, Har- riett Hein as secretary, and Dorothy Schlick as treasurer. Top Row: J. Arra- smith, М. Rice J. Mart In. G. Brown | n Row: Firkins. Miss Thutt. Miss Ha- dish. Dud-eon Junior Executive Council AINING a place of importance for the first time was this group of hard working Juniors. Each officer, except the treasurer. was chosen trom nominees by popular ballot of the Junior Class. Bruee Firkins was elect- ed president, while Eileen Dudgeon and Mary Jane Rice were elected vice president and secretary, respectively. Jean Arrasmith received the position 01 treasurer. ln order to have representa- tion from each homeroom mot already represented, Grace Brown and John Martin were elected to the Couneil by their respective homerooms. Miss Ha- dish and Miss Thutt served as class Sponsors. The first activity of the Council was to choose a class insignia. After a design of pearl on black onyx was chosen for the class ring, models were placed in the show case for display. Many juniors purchased from local jewelers the ever- popular class bracelet. A new feature, speclally liked by the girls, was a lava- here on a chain. The Junior Executive Council super- intended the business and advertising of the Junior Class play, The Nut Farm, presented February 19. Norma Baur and Patsy Shearer were ap- pointed business manager and publicity manager, respectively, with small com- mittees of the Council working with them. The excellent work of these peo- ple resulted in one of the highest box- office receipts for a class play at Ames High. Among the other activities, the Coun- cil made plans for the Junior-Senlor Frolic, Ames High's ever successful semi-formal spring dance, held in the Memorial Union, May 28. It was also the duty of this group to provide decoration for the Baecalau- reate and the Commencement services of the seniors. Pave twenty-one zs Гор Hou Ron. Tay- Bus b ; Forman. Beresford lor, Collins, Dudley, Lewis EU Middle Row: H. Mor “Ж УЛ : Y b rison, Mahone, Well Ma ha nna n. Posecate. Roh. Tay lor, Maritz house, [Боот Row: Reed, Williams, Sills, Miss Spatz, F. Smith, J Martin, Leffler Fire Squad H E first vear m the new high school necessitated many changes in the Fire Squad. First, because of the larger building, the squad had to be enlarged. One new member was chosen from each of the junior and senior classes, and the number of sophomores selected was one more than has been the custom, bringing the total number to twenty. Another change was made bv selecting one girl from each P. T. class to assist 1n getting the P. T. classes from the building. ‘The third change was the sponsorship. Since Miss Mackin, the first sponsor of the Mire Squad, was no longer on the teach- Ing staff, this position was capably filled by Miss Spatz. The first day of school showed the old members at their posts in their capacity as hall monitors. This duty was contin- Page twenty-two ued throughout the year, and in addition the squad kept students out of the build- Ing until 8:15 a. m. and helped clear the building after school. The first fire drill of the year emptied the building in one minute and ten seconds. In view of this record time and the good chances for un- provement, the Fire Squad set its voal at forty-five seconds. This short time, however, has not quite heen reached. Much credit should go to the squad for its efficient fire drills and the work done In supervising the extensive hall system. Ralph Sills was the head of the Fire Squad this year with Lloyd Mahone as his assistant. During the vear, pot-Iuck dinners held by the Fire Squad gave the Members opportunities to discuss plans for squad improvement. = Б “е — RÀ - T — Doni, nm mtm a ge a e e Mrs. Danskin Mr. Purath and Mr. Ullestad Mrs. Huntei ? : Ae ж | “ ГА ir, у”? f Е И ed . kr x " T, " Эу. ee. mr a Apu d reco Be ap P t a oe Au. v u ү p " Е 4 مو‎ j Р DICAT ME 2 Way eg A gales p, 2 - r а , - E y d PE alis To RA EUR " - Ves T XR EUER o CP s or e : к " idis dus LEM ۴ = Ж... ы PES ЙА — БЫ, e — m e Cafeteria and Maintenance HE responsibility of keeping Ames High clean falls to Mr. Purath, Mr. Ullestad, and several high school stu- dents who work on N. Y. A. the two custodians begins at 6:20 a. m. and ends at 6:00 p. m. “There is a mighty friendly teachers and students here at High. I enjoy working every minute, " Mr. Purath said, ‘‘and it is a real pleas- lot of ure to keep such a fine building clean.’’ Work of Ames RS. DANSKIN, dietitian for the Ames High cafeteria, and Mrs. Hunter, cook, have been efficiently feed- ing an average of 130 people each day 1n the lunchroom. With four student as- sistants, all are served in 15 minutes. “The management by the school board and the modern equipment are far above average and help to make our work in- teresting and enjoyable,” states Mrs. Danskin, Page twenty-three Faculty Snaps “Good morning " Miss Oxborrow Miss Wilcox Miss Nelson Home economics boys entertain Mr. Wells Pade twenty-four clivities JOHNNY'S home work Mother-Son Night HE school year of 1939-40 saw an increase in the number of extra-curricular activities offered to Ames High students. Student Council, governing body, also directed back-to-school night for parents. Senior Senate made plans for Senior Day. Senior Class play, and Senior Week activities. The Junior Execu- tive Council planned the Junior-Senior Frolic and Junior Class play. Varsıty Club greeted the boys earning their first A’s. The student treasurers took care of the financial affairs of student organizations. Debate Team м: = —— ; TT38 3 " Ce. л. " T v. ум m vm ww ms ew Ж?” эл mur nea dhe . e =Í = : tme v б [ЖЕ Ж ЖЕ Ж ONE. LONE Lu 2 inan 6 Ven MA " UP ae vm (owe v NM uuu LL LI т | wra f Me Ov FF мы ( = ме amp, MU ۴ Ж E vs AAS = = w " $e AL e Haone - - iw. m temm mt oma Weste ә мА A | мешз c oov on p а 3 | іў To " ст | ЕУ Е AUSE | bens m cd dn 2 | гер | di 3 » i Е 3 — — , ety е ax, . iue ut ллы wr 5 oo o ү. w — д» P ow Е ev d " wv - н hn ae " s —— 5 = —9 i a " с е. Фа eye 7 » " X ери nt 5 к cM a Е PO fee at . | I1 X uw nua | кх fs k i sio m Е " d „= е аъ -. — — эш» Е t ak a gu NE wx “ @А u bh di и vee ane T ep m Ё — ла -А EX icm eem x — B pne. зи vi Rue е . l «were ed ev, (== - en - vo ы Fo» s | » N " r ке, ; v - - E X -— n 2 I ] M ` тм | 1i " eo. m X ater d ` - pos Уг, y е . и а р м E " Macs a P G Ner o pnm toma me UNS) a N IBRARY Club checked books, kept the library 1n order, and arranged the display case. The vocal musie groups, boys’ Glee Club, Girls’ Glee Club ,and Mixed Chorus, provided gypsy musie for the fall play Redemption, and Dave the Christmas pag- eant. Concert Band, Concert Orchestra. Theater Orchestra, Pep Band, and ing band had their parts in the musical life of the school at football and basketball sames, assemblies, and the Junior Pro- eram series. Swing Band played for matinee dances. Cubs Club this year had charge of the Web issued between semesters. Honor Society and Quill and Scroll recognized outstanding students in general school work and Journalism, respectively. Shep and Harold Scene from The Nut Parm [- Y and Girl Reserves activi- ties were climaxed by the Friendship Conference with Dr. Harold Lancaster. The members of Dramatie Club successfully carried through а magnificent production of Re- dem ption. Tournaments were the main events of the Debate Club. Pep Club and Cheer Squad presented a colorful array at sports events. Intramural managers were in charge of the basketball tourna- ment for the non-varsity boys and also Inaugurated a bowling pro- oram. The Spirit staff was absorbed in the making of a bigger and better 1940 Spirit. лег с OND ratu tv +. V m » AJ ` $ “ کک‎ T ` ы Е тъ 9 " e Гор Row: B. Green, Berry, C. Iverson, Gil. key, Otopalik, D. Lush m " SA 77-01 І d М 3 ДУ 4 Ч Middle Row V. Dixon, Borgmeyer, Kerekes, Midgorden, Carter, D. Knight Bottom Row: Grant, Dyas, Miss Nelson, G. Brown, Benton, Dude- eon Looking them over Cubs at work Future journalists Planning their issue Cubs’ Club ( UBS’ Club is an organization com- posed OT sophomores and Juniors interested in journalism. journalism were presented by members of Quill and Scroll or Miss Nelson in (ub meetings. Cubs’ Club published the mid-semes- ter edition of the Ames High Weekly Web with aid of journalism students. Ihe staff for this issue was chosen by a Phases of competitive test 1n news story and inter- view writing. Cubs took part in the Quill and Seroll contest for feature story and headline writing. Meetings of Cubs’ Club were called by Miss Nelson, club adviser, when there Importance to the club. " he members were allowed space in the Web, if their articles were of suf- helent merit. was something of Page twenty-nine {т | f- Elliot. M Gui “© f lds. Collins 17 11 i E.M І Rupe Galligan, He . Sschlick. Сап | ulme 184 I 2 1). kins, Bailey, Liss Honor Society initiation Honor Society men Another view of initia- Hion National Honor Society ea HE for membership are made three times a year. Only Jun- lors and seniors in the upper one- fourth of their elass and outstanding 1n service, character, scholarship, and lead- ership are eligible. Under the supervision of Miss Spatz and Miss Wileox, faculty advisers, the organization annually promoted the Junior Red Cross drive. Hermi Bailey Page thirty was president; Don Wilkins, vice presi- dent; Jennie Evans, secretary ; and Ken Donelson, treasurer. The oath of the society which new members eive at their mitiation 18: l pledge HL UNE (f LO uphold HI high PUT pose S of the SOCLU [ 1j LO which I have been elected, striving Ln every Way by work and deed to make its ideals the ideals of my school. apum anf at Гор Row: Alexander nolds. Evans. Fulmer cates trom Secretary Evans Sponsors and officers at initiation Tea for two plus three Tea line Quill and Scroll ANDIDATES tor membership in Guill and schoo! Scroll, national high honorary journalism society, must do outstanding work on the SPIRIT or the Wee ly Web staff, be scholastieal- ly eligible, recommended by the adviser of their journalism activity, and have their work approved by the national ex- ecutive secretary of Quill and Scroll. Selection of members is made twice a year and a formal initiation is held. Meetings were held every two weeks. heceptions were given for the SPIRIT Staff, Cub’s Club, and journalism elass- es with a speaker from the Journalism department of Iowa State College. Officers for the year were Joe Rey- nolds, president; Pat Galligan, vice president; and Jennie Evans, seeretary- treasurer. Miss Edna Wilcox is the faculty spon- sor of this organization. Page thirty-one Rupe, B. Iv erson, Schlick, Donel- son, H. Hein, Helser, Bottom Row: Bailey, Caine, Galligan, Rey- Initiates Iverson, Rupe, Schlick receive certifi- EE lop: Fox, B. Cushing. Paddock, L. Shearer, P. Stafford. Dudzeon. М. Taylor Nichols. Third: ( " 90% er. KOTE- ghan, Wilson, Schlick, Clyde, B. Blosser. Gal- lizan. Wallace Necond: J. Bretnall, severeid, М. Мсроп- ald Miss White, Miss stoaks, Rushing, jauer, Dorchester Bottom: Merrick, Mc- Cormick, A. Miller, Helser, Evans, Caine. M. Blosser, R. Miller Cabinet at dinner Miss White and officers serving themselves а uli " мы -— SAMO. qM 2. Pm мө =“ ‘ AS =- VT = 4 " T ET w ” `+ Ew P BR aba быгы 279 у °3 a ac بیت‎ ый " wv Es 53 VA go ДӘ сфу Е Ж = Another view of diners Girl Reserves NE of the highlights of Girl Re- serve was Friendship Week with Dr. Harold Laneaster of Ottumwa as leader. Assemblies were held each morning and Dr. Lancaster conducted class forums. The Mother-Daughter Tea and Parents’ Night were held at this time. Social events were the New Students’ and Woodeutters! Parties, and the Big Pal-Little Pal picnic. Projects of the Pace thirty-two year were Thanksgiving baskets, Christ- mas boxes for the county home, redecor- ating of the Girl Reserve lounge, and the sale of pencils and holly wreaths. Officers for the year were Peggy Helser, president first semester, vice president the second; Jennie Evans, vice president first semester, president the second; barbara Caine, treasurer; Anne Miller, secretary. Miss White was Girl Reserve sponsor. Тор: S. Greene, Shoen, J. Elliot. Bob LaVelle. Hixon Middle: J. Martin, D. Wilkin. Bailey, Ful- mer, Firgins, C. Mar- tin. D. Wright Bottom: E. O'Neil. Don- elson, Mr. Swedell, Mahone. Buck Llovd, Bob, Joe, Carl, Camera shy—Shep, Bob, Lynn. Corner of the Cabinet “Timber” Te CREATE, maintain, and extend throughout the school and commun- ity high standards of Christian charac- ter 1s the pledge of this organization which includes every boy in high school. Of ranking importance are their fire- sides and the Friendship Conference. Five boys were sent to the Eastern Hi-Y Assembly, at Cedar Rapids. The projects of the Hi-Y were finan- ced by the sale of candy at athletic events and by voluntary pledges of the members. Officers for first semester were Ken Donelson, president; Eugene O " 'Neil, vice president; Hermi Bailey, secre- tary; Don Wilkins, treasurer. For the second semester, Lloyd Mahone, presi- dent; Bill Buck, vice president; Bruce Þirkins, secretary; Carl Martin, trea- surer. Bernard Swedell and Ray Smalling were the faculty advisers. Page thirty-three Top: Grider, R. Davis Tickets please! Don Nichols, frey, and balls Godfrey hangs Jim Foster and Don Wilkins Athletic Managers HIS organization was composed of three groups: trainers, ticket sell- ers, and ticket takers. The trainers worked the whole school vear, taking care of the needs of the players in all sports. They kept the players in shape by giving rub-downs, taping ankles, and fixing minor cuts and bruises. They kept track of all the ath- letic equipment and also individual rec- Page thirty-four ords of the players in football and bas- ketball. The ticket takers and sellers arrived an hour before the fi юа апа basket- ball games to prepare for the coming of sports enthusiasts. This year they worked at the county and district bas- ketball tournaments held here. A mem- ber of the faculty was placed at each door to assist the student ticket takers. Gillham, Kimler, Reed, H. Mor- rison Bottom: Douglass, God- frey, Major, Gilman, Dick God- " ШЗ, „. ————— Top: Tice, Benton, C. Nutty, Warren, Dar- her, Dempsey, Hal- bere. B. Conistock, Teeter, Koontz Middle: D. Peck, E. McGee, E. Barnett, M, Shockley, RA TAA, Decker, Rosemary Taylor, Hall, Turner, R. Davis Bottom: B. Jones, Hel- mick, Briley, M. Grif- ith, Miss Thutt, Cole, Yocuni, Passniore Uver the counter Dictionary duty Women ar wo rk More schola rs Library Club IBRARY Club, under the Sponsor- ship of Miss Thutt and Eleanor Me- Elyea, had complete charge of all library work. Special projects of the year were classifying and cataloguing of new books; taking inventory of all books; complete revising of shelf list catalogue and pamphlet file; introducing of a pic- ture file; arranging material in hall show cases; and making a serap-book of clippings on all the activities of the Ames schools. Officers of Library Club for first se- mester were Marjorie Griffith, presi- dent; betty Jane briley, vice president; Helen Yocum, secretary-treasurer ; and Joan Cole, social chairman. Officers for the second semester were betty Jane Briley, president; Kloyce McGee, vice president ; Jean Griffith, secretary-trea- surer; Betty кета, social chairman. Page thirty-five ы А, e oe E. ones S ah TAS, Е „№ d Top Row: B. Wierson, Mahone, Dilts, D. Ds LaHunt, Gilman, Van- derlinden. Bottom Row: Wick land, Schlick, Mr. Smith, R. Robinson, L. Young, D. Lush. Spence speaks Rosajune and Dorothy in class Debate Class Mr. Smith Debate Club NDER the direction of L. Wayne Smith, the debate squad played host to five schools at the first invitation- al meet to be held in Ames for several vears. Arguing the question: Resolved, that the Federal Government should own and operate the railroads,” the Ames squad, composed of Dave Gilman, Don DeLaHunt, Lloyd Mahone, and Ed Wickland, swept the tournament with Page thirty-six six wins and no losses. Attending this tournament were Mason City, Perry, Clarion, East Waterloo, and Newton. The Ames team attended the annual Perry Tournament where they ranked sixth among the twenty-eight schools en- tered. At the District Debate Tourna- ment, Ames won eight out of twelve de- bates, permitting them the right to en- ter the state tournament. 1 ats рар. Гор Row: C. Miller, Е Ritts. Phillips, All- bauszh. Morrison, ks Hixon. Dietz, Hausrnth. D. Dixon, Rinehart Fourth Row: B. Peck, Patten, Mize, C. Camp- bèll. Carter. Sather. V. Dixon, Alexander, Rupe, Marshall, Merrick, О, Peterson, Robertson hird Row: Gustafson, Copeland, Steele, Speck, Spratt, Al. Lush, Tur- pin, Hummel B. La- valle, Hewitt, Brecken- ridge, Quenal Second Row: Lawlor, Lk. Butler, Stewart, I. Todd, Mr Smith, Hel- ser, Geiger, Skerry, М. Mitchell, Claryvce Cra- еп 5 Ixenfield, Tee- ter, Al. Shore, 1). h night. A. Willis, ierekKes, Anton, Gaes- sler. КБ. Anderson, Mec- Top Row: W. Wierson. R. Stafford, J. Foster. М. Young, Wellhouse, McGuire, Peaty, Lynch, Eldridge. Cunningham Third Row: King, Ken- nedy, Alcott, Hiland, Kroesen, Myers, Col- lins Firkins. Knudson, Krajicek Second Row: Ikerd, L. Wilkin, Taff, Shearer, Perry, B. Robinson, B. Iverson, Christofferson, M. Larson, Hill, Hiem- Stra First Row: Penney, B. Clarke, L. Brown, B. Dunlap, Steinberg, Mr. Smith, Swearingen, D. Christianson, R. Miller, Lorch Dramatic Club LI the direction of L. Wayne Smith, the Dramatic Club Joined the vocal and instrumental groups in the presentation of the Russian play, tedemption by Tolstoi. This was the frst high school play to be presented 11) the new auditorium and was attended by a larger audience than has ever be- fore witnessed a high school production. In addition to the play, the club worked on several new projects. Shakespearean works were studied and scenes from Romeo and Juliet were memorized. A Christmas program written by the students was given over the radio and recordings were made for WOL’s voca- tional programs. During the second se- mester one-act plays were studied. One play was presented in assembly. Page thirty-seven — س — Гор Г ы Dudge TT. E bes Borgmeyer, E. Ander- Jip d 'rraes mith сапда ві, Leland, 7 Hein. lauel Hill, ( Fourth Row: J. Bretnall, 2 Stafford (zallizan Hendrick n, Kose агу favlor, Shearer, Konud- on, Midgorden, А Lindstrom, M. Mitchel} - Е c LT d i; ru rH. ( " Iarke, HR. Butler, M. Bretnall, K. McDonald, Sever betty Cushing, D. Cole, IZ. Zimmerman, B. Blosser, Hensler, tte ( wl I ) Кї К Han п Duniap, I tel | Taylor, Young, M. El: І Taff, Norris, Grant First Row: FP. Andersol Twogood, Yoder Кут ki Ww 112 T " £l Sauvain, Light, H i lor Гор Row: Hovde, J Clark, V. Dixon, Cope- land, Friley, AT. Lush Conroy, Stouffer, J. Griffith, Leininger, Remley, Hubbard Third Row: Kerekes, G. Miller, Wright, Eliz, Hixon, V. O'Neill R Jones, Christofferson, M. Arrasmith, Turner, Dyas, R. Miller № cond Row: M. Willis Halstead, Quinn, H. Van Vlack, Kater, А. Christensen, M. Smith, Yetter, D. Beeton, Kirby, Hutehinson First Row: Maddox, Richter, K. Hein, Me- Kibben, Miss Bower, tz. Brown, Fox, Cameron, Ersland Girls’ Glee Club ITH the largest number of girls in its history, the Glee Club took part in several programs this year. They sang In the Dramatic Club play, fèe- demption, and gave the candlelight ser- vice before Christmas, featuring many soloists. They also took part in a T wl- leht Musical given by vocal groups in the spring and shared in the Tri-City Music Festival held at Ames in May. Page thirty-eight Besides their regular study, the girls had individual help and work on music fundamentals, studying key signatures, and the forming of scales; and, as a class project, they tried writing melo- dies based on words oliven to them. Officers elected: Margaret Taylor, president; Gretchen Young, vice presl- dent; Harriet Porter, secretary; Mary Blosser, librarian. eo a cesi ams t mi " Ee o S Top Row: Otopalik, L. Moore, H. Knight, Tripp, Erickson, S. Greene, J. Perrv, Sampson, Lowry, Cun- плат, H. Morrison Third Row: karni. (С. Martin. Feldman. Whitfield. Elbert, C. Iverson, E. Morris, Reed, K. Anderson, W. Bourne Second Row: P. Nichols, Pinney, Haugen, Р. Van Viack, Forman, Gilkey, D. Carev, Berry, J. DeLaHunt First Row: J. Iversen, Richard Taylor, Quist Posezate, Miss Bower. Bliss, Leffler, G. Peter- Son Mixed Emotion І cs Nine Bf ts will Open Wide All's Quiet Humorous Song View of Singers Boys’ Glee Club HE Boys’ Glee Club met twice weekly under the direction of Miss Bower. Members learned the funda- mentals of music, and became acquaint- ed with musical literature. The Glee Club sang musie by well-known com- posers, but its selections were of a light- er type and were usually secular, four- part Many boys were chosen from the club for Mixed Chorus, which used more advanced and complicated Songs. musie than that of the Glee Club. Boys’ Glee Club was often asked to provide the program for va rious organl- zations in the city, and one concert was presented. The club joined other vocal ото 111 presenting concerts and pro- orams. Officers elected were: Bob Posegate, president; Bob Quist, vice president ; Dick Bliss, secretary ; and Owen Leffler, librarian. Paye thirty-nine Top Kow: Otopalik, Ful. mer, S. Larson, Bliss. J. Perry, Forman, Cannon, D. Carey Likely, Hub. Ruggles, B. Green Fourth ow: Hansen, Cox, Humme 1, Lind, Leffler, Williams, Pin- " э т т пеу, Jaugen, Rey- ros ctm aT ei oa nolde : Vey Ties, J. Bretnall, E. Mitehell Third Row: E. Butler, Cole, H:ndrickson, Quandahl, LaVelle, FP. Stafford. G. Young, M. Rice, Leland, K. Mce- Donald, M. Tayloi Recond Row: A. Miller, Bauer, He'ser, Porter, Posezate. S. Greene, Mahone, M. Hein First Row: C. Grant, Rupe, Betty Cushing, Severeid, H. Brecken- ridge. Coover, Allen, Rynkiewitz Miss Bower Morning Session Harriett and Clauson between scenes of Re- demption. Ames High on the air More Mixed Chorus Try-outs Mixed Chorus NDER the able direction of Miss bower, Mixed Chorus enjoyed a very successtul vear. The first few weeks were spent m voice training and learning to Sense pitch. In November, the dramatic, mu- sic, and instrumental departments gave Redemption by Tolstol. Karly in December, Mixed Chorus eave a broadcast from the new studios of WOI. A Christmas pageant was pre- Page forty sented by the high school music depart- ments and the grade children of Ames. Spring activities of Mixed Chorus 1m- cluded participating in the Nevada Mu- sie Clinic, presenting church programs plus the spring concert, and acting as hosts for the Tri-City Music Festival. Membership in Mixed Chorus was m- creased to fifty-three, making the organ- ization larger than it had ever been betore. N 4 n У f | Mecki P " H m Rigs N " hell H UA «D - riz. м 1017 с l M = i} x , | ! т R T 2 Са! i DS ` iM A ' Мея li M. Mids ! Е (Vs P i ei С! ы М1 M] і ie I F1 lers [XM S f Smiles om Marv Lou ind Barbara al Lillian Mr. Da Concert NDER the baton OT Dr. E J ones of the University of Colora- do, the Ames High orchestra participa- ted ın the Tri-City Music Festival with the Boone and Fort Dodge high school orchestras. The sixty-three piece concert orches- tra had an unusually large string section of thirty-six pieces. The concert band | lorace and orchestra gave an annual spring у mm ax iA Orchestra concert to a full house on March 29. The theatre orchestra enjoyed the new or- enestra pit in the auditorium, and of- fered muste for plays, Junior Programs baccalaureate, and Commencement. Officers elected by the organization were Mary Lou Dorchester, president; John Martin, vice president; Emma Wallace, seeretary-treasurer; Eugene Lindstrom. librarian. Page forty-one l»arilington Fint | | ]. { npbell, ae I | 151 єп, да Р Ё K ES І =; 12111 D Lui} f a ko nann Ls " yi К: 111 iu BUCK, н i ‚11 ay E: | Ht I . п, man nd f l est H. Y ite] , ` | Вс F1 Kow E 7, | sb3 B i E | Hausrat : № at І . Busb? D иш Se 101 H rd it Р little р = Є (shoe J oe Big blows Lers е — e Band HH Marching Band this year added a glockenspiel, new white gloves, and cap lights. This band played at all home football games and also went to the Boone-Ames game at boone. The Pep Band played at all home basketball cames. The Concert band of sixty-three members instigated something new this vear in a very successful exchange con- Page forty-two Cert program with Fort Dodge instead of the usual contest participation. The annual home solo contest was held with students participating. Another annual affair was the Dance Carnival held to help raise funds for the Band and Orchestra. Officers of band were Bob Fulmer, president; Don Heggen, vice president; Gertrude Paulson, sec- retarv-treasurer; Joe Elliot, librarian, S x. Ne ST - Г | асе | AT a T " -Ta sis - rs Di SS S S — 111 e 1 " Y " 3 1 i iT) } С - - Martil s Swing Band HE Ames High Swine Band was organized this year again for its third successive year. Its organization Was altered this Vear, however. because of the absence of a [aeultv member as d player or leader. lhe personnel of the band 1s as fol- lows: Bob Flauher, John Rice, and Bill Buck, cornets: John Martin, trombone: Bill Mahone, Dwight Busby, and Wayne Bourne, saxophones; Ken Beresford, brass bass; Kenneth Nelson, drums; Joe Elliot, piano; Mariloras Kennedy, Peg- oy Helser, and Norma Bauer, vocalists ; and Carl Martin, leader. The Swing band played at matinee dances, at spe- cial occasions, and for dancing at the Band Carnival in April. ‘he band was received enthusiastically in its. general programs and special performances. Page forty-three Top Row: Coover, Evans, L. Nichols, M. Blosser, Helser, G. Young, K. Hein, H. 3 Hein, Dunlap. B. lver- son Fourth HOOD: R. Mil- ler. O. Peterson, Mer- rick. Mezvinsky, Rupe, Galligan, Bauer, Rush- ing, M. Taylor, E. Wallace, Light Third Row: Dudgeon, D. Christianson, С. Lindstrom, E. Miten ell. E. Butler, John- sion, McCormick, B Wilkin, D. Olsan Second Row: Skerry, Miller, B. Wilson, Cl yde, Miss Hadish, Miss Lunsford, Taff, Soreghan, Caine First Row: B. Butler, B. Blosser, Kroesen, M. Kennedy, Helmick At the game Pep Club octette During the half “A” for Ames Pep Club and Cheer Squad NE of the outstanding features of Pep Club this year was the new or- ange and black jackets. After several years of wear the old jackets were dis- carded, and the new Jackets were pur- chased. Being a little sentimental about the old jackets, the Pep Club’s adviser, Miss Alvira Lunsford, had them cut and made into a rug. As before, the Pep Club was compos- Page forty-four ed of eighteen senlors, twelve juniors, and six ROBUR. all of whom were elected by popular vote from their re- spective ¢ lasses. Marjorie Taff, president; Janet Clyde, vice president; Beth Wilson, sec- retary; and Patty Soreghan, treasurer, were the officers who directed the activi- ties for this successful year. Miss Helen Hadish was the Cheer Squad adviser ee É'À—n! Bailey J. Bretnall Caine Clyde Co D. DeLaHunt -a эпас=еоп [7 I;VAalls ry " Е + aha st kins Fulmer Galligan H. Hein Helser Johnston Kerekes Mahone Major J. Martin McCormick A. Miller Rupe Schlick Soreghan D. Wilkins Williams Spirit Staff [o Galligan, editor, supervised and assembled the annual. Assisting were Janet Clyde and Lloyd Mahone. Marjorie Rupe, business manager, was assisted by Hugh Cort and Don DeLa- Hunt. A record advertising campaign was conducted by Don Wilkins and as- sistants Eileen Dudgeon and Bruce Firkins. Barbara Caine, organization editor, was assisted by Charles Major. | Responsible for the senior writeups was Peggy Helser, senior editor. Jennie Evans was feature editor. Harriett Hein, art editor, assisted by Ann Me- Cormick did the art work. Editors of boys’ and girls’ athletics were Herm Bailey and Julie Johnston. Bob Ful- mer, snapshot editor, had the assistance of John Martin. Junior editor was Roger Williams; sophomore editor Frances Kerekes. Proofreaders and typists were Jean Bretnall, Dorothy Schlick, Anne Miller, Patty Soreghan. Mr. Harms was sponsor. Page forty-five Reaching high It’s in! Jumping for it Intramural Managers NTRAMURAL basketball in. 1939-40 was organized by Ray Smalling, with the assistance of three student intra- mural managers. Each homeroom had a team, and chose a captain from its members. The intramural council, whieh took care of all matters pertaining to the league, was composed of Mr. Smalling, Pade forty-six the team captains, and the Intramural managers. A round-robin schedule was made with each team playing at least onee a week. The games plaved every Monday and Friday were refereed by boys play- Ing on the varsity or second teams, or those boys on the approved referee list made by the intramural council. m - E—— — — Jia im uicem Nn : : DICK BLISS Athletics Personified NTRAMURAL bowling took place every Tuesday evening after school at the local bowling alleys. ‘Teams of four were made up arbitrarily and competed for approximately two hours. bernard Swedell acted as sponsor of this intramural group. The ladder tournament was used in intramural ping pong of which Mr. Smallin g was in charge. Бу this plan a player of lower status challenges a contestant in a higher place for the latter’s posi- tion 1n the tournament. Boys not in varsity sports competed in the intramural program. Lantz Dow] TI) ove Tournament basketball f REDIT for athletie sueeesses goes to the caliber of boys in Ames High. Ames places boys on conference and all- State teams. Another reason for the school’s victories Is its coaches. Although letter winners are lost each year, Kenneth Wells, Ames High’s coach, and Ray Smalling, assistant coach, come back every vear with winning teams. The coaches deserve considerable credit for the winnime eombinations. The third reason is the Ames High spirit. Every boy competing in athletics has developed a will to win that is hard to beat. Ames comes back to do the impossi- ble, and such victories have resulted from the spirit of the Ames High team. The Extra Point Ames Takes the Tip NY boy who wasn’t on the varsity or second team bas- ketball could participate in intro- mural basketball. Hach boy in in- tramural basketball represented his own homeroom. ‘The captain of each homeroom automatically became an intramural manager. These managers met once a week to appoint referees to discuss bas- ketball rules, and to settle dis- putes arising from games. There were as many teams competing with each other as there are home- rooms 1n the school. Ray Small- ing headed this division of intra- murals. = — - =. Е Ж ү { Ce CP Aero re OB © Ames High's Harms, golf coach: Ray Smalling, ‘aching staff consists of John assistant coach of football, and coach of second team bas- ketball; Kennth Wells, coach of football, basket- ball, and track; Bernard Swedell, tennis coach; and Everett Ritland, coach of second team football. These GS RK ORB HITE SS Under the careful supervision of Ames High’s splendid coaching staff, student athletes have added, since March of last year, this large display of trophies to the school’s show cases. beautiful trophies are symbols of good sportsmanship and many hours of hard work in athletic activities. Honorary Selections perve. Um: opes cum ad CENTRAL IOWA CONFERENCE FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM Hubert Ruzzles Eugene O'Neil Full Back End Ben Ross Burton Shoen Half Back Tackle Bob Vifquain job Posegate End Guard Dick Bliss Tackle HONORABLE MENTION Harold Shugart Tackle Don Нергеп Guard John Erickson Center Dean Carey Quarter Back Art Bates Half Back Ed Morris Half Back IOWA DAILY PRESS SECOND TEAM—Ben Ross, Half Back THIRD TeamM—Dick Bliss, Tackle HONORABLE MENTION Bob Vifquain, End Burton Shoen, Tackle Hubert Ruggles, Full Back DANKE BITE BEA LUT CENTRAL IOWA CONFERENCE FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM Dick Bliss Ken Donelson Guard Guard Romaine Woodward Center HONORABLE MENTION sob Vifquain Forward Don Weagley Forward IOWA DAILY PRESS Seconp TreaAmM—Dick Bliss, Guard FIRST TkAM— Romaine Woodward, Center HONORABLE MENTION Don Weagley, Forward Bob Vifquain, Forward ALL-TOURNEY TEAM First Team—Romaine Woodward, Center SECOND TEAM—Dick Bliss, Guard Ken Donelson, Guard JACK NORTH FIRST THAM—Dick Bliss, Guard SkcoND TkAM—Romaine Woodward, Center SixrTH Tream—Ken Donelson, Guard Page fifty-one Ooops, he missed Funible Top: Herb Ruggles, DeHoet, Shugart, Friedrich, Williams, Middle: Godfrey, Coach Wells, Bates, Hartman, J. Foster, Hub. Ruggles, Coach Smalling, H. Morrison. The captains meet before the garnie Griffin, P. Nichols, C. Martin, E. O'Neil, Vifquain Posegate, E. Morris, Shoen, E. Comstock, Erickson, Bottom: R. Davis, Heggen, Bob LaVelle, J. Anderson, Blackburn, Fries, R. Cook, B. Ross, Byrnes, Sills, D. Carey, F. Barnett, D. Nichols First Team Football AMES 13, NEVADA O. Ames defeated its first foe of the season, showing promise of a strone defense. AMES 60. NORTH HIGH OF DES MOINES 0. Ames snapped North High's three-vear winning streak, relying on the defensive play of the whole team, with Ruggles, Shoen, and Erickson stopping the ag- eressive North running attack. AMES 14, NEwTON 0. Ben Ross plaved the star role as the Little Cyclones won their first conference game this year. Page fifty-two AMES 13, MARSHALLTOWN 14. Mar- shalltown rolled up a fourteen point lead in the first half. Stunned by the loss of ben Ross, triple-threat half back whose arm was fractured early in the first quarter, Ames was unable to threaten for three periods. ‘Then behind vicious blocking, Morris and Bates rammed across two touchdowns, but Bates’ sec- ond conversion was blocked. Although it was the first game lost since 1930, there was vietory in defeat, because ot the comeback staged in the final quarter. LL we а ааай um b a oD fi acm mains - —— — а i db ев Atm. РЬ o vci. adi Tr dis ME PSP e — ee اسه نن‎ m — — =ч» » ?4{ | 4 1 f 1 | AMES 13, OSKALOOSA 0. Tn the second quarter Byrnes scored from the four vard Ime. X pass into the end zone, Rueg- «les to Vifquain, clicked for another six points. Ames’ pass defense succeeded in holding down the Osky aerial attack, with Shoen consistently knocking down passes to Jack Feree, all-state end. AMES 6, PERRY 0. There was a ereat- er difference between the two teams than the seore indieated, but Ames lacked the scoring punch necessary to turn consistent gains into touchdowns. AMES 7, GRINNELL 0. Playing top defensive ball, the Ames line stopped the Pioneer running attack. Hub. Rugeles, who gained 104 yards from scrimmage, plunged from the 2-yard line to score. AMES 13, BOONE 0. Ames downed its traditional rival and retained possession of the green jug for the fourth conseeu- tive vear. The play of underelassmen in this game gave promise of another excel- lent erid machine in 1940. Burton Shoen, tackle, and , Hubert Ruggles, fullback, were elected honorary co-captains for the season. Individual Snaps Ruggles Eddie Andy Ray Posey Burt Pops Wells Jim Big Joe and Herbie Bliss Burns Little Cyclones work out Fred Oley Page fifty-three EL Football Snaps Smear 'em, tellers Boone gets off a kick Toreadors around left end d ee x К ; à | nans ы ца = » x оа 4 У; " Ж, n , : s - = P. | а » tee АА чә LEUR а b e УТРУ j | | an. H Е LEN LY айман” Жылды 5 1 « B Е а ы ' x E А - T oW е Уер —- ыы = " . Д7 Page fifty-four — Ета аљ. дА Арай‏ خب ھپ Top: Ballard, D. Smith, H. Barnes, Lynch, L. Middle: Botto m: C. Neff, B. Green, L. Willson, Monohan. Moore, Coach Ritland, Cort, Keenan. Norlin. Nicholson E. Wierson, , Haugen, B. Wallace, Arms rong, Bill Cushing, Farni, Otopalik, West seman, Coy, Strain, J. Peterson, Dar Kephart Graham, Ritts Second Team Football MES HIGH’S team con- pleted a seven game schedule with six victories. Their only defeat was to the Marshalltown reserves, by the nar- row margin of 13 to 6. Coach E. G. Ritland’s bovs OVerpow- ered North High of Des Moines 20 to 6. The Little Cyclone showed marked improvement as the season pro- gressed, winning from Webster City 7 to 0, Nevada 26 to 0, and Jefferson 10 to 0. Following the only loss of the season at Marshalltown, thev trounced the Boone reserves 13 to 2, and beat East second seconds High of Des Moines 13 to 0. This team amassed a total of 106 points to their op- ponents’ 15. Dwaine Smith, Louis Moore, and Maurice Ballard led the scoring with 24. 24, and 25 points, respectively. Dar Kephart, drop kick ace, was successful In six out of seven conversions. Several individuals gave promise of developing into future first team mate- rial. Duane Smith proved himself to be an excellent punter, while Maurice Bal- lard 1s a strong candidate for the blocek- ing half position. Pade fifty-five Top Row: Third Row: Second Row: Bottom Row: Page fifty-six Nevada gets a rebound Feldman Kester, B. Wierson, Tip it, Vifquain Armstrong, Nicholson, Byrnes, Otopalik, Berry D. Nichols, Bates, Norlin, Ballard, L. Moore, Beman, Mulcahy, Godfrey Mr. Smalling, Firkins, Donelson, Shugart, E. Comstock, Beresford, J. McCarthy. Busby, Mr. Wells. Bailey, E. O'Neil, Bliss, Vifquain, Woodward, Weagley, B. Nelson Basketball First and Second Teams SEASON RECORD Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames 19, Creston 20 28, Perry 16 29, Nevada 21 24, Marshalltown 32 43. Newton 25 25, Boone 26 32. Peoria 26 28, Grinnell 19 29, Oskaloosa 30 26, Marshalltown 19 26, Roosevelt 23 21. Newton 13 39. Boone 29 32, Grinnell 23 34, Oskaloosa 20 TOURNAMENT RECORD SECTIONAL Ames 45, Colo 6 Ames 42, Nevada 28 DISTRICT Ames 31, Lincoln High of Des Moines 19 l. Roosevelt High of Des Moines 24 , Marshalltown 20 ww Ames: we = Ames: STATE RECORD Ames 22, Albert City 10 Ames 39, Creston 14 Ames 34, Holstein 14 Ames 30, Mason City 41 imas Д FTER losime four out of their first nine games, Ames High’s Little Cy- clones began a winning streak of 14 eames which brought them to the final round of the state tournament before they Were defeated bv the all-eonquer- ne Mason Citv five. The elose ot the eonterence schedule found Ames ln see- ond place with seven wins and three losses. In the section tournament Colo and Nevada were beaten, setting the stage for the district meet at Ames. The Little Cyclones were victorious 1n this tourney also, pushing aside Lincoln and Roose- velt of Des Moines and Marshalltown. Meeting Albert City in the first round of the state tournament, the Ames five was victorious 22-10. Then Creston, the defending champion, was beaten by a 39-29 count. ‘This victory erased the de- feat which the Panthers handed Ames In a previous game. Holsteins pre- viously unbeaten cagers then bowed to Ames 54-14. The Cyclones were stopped Ore step short of the lowa prep cage crown, as thev fell before the Mason City Mohawks 41-30 in the final game. Basketball Individuals Vifquain Donelson Woodward Bailey One the Bobcats didn't get Shugart Bliss Woodward goes up Nelson McCarthy Weagley Page fifty-seven Top: D. Wilkins, E. Taylor, H. Knight, Shoen, Feldman Middle: Bailey, D. Carey, Bliss, Woodward, Berry Bottom: Morgan, Major, B. Jones, Blackburn, Byrnes ‘Track [TH five lettermen returning and a fine group of sophomores re- porting for practice, the track team of 1940 found itself with quite a track tra- dition to uphold. Last year, under the coachine of Kenneth Wells, Ames won the Central Lowa conference crown for the third consecutive year. Тһе Little Cyclones of 1939 finished second 1n both the Hampton Relays and the district meet at Fort Dodge. They finished fifth in the state outdoor track meet. Individual Ames High track ree- ords fell in 1939 when bob Mulhall threw the new light-weight discus 123.5 in the district meet: Vernon Mat- sen ran the half mile in 2:01.8 in the state meet; and Dick Bliss put the shot 48 8 1-2”, also in the state. Major lettermen in 1939 were Ran- Page fifty-eight dall Trotter, Vernon Matsen. De Vere Carey, bob Mulhall, Romaine Wood- ward, Dick Bliss, Jim Paley, Harold Knight, Don Wilkins, David Blackburn. Maynord Taylor, and Dick MeCarthy. At the end of the season, Vernon Matsen was elected honorary captain. With Blackburn, Knight, Woodward, Wilkins, bliss, and Bailey, minor letter winners, returning for the 1940 cam- paign, the Ames High traeksters en- tered the state indoor traek meet at Lowa City, the Teachers Relays at Cedar Falls, the Grinnell Interscholastic at Grinnell, the Drake Relays at Des Moines, the district meet at Fort Dodge, the Central lowa conference meet, and ended the season in the classıc of the Vear, the state outdoor meet at Ames. op Row: Dillon, J. Rice, E. Morris, Mahone B. McCarthy, J. McCarthy, Beresford, Donelson, Gilman lennis H E tennis team looked forward to its spring season with hopes for an- other successful one. Number one sin- eles man was Kenneth Donelson, who WOI the 1939 lowa state high schoo] singles championship, and who has lost only four matches in two years of high school competition. He was elected hon- orary captain at the end of his junior year. Another two letter winner is Dave Gilman, who as a sophomore was on the doubles team. He saw little competition last year because of sickness early in the season. Bud McCarthy, who won a minor letter last year, was back in an attempt to earn a major award. Other returning candidates who played in some Interscholastic matches were Jobn MeCarthy, a senior, and Lloyd Mahone, a junior. Kenneth Beresford and Don DeLaHunt, both juniors, and Ed Mor- ris, a senior, also participated. The sophomores who showed greatest prom- ise were Charles Dillon and John Rice. The sehedule ineluded dual meets with Fort Dodge, Roosevelt of Des Moines, and Boone, all these meets be- ine held at Ames. Also matches were played with Boone at Boone and Lin- coln Hieh at Des Moines. The tournaments in which the Little Cyclones competed were the Teachers’ telay meet, held at Cedar Falls, the conference meet, which was held at Grinnell, the district tournament, and the state high school tennis tournament which was held in Ames. Page fiftu-n ine HE Little Cyclone golf squad began the season with one minor letter winner returning and seven other candi- dates who had been in interscholastie competition. Partieipating were Wesley Wierson, Bob Quist, Bob Vifquain, Kd Collins, Dwight Busby, Jim Anderson, Harvey Lantz, Guy Rinehart, Bruce Firkins, Dale Kroesen, Bruce Wierson, and Browne Otopalik. Page sixty Top: Otopalik, Kroe- sen, Quist, B. Wierson, W. Wierson Bottom: Rinehart, Jim Anderson, Vifquain, Lantz, Firkins Dwight and Ed sight the cup jruce and Guy ignore the weather Harvey lends a hand to Dale Firkins solo The golf schedule included the Boone dual meet, Ankeny dual meet, Roosevelt quadrangular meet, at Des Moines, Ce- dar Rapids invitational, the Fort Dodge invitational, the Central Iowa Conter- enee meet at Grinnell, Newton dual meet, and the high school state golf tour- nament. The administration of Ames High and the golf squad take this op- portunity of expressing their thanks for the use of the Homewood golf course. 3 10] ROW rod rey P Erickson, ] O' Neil, | L і RA nt Woodward, Bliss, Bol Vel " hot H Knig Blackburn M tin H Rue ries Heco D A Secate. Shu ES es, J. Ande 5 | Ruggles Weacley r і 1) Wilk Wells eison d IS- G ۱ ic 2 Do p yit] S 1 — Ihe fellows leading se Ff A pe c BE ld - 2 ё 2 Dean, Dave, Kenny | zr pe PES. dmire trophies Varsity Club AJ OR letter winners in basketball. cates listing school activities in whieh football, golf, tennis, and track they have participated. are eligible for membership in the Var- This year, in addition to its duties, sity (Club. Coach Kenneth Wells is the the Varsity Club sponsored social func- taculty leader. tions. Most important this year was the Varsity Club activities included ush- traditional pienie held on Memorial Day ering at home football and basketball at Lake Comar. games, awarding intramural manager’s Varsity Club officers were Don Wil- monograms, and sponsoring the “A” kins, presiden t; Ken Donelson, vice Club, which is composed of graduating president; Ed Morris, secretary-treas- seniors who are awarded N certif- Urer. and bob Vifquain, historian. Page sixty-one Top Row: R. Miller, Wilson, M. Taylor Bottom Row: Ru DE, Miss Lunsford. John- stori Put it over Basketball—girls’ style Mary and Jean jump for it Volleyball winners G. A. A. Council HIS year under the direction of spring of the preceding year. The Miss Alvira Lunsford, the G.A.A. election of officers is held in the Council Council sponsored tournaments 1n bas- itself, and the following were elected: ketball, volleyball, ping-pong, badmin- Marjorie Rupe, president; Julie Johns- ton, and deck-tennis. ton, viee president; Ruth Miller, secre- Any girl in high school who is Inter- tarv-treasurer; Beth Wilson and Patsy ested may become a member of this or- Shearer, point-recorders ; and Margaret eanization. She must earn 100 points Taylor, social chairman. Council meet- before she becomes an active member. ings were held on the last Friday ot The Council is composed of three Jun- every month at which time activities lors and three seniors elected in the were planned. Page sixty-two it s s E کک‎ E E Bahia uo Бе m am Pty | amt. Basketball winners Miss Lunsford inspects Parade day Mary Jane X X LAY for all, all for play is the slogan of the Girls’ Athletic Association. The aim of the club is to afford every girl in high school the chance to develop physically, mentally, morally, and so- cially. Class and inter-class tournaments were held this year in basketball, volley ball, badminton, ping-pong, deck tennis, tennis, baseball, and track. The juniors, captained by Bernice Le- land, smothered a senior class rally to cinch their volleyball championship. Sophomore captain was Frances Friley ; senlor captain, Marabeth Paddock. The seniors, captained by Myrtle Sev- erson, won from Mary Jane Rice’s plucky junior team in an overtime per- iod and snowed under the smaller soph- omores to win the basketball round- robin tournament. Minor '' A's " , major ' A's " , and pil- low tops in orange and black, the school colors, are awarded to aetive members who earn a certain number of points. lhese points are given in five divisions: leadership, skill tests, organized activi- ties, health charts, and unorganized ac- tivities. Page sixty-three Athletic Snaps Ames seconds vs. Nevada Upsadaisy Don’t fight, boys And tipped to Donelson Page sixty-four i ү $ Га RS } Ж 3 ` Ж У R. MORRISON, D. HAUGEN, L. BROWN A Dramatic Scene from the Junior Class Play SSS bus assmen ee | Rehearsal O Hugh Cort, moving is fun. Hugh should know because he has moved seven times and has lived all over the United States. Chronologically Hugh has lived in Oklahoma, Maryland, the Ha- waiian Islands, Washineton State, Oklahoma (again). Kansas (Leavenworth), and Ames. Another of our roaming students is sophomore Peggy Skerry. who has lived in Texas, New York City, Kansas (Leavenworth), Washineton State, Oregon, and Ames. Peggy says that one gets used to moving and she too likes 1t. Sophomores lunch in cafeteria ILEEN Dudgeon, vice-president of the Junior Class, besides being noted for her piano playing, has the distinction of having been born on February twenty- ninth. At present she is four years old and when her friends are sixty-four, Eileen will be but sweet sixteen. " bobby Clark has had many experiences the last three years working with ventrilo- worked with Jerry, " a dummy which he quism. Until he bought ‘‘Larry,’’ Bobby made himself. Last winter Bobby and Larry appeared on the Iowa Barn Dance Frolie and for the last two summers they have traveled with this same group all through Towa and the surrounding states. Here’s looking at you: Practice session N outstanding athlete among among the underclassmen was Ray Byrnes, the only sopho- more to play on the varsity foot- ball team. As tailback, Ray play- ed six games this vear. Romaine Woodward, a junior this year, was the only sophomore to play in the district basketball tournament at Marshalltown last year. This tall center was one of the two Ames High players chos- en on this year’s All-Conference frst team. ''Woody " ' was also out for football, but because of an injury early in the season, he did- n't continue. ББА. Кау Вутпеѕ--- OUI outstanding Sophomore athlete Гор: R. Cantonwine, J. Anderson, Bourne, Buck, Brandaer, Allbaugh, Berry, Chesling Middie: Burton, Bloomberg, K. Anderson, Beman, Byrnes, Armstrong, Ballard, Barnes, Boyd Bottom: Borgmeyer, E. Butler, B. Butler, P. Anderson, E. Anderson, Cassady, A. Becton, Breckenridge Top: Clarence Craven, Douglass, Craig, W. Cunningham, B. Clark, P. Clark, L. Cole, R. Davis Dudley, Dillon, D. Dixon, John Middle: Dietz, J. DeFore, J. DeLaHunt, DeHart, J. Cameron, C. Downs, C. Coy, R. Davis, K. Clark, D. Dickinson, B. Dilts , - DUILLUTIL. M. Copeland, Clauson, E. Davis, Claryce Craven, B. Clarke, Decker, Dunlap, M. DeFore, V, Dixon Sophomores E davs ago Mr. Smalling's biology class was studying the eye. Most unexpectedly he philosophized thus “Confucius say, “Teacher lke I keep pupil under lash!’ ”’ Dona Sauvain—She was only a book- store keeper’s daughter, but she didn’t spend her evenings at home reading. Elizabeth Hixon—She was only a chemist’s daughter, but can she blow up. Janet Yoder—She was only a pro- fFessor’s couldn + daughter, but you teach her anything. THEME SONG OF THE CLASS OF 1942 The more Vou study the more you know, The more you know the more you for- get, The more you forget the less you know, The less you know the less you forget So, why study ? Page sixty-nine Phil Armstrong-- OUT poetic humorist Top: Dahl, Giese, Gilkey, Forman, Fry, Hausrath, Farni, Куе Middle: Greene, Feldman, Ersland, Fe nley, Hovde, Eliz. Hixon, Geiger, Harriman, G raham Rottom: Hendrickson, Gaessler, Grant, D. Hill, Hockman, Hummel, Hutchinson. Halstead, K. Hein Top: Lowry, C. Iverson, B. Jones, A. Jones, J. Iversen, Eschbach, S. Larson Middle: Kester, Warren Keigley, D. Knight, Kenfield, D. Lush, Keenan Bottom: Betty LaVelle, M. Lush, R. Jones, Lind, Kerekes, C. Lindstrom, Leininger, V. Lowman Sophomores ICKEY”” LINDSTROM came into English wearing one of her origi- nal necklaces to which the velvet letters NICKE Y were fastened. After star- ing at it for a short time, Miss Hadish suddenly exclaimed, ‘‘Wouldn’t 1t be awful if the N came off!’ Spring! Spring! The birds are on the wing. Why, that’s absurd— The wings are on the bird. IE. WE are to believe Ed Farni's story, The Three Little Fishes came to a bad Page seventy end. He insists that Boop Boop Didem Dot’em, Wad’em up and Coo d’em. Earl Feldman, trying to decode his Latin assignment, “Now I see why they murdured Caesar!’ LANDMARKS: Browne Otopalik's orange and black spotted shoes. Beverly Ann Dunlap’s Culver bracelet. ‘Windy’? Winlock’s military trou- sers. Mary Elizabeth Lush’s red wool skat- Ing outfit. John sophomores i Top: Mumm, H. Morrison, Mulcahy, C. Miller, Nicholson, Norlin, L. Moore, McElherne, Wilbur Keigley Middle: Maritz, Monahan, L. Keigley, Mize, Marj. McDonald, McConkey, C. Neff, Ed Mitchell Bottom: C. McGee, C. Nutty, K. McDonald, E. Mitchell, Midgorden, Mallory, McCoy, Maddox Top: J. Rice, Otopalik, Rod. Paulson, Roberg, J. Peterson, E. Ritts, D. Routh, Pinney Middle: Bottom: Perry, Roland Paulson, E. Plagmann, R. Ross, Passmore, Ohl, C. Robinson, N. Paulson, Reed M. Osborn, O’Brien, Patten, Robertson, Quinn, Queal, Penney, Quandall Sophomores LTHOUGH a far greater part of the sophomore class is composed of former Welch and Central students, sev- eral pupils have come here from other towns since last September. Among the new pupils listed when school started were Dick Fye from Sigourney; Pat Hovde, who hails from Sioux City ; Bon- nie Clauson, lately of Waterloo; and Virginia ‘‘Ginger” Halstead, who last vear lived in Madison, Wisconsin. At the end of the first semester bettylou Wright left to live in Washington, D. €., but to make up for the loss there are three new students: betty Duncan of Portland, Oregon; Betty Donaldson, who comes from Gilbert; and betty Sandwick from Roland. ‘The sopho- more Glass 1s losing two of its outstand- ing members when Peg Skerry sails with her parents in June to an army post at Manila in the Philippines, and when Clarvee Craven leaves for Kear- ney, Nebraska. Page seventy-one pu De uy Top: Tripp, Siberell, Tague, E. Swartz, B. Stafford, C. SOITV Peggy Skerry’s leaving Shockley, Ron. Taylor, Sampson, D. Shockley Middle: Terrones, B. Swanson, Rosemary Taylor, Shellito, J. Thomas, Skerry, Sauvain, D. Smith, Soma Bottom: Stouffer, Stewart, C. Smith, M. Smith, B. Truman, I. Thomas, Turpin, Twogood Top: Zang, Wetteland, E. Wierson, West, Wood, Whitfield Middle: Woosley, E. Uhl, Zenor, B. Wierson, Wendell Bottom: М. Wright, Yoder, Wessell, A. Willis, Zimmerman, Yetter, H. Van Vlack Sophomores WICE this year Sophomores have been called upon to choose home- room presidents, who represent them 1n the student council. ‘The first semester they chose Ray Byrnes, Nickey Lind- strom, Jack Pinney, bill buck, Eliza- beth Ann Butler. and Bob Stafford. For the spring semester and next fall, Car- rold Iverson, Herbert Gilkey, Keith Berry, Bill Giese, Dean Dixon, and Browne Otopalik were elected. The members were equally divided be- Page seventy-two tween former Central and Welch stu- dents and of the twelve, only two were cirls. If one should ask their classmates what they associate with these students, one would probably get some such re- plies as these: “Nickey? Well, TH never forget the time one of the boys brought her some sweetpeas in seventh orade,” or ‘Way back in third grade Browne was an enthusiastic Republi- can, so all the girls wanted Hoover for president 100 2 Kingkade Is declared Hadish's bete noire IA. e eb TE s go 7E 5 Dv М s 5 + 1 x Ф ‹ E Е + L AES s 07 PPS Top: Alcott, R. Allen, Jim Anderson. Arnold, Cannon. Burk; Beresford, Bates Middle: D. Cantonwine, Bradshaw, Burdick, Benton, Arrasmith, L. Brown, Anfenson, Abbott Bottom: Bauer, Baier, G. Berg, E. Barnett, C. Campbell, E. Anderson, B. Berhow, G. Brown, M. Bretnall Top: Eldredge, Bill Cushing, Connolly, DeLaHunt, E. E. Crump, Cox, Combs, M. Cook, Darner, Deal, Dempsey, Clyde, E. Cody. Christianson, Carter, D. Chase, A. Christenten, M. Cooper. Middle: Bottom: Conroy, J. Clark, b. Comstock, J. Cole, D. › Comstock, DeHoet, F. Cody, Cort, Clemmens, R. Cook. Juniors HIS year’s Junior Class, number- ing 219. offered to school life the Ju- nior-Senior Frolic and the annual Ju- nior Class Play. Their elass play was a light comedy entitled The Nut Farm. Robert Morri- son and Betty Lou Knudson, the leads, had an excellent supporting east in Ruth Miller, Diek Haugen, Louise Brown. Dale Kroesen, Olin Wellhouse, Lynn Nichols, James Lynch, and Guy R ine- hart. The story of the play centers around the Barton family who move from Newark to Hollywood to buy a nut farm. There Helen Barton goes Holly- wood, deciding to become a movie star. Instead of using the money of her fiance to buy a farm for the family, she invests it in the production of a movie 1n whieh she stars. Stark drama becomes а screaming farce under Helen’s crude acting and the anties of Director barton. Page seventy-three Firkíns- jitterbug of the Junior class Top: C. Green, Friedrich, Erickson, Fjare, Dirksen, Flahive, Elbert, Flauher Middle: Grider, Farren, Gowen, Dykes, Dyas, Engeldinger, Firkins Bottom: Gilchrist, Dudgeon, V. Foreman, Gerdes, DeVries, Flogstad, Dora Griffith, Doris Griffith Top: Mahone, Kroesen, Haugen, Kimler, C. Martin, Lantz, Kingkade, J. Martin, K. Lewis Middle: B. Hall, Krajicek, Lawlor, Kator, Hansen, M. Hein, Gross, McCormick Bottom: LaDassor. E. Johnson, Kulow, Knuths, B. Jones, G. Hain, B. Kellogg, Koontz Juniors HE Junior Class officers are elected by secret ballot and each Junior has a vote. Bruce Firkins was president of this year’s class. ‘The vice president, secretary, and treasurer were Eileen Dudgeon, Mary Jane Rice, and Jean Ar- rasmith. This group, headed by the Junior Class sponsors, had charge of publieity for the Junior Class play and planning of the Junior-Senior Frolic. They were also responsible for decorations at the Page seventy-four baccalaureate and commencement exer- cises. The Junior president and vice president lead the graduating seniors to their seats on these occasions. This vear's Junior Class is the biggest in three years. This growth may be at- tributed to the many transfers whieh came during the fall and winter of 1939 and early part of 1940. We welcome these new juniors to the elass, and hope they enjoy being with us as much as we enjoy having them. Phillips pe of С ر the fire squad Top: Matsen, R. Morrison, D. Earl McCoy, C. Manning, Mezvinskv, S. Top: Moye, Riggs, Middle: P. Nichols, O. Peterson, L. Mitchell, Madson, Madison, Hartman, J. Moore, B. Olive Ray, Knudson, S. Hill, B. Leland, McHone, G. Peterson, Dar Kephart Morris, M. Morrison, M. Martin, Deloris Kephart, Elizabeth MeCoy, M. Mitchell 1. Paulson, Peck, Major, Morgan, Lynch, E. O'Neil Nichols, B. Nutty, Rafdal, B. Neff Bottom: A. Osborn, G. Olson, H. Olson, MeKibben, R. Miller, Lorch, G. Miller, Norris Juniors NE ot the two greatest social events of the school year is the Junior- Senior Frolic. It is the annual dance eiven by the Juniors for the Seniors. The dance is financed by the profits of the Junior Class play. This year’s dance plans were directed by Miss Hadish and Miss Thutt, who were the Junior spon- They were assisted by the officers of the elass. The dance this year was held on May SOFTS. 28 in Great Hall at the Memorial Union. It featured the musie of Tommy Swanke and his orchestra. Refreshments were served and games were offered to those who were foot weary. ‘The dance was of semi-formal type with all the newest styles being displayed in both fellows’ and giris’ attire. The grand march, an- other of the Ames High traditions, was led by the officers of the Junior and se- nior classes. Page seventy-five нана‏ = س س Top: J. Shore, Strain, Roche, Rodgers, Spurrier, D. Carl Martin- voice with a smile A Taylor, Shugart, B. Taylor, B. Nelson Middle: Riley, Rinehart, Spratt, Ramsey, Steel, Speck, R. Robinson, M. Shockley, E. Smith, Phillips Bottom: Rushing, Shearer, M. Rice, Steinberg, Rynkiewitz, G. Swanson, V. O'Neil, Remley Top: B. Wallace, Woodward, Whattoff, D. Young, R. Williams, D. Wright, Sailsbury, E. Taylor, Trueblood, Wil liby, Wickland Middle: Wall. V. Foster, Utter, Teeter, Tice, Warren, Woosley, Wearth, Wellhouse, Westwick Bottom: Zea, Shelton, C. Wierson, Ullestad, E. Todd, M. Willis, K. Thompson, M. Taylor, Wortman Juniors ACH class is attempting to leave vood impressions. Some of the 1m- pressions left by the Juniors of 1940, as quoted by faculty members, are as fol- lows: Miss Wilcox—lIt’s a good class. Miss Spatz—Very good class. It has good spirit. Mr. Harms—Swell bunch. Higher than average. And from the Junior Class sponsors: Page seventy-six Miss Thutt—A grand group. Did very well on play. Miss Hadish—A very tine class and a vood group of workers. Everyone would like to know where our ingenious Swing Band leader gets his loud shirts; could be it’s the same place ‘Woody vets his. The Juniors would like to wish the Se- niors all the luck in the world, and the best of vood tortune to everyone. a AUC bk PT HUBERT RUGGLES Nenior Class President , ғ; X Е ' Mary, Barb, Emma, and Banana, ERTAIN students stand out in any class, some for qualities of leadership and personality, some for athletic prowess, some for talents in the fine arts. The Senior Class has its share in all these. Showing qualities for leadership are Peg Helser, Jennie Evans, G. R. presidents; Kenny Donelson, Student Council presl- dent. state tennis singles champ, and ace basketball guard; and Hermi Bailey, Honor Society president, and all-around athlete. Pat Galligan deserves bouquets as the hard working Spirit Editor. Joan Helmick, Mariloras Kennedy, and Bettie Blosser, were our peppy cheerleaders. Tunnel trip =e EE ee a “Vit” pays off at mid-winter dance AVE GILMAN and Spen- cer Vanderlinden should be listed for their enviable reputa- tion as debaters; Ralph Sills has been a competent Fire Chief this Meal. Ihe outstanding athletes who led Ames Hieh to Conference football honors and runner-up in the State Basketball Tourna- ment have proven to be so nu- merous that tribute cannot be paid to all. Dick Bliss, an all- round athlete, has been invalua- ble, as well as Dick Godfrey, whose work as a trainer receives a vote of thanks from all the ath- letes. ER ORe prominent in the fine arts group are Marjorie Ann Rupe who has unusual dramatic and dancine talent. and Betty Ann Iverson who handles the paint £ brush and pallet with finesse. Instrumen- talists of note include Joe Reynolds, obve player who won second division rating at State Music Contest; Marilyn Meads, flut- ist; Lillian Young, cellist; Mary Lou Dor- chester, violinist; Kenny Nelson. popu- lar drummer; Charles Likely, trombonist; and Joe Elliot, pianist. Exceptional vo- calists are Betty Severeid. Shep Greene, Harriet Porter, and Bob P. segate. 30b Fulmer with his camera and flash bulbs certainly deserves mention. Dave learns how x ES. 2 А 4 | i | TRE 1 Г , ` M mR о to ot Lass MM КЫ | H Кү UTTER a A ALTE аА И Pe Tey Tt et ee а » [IE LL SALA ЛА " i | Е : + LII а AZ LUI IIL ЛЖ Ж Ч = Ў — 2 n i quu м : | 42 7 4 Ib - w rJ е ; | РУ s " it i | Й HELEN ALEXANDER—QqUuiek wit. A member of Dramatie Club 1. 2 3; GAA Council 3; GR. 1, 2. 3. Takes to ice skate, dance. and swim. “Alex” took a commer- eial eourse in school ; hopes to be = a Journalist or seeretarv. HELEN ALLEN—quiet manner. Mixed Chorus 3: Girls’ Glee Club 1.2: Dramatie Club 2: GR. 1,2, 3. Was in the cast of Be- ginner’s Luck. Helen is inter- ested in applied arts and interior decorating. Ray ANDERSON—q et, tall, and blond pe of Diek Anderson. Was ayer of theyHi-Y Club 1, 2, K d immer comes he iffi M ood manyv hours in the swimming pool. Likes to drive his ear around. Ames Wwe rk in | and photogra- s him for what he hopes’ to be, sound-recorder in the movies. He belonged to Hi-Y 2, 3; the Hi-Y Camera Club. good-looking a swell smile. When he a : work, he | pursue his favorite hob- by, driving. Likes all sports. Не will be a landscape architect. GRETCHEN ANTON-—interest lies in sports. She served on GAA Couneil 1, 2, 3, and won major and HE A's. A member of G.R. 1, 2, 3, and Dramatie Club o. Her aspirations are to be a private secretary. MARJORIE ARRASMITH — likes sports and serve oun- cil as point rę T er fa- vorite SportN A mem- 2, 9; Be b hopes some d to do. asse iet work. HERM:I BarLEy—of the punning trio of Bailey, Rugeles, and Don- elson. Assistant editor of the SPIRIT 2, Athletic editor 3; home- room КОД 2.8; HY secre- tary 2, 3; Honor Society presl- dent 3; Quill and Scroll 3 FRED BARNETT—the quiet tvpe but on the football field he does all ueht, Hi-Y 1, 2,3. The fu- ture holds a job in engineering. Well liked by everyone but he doesn't find much time for the weaker sex. Ер BEATTY —actor supreme. Came to Ames from Nevada. Here at Ames High, Ed belonged to Dramatic Club 3 and Hi-Y З. Was in the east of Redemption. Has lots of friends even though he’s been here just a year. DOROTHY BEC TON—quiet and In- dustrious. G T. 1, p: 9x and Girls’ Glee Club VP 2| Embroider ng, sewing, bi geli, and dancing fill Dot's spare sees Interior decorating or nursing is the pro- fession she will follow. FRANcINE BEcTON— found time for G-R. 1, 2-3: G 1, 2. GAA l. De and Libra: likes tQ 1 rls’ Glee ( Ath Art Club 1, 2; Club 1. Frannie I and danee and hopes to make dress desiening her pro- fession. BEHNKE—quiet but you kow he's there. Hi- ¥ ts. áre s basebal s—anid traps a lot. DAN industry Is his plan for the future. cla аў а mepaber Do Davip BLACKBURN— He served as Activity director for his home- room l, and was 1n Hi-Y 1, 2. 3. As sports were Blackie’s interest, he played football and was a traek star. Blaekie wants to take up eoaehing or dairy industry. Page eighty-one Page eighty-two LLoyp BLACKSTONE — a quick friendly smile. His chief inter- ests are basketball and track; has unusual hobby of collecting traf- fie tickets. Was in Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 As to his future life, aviation is his ambition at the present time. ‘Ko Buiss--arvall-round fellow. Sta) in foo Bi P feba and Me mt of Senior homeroom president 2: Student Couneil 2; Senior Sen- ate 3; Mixed Chorus 3; Boys’ Glee Club SE HEN a: class: BETTIE BLOSSER—one of the Blosser twins. Bettie came as a junior from Marshalltown. Was in Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3; G.R. 2, 3: Cabinet 3; and a member of the Cheer Squad. Bettie likes basketball and swimming. Mary BLosser—other Blosser twin; yy mes High she was in I reae 3; on Cabinet 3; Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3; and Pep Club 3. She always has a twinkle in her eye and a smile on her lips. ALL always a vood sport. In H.R; A, da », cabinet 3 Mixed [fhor у 3: Girls’ Clee с эм PIRIT Staff 5. Jean keeps WNerkpbooks, likes to read, and is quite interested in pho- tography. JEAN BRETN BETTY JANE BriLEY—friendly with an infectious smile. A mem- ber of G.R. 1, 2, 3; Library Club 1, 2, 3, viee president 3; and (тАА 1, 2, 8. She hopes to be a swimming Instructor or a stenog- rapher. DorotHy BurpicK—her favorite hobby is collecting me folders. A member of G.R. 1, 2, 3. She likes to play hom basketball, and tennis. When she finishes hieh sehool, she wants to be a telephone operator. DwiGHT Buspy}—one of the ever present firé squad. Served on the squad all three years- Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, director of hobby group 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3: and ‚апа 2, 3. Wants to be an engi- NEET., DEAN BUTLER—a tall blond an- swermg to Swede. Out-door man who enjoys a game of foot- ball or basketball, boxing meets. and hunting or fishing. Was in Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Swede hopes to take up dairy industry. ЗАКВАКА C. sweet and neat. Bobbie Ann was on G.R. Cabinet 2, treasurer 3; SPIRIT staff ә: National Honor Society 3; Pep Club 2, 3; Quill and Scroll Dramatic Club 1, 2. Likes dan- eine, football, and basketball. MILDRED CAMPBELIL—has never e кожи 0 lopk, åd. Musie bee st, Wes in Ore he ч а 1. 2t up ( «lee Club 1, 2, li- N EGE. 1, 273: ns hopes to do secretarial work | dieteties. A Кү (2 CA | | f) E ni EAN C eV Eod sole anter- est is in Marshalltown. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3: homeroom activity direc- tor 1; senior intramural manag- ): Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Hobbies: foot- ball, basketball, swimming. MAXINE Carey — quietand charming. Was in G.R. 1, 2, 5. She likes riding, bicycling, and hiking. Out of school, most of her time is spent collecting pho- tographs and old coins. Her chosen field is secretarial work. ` ARLET TENSEN—quiet and industrious. She belonged to Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2; G.R. 1, 2, 3. She likes basketball, ping-pong, skating. and swimming. Arlet is serious- ly thinking of being a librarian. ет BEvERLY Ma CHRISTOFFERSON— qa sweet eirl with a nice smile. She belonged to Dramatic (‘lub 3; Girls’ Glee Club 2. 38: GALA. E oC She likes dramaties. musie, roller skating, skiing, Sew- me, and decorative cake bakine. DOROTHY COLE—blond hair and à soprano volee. Came to Ames from Roland. Here she belonged Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Gris " Tro 3: GR. 3. but she likes reading, too. (‘lub 3: Her hobby is musie, EDGAR COLLINS—fire squad. Hi- Y Cabinet 2; Dramaties 3; De- bate 1; National Honor Society 9; Art Club 2; Fire Squad Likes photography, model mak- ime. In ncle Tom's Cabin, Be- qinner's Luck and Redi nı pion. BoB CooPER— tices Jitterbugging. Boys’ Glee Giub 1; Art Club 1:,and H1-Y¥ 1. 2, 3. Gets enjoyment from play- ine basketball and watching foot- ball. Plans to take up landscape architecture in college. knows and prac- MARJORIE CogvER—little, like- able. Мае was )Junior Class treas 25. 2) ep Club 8; FR SOLE o ice-skate, swim, and basketball. Hi рев To Journalism her life work. Lik wateh make 2 2214 LOWELL Craic—quiet with dark hair and a friendly grin. Be- longed to Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Is inter- ested in sports, likes to play and watch baseball, basketball, and football. Colleets sport pietures. Hopes to take up dairy industry. DONALD CRUMP—a good guy. ber of Student president of his ЕЕ Ее ikes the intramural May enter the cleaning and pressing business. especla basketball games. Berry CUSHING — spends her time on music. Was in Mixed Chorus 8; Girls Glee Club 2, 3: G.R. Cabinet 3. Plays the piano. Wants to take home economies im history, collese or teach civics, or economies. HELEN DALEY—little and alwayse¢ smiling. She belonged to Library, Glub d. 23. 3. and GR. 1, 9-3. Sha busies herself with skating,4 f TA dane ne, and pl: 1¥ Ine the pi aom OP А. E Hopes to have some kind of busi- m hess career. Актнок Davis, Jr.—interested ın 1ce hockey and baseball. Mems ber of Hi-¥ 1, 2, 3. When hes isn t busy with school work, he likes to go hunting or camping, After stu dy mechanical engineering. high school he plans Ê0. KENNETH Davis—another of Um ` کے‎ bio silent type. Always walks as if he had a definite goal in mind. Was a member of Hi-Y 2, 3. Has а hobby of collecting pistols, ma- chine guns, knives, and explo- SiVes. t: ManaGrE Davis—blond and alive. Mareie was homeroom aetivity GR. 1.2 9. Her ambition is to be a dress Would like to take E some work at the Vogue Desien- E. ing School in Chicago. director 3, secretary l: designer. hvrH Davis—small and blond. Ruth belonged to Library Club l, 2; G.R. 1, 2, 3. She likes to save poems and crochet. Ruth f likes to go bicycling hiking. Hopes to be a secretary or а stenographer. KENNETH DONELSON—in pun- ning trio. Hi-Y vice pres. 1, president 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2; Stu- dent Couneil pres. 3; Senior Sen- ate 3; Honor Soe. 3; homeroom pres. 3; Quill and Scroll З, Page eighty-three AAPA MARY LOU DORCHESTER—srnall, dark, office assistant. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, president 3; (rh. 1, 2. 8; (‘abinet 3. Pet BH include poetry and reading. belonged to string quartet. lakes to play tennis and skate. [SABEL [J)OROTHY—a good sense of humor. In GAA 1, 2, 3: Art (lup-2- G:R. 1; 2. 39. " Am inter esting hobby of keeping a scrap- book on thines of world-wide im- portance. Is considerme dietet- ies as her work. BETTIE DUVALL oirl, Came asketball. ookine for Scottie dogs tor her collection. Док KELLior—eood musician and a smart fella. In Band 1, 2, 3 Orchestra lL 2. 3° Ba-Y 1 2 3: National Honor Society 3; Swing Band 2, 3. Hopes to enter some line of eneimeering or teach- Ing, DERTHA Er LIOT opn ET her, like her. C anie ó Ames from Cam- bridge, diva, where she spent her sophomore year of higen кү, 1 Ames she belonged to 1? 3. | Reading and music DER her time out of school. HARLEY Eris — tM, blond, calle уйбу [өйү Antramural man ter Ar: ӨК Үнү ES Has e af collecting antiques. Came here from Leon, Iowa. Fu- ture work ineludes engineering, exploring, and writing. E С N € SAINNIE EVANS—-Smart and wit- ty. G.R. cabinet 2, president 3 ; Junior Class pe : home- room president 1; SPIRIT Staff 2, 3; Quill and Se roll 2 2, 3; National Honor SOC. 2, 9; p Glub. 1, 2, 3; Dramatie Club 1, 2 Don Fre ps—tall, dark and handsome. Hi-Y 1,2, 3. When not hunting or ushering at the theatre, he likes to plav football or box, He was in Uncle Tom's Cabin. Doc wants to be a chiro- praetor, JiM FosrER—liked by everyone. Was о ето е nate » home- room sn Жуу í Hoster Era: matic Rh | ‚ Art (Club 2: HN A D 3. Rip Vat inkl and Begin ner's Luck. | Is inter- ested in engineering. PEGGY Fox—peppy and friend- ly. Came from Sioux City as a junior. At Ames she was in Dra- matic Club 3; Art Club 2; Girls’ Glee Club 3; G.R. Cabinet 3. Was in Redemption east. Is in- terested in medical technology. STEVE ТЕА eee Duy. A me mbar " o Hi-Y I, 2. 3: home- rdym " intramural manager 1. Likes {Бо particularly toot- b: | Basket all, wrestling, box- ing, swimming, and track. Is interested in dairy industry. Bos FRAztER—dark , easy-going cuv. He was a‘member of the Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. PeftMetivities out- side gi school ' . dancing and playa o Г ]. Is interested in = jourBalism and hopes to make it с his future work. Jim Ertes—eood-natured and friendly. Belonged to Hi-¥ 1, 2 3. Likes the out-of-doors, par- ticularly hunting and fishing. Was a member of the varsity football team. He plans to take up wild life conservation. Bos FULMER—and his camera. Оп Ѕрікіт Staff 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 3; Boys’ Glee Club 2; Band 1, 2, 3, president 3; Or- non l; National Honor So- ciety 3; Quill and Seroll 3; Hi-Y 152 8: EE ÁN U- ты уш ч р О л v—————MÉ— — UNUM — т A Gad AT GALLIGAN- “aay smiling. Spirit 2. editer 3: Honor Soe. 2 3; Quill and Serol 2, 9; Class есу. 2; Pep Club 9, 3; GAA eounell 2 Dramaties 11 Club 2, 3; G.R. dent Council 2. (3lee Cabmet 3: Stu- GILHAM—onece went to lowa City Bram Derby. Came from Nevada. Hi-Y 2,3. Will be remembered because his germ pile of dishes raphy JOHN was seen behind a in cafeteria. Likes photog and bowling. Davg GILA AN—2 suy. Faith- tul 1 te squad 1, 2 Yeretary-treasurer - athletic manager Club 2, 3. Likes to play tenyis. Hopes to be an elec- trical engineer. Э. 3 Dick GODFREY—qulet but always dependable. yglongéd to Dra- шанс Club V, 2Z Debate Suugi ; 2; National Hynor дсту P. Н1- ү 1. 23 ДО ДЫ К P football. basketball Likes photography, stamp collecting. Dick GouLp—tall and dark. Often seen driving his саг. Be- longed to Art Club 1, 2. treasur- 2 Hay 0.2.3. -inkes traek, football, basketball, and swim- ming. Makes model airplanes and will be an aeronautieal eneineer. SHEP GREENE—tall. dark and wiley) „Ве ‘longed TO Міхеда ( 'hor- us € yx 23N presidé " y. Glee Ululy 1927-3; Hi-Y 1, Was a mefuber ot the east of the Junior Class play. Boys EARLE GRIFFEN—guiet but swell to know. During his sophomore year, Earle went to Central Hieh in Duluth, Minnesota. Here he became a member of Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Mechanical engineering is his interest. staff 2. art edi JEAN GRIFFITH—sweet and neat, but quiet. Wasa member of Li- brary Club 1, 2, president 2; Girls’ Glee Club 3: G.R. 1, 2, 3: GAA 1, 2,3. retary o Hopes to be a sec- r filine clerk after srad- uation. MARJORIE .. GRIFFITH — smiling, dark haired. ‘Member Library Club 2, 5, seeretary 2; president ;: GRAYS BAO to GAA where she played Other swimming, and dancing. basketball. sports “are tennis, golf, [ЕТА HALBERG—nice smile. Li- brary Club 2, 3% and G.R. 1, 2, 3. Costume design is her unique hobby. Another hobby is collect- Ing pictures of movie stars. Likes to watch a good game of basket- ball. CARLYLE HALL p, reserved but jolly. Hi- Y Vj 2 3 „Plays foot- ball ayid b аке « dogs ice skat- Ing’ or ‘res sk: ne Likes foot- ball kk basketball games. Imn- terested mM an Auditing o ness managing career. r busi- GERTRUDE HARESsTAp—blond and Marshall- h SE Was a pretty. Came from town. At I member of Gils and G.R. 1, 2,3. G library work or ture. AVS ох Несс AD aice red-head who blushes ily. Belonged to Band 1, 2, 3, vice president 3; Hi-Y 1, 2, 9. Valuable member of the football team and likes to play. Prefers to wateh basketball and baseball. OPES beauty cul- Harriett Hers—known as Sissy or Hetti uw. Senior Class sec- retary; Pepe 2, 3; SPIRIT ate: GAA Court Dramatie Club net 2. 0 I = Se бы а 0 vr. dn ТА =, „к е T EUN уи " J мА; . m Ky Fe E» n р V 7 Р Page eighty-five Paye eighty-six JOAN HEL eae ree blond cheer leder. She was on Cheer squad 12, 3 AN Debate (C]ub 1; Li- brary) © lube 3; GFR. Cabinet 2. Lovek) to cot football. Has heer interes «mee. she ean. remember. PEGGY Ны 5. -pep апа puns. ” E E I, 2, ЭУ опог Ѕосіеіу 2y 3 PIN заи ео 3. G.R. hs 166 2 president : : SPIRIT O mea Ckotus 2, 3; Dramatie Club 1, 2, 3; Girls’ Glee Club 12. sted in medicine ever NorMsA HENSLER—smiling, viva- cious brunette. Came to Ames from Portland, Oregon. Here she was in G.R. 3. Plays the harp. Gets exercise from swim- mine, dancing and horseback riding. , YVONNE HewrrrfM quiet with pretty eves. ds in Band 2, 5 Orchestra af ac GOR. d 2:97 Girls’ (ee Club 2; Dramatie Club 3. Her hobby is playmg popular musie, Plans to take up home economics. HAZEL HIEMSTRA — unassuming Ames trofi OsAngeles iere she at- tended Polvteghriic High. Dra- matic E SNC уу: and reserved. 7 ( : spare moments reading spent v books, Wants to teach. myste Bon HinLaNp—known as Dewey. Belonged to Art Club 1; Dra matie Club 2; Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 5, Cabinet 2. Worked on produc- tion staff of all the plays. Likes football and basketball. Inter- ested in medicine. ERNEST HIXON blond and nice. Belonged to Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 3: Dramatie Club 3. His hobby, and a very odd one, 1s elassblowine. te wants to go into some kind of engineering. ег Pars, HockMsan—nice guy with a nice smile. Was in H1-Y 1, 2, Э. Idas Two hee pastimes outside of school, one 1s come Tto movies, the other is driving a ear. Hopes to take up eneineer- Ing, MAE 1 a WB Agb—nice-100k- 1114 ette a of Girls’ ae н 1.1 229 " Ux an- on - М of ra ‚оок пне реу | Play ‘S tennis. swims. and 1ee skates. Wants to be an air ste warde wN., BETTY IKERD—Cute little red- head. WasWn Library Club 1 ? : О гата : G.R. 1, 2, 3. Pastimes y mid roller v png- is her skating. Has fun play ' j » f pong. Secretarial we aim. BETTY ANN IvERSON—aartistieal- ly inclined. Student Couneil 1: Dramatie Club 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 2.3: Art Club 1, 2; G.R. Cabi- net 2. Hobbies inelude sketeh- ing, painting, reading, and studying journalism. Don JoHns—tall, nice-looking but retirine. Member of Hi-Y 1. 2. 3. Pet pastime is hunting or fishing. When high school 1s over and eone, he would like to enter some kind of business. Mary, JoHNs—small ч member of G.R. 1, 2, 3. She likesGaoAvaith EUR = swimming appeals to her. De- partment atore-buying is the pro- fession which appédsés her most at present. = JuLIE JoHNsToN—a swell girl. SPIRIT Staff 2, 3; Pep Club 2, 3; GAA CouncKe abinet 2. Is a 1, 2 d G ) vood prione player. Wants ip institutional manage- ment to take | i i | | wo p 7 ™ ا سسا Evepert Jov—short, ever-smil-‏ ing blond. Hi-Y elaimed him as a member 1, 2, 5. When it comes to sports, Everett likes to plav and wateh basketball and base- ball. May take agricultural en- отпее. Parricta KerrH—tall blond. She was a member of Girls’ Glee Club 2: G.R. 1,2. 5. She likes to play basketball in which she ex- eels. Nursing is the line of work she hopes to follow after she fin- ishes school. EVELYN KELLOGG—petite and р pr ipeignscu to Library Club 2.3, Abe likes to di ance. d ; T pietures of movie als. she t NN a com- 2 preparatory TO doine secretarial work. HELEN KeELLOGG—quiet but nice to know. She eame {pA me s High from Ta Jie in Ames she was a me of G.R. 3. Helen spends her time reading and sew- Ine. She hopes to do seeretarial work. MARILORAS KENNEDY—cute, pep- y, little. In Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2- Dramatie Club 3; G.R.1, 2, 3: Pep Club 1; Cheer Squad 2, 5: Library Club 2; GAA Council 1. Hopes to follow some line of dramaties. MIRIAM Мы с — tiny, dark, TT othAogk 1€ ame here у oosevedf уу = Des oines. 2: 3. nom yy artistic ae Likes tolwate Н 5 isketball games. Her friends call her Mike. Mary Kinc—small, dark, and winsome. Came from Butler, Missouri. At Ames she was a member of G.R. 3; Library Club 4; and Dramatie Club 3. Spends time on photography and read- ing. DOLORES KIRBY — very sweet smile. Member of Girls’ Glee Glub 2. 35 GCR. 1, 2. 3. - Likes ‘to paint in her spare time. Dolores enjoys trap-shootineg ice-skating, and basketball. May do seere- tarial work. HaAnRoLp KNiGHT— Ames Но Daniel Boone. Homeroom presi- dent 1; Boys’ Glee Club 5; Art Club 1; Hi-Y Cabinet. 1; Riflle Club president З. His hobby is exploring and he hopes to make that his life work. JEANNE KNIGHT—eame from Winterset. G.R.: Gurls’ Glee Club; Dramatie Club; and Mixed Chorus there. Was m G.R. 2, 3 here. Likes to collect poetry, play tennis, and OO bowl- ing. Wants to be a stenographer. Mary Kurtrz—swell smile. Mem- ber of Library Club 2, president 2: G.R. 1, 2, 3. Enjoys movies, danees, and basketball games. Took a commercial . course 1n high school to prepare for secre- tarial work. MARY аа lond and sweet. In Orchestra 1, 2, 3; played with the college d a member of the high school string quar- tet: belonged to Шш Club 1-3 tandoG b. d, 25 ROBERT Larson — blond and rather quiet. Came to Ames from North Grant where he played basketball. A member of Ames Ilieh Hi-Y 2, 3. Likes to spend his spare time fixing his ear. Hopes to be a mechanie. Bos LaVELLE—tall, dark, Home rue presi- 1b 3; Dra- sportsman, skiing and swimming. Interested in economics and banking. Page eighty-seven C Van Page eighty-eight OWEN LEFFLER—always laugh- ing. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 2, 3; Student Couneil president 3; Senior Senate 3; Hi-Y 1, 2. 3. Lakes to watch radio broadeasting and wants to follow this line of work. LEvoHN LiGHT—ceute little blond. Was on Senior Senate: in Pep Club 3; Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3: and G.R. 1, 2, 3. Has the odd hobby of collecting little boxes and wishbones. Enjoys playing ) tennis. CHABRZES biKkELY—ni1cee guy. BE: lo oed pr ae hopus l rebestr 2. 3: Band? He Y Ё 2 33- Likes Ko collect house plans. Otherygh6bbies include huntine and fishmezáand collect- rds. ing post e; — BUGENE LINDSTROM — scientist supreme. Belonged to Debate (блр 2: Orchestra, 2:5 2- HIY ds 2. 39; Hi-Y Seijenee Club and Riflle Club. Likes guns, radios. collecting maps, musie. Will en- ter field of research science. VERN LOWMAN —an eternally smiling blond. Was a member of Hi-Y 2, 3. Came to Ames High from Denison, lowa. His pet hobbies are hunting’ and fishing. Will study agricultural engi- neering after high school. RicHARD McCartHy—tall, blond science laboratory assistant. Came to Ames from Mason City, Washington. Beloneed to Hi-Y l, 2, 5. Wants to take two years of college after high school and then enter the navy. JOHN McCartHy—blond half of Weagley MeCarthy, Ine. A member of Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Johnny likes to spend his time playing basketball, tennis, or football. [lobbies inelude stamp collecting and fishing. Well-liked by all. Don Met " E smile, ae- companying Happy ‘pine. Came to Ames from” Pr e Okla- пота, ye “al “Apres High he ay rece of Hi-Y. Spends spare time modeling airplanes and hopes to enter aviation. MrRIEL McDoNarp—brunet vio- linist. Orchestra 1, 2, 2, presi- dent 2; (x.R. 1, 2; 2. cabmet 3. Hobbies include stamps, music preterably the violin, and dane- ing. Likes to swim. ice-skate. Her field is retail merchandising. HELEN McDowELL — tall and dark. Member of Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2; G.R. 1, 2, 3. Her pet hobby Is playing the plano. Lee- skating and bievelig are her favorite sporis. Is interested In dramatics and nursing. ELQY Мо rEE „ей fücient office girl PY [pa Trib rof Library Ср APs ia 3d « SB Ж 2. 3. Elovee, DR | IE ү Tate h baseball and football. She's taking a com- mercial course to prepare for secretarial work. KIRK, MCGUIRE —491. 04 645-e. Be longe d to Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1, 2; ny Honor Society 3; SriRIT 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Hopes to enter edu profession. WILBUR McInrosH — school’s brain-trust. Debate Club 2; а ed Chorus 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Boys’ Glee Club 2; Hi-Y 1, 2 ; 9 His hobby is anything his curi- osity or love of beauty gets him into. LvyNN MaHaNNaH-—blond with a nice smile. Was a member of Band 1, 2, 3; Fire Squad о; homeroom president 2. Student Council 2; Junior Class Exeeu- tive Committee; Hi-Y 1, 2, 5. Wants to be a forester. » utm Е + acd ra a -—- en --- - — — —- = es " Wa AY A RSH Wwr—sweet, neat, І O + and pretty. Came to Ames High from DeéS” Moines where she at- tended et. Joseph s Academy. Dramatic Chub З, апа G.R. 3. Likes daneme, basketball, swim- mine. Is interested in dieteties. BERNICE MATTox — a swell girl with a friendly smile, dark, curly hair and laughing еуез, Came to Ames from Geneva. Nebraska where she attended Geneva High, ) In Ames she was m G.R. 3. Is interested m secretarial work. VELDA Mav—short and sweet. Belonged to Art Club 1, 2: G.R. 1. 2, 3. Her two pet hobbies ar? keeping a serapbook and draw- ing. Wants to take up nursing or interior decorating atter school is over. MARILYN MEADS plays a df Was well and likes mmsie a lot a member : Mee Holub che Band ], A, 3. í rehidst ra 153a Dramatie Club 2; G.R. 1, 2, 3. Is interested in journalism 01 | . i Е з buving. ANNE MILLER—sweet, petite and pretty. Was,An Mixed Chorus 2, 3; Giylk” Glee Club 1, 2; Orehest¥a 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2. 3: Student Council 2- Spirit Staff 3; G.R. Cabinet 3. Was in Begin ners Luck. Ep Morris — wit Boys’ Glee Clu 1, 2, 3; home- 9 room prey National Honor Soa uty 3; HY 1, 2, 3. His byt ii selenev. s Include ping-pong, JIM MEYERS — tarre unting. Interested in Was m UM KY (р ШӘ: and Hi-Y 1,7, [as erved on the play fella. In гоо staff of every preSented during the time he was u high school. Wants to take up engineering. —9. KEN NELSON — Ames High’s Gene Krupa. Was in Band 2, 3 Orehestra 2,38; Dramatie Club 1; Debate Ciup Ws ШУУ di. 727 0 Wants to be a professional dance band drummer. Plays ım the Swine Band. Berry NicH@rs — usually m a hurry. od ea of G.R. ]- 2. Оу Enjoys all sports either as a participant ot Aa spectator. Her frien AMall her Gadeet. Is interested in the field of avia- tion for 1115, Don NicHoLS—trainer par ex- eellence. Was in Hi-Y 1, 2. 3. Pet interest is sports. Trainer for basketball, football, and track. Enjoys football, basket- ball, and track. Spends his spare time stamp-collecting and hiking. JOHN OpELI—and his blue ja- lopy. Member of Hi-Y 1, 2,. 3. Spends his time on automobiles and collecting stamps. John likes to play and wateh football. Is interested in following dentistry or being in U. S. Army. Dick O'DoNNELL — eame fto Ames High from Colo. There he participated in football, basket- ball, and track. Here he þe- longed to Hi-Y 3. Likes to hunt and look after livestoek. Wants to be a farmer or a veterinarian. Donis OrsAN—small, sweet, and quiet. Belonged to Girls’ Glee Club 1; Pep Club 3: GR. 1, 2, 3. Likes to spend her time read- ing books and playing tennis. Wants to take home economies. HELEN OLSON — writes poetry. Was a member of G.R. 1, 2, 3. She likes writing and singine a lot and spends much time study- ing them. She is taking a com- mercial course to help her pre- pare for secretarial work. Page eighty-nine O NEAL short and dark, N3.R. member 1, 2, 3. En- joys watching a good game of football, swimming, roller skat- ine, and dancing. [las several lines of work she'd like: areonau- ties, designing, or salesmanship. — a student returned. Left Ames her junior vear to go to North High in Des but her junior and senior years. De- Wants to be a heauty operator. GLADYS OVERLAND Moines, returned to finish longed to G.R. 1, 2, 3. MARABETH PADDOCK — pretty redhead. Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2: Dramatic Club 2; GAA 1], 2, 5 G.R. Cabinet д. swimming, and dancing. Torely Wants to be a designer or textile chemist. Enjoys skating, را او | ve‏ is her nickname. I Dick PANTENBURG — a happy Curly hair which is, the number o£ls. Hi-Y mel 2, 3. Me voes in-for.spor iore than any- thing AE a basket- ball, football, and golf. smile. evy OL Wag i рер. ‘RUDE PAULSON — with neat and a piccolo. A member ot 3and 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 1, 2, 3; G.R. 1, 2, 3. Likes to knit, play tennis, and golf. Wants to take up merchandising or home eco- nomics. Peck — fine girl. she ved to Dramatie Club 3; ary Club) 2:3; Gen. 1; 2. 5. ikes to spend her time outside of school reading, going on hikes, or taking trips. Wants to take up nursing. MARGARET PreELHAM—basketball fan. Came here DeWitt. Iowa. While there she belonged to Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2; Library Club 1, 2: Rifle Club 2; GAA 1, 9. Here GAA 3. Wants to be an air stewardess. from Pave ninety oly D AADI A (FALE PLAGMANN—Cthe fella wi HoskLLA PERRY — opinions on anything. Was a Dramatic Club 1; 17. 4x14. 9, working, dancing, volf, tennis, stamp collecting. Will Jake geolpgy in college. member of Library (‘Inhb lnjovs wood- swimming. with ihe motorcycle. Belonged to Hi- | 1, 2, 3. When he Ing his motorevele he 1s Thinks that atter he has graduated from hich isn 4 We irk- with hunting, or fishing. school. he |] be а mechanic. HARRIET PoRTER—nice eyes and Definitely inter- ested in a musie career. In Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3; G.R. Cabinet 2. Writes poetry. Collects programs, elimbs 4 erand volee. trees, and collects sayings. RoBERT PosEGATE—singimng fire squad member. belonged to Mix- ed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Chih 1, 2,-3, président 3; Hi-Y 1 2 3:4ntramiral manager 3. Interested in radio and electri- city. Wants to be an engineer. | ۱ " VS " a тее RoBERT Quist — reddish-haired fella. Boys (Jub 2. 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3 homeroom president 2; Senior Senate; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Spends his time target tinkering with eloeks and on photography. (1lee shooting. Jor REYNOLDS — with oboe and " mma. Mixed Chorus 1, 2. 3; Band 1. 2. 3: Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Senior Senate; National Honor Society 3; Quill and Seroll 2. 3. president 3; Spirit 2; Hi-¥ 1; :2, ә. BARBARA RicHTER—Ssmall, dark- haired. Girls’ Glee Club 2, 3; Art Club 2; Library Club 1; G. R. 1, 2, 3. Spends her time play- ine the piano and danemg. Wants to be a stenographer or take home economics. -PaM - — — M9 ME MARGARET Rivrs—a nice se1eele, and a bass viol ealled Gadget. Member of Band 3: Orchestra 2. 3: G.R. 14 3, 3. She likes to do wood-burning, knitting, embroid- ering, or co 1ee-skatmes. Inter- ested in interior decorating. JETTY JEAN HRonBiNsoN-— blonde with the nickname Beje. Was a member of Dramatic Club 3; Girls’ Glee Club 2: G.R. 1, 2, 3. Spends her time reading, and playing golf. Is interested in textiles and clothIns or teaching, Ben Ress—fiérv red-head. On the .l nior Executive Council 2: homeyoom pre SK l ent l: Student Couneil lt HY 1 . 2. 3. lunkes daneine, parties and Varsity Club. Plays swell football. In- terested in airplane designing. eer is) 3-46 LI L HERBERT RrGGLES— bie smile. everybody s pal. HY 1, 2, 3; football team 3, trainer 1, 2: Varsity Club 3. Thoroughly en- joys parties of all kinds. Will take veterinary medicine. Half the famous Rugeles twins. HEBERT RUGGLES — one of the famous Ruggleses. Senior Class president; Senior Senate; home- room pres. 1, 2; Varsity Club 2, o; football eaptam 3; National Honor Soe егу 2, ө; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y Cabinet 1, 2 MARJORIE RUPE — black curly hair. Dramatie Club 1, 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 2, 3; Honor Society 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3; GAA Council, president 8, homeroom presi- den 1 SPIRIT 2. 3. Th ga us Ly Mary SATHER — ever - smiling Homeroom president 3: Senior senate 3; Dramatie Club 3; GA A Council 2, 3; Library Club 1 2: G.R. 1, 2, 3. Likes to watch and play basketball. Plans on being a dietician. DororHy ScHLIek—etheient and intelligent. Vial A 9; Libr: jr V Ux Ai. yes met Ba? oa xtA Yass Тгё S раи orl onor tý Ven Quull and Seroll 3. Spey reading and colleeting Artie Shaw records. BERNARD SCHMIDT — quiet, re- served and called L. B. Hi-Y 1, 2 20; Dramatic Club 1. His m- terest falls on photography. He enjoys watchine basketball and playing golf. Would like the United States Foreign Service DETTY SEVEREID — pretty red- head with a swell voice. Beloneed to Mixed Chorus 2, 3; Madrieal Singers 2,3: Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2.0: G. R. Cabmet ә. Is known for singing in assemblies and she had many encores. MYRTLE SEVERSON — tall. blond with famed assez)! ability. Was in GAA 1, 2, 3; Council 2: G.R. claimed her ШЕП БӨТИ i 2, 3. Likes to read in her spare time. Myrt likes to watch bas- ketball games, too. BURTON SHOEN-—bie, blond fel- la. Vice president of the Junior Class; National Honor Society o: Hi-Y 2, 3, Cabimet 3. Was à valuable member of the foot- ball team and was elected co- captain 3. Interest 1s JELLO ( ANNA MARIE p. — swell smile, swell. eal. (AA 3; and С. R. 1, stamp е skating, 1 's fo spend time ‘fing, reading, ice ler skatine, dancing, and swimming. Wants a secre- tarial or business eareer. MAR MARJORIK SSHORE— dark, smooth looking. G.R. 1, 2, 3; and Dra- matie Club 3 Ша to dance and sew. Has fun swimming, bicyel- mg and watching polo games. Was in the cast of Redemption. Hopes to be a nurse. Page ninety-one MDWARD SHORTEN all him PHYLLIS SWEARINGEN — petite, Dutch, Came to Ames High Ingenue actress. Dramatic Club from Prairie City. Hi-Y 2. 3. 2,0; Art Club 2; and G.R. 1, 2. lakes hockey, ice skating, base- э. |n Beginner's Luck and Re- ball. basketball. football, boxing, de m pto. Thinks swimming and roller skatine. Wants to go fun but would rather watch bas info engineering or aviation. ketball. Likes to read. RALPH SILLS—best known as Marjory Tari J carrying on chief of the Fire ME Was à family DAN an Y Homeroom member 1, 2. 3, chief 3; Hi-Y 1, pre sit JD: Senate 3; 2. 9; intramural manager 1, 2. Pep ( " б 1. : Cla! (lee Likes to play football. Veteri- ( " lub 4; D ded ( " ub 1. 9. 3- nary medicine is his chosen G.R. 1, 2, 3. Wants to buy for field. 1 department store. FrLovp SMiTH—-artist 1n earnest. HELEN TAYLOR — chemistry 18 Kire Squad 1:258» AYG GD TL her nemesis. Girls’ Glee Club Hi-Y 1.29.3. Likes draw- 1. 9:79. ( " R 1. 9 3. Tikes fa ing, painting, collecting pictures, knit, hike, danee, go hunting, swimming, track, football. Wants watch basketball games, ee ten- to teach fine and mdustrial arts. nis. Wants nursing eareer or to T be a psychologist. N | Patty SOREGHAN-——wOunesesf 11 DOROTHY Topp — hair neatly elass but suffers no handicap. eoiffured no matter what. Li Pep Club 3, treasurer 5; SPIRIT brary Club 1, 2; G.R. 1, 2,3. Her Staft 3- Glee Club: 2. 3: GAR hobby, photography. Thinks Cabinet 3. Plays piano and pipe volf, tennis, ping-pong, basket- organ well. Interested in music ball fun. Designing or interior Or stenoeraphuie work. decorating is her ehosen field. PEGGY STAFFORD — breezy mdi- Marion TrRuMAN—guiet, blond. vidualist devoted to George B. Came from Colfax, Wise., where Pep Club 2; Glee Club 2, 3; she was in band; declamatory 1, Mixed Chorus 3; G.R. Cabinet 3. 2 Was in Am es High G.R. 3. Likes hiking and swimming. Im- Likes to dance, eo roller or ice terested in interior decorating or skatine. Interested in nursing or teaching kindergarten. beauty culture. MAXINE SuTrER—came to Ames JANET TURNER — hair blowing High from eo E Here and Have you heard? From St. she was homer nj (sé retary 1; Joseph's Academy im Des dr e maj 95 the Marching Moines. Girls " Glee Club 3; La- Band 3; GARY Was in Girls’ brary Club 3; G.R. 2, 3. Read- Glee Club 2 at Lakewood. Wants ing is her avoeation. Home eco- to be a nurse. nomics, entomology her choices. VIRGINIA SWARTZ—love me, love MiLDRED Unr—ehums all eall her my clarinet. Band 1, 2, 5; Or i Belongeg to Art Club 1, chestra 1, 2,3; GAA 1, 2, 3. Bas- R. 1, 2, 3. Plays the piano ketball, ping-pong, and tennis a aeeordian well and likes to are pet reereations. Wants to skate, sketch, and bicycle. Plans enter the field of medicine. to take applied art in college. Page ninety-two | | A GE ET ig ey mR ee Реа NPENCER VANDERLINDEN — brisk walk and high powered salesman- ship. овгоо SPIRIT Staff 1, president 1: : Debate Club 1 9 З; meal manager 1l. 2: Hi-Y 1. 2 3. Likes mechanics and fishine. Interested in law. VLACK with contradicting PHILLIP VAN - Serious face twinkle Club 1. 2: Debate Spends im his eves. Dramatic Glee Cinb 2. 3: Club 1, 2; Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. Ri VS tıme outside of sehool plaving the piano or basketball. [CLE VRCH —a nice red-head. Bee aum RRR EZ S S Нет pet Ņast®ne after school is dan- eln: Mso included on the list of §Jutsie activities are skatine and hiking. lele wants to take up beauty culture. BOB VIFQUAIN—blond tower be- side Ьа ine. An all-round athlete itv Club 2 fesident ceil 1: Senior Se (Club 1; Hi-Y | est: mechanical engineer, : home- , student Coun- late 5: ‘abinet 3. room Dramatie Iter- army. WiLMA4 VocrT—small blond usual- Member of GR. ДӘ. include roller ice skating, and watch- Wants secre- high school. ly dressed in pastels. Senior ы] OTTS Senate 3; mterests skating, ing football eames. tarial work after © EMMA WALLACE—plays flute to Joe's oboe. Gained fame for her cherry pie baking. Came from Marion, lowa. Band 2, 3: Or- chestra 2, 3, E EEE ə; Pep Club 2; G.R. Cabinet 3. Interested in applied arts. Don Witten tea. we Ann kee] S him in suspense. “A member of the Senior Беште | pe omer com viee president 1, ‚нҮ 1, Likes to play football and is ketball. Sports are his main in- terest. ELOISE WHEELER—smart аро elothes, Member of G.R. 1-9 Ad. As far as avoeations are con- eerned, she likes to take pictures and to travel. Along the sports line, horseback riding is her one interest. " Y : | | E Ж; HDITH WIERSON—Aà quiet, dieni- Сз» d fied manner. Beloneed to G.R. l, 2. à. of sehool Spends her time outside ice skating, Pho- After sehool wants to be a stenoerapher. beveling, roller skating, or daneing. tography her hobby. WES EX WIERSON — favorite of commifteeych: urmen. Homeroom pre DE vice president Stu- de mid CQungu A A senate 3: Débj Aj ee 9; Hi 1, 2,3. Winkle. Dramatics 1, Cast of Rip Van Likes golf particularly. LAURA WILKIN - whistle when this office trainine eal en- Pep Club 3; Dra- Gub 12253 GR S 2S Cabinet: 2. — boys ters a room. matic Likes to knit, hike. play tennis, and wateh football and basketball. DoNALD WILKINS—red hair and arguments. Homeroom dent 1, Student Couneil 1: 1 National Honor vice president 3 Hi-Y Cabinet. SPIRIT Z, ð. presi- Band Society, 2, 3, - Dramaties 1, 2: treasurer 2, 3: Interest—mediecine. BETTY WiLSON—Sis to Ames ae tary 3: ye ary Council + Ky | met 3. to mi ikg thes, play swim, skate, dance, and play bas- ketball. half of (Ҹар 1: tennis. HELEN YocuM—dquiet better half of oS hig Library Club 1, 2 R.W, 2, 3. Likes to watch ps Spends her spare time eblleetinge poetry. Is inter- ested in doing secretarial work or being a stenographer. Pep Club 3, secre GA AAS Likes = | i | oas diad im T wm. f Г mdp = ی‎ алай s Aa SOOO Pa EN Fe 2 کک‎ . ы” А, B wv « " on = ns ‘wae A . | | M. , Е | i , 2 7 ad 7 у Бла Раде ninety-three j № | | | è GRETCHEN YOUNG—a cheerful MARSHALL Youxg — truly niek- administrator. Mixed Chorus 2, named Slats, Dramatie Club 5; 2: Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2, 3, vice Hi-Y 1. 2.3. Is interested main- president 3; Pep Club 2, 3; G.R. Iv in horseback riding, football, l, 2, 3, Cabinet 2, Likes sports and basketball. On the produc- and music. Institutional man- tion staff of Redemption. Wants agement is her goal. to be mechanical engineer. [iLLIAN YovNG—a pile of sociol- RUTH ZIMMERMAN — very de- ogy books and a cello. Orchestra pendable. Dramatie Club 1, 2: 12.3: Debate Club 1. 2, 3; G R. (1AÀ Council 1: G.R. I. 2. 3. 1.2 3. Likes music, debate, and Likes to read, play basketball, football and basketball games. watch football games. Produe- Wants to do social service tion staff of Rip Van Winkle. work. She's interested in journalism. KENNETH INMAN — short, dark, and a slow smile. Was a mem- ber ot Boys’ Glee Club 1: Hi-Y l. LA 94. He rets fun OUT ot play- ne and watching football and basketball games. He wants to take Up accounting. bs. S DAN Y DONE 2 Additional Seniors CET y) —--э x тоннд —ÉU oo a] = DoNaLp MrrcHELL — quiet but ROLAND BaRNES—member of H1- mm nice fella to know. Came to Y 1, 2, 3. Spends most of his Ames from Charles City and Ma- time indulging in his favorite son City. Here he was in Band hobbies of driving, playing bas- 3. Hi-Y 3. Hasn't deeided yet ketball and baseball. He takes what he wants to be; says he ll life in a leisurely fashion. Pro- decide in college. fession of medicine interests him. Page ninety-four . سے ¬ = = م . = ی кт“‏ =— 17 — —- ese -‏ b =‏ — = — = - Mt‏ —X‏ ime.‏ | - ээң —‏ × = — Mat =‏ r=‏ — — — = ——- - a‏ MAI ({ N(CH UH PSIS TEKLO „т UVES ( CC Г Е | T ' C A , , Г . , Р, Л " . , e” и » 4 е {BLS TADS) , ' . r owe i , e . . È a Музу, у, 4 А ر‎ i v.d. o 2 н О ЧҮРЕК ALLEE = ЖЕЛИ f €—— MPa Put T " ——— ——Àno Ке o c EDDA е = А LLLI A Ч س‎ Snaps Dish washers 7 ا‎ аР E A d i І С 2 hl " TULIT f PI E E E pnt = - oc Ls “ 8 HE E a Ae КОШ Helen SIICeZes Typist Margie шн рефе ee =” 9 з t t- = Singers seven КЕ i r o e ЖХ S t | 11 i ۰ Page ninety-seven Professional Directory PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS W. B. ARMSTRONG Ames National Bank Bldg.—Phone 246 B. D. ATCHLEY 307 Kellogg—Phone 323 BEN G. BUDGE 4051 Douglas—Phone 107 E. B. BUSH 21515 Main Street—Phone 321 JULIA COLE 313 Main Street—Phone 2421 JOE G. FELLOWS 40515 Douglas—Phone 107 A. I. HAUGEN Hamilton Bldg.—Phone 33 G. E. McFARLAND, SR. 313 Fifth Street—Phone 906 G. E. MCFARLAND, ЈК. 213 Fifth Street—Phone 906 J. E. MCFARLAND | 313 Fifth Street—Phone 906 | LEE E. ROSEBROOK | 40515 Douglas—Phone 107 EYE, EAR, NOSE, AND THROAT | H. L. JOHNSTON | | 240814 Lincoln Way—Phone 884 O. L. THORBURN 21314 Main Street—Phone 430 | ATTORNEYS H. O. HEGLAND | 13415 Main Street—Phone 531 | HIRSCHBURG A D REYNOLDS | 31515 Main Street—Phone 578 LEE AND WALSH 32315 Main Street—Phone 1070 H. C. NICHOL | 31615 Main Street—Phone 64 | C. A. SMEDAL 20815 Fifth Street—Phone 126 SMITH AND SMITH I. O. O. F. Bldg.—Phone 397 Page ninety-eight Dirksen Samuelson PONTIAC SALES SERVICE 412 Douglas Ames, lowa Brooker Drug Store Hotel Sheldon-Munn PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Be Sure To Have Your Feet Fitted the Brannberg Alm way. Then you are assured of com- fortable feet and shoes that are style right and quality right. Good shoes cost less, too, Brannberg Alm FAMOUS FOOTWEAR Downtown Ames -—— ee et سد‎ ee e LL Am LM ت‎ . - - - m —— oo as ory See S Ty P € | | f n Headquarters for Everything made of Leather D E PARSONS Luggage and Leather Goods 310 MAIN STREET WEST GATE LUNCH 209 North Sheldon HAMILTON ELGIN WALTHAM EMPIRE Watches Charles G. Ray JEWELER 220 Main St. Phone 230LW KIST TRANSFER AND STORAGE Formerly Dragoun Transfer and Storage Company Congratulations Class of go Richardson Bros. FURNITURE AND FLOOR COVERINGS| 409 Douglas Ames, Iowa Page ninety-nine 24 Words Worth Reading be too busy building a bank account of your own to envy the other fellow with plenty of dol- lars . . he saved 'em . do likewise . . . speaking from Ames Trust and Savings Bank ‘ Helpers of Savers” Lumber | | and BUILDING MATERIAL | Hanson Lumber Company 212 Duff Avenue Page one hundred Campanile Garments Band Uniforms Class Coats and Academic Garments TILDEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY Ames д s 4 : Iowa WEST STREET Jack Sprat Food Store 2902 West St. Phone 2705 Jack Sprat Foods Frosted Fruit Vegetables Meats Fish Poultry Ames Wholesale Fruit and Grocery Company Nave at This Store Phone 85 مک عه ida‏ EE EARN TREE Caine—McCord Iverson—Weagley Miller—Vifquain Matsen—Smith Robertson—Erickson Nichols—Ritts Reynolds—Wallace Rushing—Ruggles McCarthy— Blosser Galligan—Bailey Serving the jewelry needs of Ames people for over a quarter century has made sat- isfied customers by the hundreds L. C. TALLMAN REGISTERED JEWELER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY OPTOMETRIST Phone 685 WALSH'S 114-120 Main Street AMES, IOWA Furniture Window Shades Linoleum Carpets School Supplies 8 و en А) PPV———— MM €‏ ————— ت سد ا Toilet Artieles Prescriptions | Judisch Brothers |’ DRUG STORE | Phone 70 Free Delivery LT E TE ILL Page one hundred twa Stover and Whitman's Candies On the same street lived the two Miller families. On the same day one Mr. Miller departed for a trip and the other died. A day or so later the widow Miller, through a mistake in the mail delivery, received this note. “ Arrived safely. Terribly hot.’ SILLY DILLIES 1. Screwy mooey—crazy cow Horsey coursey—race track 2 з. Zany Crainy—dope +. Serappy blacky—negro prize fighter c - 4 LI Crocky clocky—clock not keeping lime 0. Seanny danny—hboy staring at pretty eir] (. Spitty kitty eat chased by dog Motto for anglers: Bait and. sec. Superior Barber Shop Ames Hi's Favorite Hair Cutters We don't cut them all but we cut the best 31615 Main FINEST FABRICS come from Stephenson's Opposite Campus Education Nleans W ork Ames Lubricate with Milk IOWA GUERNSEY FARM Building Loan Association Best Electric Co. EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL “The Home Folks” 130 Main Street Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1940 Jd. pif 0 3 “Dependable Since 1869” Page one hundred three QUE wish to express our apprecíation to the stu- dents and the faculty of Ames High School for their kind and gen- erous cooperauon. K Photographs in This Annual Made by — — ———— ت‎ 0 — | сш - — س ч» сз‏ سے س س س ать‏ - | HART. STI Page one hundred four Е t | | Боо зз. зм. اطا‎ a a a E er (x 2 eee wt Eloyce McGee and Betty Ikerd Myrt Severson Switchboard and Bob Flauher Boys’ Home Economics jottoms up Page one hundred five | Ben gston Super Service Washing, Polishing and Greasing Tires, Repairing and Accessories Phone 1807 L. Way Kellogg Elvera’s Beauty Shop Glo-Tone—Duart—Eugene Permanent Facials, Scalp Treatments Hair Cutting and Styling ELVERA RIEMAN, Mgr. 12915, Main Phone 1741W SENTORS May your path of life þe as successful and happy as your high school days Sie TEU SHOES DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR Page one hundred six My middle name is: l. Paramount 2. Tracy » shepard 4. Elmira ї Seren: 6. Judson 7. Milum Do you know the rest of my name? ( Refer to Paee 107.) BEMAN CLEANERS LAUNDERERS Two-Hour Dry Cleaning Shirts Laundered 10c PHONE 1876 Edwards Coal Co. A woman's bran weighs almost as much as the human brain. Ed Morris Herm: Bailey Guy Greene Eileen Dudgeon Jennie Evans Bruce Firkins Mr. Young (It’s the King’s secret. ) Co wl! kb OV ID = б Ames Service Grocery Market ———West Ames H. E. MOORE, Manager E. G. HART, Proprietor Enjoy Delicious Food ot American and Chinese Dishes at the RAINBOW COFFEE SHOP DOWNTOWN AMES Equipped To Serve You Well Wreck Rebuilding Spray Painting CHRYSLER-PLY MOUTH Sales and Service WEL Ae eer GARAGE Phone 35 414 Main St. Sand and Gravel Sand . . . « (delivered) $1.50 yd. (delivered) $1.25 yd. ROCK ® Clos tet ss 50ydi Pit run gravel Blaek Dirt, Suitable for Your Lawn, $1.00 yard Prompt delivery can be made from either the river pit or the pit on Highway 65 Lew Cole Sand and Gravel Company 522 Crawford Phone 2871 Page one hundred seven ———— A aS € P— — — áó — - Typewriters Are Different | GILCHRIST | | и - Machines look | А very muci alike. | 2 BUY S - E | x They have about the same attach- | | І BY | ments. But the | COMPARISON touch is different. Coal Feed Co. FUEL OIL 238 MAIN STREET Reynolds Iversen FOLDING PARTITIONS HORN FOLDING BLEACHERS FLEXIBILITY-Horn folding partitions permit quick change from 1 io 2 eyms. CAPACITY —Horn folding bleachers permit maximum use ої сут for physical edueation. Horn Manufacturing Co. FORT DODGE, IOWA Page one hundred eight Frances Friley, Marabeth Paddock, те mum am Frances Kerekes M A E En м? e мө — f as Jennie Evans, Peggy Helser, Ruth Lorch and Betty Knudson lL ae ee en аса ардыг, Marjorie Rupe, Pat Galligan, Gretch Young и рух чер у + amt ra a qom! ny GE Helen Gowen, Eileen Dudgeon. Mary Elizabeth Lush ee a apa | з= pi dit (AT vt ee Page one hundred nine " = | Pupil: “That is a pretty dress you're wearing. Teacher: “Oh, I'm so glad; you see, I wear ıt to teas.” Pupil: Whom?’’ Campus Grocery 125 Welch Phones 68 and 69 ك‎ | TYPING NATIONALLY ADVERTISED Capitals, spasures PRODUCTS FEATURED Knobs, erasures 3e, ,)(@bxt TYPING EMER TiS “Your Telegraph Florist” FLOWERS, PLANTS, SEEDS, BULBS BIRDS, FISH AND SUPPLIES 208 Main St. Ames, Iowa LATEST | е HAIR STYLES SEE US FOR | FROM | HOLLYWOOD e Artist Materials E» e Poster Colors | This is your assurance ої @ Scenery Paints | well - eroomed | appearance IRVINE , ) | Fields Beauty PAINT WALLPAPER STORE Shop 320 Main | Phone 1069 Page one hundred ten -— —€ Б ERR a LM —- p S еы a " n n А 1 Iowa's Most Economical Food Stores Allan Machine Shop Iron, Steel and Woodwork Electric and acetylene Welding AMES, IOWA 224 Duff Phone 529W Schoeneman Bros. Company Lumber Building Materials Sherwin-Williams’ Paints’’ West End of Main Street Phone 264 O. N. Johnson, Manager Hawkeye Laundry LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING SERVICE Phone 9 West Ames WE SPRFAD TO PROTECT Н. FEF. BRowN—FARWELL BROWN Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Standard Oil Products Service on All Cars at BRIN I NALL'S 5th Burnett Phone 418 Page one hundred eleven GIVE A GIFT THAT IS LONG REMEMBERED mee our latest creation—The Dream Air-Spring Filled Mattress e | : a Use our Lay Away plan YOUR CHOICE FOODS PRESERVED Always factory prices to you FOR FUTURE OCCASIONS Ames Mattress and 116 Kellogg Phone 326 Furniture Company 119 Kellogg Ames Cold Storage Ee нии» ө Á е A— — À— س‎ e a a ل‎ n RP gum — — For Prompt Service | Stop at Ames Tourist Court | Athletic Drug Store а нош Ашу | From Home " Ice Cream, School Supplies, Drugs | East Edge of Ames and Magazines - Highways 30 and 65 2816 West Street We Recommend Your High School Try Our Products | and | Bus. Ph. 53 Res. Ph. 603W You Will Ree nd Us | Ames Body Company i DE | J. G- SOMA, ProD. AMES GRAIN | COMPLETE AUTO BODY SERVICE COAE CO | 402 Main Street Ames, Iowa 213 Dutt Phone 6 | | Page one hundred twelve Excerpts from a Student's Díary September 11—School starts in the new building and—students sign away their liberty for nine months. September 21—New students honored by a party at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge. September 22—Little Cyclones down North High of Des Moines, 6 to 0. September 28—New school building is dedicated: Governor Wilson was the speaker. October 6—Our first football loss since 36: Ames 13, Marshalltown 14. October 14—We win from Oskaloosa 13 to 0. October 19—The first matinee dance is held in the study hall. October 20—It’s homecoming, and the Ames eleven takes Perry 6 to 0. November 2-3—No school! Teachers’ convention. November 8—Open house; our building and classrooms are open for publie inspection. November 9—The Hi-Y feeds the foot- ball team at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge. November 10—Little Cyclones end foot- hall season by downine Boone 13 to 0. November 15 It's another matinee dance, Twilight and Turkey. " December 22—The Girls’ Glee Club gives annual Candle Light Service. January 24—We all dance to Tommy Swanke and his boys at the mid- year evenins dance, “The Snow Carnival. " February 12-16— Annual Friendship Week, one of the highlights of the school year, is led by Dr. Harold Lancaster of Ottumwa. February 21—We stagger through the " Sweetheart Honey Hop " and cele- brate the King's birthday, all in one afternoon. March. 1-2— Ames wins from Colo and Nevada in the sectional basketball tourney at Nevada, and advance to the district. March 7-9—The little Cyclones win from Lincoln and Roosevelt of Des Moines and down Marshalltown in the finals. Ames voes to the state! March 14—First round of state tourna- ment: Ames 22, Albert City 10. . March 15—Little Cyclones roll over Creston, champions of 739. March 16—Ames wallops Holstein’s previously unbeaten five, then loses to Mason City’s Mohawks 11-30 in the final eame. March 19—Junior Class presents its annual play, The Nut Farm. Mareh 27—State basketball tourney sportsmanship award given to Ames. April 19-20—Representatives from Iowa high schools meet at Leadership Conference. April 19—Hieh school vocal musie eroups present spring concert. May 8—Fort Dodge and Boone musie eroups meet in Ames for the an- nual Music Festival. May 11—Tennis and track teams com- pete in district meet. May 17—Senior dramatists present Kind Lady. May 25—District winners in track and tennis enter state meet. May 27—Seniors forget their dignity while attending Senior Pow Wow at the Boone “Y” Camp. May 28—The Juniors and Seniors have their final fling together at the Junior-Senior Frolie. May 31—It's the day for report cards, and for the Seniors? diplomas. June 1—Golfers in state golf finals. Page one hundred thirteen Moore Bros. Dairy QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone 369 428 Fifth Vilmek Bakery Congratulates AMES SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL on the First Year in its New Building GROCERS’ ALLIANCE INDEPENDENT OF AMERICA Nationally Known Foods at Budget Saving Prices Rushing’s Food Mkt. “Your I1.G.A. Grocer” 323 Main Street Five Phones Call 353 Page one hundred fourteen You can always tell a senior, By the carefree way he’s dressed. You can always tell a junior, Ву the way he swells his chest. You can always tell a sophomore, jy hix bewildered look and such. You can always tell a teacher, But, you can't tell her much. On the bus the homely maiden stands, And stands, and stands, and stands. National Cash Register Company 1019 Walnut Street Des Moines. lowa Figure with Max Duitch on your next automobile BUY A DODGE and save your money BEMAN'S BARBER SHOP HAIR CUTS 35e Under State Cafe We work all year long so you ean have Chicken and Noodles for Special Treats Rood Hatchery See the new HERCULES BIKE Easy Running and Speedy Built in Birmingham, England Guaranteed for 50 years The Morgan Store 213 Fifth Fall Oil Company tor Modernized Lubrication Fall Inn for Good Food 212 Main St. Superior Cleaners Odorless Cleaning—Say-press Garments hold their press much longer Ames, Iowa After that important date take her to Maid-Rite Sandwich Shop " For the Best Hamburgers in Town " 107 Main Phone 1892 KIMLER SER VICE for Quality Coal lee Refrigeration Automatic Heat with STOKOL STOKERS Kimler Coal and Ice Company Phones 241 and 833 Page one hundred fifteen | UNH E XCAY UNEXCAYATED m а] PLEHUM AVATLD FRESH AIR DUCT - Е І q s , т B $ r i 4. - A Е TUNNEL UNDER STREF Á ' “ rs TT Г It JUNIO MIN. Basement | Second Floor p ЕФ АСЫН ! { $ s $ › + FOLDING BLEACHER S- W | E М UPPER. PART OF GYMNASIUM b б i 4 ; FOLMNG 1 LELEACHERS— $ D د م‎ ——4. e i 4} PERMANENT ББА НЕФ $ $ -- + t CISE ROOM STORAGE — A- .- TOWEL КМ! ms? Ун! VIS. TEAM | DWEL 1 SECOND FLOOR PLAN p—M— S €— —— M MTM ee ee Page one hundred sixteen — $ | | е - کے‎ + — о ær = a T a 1 rs е | D - | | - p — = | = | ‘ t © i МЈ ; j V i | 1 = ! ы 1 d I» | ә í — «T i | Y € + Ex = . г 2 - i 3T س‎ T " ә = т LL TPT TTT Te? s S N i c pe eer ШИША ШШШ ta | | + | | кы } | i — = S ops: шг: XX | a са " 2 I © м ت‎ ew l | È „= я ` 4 с emm o d | w ғ = pow | f | ) А ы | f } —4 | H н . | t |! - t» v і E = | ) LL | " - x к — C Б ) 1 ! : А | сє. в С) P r-e | y n i z= FN (О) 3 | ial | | о. | — i 4 у Li . s i | Е " » T2 f е = oe } 4 „ы e- | „+ “ E = = : = | = v. " e 4 » і. v е я + Р 1, , - ч $ t tal ois | i Ге олу» . кр r " . 4... ba 1 cx. Фино . 4 ” “ » 4 ` a e= =» - pP 13 З " x. + я х e а - Р " 1 J а AK | ۰ I п tl ك‎ ( ) CAU » - ‹ sa Ua “м ¬4 4م‎ ET о, ! ПШ RE | t CX | x »م‎ | CJ | 4 w | » pe . : | » 6 F | | ! Lc] | | v3 | | . ” ! е a4 | | T " e f | | | + —— a x . | | ea P І | | | | 1 | | e s — - —- c o D -— ч» т == =тчҥ=з- c—— 9À 9—ÁÀ — HÀ gem — -— 1 m Headquarters for Sportswear Slacks Jacket S Suits Sweaters | | Hats | Ensenadas | Two-somes | Anklets | DON BEAM MENSWEAR O' Neil Dairy Company for 20 YEARS our Products have been sold in Ames THE COMMUNITY knows O'Neil Products Page one hundred eighteen IDEAL AMES HIGH GIRL Hair—Ann McCormick Eyes—Barbara Caine Kyoure—Donna Satvain Brains—Eileen Dudgeon Personality—Gretchen Young Hands—Harriet Hein Clothes—Miriam Kinderman Smile—Peggy Rushing Legs—Mary Gilchrist Voice—Betty Severeid Complexion—Beverly Ann Dunlap Dimples—Grace Brown Nose—Olive Peterson Poise—Janet Clyde ' Put salt along your lettuce rows for slugs,” advises a gardening note. Comment: Nothing doing; let the little blighters eat the stuff without. UNITED FOOD STØRES “The leading brands sold at reasonable prices” We Appreciate Your Patronage DOWNTOWN WEST AMES E. G. HART, Owner IDEAL AMES HIGH BOY Haw—Ben Ross Eyes—Harold Shugart Figqure—Bob Vifquain Brains—Ed Collins Personality—H ubert Ruggles Hands—Hermi Bailey Clothes—Don McCord Smiule—Romaine Woodward Leqs—John Rice Voice—Charles Likel u Complexion—H ugh Cort Dimples—Bruce Firkens Nose—Keith Berry Poise—NSpencer Vanderlinden A teacher is one who has a special desk In every classroom and to whom students come every day to receive as- sienments. CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES To Our New High School’s First Graduates Runyan's D-X Service Open 24 Hours Phone 597 Lincoln Way and Duff LAIRD HARRIS SAM SMITH Our Congratulations Harris Smith BARBER SHOP SAM MITCHELL VIRGIL WEEKS HE welfare desks in the classrooms and study hall in the new Ames High School represent the latest development in school desks. Portable, Pedestal- lype design permitting minimum space requirements, adds to classroom efficiency. Adjustable features for both the pedestal and the desk top permit the fittine of the desk to the student for eomfort and correct posture. Welfare Engineering Company WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS Page one hundred nincteen -— — ج ج — p‏ Ames Machine Shop Automobile and Machine Repairing Prompt Service 820 Second St. Ames, Iowa Phone 983 Myone Beauty Shop “Over Don Beam's " 3151 Main JEANETTE DALE, MABEL LEE. Proprietor Operator Phone 527 MUNN ELECTRIC COMPANY P 311 Main St. Phone 500 Page one hundred twenty A gargoyle is something you swallow when you have a sore throat. A school is a building, usually brick, to which students come every day, ex- cept Saturday and Sunday, to sit and chew the rag. Friends are anyone who will lend you IMONE IJ. " If it's Insurance or Real Estate. we have it” Fire — Automobile — Vacation Accident and Personal Effects— Accident and Health— Central Life Policies for all Ages A. J. MARTIN Phone 161 213 Fifth Allan Motor Company CHEVROLET and BUICK Always Good Used Cars Phone 103 oth Douglas A pep elub girl is a female who wears an off-color orange jacket and who at- tends every game and makes it impossi- ble for other observers to hear what's «ome on by eontinually singing songs or yelling bloody threats. (Members of this group often assault people in the halls and foree them with threats of sabotage to buy tickets to games they didn’t wanna see anyhow.) JAMESON’S DOWNTOWN COLLEGE for YOUNG MEN'S WEARING APPAREL GOOD FOOD at Kurtz Restaurant 308 Main 24-Hour Service Repairing, Refinishing and ] Upholstering All Types of Chair Caning and Fiber Rush Seating Johnson Furniture Shop 165 Campus Phone 1635 Ames, Iowa Community Grocery and Market " A Wide Variety of Groceries and Meats at Reasonable Prices” 114 Duff Phone 52 Garments made to your individual measure and guaranteed $23.95 up $21.95 up 7.90 up Men’s Suits Ladies’ Suits Pants, Ladies’ Slacks . Lawrie the Tailor 216 Main St. H. L. Munn Lumber Co. Established 1891 DEVOE PAINTS GLASS INSULATION Main at Duff Phone 2 Page one hundred twenty-one Helen Olson and Sa on + ие ч 2 ` f Е P Е 4 і f К гаа г (Grace Berg Girls’ best friend Drinkin’ men Kenny Ruggles property Phil and Bob in Redemption Page one hundred twenty-two " e 0 СЕ -- - Р LL P PPS PUN a . we like to print . . . when- ever a specially nice job comes alone such as the SPIRIT. We fuss among ourselves deciding who will get to work on it. .. . then when it is all done, we get as much kick just tilting back in our chair and beaming at it, as you do yourselves. Congratulations on a fine SPIRIT. TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. Phone 180 Ames, lowa McDOWELL INSURANCE AGENCY 316 Main Phone 51 Ames, lowa LIFE ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE Dunlap Motor Co. Sales—OLDSMOBILE—Service Ames, Iowa . . . . Phone 813 Official AAA Garage FLORENCE LANGFORD GIFTS Masonic Building For that ‘““Well-Groomed” Appearance Patronize Edna Farber’s BEAUTY SHOP 30014 Main St. Phone 809W Page one hundred twenty-three [nsurance FIRE LIFE AUTOMOBILE Seaman A. Knapp Phone 109 Masonic Building 108 Hayward Avenue Palmer Plumbing Co. PLUMBING AND HEATING ELECTRICAL HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES Phone 1091 Ames, Iowa Singer Sewing Machine Co. Our company compliments the local School officials for choosing singer Sewing Machines in equip- ping the Home Economies Depart- ment of the Ames Senior High School. We welcome He OHS of all students to visit our Dis- tributor’s shop at 302 KELLOGG AMES, IOWA Page one hundred tiventy-four FAMOUS LAST WORDS Ralph Sills: Happy firedrill. Herbie Ruggles: Hey, Peggy! Marjorie Rupe: I’ve lost it. Miss White: I wonder. Mr. Harms zer Spe nt all last pt riod trying to find the third floor in this building. Mr. Kramer: I don’t even care if you don’t come to class. Emma Wallace: Gosh, I feel silly! Betty Ann Iverson: It’s a secret. Wilbur McIntosh: Teacher, what you smd 15 пої true. Peggy Helser: I had the weirdest dream last night. Ames High's Favorite Rendezvous Steaks Sandwiches Hamburgers Fountain Service ARTS By the Collegian VELOESG 4. Racw- IT An с=т - ——— а а n — —‏ جو қ - i‏ - ч. ÁÁ am " M‏ س ywctli A s—ÀM ompo Aem A Ue, Dem un‏ An acquaintance is one who has lent vou monev. A fire squad boy is a male who wears a red stripe on his arm and whose main purpost LN hf lS tO Sei that all Lh Полі in the halls are off, thus making between class travel practically (1 suicidal propo- sition. (They probably havi (1 deal 0H with a flash light com pam. ) DUDGEON’'S JEWELRY REGISTERED JEWELER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY Established 1893 De Luxe Cleaners and Laundry AMES LAUNDRY 218 Fifth Street AMES, IOWA CONN BAND INSTRUMENTS Eschbach Music House BALDWIN PIANOS Mathison Motor Co. Ford - Mercury - Linceln Zephyr AMES—NEVADA Drink a Bite to Fat 10 2 and 4 Page one hundred twenty-five Packin' it in Four reasons for victory The final game | | | | | | | | | Patge one hundred twwentu-si D | d З la | | 5 S ИГУ i e ie g E. Р 2 " nr А А 3 E ENS e ыи c INS N в S “М À А N Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year Book Boards has inspired and sustained the Jahn Ollier slogan that gathers increas- ing significance with each succeeding yeor. 1 ih 71401 а, A WA 7 dh 7 ff 7 ЖАД JA Y, 4 АИ MEETS JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Bivd., Chicago, ill. - Telephone MONroe 7080 Commercial Artists, Photographers and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors Pade one hundred twenty-seven Mr. Harms: ‘‘Do you know that a fool can ask more questions than a wise Look In | iat man can answer! Pupil: ‘‘ Yes, sir, that’s why I failed in that test yesterday.’ the Mirror... Then take care of the person Assignments are complicated plans you see In for a lot of work which every student the mirror cops but, if in his right mind, never looks at afte f leaving school. Start a Bank Account Now at the Student Supply Store South of Campus Union Story Trust Savings Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Headquarters for Wright and Diston Tennis Rackets Corporation and Sporting Goods Capital and Surplus, $125,000.00 | Vacation Time - - - When you are ready to start that vacation trip, just have a little talk with our INTERSTATE TRANSIT LINE Bus Agent at the SHELDON-MUNN HOTEL. Let him tell you about our AIR CONDITIONED SUPER-COACH SERVICE, | |! our ECONOMICAL RATES, and CONVENIENT and FREQUENT SCHED- b | ULES. No matter how long or short the trip call on this agent or phone him at : | | 1900. | | Sample Fare Sample Frequent Schedule p OMAHA DES MOINES ! | $2.50 One Way 8:10 A.M.—10:30 A.M.—1 :30 P.M, 3:00 P.M. | $4.50 Round Trip 6:15 P.M.—71:10 P:M.—10:25 P.M. | Interstate Transit Lines Page one hundred twenty-eight This glamour stuff ls att Де bunk. ЙУ КС. ТИДЕ. E T TALBERT Becuz, JEWELER A glamour qui [s what I amt Ames' Newest And what I wish JEWELRY STORE ] CHI. First Door East of Montgomery Ward Swing 1s organized disorganization. B. W. INN Aeross trom Lake LaVern GOOD HAMBURGERS LaGrange Insurance Agency Always ] General Agency | Washington National Insurance ! Сотрапу | А | Life—Health—Accident— C Le EST | Auto—Fire—Compensation Nights, Sundays, Holidays Call 2128 for less Carr Hardware Bldg. Phone 763 in Drugs and Sundries at DIXON'S Cut Rate Drug Store | xv | J wistancs SHOES O у rey eng ER en энин e Page one hundred twenty-nine oe? Se e llen dane mile: ЫЈ - = F | Fight І апі! ага d т 5 С J nowball li J Johnn N Snaps P? in! publici Farm Nut Н 17 Hi i MA THE NUT FARM Page one hundred thirty B o E Е: $ 5 f Corbin Locks Philco Radios Lennox Furnaces Lowe Bros, Paints Speed Queen Washers G. E. Refrizerators Sheet Metal Tin Shop More than 16,000 Different things in this store for vour convenience CHINAWARE COMPLETE TOY DEPARTMENT Carr Hardware Co. Phone 124 American Theatre Supply Company of Sioux Falls, South Dakota is happy to have installed the stage equipment in the ultra-mod- ern auditorium in Ames High School. College Savings Bank WEST AMES Beet burgers Come in and Try Them The lowa Cafe com 105 Welch Congratulations to the Class of 1940 and to the student body of AMES HIGH Ames Reliable Products Co. Ames Iowa Page one hundred-thirtyu-one McCurdy Briley | Paul © ! | LoRIST [ BARBER SHOP Our Pride: 20 years' service to Ames students Under Ames Building Loan I Flowers For All Occasions GOOD FOOD Corsages Our ‘Specialty’ at An Authorized Telegraph Delivery REASONABLE PRICES Florist College Inn Two Shops Downtown College | General Contracting | | Building Materials and PHONE 83 Page one hundred thirty-two Е a = = - — — س‎ = =т= —À - m " - = = — J ` ` Е f] Tw on d », 2 8. » 4 ` -—- © h Td n ` 2d A - u s 4 є - - - = - — —— ee کی‎ М а | ай. o = E Е " 4 y € , Р ' ص‎ yy e a Е = " : " dim 3 f " - - - — F а . “ E ` a “ жг " — Жесс WA B Ne Е у ом esis = 4 CN 3 ` n ` N c کک‎ AN 2 M R y x! - RESIS hg my GL £ z Ao " mgl up e " uU, On nope m pre, e - ex meer oS 2 Г . : ate - - v 2 a =” 2, - ых NS a = - А. " jp T x x " 524 oe 2 v =, ў SOG Px ry Px о ee Pe Ps fer Pg 7 Е М + tHe i 2 SOR LILLIE CREE ; 25 SANNA M Tl | АД ou у " Tr ied аә 24, D - a“ tate es Кд aran mw = — EO a Hv X à . 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Suggestions in the Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) collection:

Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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