Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1943

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1943 volume:

ты ee eee Тее Y A " " i » Г] лан. ТАСУДА; wd. we а айар лану а — ae - o — -- . s " s 5 a “шы i 1 Ж. “Хы | е зай ола gos уйне онл E “2535 2 =) АЙЧА: " VEL тел Тама», “Ал, | w 3754 7]04 87 994 ee ET , DI › 1.070 " T T SAT, 9 tw ш Т. er А „4 № ир н р: » - Weg тук шш TE {Үү АКЕ ны 4. 7“ Pe - 2 ME qe 2” мё Ы ПЕ " ҮКҮ 49 • e. . p T ELE 1943 SPIRIT O MODERN DESIGN e. d. . M SJ г.) i 7% of) SS) Г) ча md z o rj " 5 5 = Sa r3 n3 PAM A " e 7) oH т Г) — с) MES a Un Ur زا‎ : ف‎ o. ә , A ao м m t d — 5 1 % ` жұ 7 " om (45 S | DARNE : IN Е Р є. LUN Ӯ Е Е P d rr ate ес - А -piar : %” " V у, Се, от А J wey б O I a E М F 3 | E o LORIA LAUER N l “7 iN Al ( T a WE TEE SE IN GG BO) Di ЕЕ ВАТЕ EEE Ne Nee WEE IN PO RET " Y IT BL ER EJ SPIRIT of MODERN DESIGN ee CY We pledge allegience . . . . © THE fellow across the aisle, to the girl at the next locker, to a ll modern youth, on whose shoulders falls the respon- sibility of creating a more orderly and peaceful socíal design, we dedicate this SPIRIT OF MODERN DESIGN Contents Design for Discipline . ! | Design for Destiny | i . Design for Diversion . . | Design for Distinction . : ! Design for Delight led | 1 43 бі 9 SUR-REALISMS UK TO shortages of materials the board of Education has had to tackle many and teachers, added problems. All these have been ably handled by these businessmen of Ames, and many helpful sug- eestions were given to teachers and however, is elected every two vears, and the secretary 1s appointed by the board for each fiscal year. Regular meetings are held the second Monday of every month in the School Board room at the high school building. Supt. L. A. Steger, Dr. O. L. Thorburn. Mr. Dr. W. pupils. These men deserve much credit for the fine educational faci- lities offered in the Ames schools. Members of the Board are elected by a general city vote for a three- year term. This membership is so arranged that there will always be some experienced members on the board. The Treasurer of the Board, Eight David Edwards, Prof. W. H. Meeker, Mr. N. J. Brintnall, G. Murray, Mr. Frank B. Howell Heading the Board are W. H. Meeker, president, à veteran ot thirty-two years in the school sys- tem; Hiram Munn, treasurer; and КЕ. b. Howell, Other members are David Edwards, N. J. Brintnall, W. G. Murray and L. A. Steger. O. L. Thornburn, another member, is now 1n the Air Corps. secretary. OP OLD یو‎ DET CS en eer p . 19 i к . " 4” ү { è ; “. А i ы ' . . 4 MR STEGER LAYING an important role as chairman in the city’s defense programs, Leonard A. Steger suc- cessfully completed his third year in Ames. Through public forums and Adult Education classes, he helped the people of Ames to better understand world affairs. He made it possible for the high school stu- dents to hear such eminent speakers as Sir Norman Angell, Dr. Walter Judd, and Prof. Т. V. Smith. With such a man on the home front, vic- torv will surely soon be ours. MR. YOUNG N EVER failing to give counsel to anvone needing or desiring it, Mr. Young meets with high re- eard in the minds of every Ames Hish School student. Taking mod- ern conditions in his stride he has done all possible to guide especially the high school boys in finding thei place in the design of today. ‘This year, as always, the “King has lent a great deal of his time and executive talents to Ames as a lead- er m one of its civic organizations, the Rotary Club. Nine —— - — -- MINIATURE LORENCE Adolph—instructs high school fellows on the essentials of eook- ing and sewing plus good grooming. Edna bower—conscientious vocal director, by whom the delightful Christmas programs are ably presented. Madalene Canvin— drills first vear commercial students on the fundamentals of shorthand and typing. Richard Day—eight o’clock enthusiastic who demands the attention o f many Ames High instrumentalists. Ronald Easter— physics and consumer science Instructor who peppers his classes with gems from the humor world. Helen Hadish—first semester her many friends addressed her as senorita but the title changed second semester to Auxiliary Hadish. John Harms—continued to imperil life of chem students with talk of explosives and physics students with al- most too subtle stories. Fern Hartsook— ouides 20 diversified occupational pupils. Helen Holt—patrols cafeteria line with penetrating eyes to eject culprits who try to sneak in. Alvira Lunsford—left at half- time to coddle army jeep instead of 300 gym girls. Mary McNally—despite her bout with the red spots she still was able to run her typing students ragged with an overpower- ing number of budgets, etc. Julia Menefee —new home ee instructor from the deep south in Mississippi. Helen Miller—war duties found her taking over the art depart- ment when Lorenz departed for the armed forces. Flora T. Miller—because of sinus trouble spent winter months in Arizona al- though her heart was still with commercial d yos TA Pho, girls. PORTRAITS Charlotte Nelson—molds journalistic opinions in Ames High as sponsor of Week- ly Web. Blanche Oxborrow—assumed new job as student council czar; also informed her myriad of civie students on the intricate workings of the American government. Melva Pinney—thies and parachutes when not attending to the home fires. Maregarei Porter—geniallv drills ambitious young violinists. Everett Ritland—1nvents modern military strategy based on Caesar’s Gallic campaign. Lawrence Simmerimeg—dictates policies of 158; burns night oil adjusting carburetors for auto mechanics course. Ray Smallinge—took over not only coaching duties, but also a wee female addition to his family. L. Wayne Smith—cheerful and skillful dramatic coach famous this year for his brainwracking instruction of army com- mands. Lelah Spatz—relinquished her head- ship of Fire Squad to release men for com- bat duty abroad in our armed forces. Ber- пата Swedell—deliehted with new trie class where he is able to spout off on such major problems as the right size for tin cans. Marcia Turner—mothers her girl home-ec students with ways to carry on a successful home. Kenneth Wells—switched his 1n- evitable bright sport coat for the spifty blue of the Navy. Eva White—her wartime duties consisted of supervising service scrap hooks for USO centers in this country, Edna Wilcox—presided as censor of hall duties during the second semester and retained her title of two-gun Gus. " . . DESK JOBBERS HE superintendent's office 1s responsible for the supervision of the Ames publie schools. Select- ine and supervising teachers, pre- paring the budget, purchasing and distributing supplies, and directing adult education and forums are duties performed in this office. As the reception room for Mr. Young's private domain, the high Is it a pink ele- phant, Laura? Number please; thank you. Twelve Betty slipping. x Rowena watching the clock. school office has charge of record- Ing absences and tardies, stamping Passes, and answering telephone calls. Advanced commercial stu- dents mastered the office procedure under the liberal direction of Mrs. Rowena Trimble. Kleanor McElyea became the head after Rowena left the latter part of the vear, but wed- ding bells soon called her, too. A ndis ceed Et bei. n ae ш aa ж Betty under pressure from Dr. Armstrong and Mrs. Dempsey. EIT NC ALC FITTERS OMPLETE physical examina- tions for the 182 sophomores were designed for the modern phy- sical fitness program initiated in Ames High at the beginning of the year. Dr. W. B. Armstrong, city school doetor, and Mrs. Sadie Dempsey, school nurse, examined the students and reported any ab- normal conditions to the pupil and parents. Keeping in stride with the war effort, high school girls had their eyes examined. All boys eighteen on or betore June 1, 1942, were examined for the purpose of detect- ing any minor physical defects and facilitating their correction before entering the armed forces. Соп- tmuing the old practice, daily re- admittance examinations were given to all those who had been absent for three or more successive days. Though no longer children, more than 125 high school students and two faculty members contracted the 3-day measles in an epidemie which broke out at the beginning of the second semester and lasted for about two months. The enforced vacations were welcomed by pupils and teachers alike as an excellent opportunity to rest in the arms of Morpheus each morning beyond the usual hour, without a guilty con- sclence. First Aid, both elementary and advanced, and Home Nursing were offered to those interested. Mrs. Dempsey taught the latter while Mrs. K. W. Stouder took over the First Aid classes after Miss Spatz left. Thirteen ITH a long lst of war acti- vities for the modern high school student heading their duties for the vear, the Student Council called their first meeting to order in September. This body is composed of the presidents of the eighteen home committees—awards, service, social, assembly, citizen- ship, and publicity—appointed each semester, handle the most import- ant services of the school. rooms. SIX Fourteen CIDE CINES Morning workout, girls? One of the foremost accomplish- ments was the sale of war stamps at a booth in the main hall. A total of $900.00 was sold on December seventh alone. Officers first and second semes- ters were: John Nutty and Ted Garfield, presidents, John Tilden and Ted Hartman, vice-presidents, Darleen Barnes and Maxine Suth- erland, secretaries, and Norma Walton, treasurer. Miss Oxborrow was faculty adviser. Tor Row: Barrie, С. Genaux, Spratt, Gilkey, Hartman SECOND Row: A. Genaux, W hit- ley, G. Riggs, Dunlap, L. Gibbs, M. Allen, M. Myers Borrom Row: J. Tilden, N. Wal- ton, John Nut- ty, Miss Oxbor- row, T. Garfield, D. Barnes, Wy- more BALANCE? STREAMLINED little ma- General Treasurer Mary McNally, and her assistant, Darlene Robere. With a twist of the wrist a cheek ean be written for an amount that ranges anywhere from $.01 to Tor Row: Ritts, N. Walton Baustian. D. ehine does MOST ot the work lor Roberg, Their mutual worries | are keeping books balanced, ready to cheek each month, and getting things done in a hurry through the | triple check, better known as the triple threat, system. Under this system, every time an represent. eec Ж ү А E Ci p. КОСКА iuc es EL Ec. l 2. E ud 22 N HU УА” Ыл Кор 56 P. Mitehell, Young, Wellhouse, S. Clark, Bottom Row: Gilman, Moody, B. Jackson, Miss McNally, Grant, Rothacker, Ladwig $99,999.99. Another modern device that 1s anything but a detriment to Ames High’s Treasury Department is the 1ron filing cabinet, that keeps the wandering treasurers from dropping in to make a few changes in the balances of their books. The student treasurers are an unorganized group of sympathizers who are entrusted with the funds of the various organizations they organization desires money they have the treasurer write a requisl- tion which is signed by the trea- surer, his sponsor, and in turn by the principal. After this, Miss Mc- Nally writes the check. Receipts are handled in a similar fashion. The treasurer, his sponsor, and Miss McNally all count the money. If one penny is missing, woe unto the treasurer. Fifteen SUBDUING:- “TONES TIPPING its ladle into the in- coming sophomore class, the Mire Squad inaugurated sixteen new members under their new con- stitution this vear and then retired x of the faithful senior members. At semester time Miss Wilcox assumed the duties of Miss Spatz, and in the same month the members could be heard releasing their pent up feelings on the new meeting date of ‘Thursday noon. To guard against casualties from a relatively modern device of des- truction, engineered by Chief Thor Ronningen, with the aid of senior members, who also helped during fre drills, ran several air raid prac- tice drills. A complicated system t buzzers and bells, served as a warning. Of course, the Fire Squad Police fulfilled their normal duty as hall monitors plus a few working at 8:00 and 12:45 at the northeast and southwest entrances to restrain eager puplls from rushing into their cherished halls of learning be- fore admittance time. Altogether, the Fire Squad had taken a new step forward with the firm basis of its new constitution written by Floyd Bender. Its pro- oram and duties grew ever wider and more mature. Tor Row: В. Tilden, Potee, B. Merrill, Spratt, Buck, R. Roberg, Lechner, Holl SECOND Row: Daryl Thomason, B. Stephenson, Richardson, Buchanan, Gilkey, D. Garfield, Sundall, 3rahms Bottom Row: Larsen, Caine, Bender, Paine, Miss Spatz, Ronningen, Black, R. Bourne Sixteen ROM a stumbling sophomore to a sophisticated senior is the metamorphosis experienced Бу every high school student. Way back in 1940 the class of 1945 began their transformation with a bane. Bruce McClain, Tom Maney, and Bill Mahone held the sport light because they were the only sopho- more varsity men. Virginia Carter, the class of 1948’s woman of the year, was elected Ames High School’s Dream Girl. Then as juniors, our organized activities were directed by Bob Tor Row: G Riggs, Schlick, T. Garfield, Mc- Clain, Ronnin- реп SECOND Row: Soreghan, Hart- man, Young, Mr. Ritland, Dodds. John Nutty, Carty BOTTOM Row: Ladw ig, D. jarnes, Roth- acker, Miss Hadish, Gilman, N. Walton Eighteen FINAL URATT x Justine pulls Paul's leg, Peterson, president, Margaret Quist, vice president, Jean Me- Donald, secretary, and Darlene Robers, treasurer. A most success- ful play, June Маа,’ financed t he Junior-Senior Frolic which was held at the Memorial Union. Ted Garfield receives our vote of thanks for portraying a leading role in " june Mad,” even though he had a temperature of 102°. This was the year Jim Sutherland, an in- valuable asset to our football and basketball teams, moved from Ma- son Citv to Ames. So passed an- Prexy and Senator out for a walk, Ж Sophie and Speed wistfully look it over. other year and a few rungs on the ladder labeled " sophistication. " President Ed Carty, Vice Presi- dent bruce McClain, Secretary Mary Dodds, and Treasurer Velma Ladwig led an older and more sober class through their final year of high school. Despite various war interferences our loyal sponsors were Miss Fern Hartsook and Mrs. A. W. Johnson. Funds for the Sen- ior Picnic, the enjoyable climax to Senior Week were provided by the class play, “Moor Born.” As superior seniors, no longer was our fame confined to the halls ot Ames High school. After an out- standing football season, bus Caine vas chosen All-State guard. Gloria Lauer returned from her trip to Washington with national fame and fortune. Competing with future scientists from every cor- ner of the United States, Gloria won the $2,400 scholarship offered Three of a kind. by Westinghouse Electrice Com- pany. The war caused many gaps 1n the class of 1943. Harold McClintock, Howard Wilcox, and Joe Galvin left to sail the Seven Seas. The Army Air Corps claimed Jim Suth- erland at the close of the first semester. Don Illeman enlisted in the Marine Corps Reserve. To date, Sherman Arnold, Jack Buchanan, Bus Caine, Paul Ethineton, Jim Kimler, Einar Larsen, Bill Mahone, Tom Maney, Bruce MeClain, Bob Peterson, Bud Sehhek, Frank Soreehan, Paul Vance, Dave Wal- ton, Bob Jondall, Paul Mitchell, and Bob Maakestad have joimed the Air Corps Reserve. They will be called after graduation. Many others have been drafted and de- ferred until they graduate. We. the elass of 1943, look with confidence toward the place we will hold after the war. Nineteen N " ALEXANDER, LOIS: С.В. 1-2-3: Girls Glee Club 1-2... ANDERSON, GLORIA: С.В. 1-2-3. Girls’? Glee Club 1-2; Pep Club 2-3; Mixed Chorus 2-3 . . . ARNOLD, SHERMAN: Hi-Y 1-2-3... BAKER, MARCELLA: G.R. 1-2-3; Girls Glee Club 1; Orchestra 1-2... BARNES, DARLEEN: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Girls Glee Club 1-2; Student Council 3; secretar 1, president 3; Pep Club Э- 3: Spirit 2-5; Senior Senate 3; Homeroom secretary y 3: Strine Trio 1-2-3 BARR, BEVERLY: G.R. 1-2-3... BATES, EVA: GR: 123... БАСТАН: BARBARA: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 2-3, secretary-treasurer 3; Or- ehestra 1-2... BELL, KENYON: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 3; Boys’ Glee Сіпо 1-2... BENDER, FLOYD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Student Couneil 1-2, vice president 2; Homeroom vice president 1; president 2; Varsity football 2-3; Varsity basketball BERG, BETTY: G.R. 1-2-3... BOLAND, KATHLEEN: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3: Girls’ Glee Club 1... BOURLAND, MARIE: G.R. 2-8; from Oskaloosa . . POURNE, GERALD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Вапа 1-2-3; Dance Band 1; Homeroom vice president 3... BRINTNALL, JUSTINE: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 2; Dramatic Club 2-3; irls’ Glee Club 1; Spirit 1; Homeroom activity director 1, secretary 2; Pep Club 1-2-3; Junior Class Play Twenty BUCHANAN, JACK: Hi-Y 1-2-3, cabinet 2; Homeroom secretary 1; vice president э... BYRNES, BETTY : G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1; G, A, A. president 3 CAINE, AL: Hi-Y 1-2-5; Homeroom vice president 3; Varsity football 2-3; Var- sity basketball 2-3 ... CALVIN, MILDRED: G.R. 3; from Abilene, Texas CARDSON, MAY: GR 1-2-3; Band 2-2... CARR, DONNA: G.R. 1-2-3; Band 1-2-3; Homeroom activity: director 3; Or- ehestra 1-2-3 . . . CARTER, VIRGINIA: GR. 1-2-3, cabinet 2, president 3; Homeroom vice president 1, secretary 2; Pep Club 1-2-3; G.A.A. Council 2; Glee Club 1-2... CARTY, ED: Hi-Y 1-2-3, secretary 2-3; Student Council 2, vice pres- ident 2; Senior Senate 3; Homeroom vice president 1, president 2; Senior Class president; Varsity football 2-3; Varsity Club vice president 3... CHAMPLIN, BOB: Hi-Y 3; Varsity football 3; from Mason City ... CLINE, JAMES: Hi-Y 1- .? " 2-3: Homeroom secretary 3; Varsity manager 1-2-3... M CRYSLER, EDWIN: Hi-Y 2-3; from Corydon . . . CUMBERLIN, MARION; | i-Y ” 3, from Promise City, lowa.. . DAVIS, KENNETH: Hi-Y 1-2-3, cabinet B Home J room activity director 3 . .. DENNING, CECIL: from North Grant . » р UN SON, DALE: Hi-Y 1-23. . 7 Ieee 72. СОС Se E f 22227222 ж.т my ут тт трите еар т A S a Ме ТАУ 11 f MEO " ы а d' MOIS - $ 7 5 DO УУ, и К ку Р н m S 5 2. M ғ» М v d 1 4} Twenty-one ЕТТ we г. Ы - . ad ыы POTOSI ARCS GE TS” м, „м 2 wae 4 OP SIO Rin ee “ж а, ЕЯ “ e АФ, DIRKSEN, ANN: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1-2... DODD, CHARLOTTE: GR. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 2; Girls’. Glee Club 2; Homeroom activity director 2; Pep Club 3; Cub’s Club 2... DODDS, MARY: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 2, secretary 3; Drama- tie Club 1-3; Mixed Chorus 2-3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; Student Couneil 1; Spirit 2; Senior Senate 3; Homeroom president 1; Senior Class secretary; Pep Club 1-2-5, secretary 3; Junior Executive Council ... DUNAGAN, SHEILA: G.R. 1-2-3, cabi- net 3; Dramatie Club 1; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Clab 1-2; Spirit 3; Cubs’ Club 2... EDENBURN, BETTY: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1; Orchestra 1. - . ELLIOT, HOMER: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Band 1-2-3, vice president 3; Orchestra 1-2-3, libra- ran 2... ERDMAN, ROSE: G.R. 3; from Mason City, Iowa . . . ETHINGTON, PAUL: Hi-Y 2-3; Band 2-3; Dance Band 3; Varsity football 3; from Lenox, Iowa . + -PJARE, GERTRUDE: G.R. 1-2-3... FJARE, JURINE: G.R. 1-2-3... FOSTER, FRANCES: Band 1-2-3 ... GALLIGAN, JERRY: Hi-Y 1-2-3, vice pres- ident 1-2, president 3; Band 1-2; Student Council 1-2, treasurer 2; Spirit 2; Home- room president 2...GALVIN, JOE: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom vice president 2, aetivi- ty direetor 3; Varsity football 2... GARFIELD, TED: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Student Coun- ell 3, president 3; Senior Senate 3; Homeroom viee president 1, president 3; Junior Class play ... GENRICH, HOWARD: Hi-Y 3; Mixed Chorus 3; Boys’ Glee Club 3; from Algona, Iowa... Twenty-two GILMAN, ANNE: G.R. 1-2-5, cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 1; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; Orchestra 1-2-3, president 3; Spint 2-8; Homeroom secretary 1, activity director 2-3; Senior Senate 3; String Trio 1-2-3 ... GILSON, RUTH: G.R. 1-2-3 GRIFFEN, DON: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 3; Junior lixegutive | Couneil ... GRIMES, BETTY: G.R. 1-2-8; Homeroom seeretary 5... HAMILTON, DORIS: G.R. 1-2-3: Debate Club 1-2-3: Girls’ Glee Club 1-2... HANSEL, PAT: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Spirit 3; Homeroom activity director 1, secretary 2; Pep Club 2-8 ... HAMMOND, BILL: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1; Boys’ Glee Club 2... HARLAN, JOHN: Hi-Y 1-2-3, treasurer 2; Dramatic Club 1-2: Student Council 1; Spirit 2; Homeroom president 1; Junior Class play HARTMAN, TED: Hi-Y 1-2-8: Dramatic Club 1-2; Student Couneil 3, viee pres- ident 3: Spirit 3; Senior Senate 3; Homeroom activity director 1, secretary 2; pres- ident 3; Junior Class play; Cubs’ Club 2 ... HERZBERG, DORIS: G.h. 1-2-3 к e | HOON, BERNADINE: G.R. 1-2-5, cabinet 3... HOPPINS, HAROLD: Hey 1,2-3 ILLEMAN, DON: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Homeroom vice president 1, actiyity ditegtor 2. secretary-treasurer 3: Varsity tennis 2-3; Varsity basketball Э, captain [B JACKSON. BARBARA: (т. К. ШЕ ее eabinet 3: Girls’ (ее ЛА; Отеһевіга,1-2-3, secretary-treasurer 3... . JONDALL, ROBERT: Hi-Y 1-2.3;’Mixe@ Chorus 2-3; Boys’ Glee Club 1-2-5, vice president 3... | A л | A) N Twenty-three | r) 2 n ы JA Ж ‹ До Let LF ITAA Me os | ІЛ р.а nte D ہہ‎ ah $n ма” KELLOGG, OLIVER: Hi-Y 3; from Rockwell, Iowa ... KELLEY, DOROTHY: G.h. 1-2-9 . . . KEPHART, ELIZABETH: G.R. 12-3, cabinet 2; Girls Glee Club 2; Cheer Squad 1-2-3; G.A.A. secretary 2; Library Club 1-2-3, president 2 KIMLER, JIM: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1; Student Council 1; Homeroom pres- ident 1; activity director 2, vice president 3... KNUTHS, TONE: GR. 1-2-3: Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3, librarian 2 . KOCH, ERMA: G.R. 2-3; Mixed Chorus 3; from Polk City, Iowa ...§ KULOW, VIRGINIA: G.R. 1-2-3: cabinet 2: Dramatic Club 1-2-3:Student. Couneil 2; Home- room vice president 1, president 2; Pep Club 2-3, vice president 3: Junior Class play ... KYLE, JO ANNE: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1; Library Club 1-2-3... LADWIG, VELMA: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2; Debate 1; Senior Senate; Senior Class treasurer; Library Club 2-3 ... LARSEN, EINAR: Hi-Y 1-2-3, cab- inet 3; Dramatic Club 1; Homeroom activity director 2, secretary 3; Fire Squad 9.3 LAUER, GLORIA: G.R. 1-2-3, eabinet 2; Debate Club 1; Mixed Chorus T; Or- chestra 1-2-3; Spirit editor 3; Strmg Trio 1-2-3 . . . LEWIS, SHIRLEY: G. R: 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 8; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2... LINDSTROM, ROSEMARY : G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 2; Spirit 3; Pep Club 1-2-8: Cubs’ Club 1. . . MeCGEEELAND, JEAN: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Student Couneil 2, treasurer 2; spirit 2-3,,, MeCOY, BETTE JEAN: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3... Twenty-four ) MeCLAIN, BRUCE: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Student Council 2: Senior Senate: Homeroom - president 2; Senior Class viee president; Varsity football 2-8; Varsity track 1-2-3; Varsity Club president 3 .. .MeDONALD, JEAN: G.R. 1-2-5, cabinet 3; Orchestra 1 N 1-2-3, vice president 3: Spirit 3: Homeroom secretary 2; Junior Class seeretary ; SA Library 3; Pep Club 3; Junior Executive Council ... MeDONALD, MARGERY : ) = GR 23... McELHINNEY, HELEN: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 2; b. Homeroom activity director 2; secretary 5; G.A.A. Couneil 3; Pep Club 2-3, pres- ident 3... MeGER, JACK: Hi-Y 1-2-3... | ж —- MaeDONALD, RUTH: G.R. 1-2-5, president 3; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2: Student Council 2; Homeroom secretary 1, president 2; Pep Club 2-3; G.A.A. 2...MAAKESTAD, BOB: Ha-Y 1-2-3, Orchestra 1-2-3, hbrarian 3; Dance Band 9 ... MAAKESTAD, LOREN: Hi-Y 2-3; Mixed Chorus 2-3; Boys’ Glee Club 2-3, | president 3; Dance Band 3; Homeroom activity director 2; from Lake Mills, Iowa MABE, BOB: Hi-Y 1-2-3... MADDIGAN, DETTY: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1; Debate 1... vm MAHONE, BILL: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Boys' Glee Club 1; Band 1-2-3, vice president, 2, | president 3; Homeroom activity director 2; Orchestra 1-2-3; Dance Band 1-2; Var- | Sity track 1-2-3- Varsity football 3... . MANEYX, TOM: HEY 1-28: Spirit 2: Varsity track 1-2-5; Junior Class play .. . MANNING, VIRGINIA: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet э; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 1-2 ... MARTIN, DOROTHY : G.R. 1-2-5; Dramatic Club 1-2; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3; Home- room vice president 2... MATSON, DONNA: G.R. 1-2-3: Dramatie Club 1: Girls’ Glee Club 1; Homeroom activity director 1; secretary 2; Pep Club 2-3... же ———— M ———X— н Twenty-five MATTERS, KENNETH: Hi-Y 2-3; from Gilbert, Iowa .. . MERRILL, D. JEAN: С.В. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Orchestra 1-2-3, secretary-treasurer 2 . . . MITCHELL, PAUL: Hi-Y 1-2-3. treasurer 3... MOORE, BETTY: G.R. 1; Dramatic Club 1; Band 3... MORRISON, HAROLD: Н-Ү 1-2-3 .. MOYER, DON: Hi-Y 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Orchestra 2; Spirit 2-3; Homeroom activity director 2... MULLEN, KATHRYN: G.R. 1-2-3... NELSON, DELBERT: Hi-Y 1-2-3... NICHOLS. HELEN: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1; Girls’ Glee Club 29... NICHOLSON, TOM: Hi-Y 2-3; from Mount Pleasant, lowa NUTTY, JEAN: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1-2; Cheer Squad 3; Library Club 1-2-3... NUTTY, JOHN: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Student Council 3, president 3; Senior Sen- ate: Homeroom vice president 2, president 3... O’DONNELL, PATTY: G.R. 1-2- 2. eabinet 3: Dramatie Club 1; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3, librarian 3; G irls’ Glee Club 1-2... OSBORNE, MARGE: G.R. 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1... OTTO, WENDELINE: G.R. 1-2-3: Mixed Chorus 2-3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; moved to St. Paul... Twenty-six PATTERSON. BETTY: G.R. 1-2-3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2... PAUL, NADINE: G.K. ].2:3. Girls? Glee Club 1-2 . . . PAULSON, ARDIS: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1-2; Band 1-2-3, seeretary-treasurer 2; Homeroom secretary 3; Orchestra 2-5 . . PECK, DOROTHY : G.R. 1-2-3 . . . PETERSON, BOB: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Band 1; Orchestra 1; Student Council 1: Homeroom president 1 Junior Class president; Junior Execu- tive Council... PORTER. DOROTHY : G.R. 1-2-3. cabinet 2: Mixed Chorus 1-2-3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; Homeroom activity director 3; Pep Club 1-3... РОТЕЕ, MILTON: Н1-Ү 22 eabinet 3: Dramatie Club 1-2-3; Student Couneil 2; Homeroom president Junior Class Play ... PRICE, BETTY: G. R. 1-2-3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; Band 1-2-3. Orchestra 1-2... PRIDE. POLLY: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 2; Homeroom vice 1 қ $32 4 president 1, secretary 3; Pep Club 2-3; Spirit 2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Orchestra 1-2: Junior Class Play . .. PUGH, CARROLL: Hi-Y 1-2-5 .. QUADE, MARGIE: G.R. 1-2-3 . . . QUIST, MARGARET: GR. 1-2-3, cabinet 8; Mixed Chorus 3: Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3, secretary 2; Spirit 2-3; Homeroom vice president 1; Junior Class vice president; Pep Club 1-2-5; Cubs’ Club 1; Junior Executive Couneil ... RAGSDALE, ILLENE: G.R. 1-2-3; Library Club 1 REMBOLD. WILLIAM: Hi-Y 3: from Strawberry Point ... RIGGS, GLEN: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Student Council 3: Senior Senate; Homeroom secretary 2, president 3; Jun- } ior Executive Council; Varsity manager l-2-3... m 1 r - MED AM As x ХАЛ” “ TONES LA pon v " y Е Al v 3 Ae AN ы 4 Ре Ы UT ND Ap Sr mmm уста Ұс лалы ы Г v un А m. А .. " y К ره‎ vT Twenty-seven A c . жы Pe X MM т ра З Ы - - “ ъ.` 4 К; ` е " Tc ENERO ж. LES J © ROBERG, DARLENE: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2: Junior Class Treasurer: Junior Executive Council; Cubs’ Club 2; Assistant General Treasurer... ROBERG, MRANCES: G.R. 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2...ROBERG, FRED: Mi-Y 1-2-3... RONNINGEN, THOR: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1: Debate Club 1; Student Council 1; Homeroom president 1; Senior Senate ... ROSS, BRUCE: Hh-Y 1-2-3; Debate Club 3; Band 1-2-3; Orchestra 1; Homeroom vice president 3... ROTHACKER, MARY: G.R. 1-2-3, treasurer 3; Dramatie Club 1; Girls’ Glee Clup 1-2-3, president 3; Senior Senate; Homeroom activity director 2; Pep Club 3. . ° SHIPP, ARCHIE LOU: G.R. 1-2-8; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3 .. . SCHLICK, BUD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Senior Senate: Homeroom president 1; vice president (ony 2, activity director 3; Varsity tennis 2... SILLS, BERNICE: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Band уш " 1-2-3. Orchestra 1-2-3 .. . SILLS. VIRGINIA: G@. R. 123... SOMA, MILTON: HX 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1-2... SMITH, CHARLENE: G.R. 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; Cheer Squad 3 SMITH, MARY: G-R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Dramatie Club 1-2-3; Student Council 1; Spirit 3; Homeroom president 1; Cubs' Club 1... SOREGHAN, FRANK: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Student Council 2; Homeroom president 2; Varsity football 3; Senior Sen- ate... STEPHENSON, JAMES: Hi-Y 2-3; from Algona Twenty-eight а — + STOKKA, DU WAYNE: Hi-Y 1-2-3... SUTHERLAND, JIM: Hi-Y 2-3; Homeroom | seeretary 2: Varsity football 2-3; Varsity basketball 2-3; from Mason City | SWARTZ. DUANE: Hi-Y 1-23 . . .THOMAS, CATHRYN: G.R. 1-2-3; Girls’ Glee | Club 1... THOMAS, MARY: G.R, 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1; Band 3; Orchestra | 2-5; Homeroom activity director 1 THOMPSON, BARBARA: G.R. 1-2-3... THORNTON, CLURA: G.R. 1-2-3; Drama- tie Club 1-2: Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3; Homeroom vice president 2 ... TOWN, VIRGINIA: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1; Library Club 2-5, vice pres- | ident 3... TURNER, ANN: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Girls Glee Club 1-2; Junior Class Play ... VANCE, PAUL: Hi-Y 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 2-3; Boys’ Glee Club 1-2: Band 1-2-3; Student Council 1; Spirit 3; Homeroom pres- | a --- ident 1: Junior Executive Couneil; Varsity football 2; Jumor Class Play | | | Ал уу T T TNT »T x 4 э о " ч А ‘ e) o | ! VERNON, ANNABELLE: G.R. 1-2-3; Junior Class Play; Dramatic. Club 1-2-3; | Cubs’ Club 1-2 .. . VOGT, MARGURETTE: G.R. 1-2-3 ... WALKER, MARY : | | Sd : т ы | G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 2; Homeroom secretary 1, vice president 3; Pep Club 3 | .. WALTON. DAVID: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Band 1-2: Orchestra 1; Varsity football 2-3; Track 2-3... WALTON, NORMA: С.Б. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Student Couneil 3; treas- urer 3: Senior Senate; Homeroom secretary 1, vice president 2, president 3; Library | Club 1-2-3, president 3; Pep Club 3 Twenty-nine WESTCOT, MARY JEAN: G.R. 3; Mixed Chorus 3; from Linden ... WHIT- ACRE, JEANNE: G.R. 1-2-3 WILLIAMS, BETTY: G.R. 2-3: from California .. WOLF, JANE: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatie Club 1-2; Homeroom activity director 2... WOOD, RUTH: G.R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club: 2; Girls’ Glee Club dt : ) 2 YEOMANS, DON: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Boys’ Glee Club 1; Band 1-2; Orchestra 2 YOUNG, NORMA: G.R. 1-2-3, cabinet 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2-3, librarian 3 dent Council 2; Spirit 3; Senior Senate; Homeroom president 2, secretary 1; G. A.A. Council 3; Pep Club 3, treasurer 3; Cubs’ Club 1... HALL, MARY ELIZA- BETH: G.R. 3: from Iowa Falls... - Stu- COX. EHD: HiY 1-23. Boys? Glee Clibi d=] ТЕЙЕШ LLOYD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; GRIDER, HOWARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3 GUSTAFSON, JANE: G.R. 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1.. . LINT, KENNETH: Hi-Y 1-2-3 ...ROBERTSON, DEANE: H1-Y 1-2-3: Dramatie Club 1-2: Dance Band 3; Student Couneil 2; Homeroom president 1; Senior senate ... HAT night when Gil, " loaded with bags, hat boxes, and the inevitable violin, left for Washington, D.C., there wasn’t a student in Ames High who didn’t think she couldnt win. They didn’t base their confidence merely n her numerous brain cells, but to a greater degree on her winning personality, which 1m- eludes an infectious giggle and a ready smile, and her versatility, which makes her an artist. a violinist, and an editor of note. Thirty Sun their Valley pri me. sweaters in Really swing it, boys Look what Santa brought. Good to '' " " Twas the Christmas.” night How’s the music? the last drop. before With lots of fudge, please. Betty and Ozzie take in a show with Cottrill taking the tickets. Jean and Barbara tune up. Thirty-one a AVING completed their sec- ond vear in a high school at war, the juniors look forward to their debut as full-fledged, worldly- wise seniors. Their first class election resulted in the naming of Frances O'Neil as president, Fred Goslin as vice- president, and Mary Jean Otopalik BLUPPFRUNT Junior elass treasurer Wellhouse must have been caught embezzel ing funds. bob Schory, Paul Sills, and Owen Shadle as representatives to the Junior Executive Council. Class sponsors were Miss Helen Holt and Miss Florence Adolph, who guided the 3195 students through an eventful vear. Advance publicity announced that the class play, to be presented on March 19. would be a three- as secretary, while the treasurer was James Wellhouse. In addition to these officers, homerooms sent act comedy entitled The Charm School. " Intensive ticket-selling ТОР Row: Goslin. P. Sills. Wellhouse, Shadle, Schory BorroM Row: O'Neil. Miss Holt, Oto- palik Thirty-two and advertisings netted a large audience who came, saw, and chuck- led at this clever play һу А Пес Duer Miller and Robert Milton. There can’t be a play without actors, and the Gast of the Charm Sehool, " under direction. of L. Wavne Smith, worked hard and rehearsed for many weeks before the final performance. However, much credit must оо to the adver- lising committee, 1n charge of pub- heisine the production, and the ushers and box office managers. All were parts of the organization whieh made the “Charm Sehool’’ а SUCCESS. Juniors went all out with the rest of the high school in the na- tion’s war effort by taking part in scrap drives, elvilian defense pro- orams, and other necessary war drives. During the first semester, the Junior class topped the Schoo} қ ) АҒ " k ғ Lu ut J E A Too bad, Bill, youy Иле wasp successful. in purchase of war bonds and Stamps. As the time for the Junior- Senior Frolic drew near, a contro- Versy alose over the question ot its location. To settle this problem polls were taken in both the Junior and senior classes. The votime was close, but the majority Indicated that they were in favor of depart- ine from tradition of holdine the event in the Memorial Union. After much discussion, it was decided that the Frolic was to be a semi- formal dance in the hish school court, with an orchestra providing the music, Small tables around the cdee of the floor, and the serving of refreshments were parts of this modern design for dancing. АІ- though the seniors enjoved them- selves at the underclassmen Ss ex- pense, Juniors agreed that the re- sult was worth the effort. kx Well, now according to Hoyle. Rogue's gallery. Thirty-three DOT HANGER CAME TO AMES V %; 7 e e.t 2 Be. - “OY ИЖС y A E AES 1 2 Ж “Же. T m н в «А, а Tor Row: Brouhard, Bush, K. Busby, B. Bates, Breckenridge, Barrie, Brandner SECOND Row: B. Books, Biester, V. Busby, Behling, Becker, Adams, Bechtel, Aaberg, Black BOTTOM ROW: L. Books, Aikman, Anfenson, Boyer, R. Bourland, D. Allen, Ackland Тор Row: E. Cox, Conroy, Cook, B. Clarke, J. Clark, Cooper, B. Chase SECOND Row: Coe, H. Clark, A. Cole, S. Clark, N. Clapp, N. Cole, Coover, J. Cleverly, Campbell Borrom Row: Cody, Mildred Cox, E. Chase, E. Clapp, Cowden, Clemens, Caltvedt It seems that Juniors have a it was American literature he'd little trouble adjusting themselves been studying all first semester. to English. We’d like to know that Perhaps his viewpoint was shared bright student who never realized by several of his classmates. Thirty-four FROM HOLLYWOOD, CALIF. Don Dixson was explaining’ his Oh no. sarc MASS EOL Et idea of how to stutt " ' the ballot im can’t be done that way.” a voting machine in American his- " | suppose you've tried 1t?” tory class one day. cracked Don. " Tor Row: Easter, Finnie, Dowd, K. L. Davis, P. Davis, Dixson, G. Dixon, Darlington SECOND Row: Fletcher, Diehl, Daugherty, Dooley, Laura Decker, Dunlap, Dahl, Frazier, Dana Borrom Row: L. Erickson, Edwards, H. Erdman, M. Forsyth, Fitz, Dyas, Loretta Decker Top Row: J. Holmes, Hiland, Gillpatrick, B. Hockman, Gilkey, J. S. Hall, Hoff SECOND Row: Goslin, Haugen. R. Johnson, Hutchins, L. Gilson, Harestad, Hovde, J. F. Hall, F. Holler. Ed Gibb Воттом Row: Hanger, D. Jones, Galloway, J. Jackson, Grant, Hart, Jacob, Jebousek ита 3 v к ү , d 2.57 4X 2 I Re Se 7 Arcee 3 A. | y x. Ё. К . 1 ж - M H А А 5 » T. 2 +27 А ] ) Б S'S ! T. 4 l ы 1%. d | 2 7 5 | ж | е“ 4 ж ) | | 2%) | 2 p 4 4 i aC. X 2 аю. п „7 - “Ж " YR пара а adi au using E 8 E Thirty-five Е NENNT a doe ER SA eM і 2 | 15 Y WEIT oy. e Lyc е Уу оса МА SNe ae қу; - XP сағаны ANM, QUE ЖУУ = + a e ma oe e aa s - See ee eee Г “ж | Bed. РЈ c y “мате, у а “ҰМ ° » . ۹ Е 4 ] " ы v , Рр Мы " x - iens... DOR US ROS. Dur " m ak а ee cue ж.» ‘ өлу ыз WT а =. В % , = v өч а A d п - Е y Ж. й a IRVING SPRATT TOR TRAIS April [ 00] Jokes are sometimes funny, but Marilyn McGuire didn exactly appreciate this type of humor when a set-ahead eloek seni her dashing off to school at eight o'elock April 1. Of course Marilyn likes school, but after all. there's 1111111. Tor Row: Lint, Langland, Mayo, Loomis, Lorch, McClintock, McCormack SECOND Row: Lange, J. Mannschreck, Kaestner, McGuire, Maitland. Kingkade jorrow Row: E. Keigley, Lein, Keith, Latherow, N. Mannschreck, Meads, McKinley Тор Row: R. Myers, Polhemus, J. Morrison, J. Morris, D. Nichols, Puffett, Ellard Miller SECOND Row: Nowlin, Ed Miller, E. Moore., T. M. Moore., W. Olson, Overland. Newhouse. Kurtz jorroM Row: Y. Nichols, Alice Miller, M. Mvers, F. Paine, Otopalik, O'Neil, M. Morris m oc ҚУ ыы u . Na he, QUE " NN - » қ... ae ж nnum e A қ T IV 1i т Thirty-six adu wm аз. he 1 LLL ыы T—-———— d КЕРГЕ ROLE OF ABP LINCOLN Вето short does have its draw- and asked, “Don’t you have a short- backs. For instance when Магу er size?”’ M vers Was trving On a adress One S UNIO: | m SOLEY, | ЧОП replied day in a local Ames emporium she the clerk, helpfully, but you might | told the clerk that 1t was too long try the collar department. | Top Row: Schory, Spicer, Quaife, Richardson SECOND Simpson, Rhoades, Rood. Redling, P. Sills, Richter, Sevold, Ritts Боттом § Smith, Skinner. Roberts, Schreiber, Rozeboom, Sass Top Row: Wellhouse, Warren, Waetje. J. Tilden, Sutter, Wessel SECOND H. Thurmond, Don Walton, Dorothy Thomason, Summers, J. Wierson FRONT Row: Wierson, M. Sutherland, L. Wilhelm, Webb, Westervelt, M. Wall, Switzer | 4 5 | қ H | Thirty-seven ; JIM BUCK PLAYS GUAR Tor Row: D. Arrasmith, R. Bourne, Angle, Ballard, Valois Alderman, Brahms, Brooker SECOND Row: Abbott, Beam, Anton, M. Bowers, Behm, Amme, B. Anderson, M. Allen, Berry BOTTOM Row: Atanasoff, C. Arnold, E. Anderson, Verda Alderman, Brown, Bond, H. Barnes Tor Row: Corbin, P. Dietz, Chappell, Buck, Cottrill, Cupps, DeVore SECOND Row: Comstock, S. Dietz, Christensen, D. Decker, R. Carlson, Disbrowe, Clem, Burneson, H. Davis, H. Cleverly Bottom Row: Dailey, Connolly, M. Byrnes, R. Cox, D. Burdick, Dawson, Mary Cox During the fourth period world history class a discussion was being ‘arried on about Bartholomew Diaz. When asked why he had not Thirty-eight pushed on to India instead of mere- ly rounding the Cape of Good Hope, Bob Stephenson brilliantly answer- ed, ‘‘Beeause he only had an A " ' card.’’ VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Top Row: Earnest, Fincham, D. Garfield, Jerry Galvin, C,. Genaux, B. Elliot, Graves SECOND Row: L. Gustafson, Flogstad, J. Elliot, L. Gibbs, E. Gibbs, Ferguson, Gerdes Bottom Row: Graff, A. Genaux, Fisher, Ellsworth, Gilbert, Edgar, Finnegan Top Row: Hausrath, Kelley, B. Hendrickson, M. Jones, Harvey, Hixon, Holl SECOND Row: M. Kellogg, Hagen, Johnston, E. Hendrickson, Klein, N. Kimler, B. Jones, Kincheloe Botrom Row: YV. Johnson, Keller, P. Hockman, Holbert, Ruth Knuths, L. Holler, Hohenshell Two of our bright and shining Hadish a huge box which appeared sophomores really go in for pre- to hold a large present. Miss Had- sents for the teacher in a big way. ish, thrilled at the prospect of a The two mentioned, Harold Wall lovely gift, opened it only to find and Roger Roberg, brought Miss within a very small rubber tire. Thirty-nine ROSEMARY MOODY PERFORMS ] - t ber m mihi М к m И FIR e E 8 тт Tor Row: S. Mitchell, L. Mitchell, Lechner, A. Martin, Bob McCoy, Bill Merrill, J. Larson SECOND Row: V. Larson, LaVelle, C. Mitchell, McKee, Mason, McKelvey, McClure, McLaughlin Borrow Row: Mallory, Marvin, Lynne, Alyce Miller, McColly, M. McClelland, Lidell Tor Row: Platt, R. Roberg, Powell, D. Moore, Raver, D. Price, D. Morris. SECOND Row: D, Peterson, Billy Price, Pickell, M. Riggs, B. Morrison, Patten, C. Olson, Moody, P. Porter, B. Reichardt, D. Nelsen Воттом Row: Rodgers, E. Reichardt, Parker, B. Ragsdale, Morrissey, Ohlsen, Ramsey Naneilue Fisher, when giving ly on the part, Give me liberty or Patrick Henry’s address, was told eive me death. " Upon coming to by Mr. Smith to put a great deal this phrase, she shouted, ‘ Give me of emphasis on the speech, especial- chocolate or give me vanilla!”’ Forty ee eo iE AT WATERLOO ы % E % | : 5 Ly СА. Ps Tor Row: Sundall, Stoaks, B. Stephenson, Sjolander, Sampson, Stoops, David Sills SECOND Row: Shriver, Schneider, R. Stewart, Spurrier, Starbuck, V. Thomas, Swank, Dwight Sills, Seversike Borrom Row: H. Terrones, O. Stewart, P. Schwartz, Shearer, L. Thomas, A. Shockley, Strain Tor Row: Van Voorhis, Bill Valline, H. Wall, B. Tilden, A. Zoellner, D. Thomason, Wymore, Willis SECOND Row: Teigland, P. Thompson, Woodard, F. Thurmond, Vifquain, P. Thompson, Julia Whit- acre, A. Williams, D. Williams, T. Terrones Borrom Row: Ullestead, Wantz, Wilkins, Whitley. Barbara Valline, M. J. Thompson, Zea In the Biology test one day ap- animals whose body consists of a peared a question asking what pro- single cell, gave this bright answer: tozoa were. A certain brainy sopho- Protozoa grow on trees and ripen more, not knowing that they were in the fall. forty-one | б, ы b 28 2 Onis Yass es دا‎ ¥ ا WOUND M. MT, Y CAF OO t) Looking for something, Mary Jean? Js fall the sophomore class, bewildered and perplexed, en- tered high school, frightened by the massive building, the hordes of students, and the thought of the hard work ahead. Nevertheless we survived and now 1n place of the ра еа look 1s one of self-assurance and confidence. Outstanding was shown in our class. Many sophomore battled for the Orange and black on both the bas- ketball and football second teams. The class is extremely proud, too, of Jim Buck, who gave such sparkl- Ing performances on the varsity basketball squad. Every year there are many new students who contribute much to ability in athleties boys Forty-two Leen ustedes espanol, Carlos? Esquire! f Duane Paco y Take heed, girls. Sophomores look toward the teacher. our class. This year among the newcomers were Mary Jean Bond, Raver, Mary Jewell Hol- bert, Oma Jane Lidell and Shirley burneson. During the year, we lost two of our prominent stu- dents. Dean Hausrath left for Maryland on March 2 and Nita Ann Kimler will leave for Wash- ineton, D. C., as soon às the school more year is completed. Many of our students were out- standing in music. Mary Jean Bond, Colleen Ohlsen, and Shirley Burneson all contributed their tal- ents, especially in our Girl Re- serves meetings. Two of our class- mates, Bob Comstock and May- nard Jones, won places 1n the swing band. MODERN PERSPECTIVE x Editing must be a fascinating business. Business managers talk it over. „= y nd gps atn tie ipte GES " —— x Vance writes about athletics. Intelligence reigns when Meg and Sheila proofreaa. Reading books helps to take good pictures, or so they say. kx Mike records girls’ athletic achievements. HORTAGES of copper al d paper were some of the first obstacles to be overcome by the twenty-six members of the Spirit staff. Also a sheht matter of rising prices had to be overcome by in- creased sales and advertising, plus a few short cuts, or there wouldn't have been enough money to pay the debts. With the sales total mount- 1112 to over a hundred COPIES more than had ever been sold before, and with an increase in advertising, the staff under the direction of Polly Pride, decided to forge ahead. Forty-four Chief Architect Pride released her position to Gloria Lauer, when she moved to Miami Beach, Florida, to be with her father, who was sta- tioned there. Gil, " not to be out- done in seeing the country, won a trip to Washington, D.C., just be- fore the book went to press. But as she ‘‘brought home the bacon,”’ the staff didn’t bawl her out, for who would in these days of meat ration- ing? Rubber cement, cardboard, slide rules, and pictures, followed by dashes for 1:00 a. m. traims, were ¥Spirit money, Mr. Buving face-cream, Inc.’ Looks more like a tooth-paste typical parts of the every day life of the staff members, as thev completed the first sketeh of the " Spirit of Modern Deszien. " Typewriters, proof reading sym- bols, and new ways to use the theme were part of the nightmares that ж Featuring our Classy chassis. - = 4 rm ad. came from the long hours spent on vetting the Copy ready to go to press. but after all was said and done, evervthing fell into a bal- anced design. The Spirit, truly, moderns de- signed. organization. Draw vour own conclusions. Forty-five COLUMNS ІР THIS make-up all right?” “I think you ought to have a date- line.’’ Do you really think I ought to work on that dummy? " Хо, these remarks weren't heard in the eirls powder room before a dance, but are typical of those which can be heard issuing from room 234 any fourth period, when the journalism staff meets to work on the school’s weekly paper. Any senior student who has maintained a “B” average in jun- ior English may take Journalism, a one semester course. besides edit- ing the Ames High Weekly Web, the elass attempts to learn the fun- damentals of news writing, inter- viewing, and writing feature stories. Fourth period every Friday, the office staff 1s snowed under with Passes from hurried (or harried) journalists, headed for the typing room. Ina frantic attempt to meet the coming deadline, the writers pore over their scribbled notes, and Forty-sim a deep (?) silence settles over the room, as a masterpiece slowly creeps forth from the brain of the startled journalist. Bruce ‘‘Scholar’’ Ross made a big name for himself by compiling a ''Handy-Quick Information Con- tainer’’ (check one) consisting of only sixteen questions for the young men of Ames High to aid them in quickly filing out their future questionaires. Under the name of “Torre -Rhe Gorry,” “Clark Kent,” and others Bruce success- fully exposed the personal affairs of the school to the public, and es- caped with only a few bruises 1n the process. If a staff member 1s lucky enough to have a first or second period study hall on Wednesday morning, he is allowed to spend that time at the Tribune office, helping to set up the page, and do proof-reading. Cream-putfs from the near-by bakery and cokes from the coke machine helped keep the weary Meg looks well in stripes. Concentration. “Aami ns sa a CARBON COPIES Tor Row: Starbuck, Mason, McGuire, R. Walker, Simpson, S. Clark, Adams, V. Larson, N. Clapp THIRD Row: Billy Price, Hovde, Whitley, P. Thompson, McKee, Vifquain, Graff, C. Mitchell, Aikman, H. Clark SECOND Row: Ritts, Lidell, Coover. Dahl, Rozeboom, B. Anderson, Johnston. Bond, H. Barnes, Summers Botrom Row: M. McClelland, M. Myers, Dyas, Skinner, Miss Nelson, Edgar, Moody, E. Reichardt, Alyce Miller workers from becoming too dis- couraged. During the first semester, the class was entertained at the home of Miss Luella Bird, the student teacher. From a trip to the Collegiate Press on the Iowa State College Campus, the class discovered that there 18 more to newspaper work than just writing. The second semester group spent a great deal of its time working on publicity stories for the Red Cross, which appeared with by-lines on the front page. ‘he only banner headline of the vear was used dur- ing the second semester, when the Web scooped the Tribune on the story about our Gloria Lauer winning the Westinghouse $2400 scholarship. Following in the footsteps of these more experienced wolves of the Web Staff, enterprising Jour- nalists of the sophomore and Junior class formed the Cubs’ Club. At meetings called by their spon- sor, the mysteries of reporting news, writing feature stories, and putting a little spice into humor columns were explained. The climax of these meetings came between semesters when the Cubs put out their own issue of the Web. Helpful suggestions fr om the first semester staff were wel- comed by the inexperienced Cubs. Sponsor and censor for both eroups was Miss Charlotte Nelson. Forty-seven Leads in Abe Lincoln. BRAHAM Lincoln walked agaln—this time in Ames Hieh’s auditorium as the dramatic club presented Robert К. Sher- wood’s Pulitzer prize winning play, Abe Lincoln in Illinois,” Novem- ber 20. This portrayal of the life of one of the country’s greatest statesmen tells of the years Lincoln spent as a Springfield lawyer until he left for Washington to be inaugurated as President of the United States. An explanation of Lincoln’s views on slavery was put forth 1n one of the famous Lincoln-Douglas de- bates. A stirring plea by Lincoln for freedom, democracy, and union ended the play. Irvine Spratt ably enacted his role as Abe Lineoln, supported by the excellent performance of the cast, including Kathleen Boland, Tom Maney, Annabelle Vernon, Milton Potee, Henry Clark, Bob Chase, Jack Hiland, БШ Ritts, Frank Ferguson, Alice Miller, Bruce Weiser, Daryl Nichols, Vir- oil Newhouse, Bob Hendrickson, Forty-eight GREASE Erie Sjolander, Ellard Miller, John Willis, and Stefan Mengelberg, under the direction of Sponsor L. Wayne Smith. An outstanding feature of the fall dramatic club play was the continuity, consisting of recorded music and prose explaining the happenings between the scenes. Shirley Clark was the speaker. Anton Chekhov’s comedy, The Proposal, " Was presented Over | ABE LINCOLN IN ILLINOIS | Abe Lincoln Mary Todd IRVING SPRATT KATHLEEN BOLAND Tom MANEY BOB CHASE. JACK HILAND ANNABELLE VERNON HENRY CLARK Ninian Edwards | Douglas | Bowling Green Elizabeth Josh Spe ed | Kavanaugh JOHN WILLIS VIRGIL. NEWHOUSE NSturveson - alternate STEFAN MENGELBERG Major . . . . . Brit MERRILL Willie Lincoln BILL RITTS Tad Lincoln . FRANK FERGUSON Robert Lincoln ROBERT HENDRICKSON Jed . . « . . DARYE NICHOLS Phi . . . . . BHRIC SJOLANDER : BRUCE WEISER ALICE MILLER ELLARD MILLER Minton POTEE | | | | Crimmain | the maid ` Dr. Barrick | Billy Herndon SHIRLEY CLARK іп charge of eontinuity 4 | id PAINTS AND BRUSHES radio station WOI January 29, and in the high school assembly Febru- ату 19. Ably mastering the Rus- sian dialect were Kathleen Boland as Natalya Stepanovna, Milton Potee as Ivan Bassileviteh Lomov, and Tom Maney as Stepon Step- anoviteh Chubukoo. The adventures and mishaps OL a voung auto salesman who sudden- Iv mherited a girl's boarding school created many amusing situations in the junior class play, °“ The Charm School, " presented March 19. The authors are Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton. Тһе feminine lead was taken by Mary Lou Dahl, playing opposite Bruce Weiser. Other members of the cast were Jack Hiland, David Haugen, Bob Wessel, Virgil New- house, Henry Clark, Shirley Clark, | SENIOR PLAY CAST Emily Brontë . KATHLEEN BOLAND Charlotti Bronte | ANNABELLE VERNON} I ) Anne Bronte JEAN MCCLELLAND Martha ELIZABETH KEPHART Laooy . . . « MARY JDHOMAS | | BRUCE ROSS R ()- Patrick Bronte Branwell Bronte Minton Pores Christophe r P (UL VANCE Charlotte Fletcher, Marilyn For- syth, Marilyn McGuire, Martha Coover, Mary Myers, Andriene Hovde and Alice Miller. " Moor born, " a play in five scenes by Don Totherok, was the choice for the senior class play. The ToP Row: H. Clark. Maney, Potee, Hi- land, Spratt, Wes- sel, Newhouse, B. Chase THIRD Row: Kulow, Dana, Adams, S. Clark, L. Gilson, Vernon, McGuire, McKinley, Hovde, Е. Hendrickson, J. McClelland SECOND Row: Кеір- ley, Dyas, Roberts Dahl, Cowden. Dodds, M. Smith, Brintnall, Boland, Fletcher Borrom Row: Schrei- ber, M, Morris, Alice Miller, Boyer, Mr. Smith, For- syth, Galloway, L. Books, Turner F'orty-nine ж Watch your step. Bruce, setting is in a parsonage in York- shire, England, 1m the year 1845. In highly dramatic scenes the play shows three years 1n the lives of the tragic Brontes, three talent- ed sisters, Emily, Charlotte and Anne, and their dissolute brother, Branwell, who has none of their native genius. The discovery of a book of poems which they publish in the vain hope of helping their brother begins the play. It ends with the tragic Fifty (CHARM SCHOOL BRUCE WEISER Klise Benedotte . Mary Lou Dani Home " Joh ILS J m 9 m pk 178 JACK HILAND Davip HAGE! | Tim Simpkins HOB WESSEL | David McKinsey VIRGIL NEWHOUSE HENRY CLARK Austin Bevans | | | George Boyd Wiss Hays Miss Curtis Sally Boyd MARILYN FORSYTH SHIRLEY (LARK Muriel Doughty MARILYN MCGUIRE | (CHARLOTTE FLETCHER Ethel Spelvin Alix Mercier Lillian Stafford Madqge Kent MARTHA COOVER Mary MYERS ANDRIENE HOVDE ALICE MILLER death of Emily, who attempts to make a sacrifice for Branwell in the form of a poem, giving to him the authorship of ‘‘Wutherine Heights.” The whole student b dy enjoved and appreciated these fime presenta- tions of 1945. Top Row: Ritts, J. Cleverly, Willis, Weiser, Р. Nichols. ы олаш ает “Ж; Stephenson, Sun- dall, Ferruson THIRD ROW: Abbott. Alyce Miller, T. Terrones, S. Dietz, B. Hendrickson, B. Merrill, Darvil Thomason, L. Hol- ler, Moody SECOND Row: E Reichardt, Bond. Brown, Morrissey, Johnston, Mason, Starbuck. Lidell, C. Mitchell, Parker Borrom Row: Edgar, Hanger, Ohlsen, M. Allen, Mr. Smith, Finnegan. Hohen- shell, A. Сепаих, M. Byrnes MIXED HARMONY yo ELIE, concerts, par- ties—all went together to make a year full of musical memo- ries for those participating 111 Mixed Chorus. Probably one of the finest and most outstanding pro- jects accomplished by the chorus was the series of church programs viven in the spring. Just before Christmas, chorus rave the school a Yuletide air bv spending a period singing carols in the halls. All chorus members looked for- ward to the reunion party which was held during Christmas vaca- tion. Former members were invited to this evening of fun and singing. In the spring the mixed chorus also took part in the assembly given by the vocal departments. Top Row: A. Martin, Chappell. Jondall, L. Maakestad, Wei- ser, Sutter, Shadle, Gilkey, Spicer, J. Mannschreck, B. Chase FOURTH Row: MacDonald, Vifguain, J. Larson, Gen- rich, Arrasmith, J. Wierson. Opheim, Bell, Wymore, Coe. Frances Roberg. Sass THIRD Row: O'Donnell Dahl. Aaberg, Quist, Lewis, Baus- tian, McKelvey, Dunagan, Koch, Wilhelm, Westcot SECOND Row: D. Porter, M. Myers, D, Martin, Grant, Miss Bower, C. Smith, G. Anderson, D. Jones, L. Thomas Borrom Row: Fisher, Berry, Shipp, Thornton, Jacob Shadle's versatile side. The influence of the war was evidenced by the searcity of boys on Friday; this situation arose when the administration announced an increased tempo of boys’ phy- sical education which required classes three times a week. Helping to make a successful chorus this year were Owen Shadle, president; Mary Myers, vice pres- ident; barbara Bbaustian, secre- tary; and Patty O'Donnell, libra- Fifty-one BLENDED TONES Tor ROW:» Harestad, Db. Anderson, N. Kimler, P. Thompson, McKee, McKelvey, Graff, C. Olson, Betty McCoy, LaVelle THIRD Row: O. Stewart, H. Barnes, M. Riggs, B. Morrison, Fletcher, Kaestner, D. Decker, Whitley, Berry, Wood- ard, Dailey SECOND Row: P. Hock- man. R. Knuthbs. Pickell. L. Klein. E. Hendrickson, Gilbert, FE. Thurmond, Hovde, Finnegan, H. Ter- rones Воттом Row: Sh earer, Е. Clapp, Penna, P. Porter, Miss Bower, Rodgers, Connolly, Forsyth, Galloway Fifty-two Tos are the days” spiced the variety of modern ideas de- veloped in Girls Glee Club this vear. “Теге Л һе some changes made " could be the theme song due to the newlv arranged idea to have a group singing sol program. 1 Tor Row: Frazier, D. Martin. Hanger, M, Sutherland, Otopalik, Dunlap. Quist, Aaberg THIRD Row: М, Myers, Aikman. Ackland, Christen- sen, Bond, Jacob, D. Jones, Thorn- ton, L. Thomas SECOND Row: Edgar Fisher, Johnston, Westervelt, Bec h- tel, Wilhelm, Y. Nichols, Sass, Cody Боттом Row: M. Al- len, Coover, Meads. Miss Bower, Young, Rothacker. I Knuths, Man- ning of different countries with the members in costumes was well re- ceived. Other changes in the Glee Club this year included a special program in the spring, of light music, to replace the annual Spring Festival of previous years, and a ЕТТЕІМІС DESIGN Madrigal Chorus of mixed voices. These o1rls delivered a spiritual program at their annual Christmas assembly. he sott candle hght and deep harmony of thei r beautifully blended voices lent real atmosphere to the season. Small groups, solo- ists and dramatists added a contrast to the usual program. Manv of the elasses were devoted to trio and small group singing. In this way the girls learned the art ot blending and shading. Givine excellent instructions in the fundamentals of tone, harmony, pronunelations, shading, and tim- Ing was Miss Edna bower, elfted voeal musie director. Officers of the two sections were: sixth period president, Mary Roth- acker ; vice president, Martha Coovy- er: secretary, Marjorie Allen; and Tor Row: Campbell, Wei- ser, B. Hendrickson, Sjurson, Chappell, Sut- ter, Hoff, Ballard SECOND Row: Brahms, R. Bourne, Barrie, Dowd, Kelley, J. Wierson, Gen- rich Bottom Row: Opheim, E. Moore. Jondall, Miss Bower, Spicer, Polhe- mus, Vance librarian, Norma Young. Second period president, Mary A. Riges; vice president, Elizabeth Hendrick- son; secretary, Marilyn Forsyth; and librarian, Mary Frances W hit- ley. Vim, vigor and. vitality were shown by the boys glee club as they blasted forth the stirrine themes of modern patriotic songs. Rating high with the boys were the well known official songs of the Air Corps, Coast Guard, and Marines. One of the highlights of the vear was the assembly 1n which all voca! eroups took part. The boys, under the instruction of Miss Edna bow- er, were taught the art of directing a chorus. Also, much of their time was devoted to small group and solo work, which proved very valuable to all members. Fifty-three PEA PR K EEPING in tune with the de- sien of today, the sale of war bonds and stamps at the spring band and orchestra concert received a harmonious response. The var- iety program, featuring as soloists Bernice Sills, French horn; Bill Mahone, clarinet; Mary Catherine McClelland, flute; and Owen Shadle, cornet; was presented on April 9th. Another concert was given as an assembly program and the final ap- pearance was 1n the sprime at the band shell. Heading the officers was Bill Mahone, president. Also prominent were Homer Elhot, vice-president: betty Grant, secretary; Maynard Jones, treasurer; and, of course, Mr. Day. One hundred fifty heavy feet trod the football field in the morn- ing darkness as marching band re- hearsed its intricate maneuvers for the half-time enjoyment of the foot- ball spectators at all the home A smaller organization, Pep Band, was active during the winter. sames. Тор Ком: Hausrath, Arnold, Halden, Price, D. Maney FOURTH ROW: J. Larson, Summers, M. Jones, Garrett, Elwell, Brandner, Sass, Wilhelm, Conroy, Holmes, R. Stewart, Cupps, Arrasmith, Raver THIRD Row: Shadle, Schultz, Puffett, De La Hunt, . Cook, B. Moore, Cooper, G. Bourne, Hines, O. Stewart, B. Maakestad, Foster, Sjurson, Kingkade, Comstock SECOND Row: Fulkurtz, Bechtel, Trigg, J. Hoff, Diehl. Yan Voorhis, Finnie, Carlson, S. Day, J. Cook, Paulson, Ryan, Gould, T. Hoff, Biester - Borrom Row: Betty Price, M. Bourland, Schreiber, Mr. Day, L. Holler, H. Elliott, Loomis, Carr, Lowden, M. McClelland, Ritts, Clemens, Taylor, B. Sills 4 " COM ee " T Tat. 9937 Y — Ra | СЕК ӨРЕ Fifty-four PASTELS URNING Laün in theme, concert orchestra captured the lieht, rhythmic tempo of South Amenea to tighten the clasp ot friendship m the “Good Neighbor Poliev. " " Featured selections in the spring performance and high schoo! concert were °°“ Bolero Ritmico”’ bv Longas and Serenata Incaica” by Tiecci, both tuneful contributions by our South American friends. In addition to mornimme rehears- als, the plan of using time during school hours was initiated during the tirst semester. The orchestra, headed by Anne Gilman, president; Jean MeDon- ald, vice-president; barbara Jack- son, seeretarv-treasurer; and bob Maakestad, librarian, was under the baton of Richard Day. As the houselights dimmed and the curtain parted, forty-four eyes turned toward the auditorium stage trom the orchestra pit. The mem- bers of theater orchestra were pre- sent to give musical interludes between acts. This addition to the dramatic presentations lends a pro- fessional touch. Back Row: Loomis, J. Larson, Summers. R. Johnson, M. Thomas, Raver, Carr TuHirp Row: M. Riggs. S. Carter, R. Stock, B. Cox, E. Chase. Comstock, Kingkade, B. Maakestad, Shadle, Sjolander, Newhouse, Holmes, B. Sills, Ethington, Brandner, M. Jones, Reynolds, Grant, Gould SECOND Row: D. Merrill, MeKelvey, E. Stock, Sutter, Breckenridge, Marvin, M. MeClelland, Diehl, Paulson, Brouhard, Mahone, V. Busby, Wymore, Ohlsen, H. Barnes .” FRONT ROW: B. Jackson, Lauer, Westervelt., McDonald, M. Morris, Gilman, J. Jackson i Fifty-five 4 IMPRESSIONISTIC Tor Row: Sevold, McCormack, Ross, B. Stephenson, Holl Bottom Row: Moody, Rozeboom, Mason, Mr. Smith, S. Clark, Hamilton. Switzer СЕ TO wartime conditions the Debate club’s program was greatly modified this year with only one out-of-town trip. As all prac- tice tournaments with other schools were eliminated, the debaters prac- ticed within their own group. Good experience was gained in these de- bates but some of the glamour of traveling was lost. The rather inexperienced team, however, arguing on the question “ Resolved: That there should be a postwar world federation” secured a rating of Good " ' in Waterloo on February 26 and 27. Bruce Ross and Frank Ferguson, who took the negative, and Rosemary Moody and Fifty-six Resolved: That— Now where is Leningrad? Doris Hamilton, who upheld the affirmative, were chosen for the team by L. Wayne Smith, coach. During the first semester the de- baters spent their time outlining: the negative and aftirmative theo- ries for their speeches, determining with which side they agreed, read- ing, collecting and fling materials on their subject and discussing cur- rent editorials in Glass. Heated dis- cussions sometimes even held 1п- terested members over into the noon-hour, an almost unheard-of occurrence at Ames High. Rosemary Moody was elected treasurer of the group for the cur- rent school year. REALISTI Б” LOOKING at the members of the Ames High Library Club, the modern girls will quickly change the old idea, that an old maid makes a vood librarian, but one parallel which can be drawn between the two 1s mm the thorough- ness with which the Ames High Garl dusts the Library. This 1S Jusi me of the many duties she per- forms during her two periods a week of working 1n the library with the help of Miss Helen Holt. Libra- rian, and Miss Eleanor McElvea, assistant. Some of her other duties are checking, fling, classifying, and shellacking books, plus ruling the library in her spare time. Тор Ком: VY. Wierson, Daugherty, Behling, Laura Decker, Town, War pamphlets and, last fall, a Spanish American display sent out from Washineton, D.C., are two new additions which have helped students keep in touch with world affairs. Once a month the girls gather at the home of one of the members for a pot-luck. At these meetings books are reviewed by the members in order to become acquainted with new books. ‘The girls also enter- tained their mothers at a tea this fall. The twenty members voted Norma Walton, president; Virginia Town, vice-president; and Jeanie Schreiber, secretary-treasurer. Service with a smile. Harestad, N. Walton SECOND Row: McDonald, Ladwig, Cowden, Beister, N. Clapp, Jean Nutty, D. Allen Pick a good one girls. Borrom Row: Zea. Schreiber, Parker Kyle, Skinner, Miss Holt, Miss McElyea, Fitz, Fifty-seven FINE ARTS Reserves went in fighting with scissors, paste, and magazine clippings, and came out with a set of scrapbooks. to be sent to service men’s centers all over the United States. Led by Virginia Carter and Ruth MacDonald, the cabinets planned a general offensive which opened with a New-Comers' Party at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge, sponsored by both the Girl Reserve and the Hi-Y. During the Christmas season the oirls concentrated their efforts on the sale of holly wreaths and filling boxes with gifts for ladies at the countv home. The Dad-Daughter party, held in January, proved to be a big suc- HE modern Girl cess, and many Ames High girls realized for the first time how mueh fun their dads could be. Divided into groups, the dads gave forth Fifty-eight Tor Row: Quist, M. Suther- land, (Neil. Hansel, Young, Dunlap, Otopalik, Cole THIRD Row: B. Jackson, Baustian, D. Merrill, M. Smith, Dunagan, McDonald, N. Walton, Grant SECOND Row: D. Barnes, Gil- man, McElhinney, Miss Wilcox. Miss White, Fletch- er, V. Busby, J. McClelland BOTTOM Row: M. Myers, Manning, Rothacker, Dodds, MacDonald, Carter, O'Don- nell, Boyer with a Barber Shop Quartet, a take-off on the Quiz Kids, and one enterprising group even took this time to ОО through their daily calis- thenies. From March 2 to 5 Reverend Lawrence Lacour of Oskaloosa di- rected Friendship week, the big Hi-Y and Girl Reserve event of the year. Speaking on the topic of “Life With a Lift,” Reverend Lacour conducted class forums and assemblies, and gave personal inter- views to those who had special pro- blems. More students asked for interviews than ever before. Officers for the year were Vir- omia Carter and Ruth MacDonald, president and vice-president ; Mary Dodds, secretary; and Mary Roth- acker, treasurer. Girl Reserve 1s under the sponsorship of Miss Eva White and Miss Edna Wilcox. SPIRITUAL HARMONY ITH high school bovs faceing ereater difficulties than ever before, Hi-Y designed its activities to aid every bov with his problems. Тһе elub's program was cram- med with firesides which entertain- ed every boy m high sehool. Тһе Hi-Y cabinet with the Girl Reserve and Student Council played host to the neweomers at a party at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge. All sophomores were given a chance to meet thelr superiors at the Bie-brother — Lattle-brother partv. Again the cabinet took to the woods the night before the boone-Ames game and gave the team the spirit to go and beat boone. In Mareh in cooperation with the Girl Reserve the Hi-Y spon- sored Friendship Week, one of the most helpful phases of 1ts activities. Reverend Lawrence Lacour helped solve many problems. Jerry Galligan as president was succeeded by Kenneth Quaife, the second semester president. The re- maining first semester officers— Kenneth Quaite, vice-president: Ed Carty, secretary; and John Harlan, treasurer—were taken over by bruce Holl, Arthur Gilkey, and Irving Spratt. The leaders of the Hobby groups were: first se- mester, Donald Moyer, P hoto- eraphy; Floyd Bender, Athletics; ›111 McCormack, Aeronautics; Arthur Gilkey, Hunting and Fish- ing. During second semester the leaders were Howard Richardson, Photography; Paul Vance, Ath- letics; Kenneth Davis, Huntine and Fishing; T. M. Moore, Aero- nauties. Milton Potee served as the Publicity Manager. Tor Row: P. Mit- chell, Moyer, Bender, Spratt, Potee, Gilkey, McCormack JOTTOM Row: Carty, Quaife, Mr. Swedell Mr. Easter, Gal- ligan, Harlan Fifty-nine J 4 ө І , J f » - ММ”, M i і j(4 ” | 4 " Е A 7 | JPf " TT. i І : ip {; б Ju T, $ E + F A 4 ‘ODERN ass Me етін оте | P2 much to the sy “pate tic ad- vicd And help of those who under- ۳ араша their ideas and problems. Here in Ames High, students have found in Miss White and Mr. Swedell, sponsors of Girl Reserve and Hi-Y respectively, not Anything exciting, Bub? only aid but inspiration as well. kx Math instructors dominate С.В. апа НІ-Ү, G.R. Lounge in use. x Miss Spelled Bored, fellas? Jin, Mary, Pood, and Bub eye another pros- pect, Sixty eşi gn W Jor istinction If at once OR THE seventh time in nine years the Ames Little Cyclones copped the Central lowa confer- ence championship with an unde- feated and untied season. Scoring a total of 192 points to their op- ponents 45, the gridsters had one STEET STRUCTURE you don't succeed. Sharing the season’s honors were twenty-one major letter winners, Captain Dave Walton, Bob Schory, John Brouhard, Keith Busby, Bill Bates, Carmi Spicer, Don Dixson, Bill Mahone, Bruce MeClain, Bus Caine, Paul Ethington, Fred Gos- of the finest balanced teams seen im hn, Frank Soreghan, Joe Bush, Ames for several vears. Flovd Bender, Jim Sutherland, Tor Row: Mr. Small- ing, Richardson, Gillpatrick, Quaife, Ross, Schory, Brou- hard, Goslin, Rhoades, Mr. Wells FOURTH ROW: J. Kimler, Hammond, John Nutty, J. F. Hall, Schlick, Bu- chanan, Ethington, Harlan, Don Wal- ton, J. Bush THIRD Row: Mahone, B. Bates, Spicer, K. Busby, Soreghan, Dixson, J. Morris, Sender, Joe Gal- vin, Vance SECOND Row: Mc- Clain, Caine, K. H. Davis, Carty, Dave Walton, Bl ack, T. Garfield, J. Suther- land, Champlin, Larsen Воттом Row: G. Riggs, Campbell, A. Wolf, Cline Sixty-two Bob Champlin, Fred Black, Don Walton, Ed Carty, and Jim Morris. Ames 33, Valley 0 Opening its 1942 football season in a blaze of glory, Ames High’s Little €velones literally blew Val- ley’s eleven off the field. Every member of the squad saw action in a rout that featured a brilliant run- ning attack that gave indications of greater things to come. Ames 6, Roosevelt (Des Moines) 0 Blowing into Des Moines along with a cold, drizzly rain, the Little Cyclones shipped by the rugged Roosevelt Roughriders. Neither team was able to navigate the wet turf for a score during the first half, but in the final period, the Ames seat halfbacks, Carty and Black, swept the Roosevelt ends for substantial gains with black scoring the touchdown mid-way in the third quarter. Such form! Р 2 J н Sheer grit andAetermination. Ames 0 Oskaloosa 7 After a slow first half, Ames came back after the rest period to strike at Osky through the air and on the eround. End bob Schory led the way as he scored once on a pass from Sutherland and again on an end-around play. Dave Walton add- ed the third marker by a plunge through the center of the line. Ames 20, Perry 6 Discarding their much feared passing attack, the Little Cyclones employed a hard driving ground offense ın downing Perry, tradi- tional non-conference foes. " The de- ceptive running of half-back Ed Carty netted two touchdowns and the relentless line smashing of full- back Dave Walton pushed across the other marker. Ames 46, Grinnell 0 Chalking up the largest score on a conference foe since 1937, when Carty evading invisible tackl- ers. Sirty-three Boone tries a pass. Nice kick, Sutherland, Telescopic view of the Boone-Ames game. the grid team of that year beat Boone 52 to 0, Ames’ league-leading Little Cyclones walloped a hapless Grinnell team. Scoring almost at will, Ames reserves played most of the game, outscoring the first team 4 touchdowns to 3. Ames 20, Newton 13 The Little Cyclones got their first real scare of the 1942 season when a stubborn Cardinal eleven refused to let the local gridders breeze by them without a struggle. Twice during the contest Just one point separated the teams, once at 1 and 6, and again at 14 and 15. Not until the closing minutes , when Carty slithered through the line for the final 6 points was the outcome certain. Ames 19, Boone 13 In a story-book finish, Ames High’s grid team :clinched its second Central Iowa Conference championship in as many years by beating the powerful Boone Torea- dors on Clyde Williams field in their traditional Armistice day feud. Fred Black’s two touchdowns Sixty-four = гни у № се: е Vez ML. حل خا‎ ee ae OT c " CU ң " ur — so | Б x e T Jy 3 | ; ә ЫЗ) = = ча ЕК = ү A had been equaled with two from Boone when with the score knotted and only 50 seconds left to play Jim Sutherland flipped a ten yard touchdown pass to Ed Carty to end the season undefeated and untied. For the first time since 1958, an Ames High player, Bus Caine, made both the I.D.P.A. and Jack North’s first all-state team. Jim Sutherland was placed on the third I.D.P.A. team and Jack North’s seventh team. | | | | | мане " НИВАЛ ЛЕДЬ unallamdl 4, n- a7 ЛА рал 1 пф жә GIRDERS PHOLDING Ames Hieh's athletic reputation, the sec- ond team this vear won three and tied two of its five contests. They started by defeating Colo 138 to 0 and next trouncime on Jefferson 2t to 0. A little tougher competition was eneountered with the boone Reserves as the first game ended 0 to O and the second a T to O win for Ames. The last game was against East Des Moines with the seconds on the wrong end of a 13 to 0 score most of the Way, only to come up with a thrilling finish to tie 13 to Ex As testified by each opponent's score, Coach Ritland’s team had a good, rugged line with all members doing an outstanding job, and an alert backfield defense with Lauren Second team scramble. Gibbs, Jim Buck, and Lyle Stoops. Although their games are not as well attended as those of the first team, the little Little Cyclones al- ways play for an interested and attentive crowd. Tor Row: Mr. Rit- land, Nelsen, David Sills, Bob McCoy, Angle THIRD Row: Clarke, jarrie, Wessel, Hi- land, Valois Alder- man, Т. Terrones, Dowd, Seversike SECOND Row: D. Gar- field, В. Tilden, Buck, Stoops, R. Bourne, Hausrath, Fincham, A. Mar- tin, D. Morris BorroM Row: P. Dietz, L. Mitchell, Ballard, Lechner, L. Gibbs, Haugen, Wymore Van Voorhis, Jerry Gal- vin Sixty-five Tor Row: A. Wolf, Rem- Coach's dilemma. ITH three different mentors at the helm, Ames Hieh’s cage crew battled through the 1942- 1943 basketball season to capture 12 victories in a 21 game schedule. Coach Kenneth Wells departed for the Navy after the opening game and Ray Smalling, led the team until the opening of the dis- trict tournament at which time he too set sail for naval training. Coach Ritland ably directed the SKYSCRAPERS team for the remainder of the season. Not only did the cagers lose two of their coaches to the armed forces. but they also lost the services OL their stellar guard, Jim Suther- land, who left for duties at an air corps meterology school midway in the season. Although placing only fifth in the conference race, the Lattle Cyclones had a fighting team that bold, Campbell, Galligan, G. Riggs, Cline SECOND Row: Quaife, Bender K. IH. Davis: Shadle, Mahone, В. Peterson Воттом Row: К. Busby, Caine, J. Morris, Brou- hard, J. Sutherland, B. Bates Sizty-six was evidenced in their abihtv to eome baek and beat in their see- ond encounter, Marshalltown and Boone, and fall short by just one point of conquering Newton after having been previously beaten by all three. In tournament play the Orange and Blaek delighted the local fans by advancing to within one game of the state basketball tournament. Downing Cambridge, White Oak, Nevada, and Milford in sectional! plav, The Little €velones moved mto the distriet tournament. After defeating both Van Meter and Boone in tough distriet skirmishes, Ames tell before the classy Mon- tour quintet. Guard Keith Busby dominated the years scoring by dumping in a total of 149 points, Sophomore Jim Buck held second place hon- ors with a total of 88, while Don leman counted 83; Floyd Bender, 625: John brouhard. 29: Jim Suth- erland, 56; Owen Shadle, 48: Bus Caine, 25; Jerry Galligan, 19; bob Peterson, 12; Jim Morris, 5; bud Schlick, 3; and Kenneth Quaife, 3. In the free-throw department Busby also led by shipping through a total of 41 points. Illeman was second in line with a total of 19 eift tosses made, while Sutherland sank 14; brouhard, 15; buck, 12: bender, 11; Caine, 7; Galligan, 3; Morris, 3; and Peterson. 2. Coach Ritland, while awarding major “А 5’ to the team at the close of the season stated that the 1942-45 basketball team had had three distinctions. One was the his- tory makine 22 to 9 defeat of a powerful Boone team on the latter's home court. A second design for distinction that the cagers enjoyed was the fact that a sophomore, Jim Buck, won his major letter and rendered valuable service to the team. A third outstanding feature was the rise of Don Illeman from the inter-mural ranks to the posi- tion of captain of the team and Come to papa. Sutherland spins for that one. Head s up. Sixty-seven Sixty-eight THE Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames S EC Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames E third high scorer, despite the fact that he was with the varsity squad only part of the season. SEASON'S RECORD 26 20) 20) .)%) 24. 19 -).) 44 7+7 eje) ol) 25 ) ) 35 24 39 39 26 .%) 24 40 ol 29 Hallelujah! Perry 23 Nevada 24 Newton 34 Marshalltown 23 North 29 Nevada 17 boone 4] Grinnell 30 ()skaloosa 47 Newton 3] Marshalltown 24 Boone 9 Grinnell 11 Oskaloosa 33 TIONAL TOURNAMENT Cambridge 13 White Oak 24 Nevada 24 Milford 28 District TOURNAMENT Van Meter 37 Boone 26 Montour 31 ж Southpaw Bender puts it in. This shows we aren’t partial x Busby, the ballet dancer. ГЕОС FLAN Top Row: D. Morris, R. Bourne, L. Mitchell, Van Voorhis SECOND Row: R. Roberg, B. Tilden, M. Jones, Ballard, Fincham, Sundall Borrow Row: L. Gibbs, Hausrath, Bob McCoy, Buck, Holl, Jerry Galvin ITH the departure of Coach Wells to the navy. Ray Smalling was left with the entire coaching responsibility for both the first and second basketball teams: consequently, what in former years was known purely as a sophomore team, became the reserve team. Gas rationing prevented the sec- onds from playing their usual con- ference sch edule, but in a nine game schedule the reserves won five and lost four. After beating Story City in their county tournament opener, the seconds fell before Nevada’s first team in the second round. Guard Bill Bates lead the sea- son’s scoring with 44 points, while Owen Shade put in 38 counters, bruce Holl 33; Bud Gibbs, 27: Gene Ballard, 25; Jim Morris, 18; and Maynard Jones, 11. Ensign Ray Smalling left during tournaments and the team com- pleted them under the coaching of Everett Ritland. ‘‘Rit’’ took over at a very difficult time but. despite this, did an excellent job with the bovs. SEASON RECORD Ames 18 Perry 19 Ames 40 Nevada 18 Ames 30 story City 17 Ames 31 Nevada 11 Ames 24 Boone 25 Ames 29 Slater 9 Ames 30 Gilbert 33 Ames 26 Boone 25 Ames 12 Gilbert 26 COUNTY TOURNAMENT Ames 20 story City 10 Ames 24 Nevada 31 Stxty-nine UILDING up ‘“‘what it takes” for the future on the стает path, Ames’ High tracksters show- ed real zeal in spite of a few neces- sary restrictions. ‘lhe first casualty came when the Navy’s increased athletic program made indoor run- ning at the college a thing of the past. Working that much harder to get ın condition, veteran letter- men, Bruce McClain, Tom Maney, Bill Mahone, Dave Sills, Bob Schory, Fred Black, and Dave Tor Row: Vance, Оо атлп ает Ke BH Davis, K. Busby, Van Voorhis Botrom Row: Carty, Maney, Mahone, Mc- Clain, Schory Seventy 0 Г LA - , . - mile, VAULTING ама x Maney and McClain on their last Walton, plus the experienced new- «оет, Lyle Stoops, Li ren Maak- stad, Ed Carty, and John Nutty, carried on a true runner’s spirit. Added difficulties later arose, since the team could not be sure of having a varsity meet on the next week-end, especially at such distant points as Grinnell, Oskaloosa, and State Teachers. Nearer competi- tion at the Valley Relays, District Meet, and the State Outdoor Meet seemed more likely. OUR Top Row: Jondall, Ross, Breckenridge, Mayo Borrom Row: Illeman. Mr. Swedell. Schlick RDENT tennis players, who often exclaimed, ‘“‘I’d walk miles to play tennis! " this year had a real opportunity TO show their K Whatenh a " waiting for? ж (‘1 осе your mouth, Bud. RACKFTEERS zeal, with Coach Swedell unable to mix up a ''solid " ' geometrie formu- la substituting old tennis balls for оазоппе. The netsters were never sure of meets with their usual foes — Boone, East and Roosevelt ot Des Moines, and Fort Dodge. Still, the courts echoed to the racket wielding of veterans Ille- man, Schlick, Ross, and Morris. Because of fewer chances for inter- scholastice competition, heated con- tests between team members came more frequently, and the spirit oi sportsmanship and competition prevailed on the quite real home " ' front. Although the activities of the tennis squad were restricted, much valuable benefit from the intensive physical exertion was gained by the 2 service-bound " " members. Seventy-one WOODS WORKING Simpson, our hero. ALLS, new and reprocessed, flew across courses unchanged іп a changing world. Under the able direction of Coach J ohn Harms, the squad traveled sparing- ly on an “A” card to the places where matches were still held. In the fall of '42, after giving the squad three chances for their pic- tures in the Spirit, the photograph- ers decided all were camera-shy, except bob Simpson. It was not previously known that these ath- letic individuals practiced the vir- tue of modesty to this extent. As Bob was present every time, he was x Pat and Joe on a little spring workout. Seventy-two eiven the picture of honor, and an- other spring sport is featured here. Each spring there are many two- somes that head toward the green- sward of a country club. Their equipment consists of modern de- vices—portables, cokes, and that all essential, the blanket. Although war has had its effect on this enjoy- able pastime, Ames High moderns were not seriously handicapped. Open season started March 22 and enthusiasts found the transporta- tion insignificant for the nearer hunting grounds. Although some members of the varsity squad were called into the service, 1t was con- sidered by all a very successful season. ӘРБЕЛЕШТЕРІ? ИГІ SECOND Row: David Silis: Sehor vy. Brouhard. J. Suth- erland. Black BOTT м R O WV- J б С Galvin, Caine, Mc- Clain, Carty, V 21 nce HAT every owner of a major “A” m Ames High is a mem- ber of the Varsity Club is a mis- conception. The truth is that to be a member of the Varsity Club you must be a male and have won your letter ın one of the five Sports— football, basketball, track, golf, or tennis, thus excluding all feminine wearers of the coveted ‘ A.’’ who have won their letters in the field of wrestling. The hilarious basketball same between the Varsity Club initiates. attired in long underwear and boxing gloves, and the Pep Club saw many of the former fall hard, so to speak, for the latter. Reason: Е the initiates had their legs shackled by 1 " | ICS, Incidentally, the Pep Club won the game by a margin of one point —the score was 1 to 0. This makes it 2 to 1 for the girls in the three eames that have been played. (lub activities included ushering at basketball and football games, and awarding intramural mono- Highhehtine their social program was the annual Memorial Day pienic held at Homewood Golf COUPrSE. Varsity Club officers were bruce MeClain, president; Еа Carty, vice president; and Bus Caine, secretary-treasurer. granis. Seventy-three FALLEN ARCHES MES High’s athletic trainers do a good Job of patching up athletes’ bruises, cuts and sores, but who treats the trainers head- aches when some athletic equipment turns up missing? administering these minor first aid treatments, check- ing out towels, keeping records ot each athletes’ daily performance, the trainers must keep tab on all athletic equipment. Included in the category of ath- letic managers are ticket salesmen, ticket takers and ushers. It is the job of the hard workine volunteers with the aid of the faculty members to see that all athletic events run smoothly from the spectators stand- point. The only reward these man- Besides Seventy-four Тор LOW Graves, (r. Riggs, Buchanan, Larsen, Men gelberg зоттом Row: Ritts. silly Price, Cline, Robertson, H. Thur- mond agers receive is being admitted to all the high school events free. With the passing of the ‘teen age draft bill, Ames High complied with the demands of the armed forces for an increased physical hardening program in the high schools with one of the most exten- sive intramural and physical educa- tion programs in the history of the school. Homeroom 113-A boasted one of the best intramural basketball teams ever to play in Ames High, as they sped through an eighteen- eame schedule with nary a loss 1n the winter cage program. Champion of the Runner-up League was Homeroom 108, while Homeroom 6)27 237 ranked high in the Scrub League. The Sanies, held after school in the evmnasium, were well attended bv members of the соп- testing homerooms. ln the belief that a vood wrestler makes a good soldier, interest was ereater than ever in the winter wrestling and boxine tournament. All bovs in school competed accord- ine to their weight qualifications and many of the matehes were hotly contested. A new feature in the stepped-up physical hardenine program was an indoor obstacle course. 1] jesien- ed not to be a back breaker but a bodv-builder, it combines many of the climbing and Jumping features of the gymnasium with obstacles— tunnels, ladders, hurdles—concelv- ed and constructed by Instructor Ray Smalling. As spring arrived, and with it warm weather, the intramural hime- hight was taken over by competition in tennis, golf, class tugs-of-war, and class track meets. Intramural is under the sponsor- ship of Bernard Swedell. Getting a kick out of this? Goslin looks on innocently. ж Illeman in his pre-varsity days. Kimler uses his elbow. Reaching for the sky. Two players bite the dust. Seventy-five STREAMLINED PLAY Fs Three beautiful misses. Keppie reaches, and how! Tol ASKHTBALL, track , tennis, and baseball were the activi- ties chosen to help develop high school girls to fill their place in the modern war world. Prominent in the design of the organization is the desire to pro- vide every high school girl with the opportunity to develop physically, mentally, morally, and socially. Girls are initiated after they have acquired 100 points. These points are given in the five divi- sions—leadership, organized activi- ties, unorganized activities, skill tests, and health charts. The minor “A” js given for 500 points, the Seventy-six » Row: Dunlap, Young, Otopalik Bortom Row:. Byrnes, McElhinney, V. Busby major ''A " for 1,000 points, and the coveted pillow top for continu- ed service. Eighteen teams representing every homeroom in school partici- pated in the girls intramural pro- огап Inaugurated this year. Home- room captains were Betty Byrnes, Elizabeth Kephart, Norma Young, Virginia Kulow, Anne Gilman, and Mary Dodds, seniors; Ruth Walker, Vivian Busby, Betty Smith, Naney Clapp, Maxine Suth- erland, and Marjanne Meads, Jun- iors; Phyllis Thompson and Pat McKee, co-captains, Marjorie Al- len, Frances Thurmond, Helen " wil I MODERNS DEVELOPMENT Ellsworth, Elaine Vitquain, and Virginia Larson, sophomores. Intra-Glass games were held to desienate the teanis fo he placed 111 the A and Б Leagues with the los- ine three m the B League. before the intramural season began, a Junior team captained by Ellen Dunlap ‘squeezed past the senior team headed by Darleen Barnes 17 to 12. Donna Matson’s senior team trouneed a Junior team led һу Katie Frazier 19 to 1 to even up the score between classes. In the only sophomore game Mary Jean Shearer’s team won over the team captained by Har- riet Barnes. ж Hope it’s good, Alyce. With the arrival of spring, G.A.A. activities moved out-of- doors to participate In track, ten- nis, and baseball. The actual planning and organiz- Ine of all the activities of the Girls’ Athletic Association was done by the council composed of bettv Byrnes, president; Helen Me Elhin- hey, social director; Norma Young, treasurer; Mary Jean Otopalk and Ellen Dunlap, point recorders. Although Miss Alvira Lunsford, former sponsor of G.A.A., enlisted іп the WAAC’s and was ealled into service at the end of the first semester, activities continued under the leadership of Mrs. Louise Ruth. Turn it upside down for more desirable results. Where's the basket? Seventy-seven ) CURVES AND ONES Tor Row: Brintnali, 7 wp H б. Hansel, MacDon- ge А | b - h Ж 4 om EP NE ol e. e еъ е i | a R = - 4 L ” 2 ae Te er 4 M ald, Lindstrom, Otopalik, Dunlar, Coover, O'Neil, M. Sutherland, D. jarnes 4 FOURTH ROW: Whit- " e č A ЕС, Ў | | Fa b Ж е ley, Rothacker, Ж. 4 д 1: auo از‎ E CN | ULM. Rozeboom, R. | Ay. ME | = Ж IR A | Рыг. Walker, Quist, N. Walton, Carter, Johnston, M. Allen, Forsyth ATRD R0 W: M. Myers, Dodd, D. Porter Meads, Vifquain, M. Wal- ker, V. Busby, Mat- son, Berry, Boyer - (--. SECOND. Row: G. An- derson, MeElhin- nev, Young, Miss Lunsford, Miss Hadish, Dodds, Kulow, Rodgers Borrom Row: Kephart, Jean Nutty, Simpson, N. Cole, C. Smith N STEP with the times with each mations with the band between the eirl sporting a block form AZ, halves. the Pep Club reached its ultimate Another activity was the sparkl- at the boone-Ames game when they ing game between Pep Club and presented patriotic marching for- the Varsity initiates. The girls won 1-0 when Rosy Lindstrom made a lucky free shot. Watch your tongue, Prexy Mc- When sportsmanship lagged the P BUE Pep Club fulfilled its place im keeping up the school spirit. Although Miss Alvira Lunsford and Miss Helen Hadish, sponsors of Pep Club and Cheer Squad, re- spectively, left im January to jomm the WAACs, the club culminated the vear successfully under the direction of Helen McElhinney, president, Virginia Kulow, хісе- president, Mary Dodds, secretary, and Norma Young, treasurer. Seventy-eight OU might be surprised if you saw Ruth MacDonald wielding a hammer during study hall as she hits a defenseless nail on the head, .. but when ‘ Poody,’’ dressed in her best jeans, was crowned Rosy the Riveter, the typical girl, vou would be able to picture her well as the sweetheart of a production line. Jim Sutherland, who won for him- self a Bunsen burner and the offi- cial title of Willie the Welder, could be seen weeks afterwards practicing his home work on his miniature torch. Now Willie has left the production line of Ames High via the draft, and is cheer- fully doing his bit as one of Unele Sam's soldiers. lo the sweet rhythms of bob Allen’s orchestra, Sojers and Righty RIVITER Get overtime for this, Jim? Whacks, the Ghost Guard and Stars, and Salers and their Watts, swung out in the usually quiet study hall. The Swing Shift ended the set of dances for the first semester under the direction of Darleen Barnes, social chairman. Others were the ‘‘ Howdy-Do Hop,”’ which gave everyone a chance to get ac- quainted with that new bunch ot vood looking sophomores. The sec- ond, the Dance of the Spirits, " was highlighted by a drawing for the two free Spirits. Winners were Tom Maney and J. F. Hall. We won’t explain by what methods. During the second semester a swing band was organized and it was heard at such functions as the “Ten Year Tussle.” STRAIGHT ETNES XN DATE designed for modern і fun in a war-torn world was the elimax as Ames High students attempted to relax from an already overcrowded existence. Gas-ration- ine intruded mto our lives with the result that riding on a date was kept tO a minimum .: hence the lone - er lingering over the dwindling coke supply. A less enereetie, h ПЕН тоте nouthy pastime for Friday eve- nines, was the devoted following of the Little Cyclones 11) victory Or defeat. A definition of a modern date would not be complete without the mention of visit to Generous Joe’s Pay Palace to view the latest sereen hit. Kimler being swept off his feet. We rationed. Poody goes for Ка line, Action at a mat- inee dance. Junior hayride. need we say ) more?? x Tom caught with his mouth down, so to speak. know cokes were Eighty-one CONTOURS OF PU 1 ine INE | Algebra formulas claim the atten- Interesting, huh! ж Watch out or you'll scorch it. tion of Delbert and Bob. ж — $ м” , " ITH its eve toward the future, Ames High maugu- rated a serles ої new courses fo help prepare its students more thoroughly for aiding in the war effort. The first to be introduced were Home Nursing and First Aid, both taught by the faculty under the supervision of the American Red Cross. It was no oddity to hear members of these classes en- caged in serious conversation as to the relative merits of hot or cold applications, even while walking 1n West Hall. Thomas girls get in practice for a broken chair. We don't want to commit ourselves. Eioghty-two —= ص E: 2% » . . E " New arrivals from Spain. As airplanes have been playing ever Increasing part 1n the fight for democracy over the battlefields of Africa, Europe, and the Pacific, the irls’ industrial arts classes chose as their project the construction of model airplanes for Civilian Defense. Through the occupations course many students have been receiving training in such lines as newspaper work, mechanics, theater manage- ment, and cler kimg; while earning credit toward graduation, thev also received a little filthy lucre 1n their Jeans. Trigonometry was introduced for the aid of future pilots and bombardiers, while auto mechanies, with the aid of Keith Busby's ear ( ). offered practical experience in this field. ТЫҚТА ық SSSR re US Ya - ЖУР? ГА А а А % Д Б 7 | 4 yA ME ж. £x -Z 1 . s MOLDED IN THE CLASSROOM - a - M E E Vw de sem i ’ M , ее tae EN BENT A 4 2 Yor ` жч з Ж у АӨ Р Е Я a1 " Now for point number three, Stand back, everyone. bb Preparing for the saying ‘‘you’d make some girl a nice wife,” the Boys’ Home Economie class gained a bit of knowledge on how to darn socks, sew on buttons, plan budgets, buy clothes, and the omni-present problem of cooking. All felt they learned many practical applica- tions. Not only twice a week could one hear the 1-2-5-4 " ' of former years, but ‘‘something new has been ad d- ed’’ to the Boys’ Physical education schedule this year, as the fellows reported for a vigorous season of calisthenics, not twice, but three times a week. This plan was adopted so that the boys would be better able to with- stand the rigors of basic training necessary in the armed services of our country. Eighty-three 1 | DID it not for chivalry, I did it not for scorn I gave her my school bus seat To get her off my corn. — stolen x Stop making eyes, Pat. i m ew S се ed қатым ott J ed i e 7 . " m s. | " nue to the emergency — ж Сесії! and Ken advance toward ob- jective. Super-salesman Myers. The food must be good. We live to eat. We, the new initiates of Eta Pi— Eightu-four пиала j——— т People actually studving in the library. Жж After hours. Frankly, what’s happening? Meg ambitiously gets her story. ACH morning, although it seems hke the middle of the might, every Ames High student leaps madly at a ringing alarm, to start another day of studying. After hastily pulling on the nearest rag, he erabs а үлесе of toast and jelly, and is off for the bus corner or to rood old Ames High. On arriving at the hallowed por- tals, the eager students head toward their lockers, meeting and chatting with each friend they meet. After many bawlings out by the Fire Squad, each gets to his locker, spins the dial, glances at the drawings that line the walls, and takes out his unstudied books. ‘Good Morning’ —and the pupil settles down to listen to the morn- ine announcements. From home room he starts slowly toward the first objective of the day. If tests have been administered during the course of the morning, one can be sure to hear protests, such as, He always gives the worst tests.” or, “T just know I flunked.’ At 12:44, there is a general col- lecting of books, as the students cet ready to rush for their favorite places 1n the cafeteria. After successfully completing another three periods for the dura- tion of the afternoon, most students feel in need of a little relaxation as only Moore’s or Art’s give it. Then off to catch another bus, or trot on home to study. Thus a typi- cal Ames High day is completed. Eighty-five Eighty-six MODERNS HILLS, bells, bells, the tin-tin- abulation of the bells, rings out from room 230 annually as Miss бапа G. Wilcox renders Edgar Allen Poe’s famous lines. Опсе, when asked by a curious student what the G. ın her initials stood for. she refused to answer—henee, Gus is a familiar name to Ames High students. One-two-one-Two touch your toes, girls—Susie, bend over. " echoes from the gym, as Miss Luns- ford, usually dressed smartly 111 slacks or shorts, barks out the or- ders to her P.E. classes. Now dress- ed in WACCy Khaki " we hope that she'll soon have her chanee to bark out orders as a top sergeant. Mr. Ritland, one of our family men, teaches a well rounded course in general education, under the as- sumed title of Latın. Anything from infant care to basketball of- ficiating is thoroughly discussed im this course. Anyone desiring to round out his high school career is advised to enroll in one of his classes. “Well, after all, folks,— " " 1s à frequently heard expression emit- ted by congenial Miss White to her senior problem children of algebra. As a sponsor of Girl Reserves, she elves expert advice to all those who need or desire aid. DESIGNED ENORITA " Hadish, the well- known punster of 238, could be heard trving to teach future Latin- American tourists and diplomats the fine points of the Spanish lang: пазе. Ву semester time, she decided the task was hopeless, so she lett the ranks to bea WAAC. Mr. Swedell, voted һу the Spirit class as the handsomest man in high school, is the easy-going peda- vogue of plane and solid geometry, and the newly introduced brain teaser, trigonometry. He also has eharge of the Hi-Y, hieh school Y.M.C.À. organization. Actor supreme of the teaching staff is L. Wayne Smith, coach of Ames Hich’s silver tongued ora- tors, the dramatic productions, and the speech classes. Huis classes like to make him disgusted so they can watch his technique. Dominating the boisterous mem- bers of the student body, who like to let loose 1n our cherished halls, was Miss Spatz, amiable Fire Squad sponsor. Later when we heard her first duty at Fort Des Moines was to pick up cigarette butts, we wondered how she liked taking the orders. Seriously, we feel she will make a wonderful sol- dier. “Upward, ever-upward’’ Harms, the scientific genius, had his hands full and his disposition sorely tried, under his sponsorship of the ath- letie managers and the Spirit. Eighty-seven ENTS EMBELLISHM ы ыз mm | А Y І me cmo —— - -— ж P е e ` Eea TE и о 2796 — " a wy P Ж + ' 7 в ELE CA е 5 ea ee = І zm 4 A ғ чу» уй Er UA , bh MM сы һ ee ЧК ҮҮ АНИ جه‎ A LM Рет АЛА oido a sj cm Poo mo ee i = .... 4 . px T “еу ibi ATT " d Ei A те = е НИР „ба “м ie “= җх, ۹ қ yn hs aw A | pest a “ж [2 M d cd " v “ж М, уг р УЫ, a MES LESS Righty-eight Prelude to a date. Mourners bench. Your face dirty, Mary? Vacation siesta. Prexy Garfield doing his duty. Morna displays her Sonja Henie ability. Cliff saves gas. Lieut. Wells at attention. Sehool's out, everybody happy? EARALLELS EMEMBER back in the fall of '42 when everyone came to school whistling ‘ Kala- mazoo,’? you fellows sporting ‘T-shirts, and the el1rls in gay dirndles and an ultra tan, thanks to paneake and leg makeup .. . One noticeable addi- tion was a new blond sophomore, namely Oma Lidell, who before the year ended, could boast dates with such wolves as bruce McClain, Bob Tilden, bruce Holl, Ken Quaife, Sam- my Mitchell, Dave Garfield, Dean Hausrath, Wayne Wymore, bob Stafford, a fellow from Boone— (this isn’t all, but we have only so much space) ... As the Christmas season drew near, atmosphere was lent to old Ames High by the Christmas tree, heavily laden with tinsel and blue lights in a vain effort to hide its vitamin deficiency ... Rumors continually floated around about draft boards’ decisions, the graduation of all seniors at mid-term to relieve the teacher shortage, and gas rationing, but the latter didn’t seriously affect Amos and Amy, who don’t use much gas anyhow ... One remembers the met- eoric rise and fall of Eta Pi, the rude interrup- tion of Privy Couneil’s transactions, and the high ideals that symbolize the Dover Boys... Winter evenings were punctuated by basketball supreme, with fourth quarter rallies, which often brought the team out of the Jaws of defeat .. . Long sloppy sweaters were gradually re- placed by shorter ones, as wool became scarcer, reprocessed rubber soles cushioned the feet of the students, who walked more frequently. If they were scarce of footwear, they could be seen wearing unrationed huaraches ... The whole student body turned to a vegetarian diet, as canned foods and meats were rationed ... And then we could hardly forget those spring picnics. Highty-nine HEN on your right, fellas and gals, is the old type Spirit page design reminding one of the Me- Kinley administration. Its classic design is apparent even to the no- vice. On the left may be viewed new and distinctly modern design, x Walker leads Martin by a nose. varied and harmonious. ы «dd. Come into my parlor, said the pal. 2 the fly. 12 pe etsy 2% Waiting for someone, Rudy? Genrich in his pre- wolfing days. x " Little green jug, how we love thee. " Ninety ‚з Ninety-one in VANS MN T у mS eo E " EN though I may not be as tall, I certainly try to give my all, lo be just like those bigger boys. Who use the gals just as their toys. And though I’m not so tall of stance, Or sport an “A” hke Caine and Vance, I get around almost as well And keep a harum (?) under my spell. And perhaps vou think, because I'm small, A razor ne’er seratched my cheek at all, So here is proof, that even I, Am really a regular, high school опу. Ninety-two TO A E LITTLE SHAVER OW would you lke a date, bag MS Is the modern way to say, " Won't you come and go with me lo enjoy an evening of play.” [30и іп case you were wondering, the lucky Im- dividuals at the right are— Bob and Phil ‘Bus” and Justine “Frankie” and 1те” Kim and ‘ Windy” Fred and. Marilyn Paul and “Рог?” Johnny and Ellen Ed and ''Poody " Joe and Pat Keith. and. Dot bill and Dottie Keppy and “Genny? A a E P AGA ге, 9 Z je en 57, 5 و‎ == -- = - E ! » , و کے .د‎ - Bm ув 22 9 “ ,’ 8 y J ” i " н : S ` Tc К д " s ‘ ETN а. ж . Om Е md p. M “лу А ” f i M. " S " m ¥ a Г . | T “. (у “ ж. ы Е 2 P. v ЧЫ О 2 4 к e P ( y „2 Ж. к. " ММ , ae - UE. Р a - А E ` Ы S ” » 2 р + IM Ninety-three AMES HIGH WEAKLY WEB Vol. enormous ORRIBHE CERT TER Catching the overflow from Mr. Youug’s file, we discovered this all revealing epistle trom our own “Emperor” to the il- lustrious " We Find 'Em, You Date 'Em " date bureau. Mixth and Park Ave. Dames, Biowa “We Find ’Em, You Date 'Em " Long Smooch, М, Y. Dear “Find ’Em,” Due to present obvious and most serious shortage of ped- agogues, we are taking this op- portunity of writing you in reference to A. Overpowering Professor. Has she completed the fifth grade? If so, why doesn’t she have blonde hair? Please answer this post-haste as we have found this problem very concerning to our entire staff of professorial termites. Trusting that you will be of help, I remain Yours very sinfully, Velum Youug, Prin. Dames High VY gl THE AMES HIGH WEAKLY WEB Published try-weekly (we try every week to get it out.) These articles are written. Ninety-four someday. Edited? ne — —À —Ó—M SCOOP! JOHNNY JONES FOUND MURDERED IN CHEM LAB! Early risers seeking to do extra work in their beloved chem lab were shocked speechless when upon entering the room found the dead body stretched lifelessly across the sink. Upon inquest into the disaster it was discovered that our dear- ly deceased fellow student mis- took H»SO;: for H:O. Perhaps Mr. Blarms was not articulate enough about the precise differ- ence between the two. V Matinee Danee record crowd attends latest matinee dance As is so gruesomely usual the matinee dance, so picturesquely entitled “Frivolous Flop,” was held in the beautifully panelled study hall at the cocktail hour of 4:00 p.m. A new record was established when every person in school attended attired in their so-called best bib and tucker. Under the auspices of the anti- social committee the dance was unchaperoned. As a result of this a good time was enjoyed by all. The hall was attractively decorated with red and purple streamers hanging from the colonial chandeliers. (Ed. Note:—This may be a prejudiced opinion as the Ames High Weakly Web goes to press before the affair.) Spirits mellow with age. (We hope so.) Number 1 Varsity Club new people receive a’s An awards assembly was held as always this afternoon. Major letters were received by Jon Billeman, Cus Baine, Bown Joe- hard, Cad Erty, Bop Eaterson, Gred Foslin, Mom Taney, Hoe Stalvin, and Cud Blick. Perhaps this is more significant than the average person realizes because this means that Gelland Bce- Alhenny, Hussy Mittenal, Stinky Barter, Poof McGoof, Tag Mist, Zailyn Sorefyth, Warma Nal- ton, Fatsy Pansel, and Fairy Podds will now be wearing A's. Tit for Tat Due to the lack of manpower within Ames High’s hallowed portals, a new corps of civilian defense workers has been or- ganized. The express purpose of this organization, Seventh Per- iod. is to take charge of the dust- ing of seats in the library at 3:45 at least once a week. One of the most prominent members of this group is Deane Robert- son. Other outstanding members are Einar Larsen, Frank Sore chan, Johnny Hall, and Sheila Dunagan. World History students, dar- lings that they are, seem to be quite proud of themselves lately. Upon prying into the more so- cial aspects of ancient lives they noted much to the chagrin of the instructor that Sogrates, the immoral orator, was a first-class wolf. (Ed. Note—Can you blame him with as wet a blanket as | Antipathy?) Dover Boys mellow with spirits, »F X 39 2F »F т” - NON NW 3 Үй ЖК ЖЕ ХЕ ЕЕ se ж. | — —— - —— € — Д ТАК АК Ақ Жк ак 43 AK кк. Аж. “к хл X K A413 XX a a 44 AF түс НАЕ Ж ЕС س = س اوی کا ت н а —— —— ow o o om " Lu ur TU 0 Í NN І | AI МУ 2 | ў АШ ii ү) h ТІ |” yy p, Ж 222 Ж WY 4 t Л, NENEA, ; always, to the cause of better Yearbooks eo “ ج = ج aaa À‏ z —‏ = OS | T EMIT‏ —— -== N === = А шщ | =‏ WI = ‏ == М JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO, Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Color. Artists - Photographers i р s ج‎ е5) " X — , A = Л е EAM e a л 8 —— وي‎ nen | 817 W.WASHINGTON BLVD. CHICAGO — - Кый ет... наь Ц М раа ч ae T — ei ee m RR pt ae SS DHT. jM -- - а ы: ut TL. m mn — —— - 2 Бареа MI dp 42 7 ч © ЖИР i - - To = Р: М 2 vee - е i te 7 л.з Рр CH tite А7; “ АҒ p M | % AANA . " ч у У. Р А A 7” Р " Р З Т: КЗ ЛАД МӘ. ХС 8 м = ч ۱ к ... or T yY A RA ж-қ o» 5 e o AN a 1% 22 аі” 227: ша ` X х2 Ж» N NN = J AN tL N S “Ж 4 А “ “ ` » , ч %® = -— - Г ЧУК с . - . N Се -. =. ---““ -- “= а Tn 5 - рч کک‎ na Lm в " y 1 Д " . LÀ | | | | | E . ы L] ) H М б | И 4 м y , | L] giL . ; | , |) М ; ) " » E ر‎ | LJ | м 7 | . LI м s М м М . . . بضر‎ М 3 | м. f е LI 2 = ' . 5 б 3 | DI LI ` $ м NM MJ D " ۰ LI „ : | Ninety-five Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1943 52 Photographs in this Annual Hart Studio | Made by To the Class of 1942 We extend Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes for Your Future Tribune Publishing Co. Printers of the 1943 Spirit Phone 180 New Opening Hours Because of shortage of help and food rationing TOM’S GRILL now opens at 3:00 p. m. Come in then and enjoy our always ECONOMICAL PRIGES: Counter or Booth Service AIR CONDITIONED TOMS GRILL GOOD FOOD Downtown Ames | I TELL ALL YOUR GIRL FRIENDS , 7—7 И ТНЕУ ШАМТ LOTS OF DATES, A 21-5 TO WEAR ROGER'S CLOTHES THE ROGERS SHOP Clothes CAMPUS TOWN -- = ee ee —— - - ———— ———M a o Ninety-eight m س‎ | | | [ | The High School Crowd Swings to YOUNKERS For School and Date Clothes 323 Main Street ... popular rendez-vous of the High School Set and becoming more so every day! Mothers, big sisters, little sisters and brothers—all are finding Younkers Ames Store the place where their apparel and accessory needs abound. Younkers is a bright shoppine spot which keeps you posted on what’s new with new merchandise arriving on every express. Younkers keeps young budgets well in mind, and assures you of ‘‘Satistaction Always’’ with every purchase. Drop in often, make Younkers your down-town meeting place. ViOUNKIERS 323 Main Ames WARTIME: TRAVEL (¢ » Is Not “As Usual Interstate Transit Lines is cooperating fully with the Office of Defense Transportation for all-out Service to America in time of war. That means Conserve rubber in every possible way. Eliminating all extra sections possible. Cancel schedules not absolutely essential. We thank you riders for cooperating and being lenient in case of incon- venience, delay or crowding. INTERSTATE TRANS EE LINES Call 1900 and check bus schedule times—They change often to meet changing demands Ninety-nine 1 T t | 8 . ed . READ THE HIGH SCHOOLS OWN NEWSPAPER “Ames High Weekly Web” Printed Each Wednesday During the School Year In the AMES DAILY TRIBLIAIE There's No Kationing of Good Taste... . Clothing rationing, if it comes, will put a premium on quality, and its corollary, Good Taste. Ав usual, you will find both at Tilden’s. In the meantime, this store appeals most to thinking people who know that ereatest economy results from purchases whieh eive lasting satisfaction. TILDE ss " Dependable Since 1869 " One hundred Spare Time ... If you are thinking of improving your intellect, we recommend, tor a well-balanced education, that you take advantage of the facilities offered by the King’s Seminary. Further information can be acquired by a personal interview with any graduate of this fine institution. HOURS OF INSTRUCTION VACATIONS | - — | 10:00 a. M. To 2:00 P. M. PERSONALLY ARRANGED | 7:30 Р. м. То 10:00 Р. м. TO Fir THE STUDENT | | : Р LOUIS H. JUDISCH Professional Men 20915 Main Street Phone 268 Chiropractor ED. J. KELLEY a ee eee eee 306144 Main | E Ph 137 DR. €. B. KERR Lon | 501 Main Street | | Phone 102 LEE WALSH | Lawyers | 323% Main — Phone 1070 | Dentistry | ie Ae SMITH SMITH, LAWYERS | AMES DENTAL [OOF BUILDING - PHONE 397 | STUDY CLUP | % Optometrist | Lawyers DR. F. E. ROBINSON Optometrist HAROLD O. HEGLAND Over Ames Bldg. Loan 314% Main Street ; Ehnone o31 Osteopathic Physician HIRSCHBURG REYNOLDS DR. J. H. HANSEL 300144 Main Street Osteopath 578 505 Kellogg One hundred one Academic Manufacturers COLLEGIATE MFG. CO. AMES, IOWA TILDEN MEG. CO. Band Uniforms Academic Apparel 208% Fifth Street Phone 2100 Airport BUSBY’S PRIVATE AIRPORT HANGERS AVAILABLE Automobile Agencies and Dealers ALLEN MOTOR COMPANY Chevrolet, Buick, and Plymouth Always Good Used Cars Automobile Bodies --- Repaying AMES WHEEL AND FRAME ALIGNMENT CO. Baker VILIMEK PASTRY SHOP 223 Main Street Phone 2202 Banks AMES TRUST SAVINGS BANK “The Bank Where You Feel at Home " COLLEGE SAVINGS BANK WEST AMES UNION STORY TRUST SAVINGS Capital Surplus $125,000 Member F.D.I.C. barber Shop SUPERIOR BARBER SHOP Ames Hi's Favorite Haircutters 222 Main Street One hundred two AMES HIGH TURKISH BATH “WE SOAK YOU FOR A DOLLAR” Beauty Shops BEAUTY NOOK Sheldon Munn Hotel Camille Oberg Jo Ann Cole CONTOURE BEAUTY SALON Manager— Lillian Anderson Phone 2891 FIELD BEAUTY SHOP PERMANENT WAVE—PLUS HAUPERT BEAUTY SALON Gladys N. Farrington, mang. Phone 250 MYONE BEAUTY SALON 325% Main — Over Younkers Phone 527 Bicycles AMES CYCLE CO. MOTORCYCLES BICYCLES Book Stores STUDENT SUPPLY STORE South of the Campus Phone 164 Sporting Goods Bottlers AMES DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO. “Drink a Bite to Eat at 10), 2, and 4” bowling AMES RECREATION Where High School Students Meet 111 East Main Building Materials HANSON LUMBER COMPANY 212 DUFF PHONE 10 SCHOENEMAN BROS, LUMBER СО, Lumber, Paint, Coal West End of Main Ph. 264 Cleaners and Dyers AMES PANTORIUM Quality Cleaners 410 Douglas Ave. LINDQUIST CLEANERS 120 HAYWARD PHONE 1700 Coal EDWARDS COAL COMPANY “Complete Heating Service” Phone 20 GILCHRIST COAL FEED Guaranteed Coal and Fuel Oil Call 232 KIMLER COAL AND ICE CO. Kimler Service Phone 241 and 833 Dairy Products MOORE BROS. DAIRY Quality Da iry Products Phone 369 428 Fifth O'NEIL DAIRY COMPANY Excellent Service and Products In Ames for 28 Years WOODLAND DAIRY ICE CREAM MILK Drugqgists ATHLETIC DRUG STORE 2516 WEST STREET PHONE 1842 BROOKER DRUG STORE Hotel Sheldon-Munn Prescription Drugzists CAMPUS DRUG Cosmetics, Gifts Hall-Mark Greeting Cards DINON'S CUT-RATE DRUG STORE JUDISCH BROS. PHARMACISTS Whitman's and Mrs. Stover's Candy Phone 70 We Deliver SPRIGG'S PHARMACY The-Rexall-Store West Ames Phone 1030 THE FRANK THEIS DRUG STORE The Rexall Store 217 Main Street Druggists Whol. and Mfrs. ARKAY FOOD, INC. Vitamins-Minerals-Pharmaceuticals We Supply Physicians Throughout the Nation HARMS” COLOGNES MANUFACTURE H.S WILL GIVE YOU THE AIR Dry Goods THE BROWN SHOP Ladies Children Ready to Wear THE FAIR Dry Goods—Ready to Wear—Shoes—Millinerv Ames, Iowa LILA B. FROMM Ready to Wear and Accessories 309 Main Phone 830 SHOP AND SAVE! J. C. PENNEY CO. SPURGEON'S Candies—Dry Goods—Ready-to-Wear West Main Street STEPHENSON’S Opposite Campus Famous for Fabrics Electric Supplies MUNN ELECTRIC COMPANY 311 MAIN STREET PHONE 500 One hundred three ” eS ge ea Five Cents-One Dollar Store McLELLAN 25e-$1.00 STORE MAKE McLELLAN'S YOUR STORE Florists PAUL COE, FLORIST FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS EVERTS " Your Telegraph Florist” 208 Main Phone 490 Furniture HOVERSTEN FURNITURE PHONE 66 412 MAIN ST. Gift Shops FLORENCE LANGFORD GIFT SHOP 413 DOUGLAS PHONE 554-J Glass ORNING GLASS AND AWNING CO. Automobile and Plate Glass Venetian Blinds and Awnings Grocers AMES WHOLESALE FRUIT СО. PHONE 84 ЗЕМАХ 5 GROCERY AND MARKET PHONE 247 2422 KNAPP CAMPUS GROCERY Nationally Advertised Foods 103 Welch COMMUNITY Grocery Market 114 Duff Avenue 5 Phones 52 MORRISON FOOD STORE 111 Kellogg Phone 622 Ames, Iowa One hundred four NINTH STREET FOOD MARKET Quality Foods at Reasonable Prices RUSHING’S SUPER VALU “LOW EVERYDAY PRICES " UNITED FOOD STORE DUY WELL-KNOWN BRANDS HERE WEST STREET JACK SPRATT STORE 2902 WEST STREET PHONE 2750 Hardware CARR HARDWARE CO. 16,000 Items For Your Convenience Phone 124 CHRISTENSEN HARDWARE 125-127 Main Phone 12 TILDEN AND COLE LOCKER CO. “WHAT A COMBINATION” Hatchery AMES HATCHERY COMPANY Chicks - Equipment - Poultry - Eggs 123 Kellogg Avenue Telephone 1025 Insurance Agents ASH AND ATKINSON Full Coverage Insurance Service City Loans; Investments BROWN INSURANCE AGENCY The Northwestern Mutual Life and General Insurance BURTON INSURANCE AGENCY Earl Holtz, Mer. 511 Main - - Ames, Iowa I. J. FERGUSON Reserve Mutual Stock Ins. 915 Wilson Ave. Phone 627 SEAMAN A, KNAPP Air Travel — General Insurance Masonic Bldg. Phone 109 LaGRANGE INSURANCE AGENCY 15 Years Successful Insurance Business in Ames " Insurance and Its Service " A. J. MARTIN If It’s Insurance or Real Estate We Have It Phone 161 213 5th St. MeDOWELL INSURANCE AGENCY “Insure in Sure Insurance” Telephone 51 Ames, lowa 319 Main Street Jewelers ABBOTT JEWELRY STORE Expert Watch Repairing 200 Main St. CHARLES G. RAY, JEWELER Hamilton, Waltham, Elgin Watches FRANK T. TALBERT, JEWELER PHONE 204-W L. C. TALLMAN JEWELER OPTOMETRIST Laundries AMES LAUNDRY DELUXE CLEANERS HAWKEYE LAUNDRY LAUNDERERS—DRY CLEANERS Leather Goods D. E. PARSONS Luggage and Leather Goods 291015 Main Locksmith SUTHERLAND SUTHERLAND Locksmiths Let Max Jimmy Your Locks Magie Supply AMES HIGH'S MAGIC SUPPLY Lots of Cute Tricks Phone 2198-W, 701, 2833 Mattresses AMES MATTRESS FURN. CO. Inner Spring Cotton Felt Mattress Upholstering Service Phone 251 Men’s Clothiers DON BEAM MENSWEAR JAMESON S8 Young Men’s Wearing Apparel College Downtown Musical Instruments ESCHBACH MUSIC HOUSE Conn Band Instruments Baldwin Pianos Office Supplies REYNOLDS IVERSEN Books Stationery School Office Supplies IRVINE Paint and Wallpaper Store Artist Materials Plumbers PALMER PLUMBING CO. Heating, Plumbing, Electrical Appliances Phone 1091 Real Estate MAHONE LIVERY STABLE ‘OUR INVESTMENT IN THE BARNES’ One hundred five Restaurants ART'S PLACE LET'S STOP FOR A COKE DAIRY LUNCH THE BEST PLACE TO EAT THE GRID SHELDON-MUNN HOTEL MAID-RITE SANDWICH SHOP " For the Best Hamburgers in Town " RAINBOW COFFEE SHOP American and Chinese Dishes Downtown Ames SCOTTY ’S CHICKEN INN Sandwiches, Steaks, Barbecued Ribs 3302 Lincoln Way Phone 1831 Service Stations ART BAPPE Texaco Station Lincoln Way Kellogg—Ph. 1819 FALL OIL CO. FALL. INN GUY RUNYAN’S D-X SERVICE “Always Dependable” Lincolnway Duff St. Phone 597 SMUTZ SERVICE 2002 LINCOLN WAY PHONE 95 YATES SERVICE STATION One Stop Service 927 БІП Phone 58 Shoes THIS IS THE AD WE COULDN’T THINK OF BAUGE SHOE STORE 204 Main Street Supreme Shoe Service One hundred six THE BIG SHOE STORE SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY EMERHOFF’S Dependable Footwear 219 Main TRUEBLOOD’S SHOES Good Shoes 2544 Lincoln Way Phone 1004 Shoe Repair CASTNER SHOE REPAIR Quality Shoe Repair Campus Town Supply Stores KNAPP STREET SUPPLY STORE Hamburgers — Ice Cream — Groceries Phone 2380 2419 Knapp WALKER DATE BUREAU TWO COMPETENT MANAGERS Taxicabs YELLOW CAB COMPANY T Sheldon-Munn Hotel Phone 116 Tourist Courts AMES TOURIST COURT A Home Away From Home " East Edge of Ames CONOCO MOTEL Modern Cottages— Locked Garages East Lincoln Way Transfer Companies PREHM TRANS. STORAGE CO. " Se, vice and Dependability " 420 Main Phone 2700 WANTED One Unsuspecting Sophomore A. Wolf INDEX Aaberg, Gloria Р À Р 3 34, 51,52 Brandner, Keith : , ; 34, 54, 55 Abbott, Betty А x ы Е с 38, 50 Breckenridge, Bruce : 34, 44, 55, 71 Ackland, Bonnie : : . : 34, 52 Brintnall, Justine ; 18, 20, 49, 78, 91, 93 Adams, Doris : : : - 34, 47, 49 Brintnall, Mr. N. J. қ : 8 Adolph, Miss Florence : A : 10 Brooker, Clarence À і 38, 92 Aikman, Marjorie 1 : 54,47, 52, 76,77 Brouhard, John 34, 55, 62, 66, 73 Alderman, Verda : - 2 : : 35 Brown, Elsie . 95,50 Alderman, Valois : А А 1 35, 65 Buchanan, Jack : 16, 21, 62, 74 Alexander, Lois 5 : . : 1 20 Buck, Jim : 16, 38, 65, 69, 85 Allen, Dorothy : Е r 1 34,57 Burdick, Dora : : і ; 38 Allen, Marjorie : ӘЛЕ 38 БОУЫ 9 ТӘ Burneson, Shirley ! А , : 35 Amme, Marjorie е : j 38, 52 Busby, Keith А қ : 34, 62, 66, 70, 93 Anderson, Betty 1 ; 13,38, 47, 52, 77 Busby, Vivian 34, 44, 55, 58, 16, 78 Anderson, Edith ; ; : к 38 Bush, Joe ; 5 ; 24, 62 Anderson, Gloria ; 20-51-5418; 91 Byrnes, Betty а 21,76 Anfenson, Marie 2 34 Byrnes, Marilyn | 38, 50 Angle, Elmer . : : : ; 7 88459 Caine, Alfred | 16, 21, 62, 63, 66, 73, 93 Anton, Marjorie 1 3 : , 38 Caltvedt, Marcella ; ; ; : 91 Armstrong, Dr. W. B. : 13 Calvin, Mildred ; ; Е ; : 21 Arnold, Charlotte Р =. К 38 Campbell, Bob р 54, 53, 62, 66 Arnold, Sherman : - 5 20 Canvin, Miss Madeline . н ОЛ Arrasmith, David : : 38, 51, 54 Carlson, May : х 21, 54, 82 Atanasoff, Elsie - i . : і : 25 Carlson, Ruth : 38 Baker, Marcella д . ‹ 20 Carr, Donna - . 21, 54, 55 Ballard, Eugene i | 38, 53, 65, 69 Carter, Virginia Е : 19, 21, 58, 60; 78 Barnes, Darleen 1 2, 14, 18, 20, 45, 58, 78, 93 Carty, Ed А 18,21, 59, 60, 62, 63, 70, 73, 81,92 Barnes, Harriet : : - 38, 41, 52, 55 Chappell, Clayton : ; 88. 51,59 Barr, Beverley н 1 : : 20 Champlin, Bob . : 5 21:62 Barrie, David 2 : 14, 34, 53, 65 Chase, Bob К 1 i 34, 49, 51 Bates, Bill d 34, 62, 65 Chase, Elizabeth i . 24 Baustian, Barbara 1 5, 20-51-58, 85-292 Christensen, Mary Lou : 38, 52, 60 Beam, Elizabeth : Ч А 38 Clapp, Elva : ы : 34, 52 Bechtel, Ilene қ 4 A À 34, 52, 54 Clapp, Nancy , ; : 58, 94, 47, 51 Becker Helen cae 22.2 -.: 72445741 Clark, Henry TD ee OR eee Behling, Neva | , 34,57 Ciark, James . - : 21 Behm. Delores | y i | QR Ciark, Shirley 15, 34, 47, 49, 56, 91 Bell, Kenyon ң | | | | 20,51 Ciarke, Bill | 24, 65 Bender, Floyd . . . 4 16,20,59, 62,66 ClemaDorouly з. oue (cime vU s 798 Berg, Betty р | i | 90 Clemens, Shirley н ы ; : 34, 54 BER Бата, СФ ШШЕ SORES PHL TSO » к ЕТЕУ Ынды шы wu TESS ВЕНА Ч E о БАИ РТ TTS BCS ear Em ica MM dd Black, Fred 3. 16, 24, 62. 72. 88 Cline, James 5 21, 62, 66, 7:1 Cody, Dorothy A 34, 52 Boland, Kathleen ; ! 20,49 , b Coe, Richard ; ; j н 34, D1, 91 Bond, Mary : Р ) 38, 42, 47, 50, 52 e ; Cole, Arlene : 34 ICE ERAGE | Bis Ra Ius. oU Uto МН ЕИБ етая SOLE ie Sh Dany аве Comstock, Bob . . 31,38, 42,54, 55,88 Bourland, Marie : 2 : : 20, 54 Connolly, Zelda | | , 31, 52, 38 Bourland, Ruth р И . А ; : 34 Conroy, Donald À р : Е i 34,54 Bourne, Gerald , y ; : 20, 31, 54 Cook, Jean қ | | і 34, 54 Bourne, Richard : ; : 16, 38, 52, 65, 69 Cooper, Gerald і . | 4 | 34, 54 Bower, Miss Edna ; 10:51, 52; 53 Coover, Martha , : 34,45, 41, 52, 78 Bowers, Muriel : А ; ; : 38 Corbin, Eugene ; : ; 38 Boyer, Anne : ў 4 30, o4, 49, 58, 78 Cottrill, Walter i ; Е 31, 38 Brahms, Gerhard ; А : 16, 38, 42, 53 Cowden, Dorothy А р : 34, 49, 57 One hundred seven Cox, Ed Cox, Mary Cox, Mildred Cox, Rosa Lou Crysler, Edwin Cumberlin, Clifford Cupps, Robert Dahl, Mary Lou Dailey, Dorothy Dana, Shirley Darlington, Ed Daugherty, Beverly Davis, Harry Davis, Kenneth H. Davis, Kenneth L, Davis, Paul Dawson, Dolores Day, Mr. Richard Decker, Dorothy Decker, Laura Decker, Loretta Dempsey, Mrs. Sadie Denning, Cecil De Vore, Charles Dickinson, Dale Diehl, La Vaun Dietz, Phil Dietz, Sam Dirksen, Ann Disbrowe, Delores Dixon, George Dixson, Don Dodd, Charlotte Dodds, Mary Dooley, Maxine Dowd, Gordon Dunagan, Sheila Dunlap, Ellen Dyas, Dorothy Earnest, Marion Easter, Bob Easter, Mr. Ronald Edenburn, Betty Edgar, Joyce Edwards, Barbara Edwards, Mr. David Elliot, Blake Elliot, Don Elliot, Mrs. Grace Elliot, Homer Ellsworth, Helen Erdman, Helen Erdman, Rose А Erickson, Lois Ethington, Paul Ferguson, Frank Fincham, Jack Finnegan, Mary One hundred eight 35,47, 49, 91, 35, 21, 98, 18, 19, 22, 49, 22, 44, 14, 35, 52, 58, 16, 35, 45, 39, 34 ,21, 88 38, 54 20,51,76 98,52 49, 83, 85 35, Di 62, 66, 70 Сә n сз л сл сл Qr -2 b» ым. Фә „пі л bo -- — c» л r2 C29 OO Hk OF Ol m GO m C2 Q 38, 50,81, 91 35, 62 22, 78, 84 58, 60, 78 91, 35 30, 53, 65 51, 58, 82 78, 81, 93 47, 49, 51 10, 59 47, 50, 52 22,55, 62 39, 42,50 39, 65, 69 39, 50, 52 Finnie, Bill Fisher, Nancilue Fitz, Ruth Fiare, Gertrude F'jare, Jurine Fleteher, Charlotte Flogstad, Paul Forsyth, Marilyn Foster, Frances Frazier, Kathryn Galligan, Jerry Galloway, Faith Galvin, Jerry Galvin, Joe Garfield, David garfield, Ted Genaux, Ann Genaux, Charles Genrich, Howard Gerdes, Lynn Gibb, Ed Gibbs, Earl Gibbs, Lauren Gilbert, Betty Gilkey, Arthur Gillpatrick, Paul Gilman, Anne Gilson, Lois Gilson, Ruth Goslin, Fred Graff, Jane Grant, Betty Graves, Kenneth Griffen, Don Grimes, Betty Gustafson, Larry Hadish, Miss Helen Hagen, Charles Hall, John F. Hall, John S. . Р Hall, Mary Elizabeth Hamilton, Doris Hammond, Bill Hanger, Dorothy Hansel, Pat Harestad, Lois Harlan, John Harms, Mr. John Hart, Grace Hartman, Ted Hartsook, Miss Fern Harvey, Vincent Haugen, David Hausrath, Dean Hendrickson, Elizabeth Hendrickson, Robert. Herzberg, Doris Hiland, Jack Co «л 14, to сә. es - co © eo іл ова сл (t on Gy Лл -і tt ә (ә m to $ oo мы aw s л ә бә GN м ж “- ‘о л із со an £ SAE د‎ сл іл tw =) to t9 مھ‎ ue Cl we CO uU ч = cu D “ eo КФ c м л tn bw e D “ e со сә Ww Ww „у OO CV Cn = © e ж і ә He tS QY t5 € с e bo T 2 o0 oo © utu " - іл — E Р — м 9 с M p OO خر حب‎ bh C? bo 0 ж һа “т pba io л к сл ы 14, 39, 65, 69 10,18, 35, 25, 45, 9 c , 9, 14, 39, им, сл сл оо о кі сз сл en rh ч o» co» ' T “ бю? і м сл 2, 93 1,52 5,58 39, 14 5,23 12, 23 29 фә or сл сл ч» c 78, 84, 87, 93 39 35, 62 35, 81, 93 А 30 23, 55 23, 62 50, 52, 60, 93 58, 72, 78, 93 30, 02, 01 23, 59, 62, 60 10, 45, 87, 91 35, 60 18, 23, 45, 82 10 39 33, 35, 65 54, 65, 69, 83 39, 49, 52 39, 50, 53 . 23 35, 49, 65 Hixon, Walter 39 Hockman., Bill : 35 Hockman, Phyllis 39, 52 Hoff, Ted 35, 53, 54,88 Hohenshell, Muriel 39, 50 Holbert, Mary à 39 Holl, Bruce 16, 39, 56, 69 Holler, Fred . 30 Holler, Lois 39, 50, 54 Holmes, Jim 35, 54, 55 Holt, Miss Helen 10; 32, 51 Hoon, Bernadine 29 Hoppins, Harold : 23, 87 Hovde, Andriene 35, 47, 49, 52 Howell, Mr. Frank Б, 8 Hutchens, F’yrne 35 Шетпап, Роп А SAS OL, ea Jackson, Barbara : 15,298, Ә1 5Б, 58, 88 Jackson, Jean 31530705. 84 Jacob, Mary ee ee Jebousek, Kathryn 39 Johnson, Rex За Johnson, Virginia 39 Johnston, Joan : 4 А 39. 47-50 52:78 Jondall, Robert : . 23, D1, 53, 71, 82 Jones, Barbara і 39 Jones, Dorothy 350.51, 52 Jones, Maynard 39, 54, 55, 69 Kaestner, Joyce 36, 52, 84 Keigley, Edna 36, 49, 84 Keith, Marilyn 36 Keller, Dorothy | 39 Kelley, Jack Sd 55 Kellogg, Marvin 39 Kellogg, Oliver 24 Kelly, Dorothy : Е 24 Kephart, Elizabeth 24, 76, 77, 78, 90, 93 Kimler, Jim 24, 62, 81, 88, 93 Kimler, Nita 39, 42, 52, 83 Kincheloe, Raymond 39, 91 Kingkade, Don 36, 54, 55 Klein, Lois 29-52 Knuths, Ione 24, 46, 52 Knuths, Ruth 39, 52 Koch, Erma a 24,51 Kulow, Virginia 19, 24, 49, 60, 78, 90 Kurtz, Mason 36, 82 Kyle, Jo Ann 24, 31, 57 Ladwig, Velma 15, 18, 24, 46, 57 Lange, Elmer ы 36 Langland, Lowell : 31, 36 Larsen, Einar 16, 24, 46, 62, 74, 85, 91, 93 Larson, James 40,51, 54, 55 Larson, Virginia 40, 47 Latherow, Lucille 36 Lauer, Gloria 2, 24, 30, 44, 55, 81 La Velle, Barbara 40, 52, 77, 90 Lechner, Frank Lee, Eva (Bates) Lein, Lucille Lewis, Shirley Lidell, Oma : 40, Lindstrom, Rosemary Lint, Kenneth Loomis, David Lorch, Robert Lunsford, Miss Alvira Lynne, Morna McClain, Bruce McClelland, Jean McClelland, Catharine McClintock, Harold McClure, Mary McColly, La Vone McCormack, Bill McCoy, Bette McCoy, Robert McDonald, Jean MeDonald, Marjorie McElhinney, Helen McElyea, Miss Eleanor McGee, Jack McGuire, Marilyn McKee Patricia : : £ 40, McKelvey, Martha McKinley, Jacqueline McLaughlin, Blossom McNally, Miss Mary Maakestad, Bob Maakestad, Loren Mabe, Bob : : MacDonald, Ruth . 25, Maddigan, Betty Mahone, Bill Maitland, Robert Mallory, Dorothy Maney, Tom Manning, Virginia Mannschreck, Jack Mannschreck, Norma Martin, Arthur Martin, Dorothy Marvin, Shirley Mason, Virginia Matson, Donna Matters, Kenneth Mayo, Kenneth Meads, Marjanne Meeker, Prof. W. H. Menefe, Miss Julia Mengelberg, Stefan Merrill, Bill Merrill, D. Jean Miller, Alice Miller, Alyce 16, 18, 25, 4(), 55, 36, 96, 59, 85 25, 45, 46, 55, 25, 58, 60, 51, 58, 60, 25, 99, 62, 25, 46, 48, 49, 31, 40, 65, 85 20 36 12, 24, 51 42, 47, 50, 85 24, 45, 78, 82 36 36, 54, 55 30 10, 78, 86 40, 88 62, 70, 73, 82 24, 45, 49, 58 47, 54, 55, 84 26 49 40 24, 52 40, 65, 69 57, 58, 84, 91 20 76, 78, 83, 90 n 25 36, 47, 49,76 47, 52, 85,92 40, 51, 52, 55 36, 49 40 10, 15 25, 51, 54, 55 25,51 25 18, 80, 81, 93 25 66, 70, 81, 93 36 | ; 40 70, 73, 81, 91 19, 25, 52, 58 36, 51 36 40, 51, 65 25, 51, 52, 84 40, 55 40, 47,50,56 25,78 26, 84 36, 71 36, 52, 78, 88 8 10 і 74 16, 31, 40, 50 26, 31, 55, 58 36, 49 40,47, 50, 77 One hundred nine Miller, Edward Miller, Ellard Miller, Mrs, Flora T, Miller, Miss Mary Mitchell, Carolyn Mitchell, Leroy Mitchell, Paul Mitchell, Samuel Moody, Rosemary Moore, Betty Moore, Don Moore, Edward Moore, T. M. Morris, Day Morris, James Morris, Mary Morrison, Beatrice Morrison, Harold Morrison, John Morrissey, Barbara Moyer, Don Mullen, Kathryn Murray, Dr. W.G. Myers, Bill Myers, Mary Myers, Robert Myers, Wendell Nelsen, Don . : Nelson, Miss Charlott Nelson, Delbert Newhouse, Virgil Nichols, Daryl Nichols, Helen Nichols, Yvonne Nicholson, Thomas Nowlin, Dick Nutty, Jeanne Nutty, John O'Donnell, Patty Ohlsen, Anita Olson, Colleen Olson, Wallace O' Neil, Frances Opheim, James Osborne, Margery Otopalik, Mary Otto, Wendeline Overland, Junior Oxborrow, Miss Blanche Paine, Frank Parker, Lucille Patten, Kathleen Fatterson, Betty Paul, Nadine Paulson, Ardis Peck, Dorothy Penna, Betty Peterson, Bob One hundred ten 40, 47, 15, 40, 15, 15, 40, 47, 50, 36, F 40, 36, 36, 50, 65, 26, 31, об, 26, 65, 62, 49, 40, 40, 14, 36, 44, 47, 51, 52, 58, , 99, 40, 11, 36, 36, 26, 57, 14, 18, 19; : I 92, 44, 36, 58, Б 32, 86, 52, 58, 76, 7 47, 11, 16, 40, 42, 50, ‹ 36, 96 19 10 (1 69 09 41) Peterson, Don Pickell, Celesta Penney, Mrs. Melva Platt, Tom Polhemus, Dale Porter, Dorothy Porter, Miss Margaret Porter, Phyllis Potee, Milton Po well, Glendon Price, Betty Price, Billy Price, Duane Pride, Polly Puffett, David Pugh, Carroll Pyle, Ruth Quade, Margie Quaife, Kenneth Quist, Margaret Ragsdale, Barbara Ramsey, Dorothy Raver, Duane Redling, Anna Reichardt, Evayleen Reichardt, Ropert Rembold, William Rhoades, Earl Richardson, Howard Richter, Robert Riggs, Glenn Riggs, Mary Alice Ritland, Mr. Everett Ritts, Bill Roberg, Darlene Roberg, Frances Roberg, Fred Roberg, Roger Roberts, Arlene Robertson, Deane Rodgers, Bette Ronningen, Thor Rood, Bill Ross, Bruce Rothacker, Mary Rozeboom, Ann Rude, Faye Sampson, Charles Sass, Jean Sayre, Miss Laura Schlick, William Schneider, Bill Schory, Bob Schreiber, Jeanne Schwartz, Patty Lou Seversike, Carroll Sevold, Gordon Shadle, Owen 27, 44, 46, 51, 52, 58, 40 40,52 - 11 ; қ 49 - 8 26,53 27, 51, 78, 85, 92 11 - 40,52 16, 27, 49, 59 ; 40 27,31, 54 40,47,74 40 e» 2. өл to сз a bo CQ» " 2 QY 1 we =] c» 37,59, 60, =J 00 Із te OO C» bho М “2-41 , IS ч “= м 47 1 E - ( 4 J, өл i сз сл = 40, 47, 50 47 27,66 - 37, 62 16, 37, 62 : s 87 14, 18, 27, 62, 66, 74 ; 40, 52, 55 - 11, 18, 65, 86, 91 15, 33, 37, 47, 50, 54, 74 15,28 28,51 28 16, 31, 40, 69 31,49 : 14, 90 31, 40, 52,7% 16, 18, 28 21 9, 19, 28, 46, 56, 62, 71, 91 .15, 18, 28, 52, 58, 60, 78 37, 47, 56, 78, 91 3i : 41 37,51, 52,91 12, 85 18, 28, 62, 71, 73 41 41 41, 42, 65 i : 37, 56 32, 37, 51, 54, 55, 66 Shearer, Mary Jeanne Shipp, Archie Lou Shockley, Alyce Shriver, Robert Sills, Bernice Sills, David Sills, Dwight Sills, Paul Sills, Virginia : Simmering, Mr. Lawrence Simpson, Bob Sjolander, Eric Sjurson, Sanford Skinner, Virginia Smalling, Mr. Ray Smith, Betty Smith, Charlene Smith, Mr. L. Wayne Smith, Mary Soma, Milton Soreghan, Frank Spatz, Miss Lelah Spicer, Carmi Spratt, Irving Spurrier, Jeanne Starbuck, Roberta Steger, Mr. Leonard Stephenson, Bob Stephenson, James Stewart, Oreta Stewart, Robert Stoaks, Gene Stokka, Du Wayne Stoops, Lyle Strain, Jean Summers, Dick Sundall, Kenneth Sutherland, Jim Sutherland, Maxine Sutter, Frederic Swank, Fred Swartz, Duane pwedell, Mr. Bernard Switzer, Phyllis Teigland, Duane Terrones, Helen Terrones, Tony Thomas, Cathryn Thomas, Lois Thomas, Mary Thomas, Velva Thomason, Daryl Thomason, Dorothy Thompson, Barbara Thompson, Mary J. Thompson, Phyllis Thompson, Ronald Thorburn, Dr. O. L. b2 , ж ел pas 41, = = су et " oi, fy bas 41, 50, 5 ot, 47, Ly 2 11, 49, 5 18, 19, 11, 16, 32, 37,91, , 49, 58 28, 82 28, 62 87,91 53, 62 14, 16, 37, 48, 49, 59 41, 16,41, : 41, 41 47,50 » GO C» 5 d а с сл щл TD c " mM ++ ә 41, 65 37, 47, 16, 41, 29, 62, 63, 66, 37,45, 52, 91,91, 9, 11, 59, 60, 71, oi, 54, 55 50, 69 19, 80 58, 78 PB 41, 5 41, 41, 51, 29, 16, 41, 2 50, 65 29, 82 52, 90 55, 82 41, 50 97 29 41 47, 52 41 8 Thornton, Clura Thurmond, Frances Thurmond, Herbert Tilden, John Tilden, Robert Town, Virginia Trimble, Mrs. Rowena Turner, Ann : Turner, Miss Marcia Ullestad, Ione Valline, Barbara Valline, Bill Vance, Paul Van Voorhis, Robert Vernon, Annabelle Vifquain, Elaine Vogt, Marguerite Waetje, Wayne Walker, Mary Walker, Ruth Wall, Harold Wall, Mary F’rances Walton, David Walton, Donald Walton, Norma Wantz, Dorothy Warren, Gene Webb, Margaret Weiser, Bruce Wellhouse, James Wells, Mr. Kenneth Wessel, Robert Westcot, Mary Jean Westervelt, Hazel Whitacre, Jeanne Whitacre, Julia White, Miss Eva White, Richard Whitley, Mary Wierson, Junior Wierson, Vivian Wilcox, Miss Edna Wilhelm, Lorna Wilkins, Joan Williams, Alice Williams, Betty Williams, Douglas Willis, John Wolf, Allen Wolf, Jane Wood, Ruth Woodard, Winona Wymore, Wayne Yeomans, Don Young, Norma Young, Mr. Verne M. Zea, Elsie Zoellner, Art 29, 51, 52 41, 52 91, (4 14, 37, 45 16, 41, 65, 69 29, 57 - 12 29, 31, 49 11 41 41 41 18, 29, 44, 46, 53, 62, 70, 73, 91, 93 41, 54, 65, 69, 70 29, 48, 49, 91 41, 47, 51, 81,84 29 - : 21 29, 78, 84, 88, 93 47, 18, 90 41 91 29, 62, 73 37, 62, 81 14, 15, 18, 29, 57, 58, 78, 84 41 91 : 91 91, 90, 51, 53, 91 15, 32, 37 11, 62, 66, 88 37, 49, 65 30, 51, 83 31, 52, 55 30 41 11, 58, 60, 84, 88, 91 91 14, 41, 47, 52, 60, 78 91,901, 53, 91 91,01 11, 58, 86 1, 51, 52, 54, 84 41, 77, 84 41 30 41 41, 50 37, 62, 66 30, 32, 62, 91 30 41, 52 14, 41, 51, 55, 65, 85 30 15, 18, 30, 45, 52, 58, 60, 76, 78 9, 90, 91 41, 57 41 One hundred eleven HROUGH shortages and m Е discounts, D Т Our book has finally come, EH We've slaved and done our ; : x c darndest, B ae And now it’s really done. E: C». S RES y, surely hope you liked it, сй It gave us lots of fun, And we are truly thankful, ast the job is done. = " " " x - e p " к 0 x | 1 ы” HE ү AN AER Мур М, [ , Ж) Іт “ТАҒ 7,74 + M V ” [4 b 2 Ф. 4 Л и LI tb fo MOD: Metter | ІДУ f Үр c£ т 1% Et т Mise T - А Е Б » + - ы. н B И 2.41 A- » Ш = d 1 4 А a ety i + „з я 3 B о a ұлмен M f ту? - | = Т м „а 2 2 wet тои cue oncle (iO 4 a To Nm PARC nma ү? 215% 4 Т Р x - PIDE ap ha a c B 4% t @: Р " z И =» - a - e b Р А x Dida ae i v - " 40 а ў $ X B | У - os ona مجو و‎ “a in Е " n dm. | - 57 - ы, % | ала А T ar | mN | T M p ۸ АА А аДам 524. әмер” ftp em 4 i aaao A у i Y ed ort trc yere 5 ж " е . A М ы B r se. i. سخ‎ А k j M ж ч zd М 4 : к + 7” v Fre 5 Е x " 2E E TA Per ” »c 7 ае „л f bad 2 Г) b р ۳ tm - -— nove ر‎ oid Ae 2 Т б. ә = M 8249 7 Ade. аны” Mtr HN ARS ED, t ЕУ” «баслы Злу (А, Y i Hierk мне y vano erp ص س جا ات‎ кн аз ка Da | ware - 7 Pit ety 2 4 art 44 бера 1 f r | 9 VÀ 47 5. a ger roi tr s P ! 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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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


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