r -+£-j2 yr»y
'7™?? yr sr+'tfjs
'n |« A '-i vp
i KHTny 0-"-. 0 ,4,
'n nw X) p'
ri ■ j i r-« r • r r rm n rojinti ••••■•« , i i iMiiiiii llinurtr Sin? ! r! 'I NlTHE HMEE HI
R5 PRE5ENTED IN
□ F 1944J
p re Sen ts
this is the Spirit
of Ames High, I decided that
no better words could be found
Ames High than those of our
own Loyalty Song. Today
these thoughts express loyalty
not only to our school, but to
our country. I dedicate this
1944 Spirit to the alumni and
teachers now in the Armed
Forces and to those students
and teachers who soon will
be lighting for our
to express the real spirit of
Page 7Toi' Row: Richter. Quaife. Diehl. Shadle. Bush
SwtiM) Row: Skinner. Miss Hartsook. Mr. Easier. Miss Beattie. Aikman
Borni.m Row: Jackson. Goslin, Forsyth. T. M. Moore, Jacobs
Orix history began way back
in September, 1941, when we,
then shy sophomores, entered the
hallowed halls of learning, old
Juniors, next, we were becoming
more a part in organized school
activities. Our first class election
resulted in the naming of Frances
O'Xeil as president. Fret I (Joslin
as vice-} resident, and Mary Jean
Otopalik as secretary, while the
treasurer was James Wellhouse.
In addition to these officers, home-
rooms sent Bol Schorv, Paul Sills,
anti Owen Shadle as representa-
tives to 1 lie Junior Executive 'oun-
eil to help lead us through the year.
The class play The ('harm School
financed the Junior-Senior frolic.
which that year, upsetting all pre-
cedence was held in the high school
gym. The frolic was conducted
along circus lines with sideshows,
pink lemonade, a fortune teller and
all decorations, clowns included.
President Fred (Joslin. Vice-
president John Brouhard, Secre-
tary Marilyn Forsyth and Treas-
urer T. M. Moore led an older, more
war minded class through their
final year of high school. The Sen-
ior Senate, which is composed of
the class officers, senior home room
presidents and one member elected
in each home room from which
there is no officer, this year includ-
ed besides the above officers: Mary
Jacob, Marjorie Aikman, Jean
Jackson, Virginia Skinner. La-
page 8Vann Diehl. Boh Richter, Joe
Bush. Owen Shadle. Fred Holler,
Don Dixson and Kenny Qnaife.
'The Senate was responsible I’m
planning: graduation exercises, the
senior picnie and was in charge of
()ne of the high-lights of onr last,
most spirited year was the annual
mid-year dance, this year railed the
‘‘-Mid-Year Mop-Up," which was
jived and jumped t« the close har-
monies of “Conroy's Corn Cats.'
An all-school election named as onr
king and queen of the evening
“Johnny the Janitor" Hall and
“Maxie the Maid" Sutherland.
Funds for the senior picnic, the
most enjoyable climax to a senior
week crowded with various activi-
ties, were provided by the class
play. Out of tin Frying Fun. 'This
comedy was the lively story of three
boys and three girls who, for finan-
cial reasons, decided to share one
apartment. The six were hopeful
young actors and actresses, stuggl-
ing for recognition. The bewilder-
ment of their landlady, who was
never sure whether they were just
talking or quoting from a play,
added to the general merriment.
’haracters were portrayed by these
members of the senior class:
Bruce Weiser. Bill Ritts, Ruth
Fitz. John Bmilliard. Alice Miller,
Shirley Clark, Marilyn Forsyth,
Mary Lou Dahl, Jack lliland.
Henry Clark, Virgil Xewhouse,
Advertising and production
crews for Out of the Frying Fan
deserved the class' thanks for the
hard jobs they successfully per-
The success of this year's ath-
letic teams has been due largely to
the excellent playing and sports-
manship of senior members. Out-
standing in football was the work
of such senior hoys as Fritz Black,
Joe Bush, Earl Rhoades. John
Brouhard, Bill Bates, Don Dixson,
Bob Kchory, Fred Ooslin, John F.
Hall, Jim Morris, Ozzic Langlnnd,
Bob W essel. John S. Hall and
Senior members of the varsity
basketball squad included John
Brouhard, Owen Shadle, Bill
Bates. Jim Morris, Kenny Qnaife,
Fred (foslin and John F. Hall. Jim
Morris and Kenny Mayo went out
for tennis, while tracksters were
Fritz Black, Bob Sehory. Fred
Ooslin. Kenny Qnaife, John Brou-
hard and T. M. Moore.
As the war progressed, more and
more seniors received “greetings’
from their draft boards, or enlisted
in some branch of the armed forces.
The Air Corps reserve was one of
these favored by many boys. The
Army-Xavy qualifying test for
A-12 and V-.12 college programs
also interested many. Some for-
nici members of the class departed
for service at the end of our junior
As our last year came to a close,
we looked soberly forward to the
winning of the peace, and prepared
to take our place in the better
world to come.
GLORIA AABERG: G.H. 2,3: Mixed Chorus2,3; Girls' Glee
Club 2.3. Gloria came from Napier, her junior year . . . LON-
NIE ACKLANI): G.R. 1,2,3; Mixed Chorus 2,3: Girls’ Glee
DORIS ADAMS: G.R. 1,2,3; cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 1.2
. . . MARJORIE AIKMAN: G.R. 1,2,3. cabinet 3; Dramatic
Club 1 : Mixed Chorus 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1,2,3: Spirit Staff 3;
Senior Senate 3: Home room activity director 1. secretary 2,
vice-president 3: Pep Club 3; Library Club 3.
DOROTHY ALLEN: G.R. 1.2,3; Library Club 1.2.3 . . .
MARIE ANFENSON: G.R. 1,2,3.
BILL BATES: Hi Y 1,2.3; Letterman in football and basket-
ball 2.3 . . . DARLENE BATES: G.R. 1.2,3.
ILENE BECHTEL: G.R. 1,2,3; Girls’ Glee Club 1: Band
1.2.3, vice-president 3 . . . HELEN CATHERINE BECKER:
G.R. 1,2.3; Dramatic Club 1 : Band 1.2: Spirit Staff 2,3.
NEVA BEHLING: G.R. 1.2.3: Dramatic Club 1: Student
Council 1; Home room vice-president 3; Library Club 1.2,3
. . . DAVID BARRIE: Ili-Y 1.2,3; Boys' Glee Club 1.2; Stu-
dent Council 1.2; Home room president 1.2; Intramural Man-
BALL BEST: Hi-Y 3. Paul moved to Ames from Oneida.
New York bis senior year . . . ADA BIESTER: G.R. 1,2,3;
Band 2,3: Orchestra 1,3; Library Club 1,2,3.
FRED BLACK: lli-V 1,2,3: Student Council 2: Home room
activity director 1. president 2; Intramural Manager 1: Letter-
man in track 1,2; football 2,3 . . . ANNE BOYER: G.R. 1,2,3
cabinet 2. treasurer 3; Dramatic Club 1,2.3: Home room secre-
tary 1, activity director 3: Pep Club 1,2,3: junior class play.
KEITH BRANDNER: lli-V 1.2.3: Boys’(Ilee Club 1: Band
1.2.3: Orchestra 1.2.3: Dance Hand 3 . . . JOHN BROCHARD:
Hi-Y 1,2.3, cabinet 3: Band 1,2.3: Orchestra 1,2,3; Dance Band
1 Student Council 1 ; Senior Senate 3: Home room president 1 ;
vice-president of senior class; Letterman in football 1,2.3; bas-
ketball 2.3: track 2.3: Varsity Club vice-president 3.
WILLIAM II. BURDICK: lli-V 1.2.3; Boys' Glee Club 1.3
. . . JOE BUSH : Hi-Y 1.2.3: Dramatic Club 1 ; Student Coun-
cil 3, vice-president 3. president 3: Senior Senate 3; Home room
secretary 1. vice-president 2. president 3; Letterman in football
MARCELLA CALTVEDT: G.R. 2.3. Marcella m
from Marshalltown, Iowa . . . ROBERT CAMPB.l LL7 lli-V
1.2.3: Boys’ Glee Club 1,2; Manager of baske bftil 1,2,3. loot-
BETTY CHASE: G.R. 1.2.3 . . . BOB CHASE: lli-V 1.2.3:
Dramatic Club 2.3: Mixed Chorus 2.3: Boys' Glee Club 1.
ELY A CLAPP: G.R. 1.2,3: Girls’ Glee Club 2 . . . NANCY
CLAPP: G.R. 1.2.3: Dramatic Club 1: Spirit Staff 3; Home
room secretary 3; Library Club 2.3. president 3.
WILLIAM L. CLARKE: Hi-Y 1.2,3 . . . HENRY F.
CLARK: Hi-Y 1,2.3; Dramatic Club 1,2.3.
SHIRLEY CLARK: G.R. 1,2,3, cabinet 3: Dramatic Club
3, secretary-treasurer 2: Debate Club 2: Ciris' Cleo Club 1;
junior class play . . . SIIIRDEY CLEMENS: C.R. 1,2,3; Girls
Glee Club 3: Band majorette 1.2,3.
JAMES CLEVERLY: Hi-Y 1,2,3; mid-vear graduate . . .
JOANNE B. CLINCAN: C.R. 1,3; Dramatic Club 1. Joanne
spent her junior year in Sioux City, Iowa and Ingleside. Texas.
DOROTHY CODY: C.R. 1,2,3; Ciris’ dee Club 1.2.3, libra-
rian 3 . . . RICHARD COE: Hi-Y 1,2,3; Mixed Chorus 2,3;
Bovs’ Glee Club 1.2.
ARLENE COLE: C.R. 1,2,3 . . . DON CONROY: Hi-Y
1,2,3; Debate Club 1; Band 1.2,3; Dance Band 2,3.
.1E A N N E E L COOK: 11 i-Y 1.2,3: Band 1,2,3: b ehest ra 3
. . (JERALD COOPER: Hi-Y 1.2,3? Band 1,2,3: Dance Band
MARTHA COOVER: C.R. 1.2,3, cabinet 3; Dramatic Club
1: Girls’ Glee Club 1,2. secretary 1, vice-president 2; Spirit Staff
1.2,3; Pep Club 2.3; junior class play . . . MARY LOU DAIIL:
C.R. 1.2,3. cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 1.2.3: Mixed Chorus 2,3,
vice-president 3: Girls' Glee Club 1 ; Spirit Staff 3; Home room
secretary 1. vice-president 2. activity director 3; Pep Club 3,
treasurer 3: Cheer Squad 2; junior class play.
SHIRLEY JEAN DANA: C.R. 1,2,3, cabinet 3: Dramatic
Club 1.2; Band 1,2,3; Library Club 3 . . . EDWARD DAR-
LINGTON: Hi-Y 1.2.3; Band 1.2,3: Dance Band 2,3; Home
room activity director 1, secretary 2.KENNETH L. DAVIS: Ili-Y 1,2,3 . . . PAUL DAVIS; Ili-Y
LAURA DKClvER :
LoRETTA DECKER :
1.2,3; Library Club 1,2,3 . . .
1.2.3: Home room secretary 2.
LA VAIN D1EIIL: G.R. 1.2.3; Band 1.2.3: Orchestra 3;
Student Council 3, secretary 3: Senior Senate 3; Home room
activity director 2, president 3 . . . DON DIXSON: Hi-V
1,2,3; Senior Senate 3; Home room vice-president 3; Lcttcrman
in football 2,3, co-eaptain of football.
BEVERLY DAUGHERTY; G.R. 1,2.3: Home room activity
director 3: Library Club 2.3. secretary-treasurer 3: Intramural
Manager 3 . . . (JORDON DOWD: Ili-Y 1.2,3: Mixed Chorus
2.3; Boys' Glee Club 2.
ELLEN DUNLAP: G.R. 1.2.3. cabinet 2, secretary 3; Girls'
Glee Club 1,2; Student Council 1.2: Home room vice-president
1: president 1.2: Pep Club 1.2.3; G.A.A. Council 2. vice-presi-
dent . . . DOROTHY DYAS: G.R. 1.2,3, cabinet 3; Dramatic
Club 1.2; Spirit Staff 2. editor 3; Home room secret a rv 3; Pep
ROBERT EASTER: Hi-Y 1,2,3; Home room vice-president
1 . . . BARBARA EDWARDS: G.R. 1.2,3.
LOIS ERICKSON: G.R. 2.3. Lois came from the North
Grant school her junior year . . . ERNEST ESCHBACH:
Ili-Y 1,2,3; Boys’ Glee Club 1.2; Band 1.
1U Til FITZ: G.R. 1,2,3; Homo room secretary 3; I. ibra i ;
Club 2,3 . . . FRANCIS R. FITZGERALD: Hi-Y 3; M
Chorus 3. Francis came to us his senior year from Napier.
CHARLOTTE FLETCHER: G.R. 1.2.3; Dramatic Club
1.2,3: Mixed Chorus 3: Ciris' Glee Club 1.2; junior class play
. . . MARILYN FORSYTH: G.R. 1,2,3; Dramatic Club 1.2.3;
Mixed Chorus 3. librarian 3; Girls' Glee Club 2. secretary: Stu-
dent Council 2; SriKiT Staff 3; Senior Senate 3; Home room
president 2; secretary of senior class: Pep Club 1,2,3; junior
MARY KATHRYN FRAZIER: G.R. 1,2,3: Girls' Glee Club
1,2; Home room secretary 3; Cheer Squad 1.2.3 . . . FAITH
GALLOWAY: G.R. 1.2,3; Dramatic Club 1,2,3: Glee Club 1.2.
PAUL GILLPATRICK: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Home Room secretary 2
. . . LOIS GILSON: G.R. 1,2.3: Dramatic Club 1.
FRED GOSLIN: Hi-Y 1.2,3: Boys’ Glee Club 1. secretary;
Student Council 2: Senior Senate 3: Home room president 2:
vice-president of junior class; president of senior class; Letter-
man in football 2.3, basketball and track 3 . . . BETTY GRANT:
G.R. 1,2.3, cabinet 2; Mixed Chorus 1.2.3: Band 1.2.3. secretary
2; Orchestra 1.2,3; Student Council 1: Home room president 1.
secretary 2; Pep Club 3.
JOHN F. IIALL: Hi-Y 1,2,3: Letterman in football 3 . . .
JOHN S. HALL: Hi-Y 1,2,3; Home room secretary 1; vice-
DOROTHY HANGER: G.R. 2.3: cabinet 3; Girls’ Glee Club
2; Pep Club 3, secretary 3. Dorothy moved here from Holly-
wood. California her junior year . . . LOIS HARESTAD: G.R.
1.2,3; Girls’ Glee Club 1,2; Library Club 1.2.3.GRACE HART: G.R. 2,3; Girls Glee Club 2. Grace arrived
from Keokuk, Iowa her junior year . . . JACK INLAND: Ili-Y
1,2.3; Dramatic Club 2,3: Debate Club 1: Dance Hand 3; Home
room vice-president 1 ; junior class play.
TED H. HOFF: Ili-Y 1.2,3; Boys’ Glee Club 1: Band 1,2,3
. . FRED HOLLER: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Student Council 3; Senior
Senate: Home room president 3.
.IIM HOLMES: Hi-Y 1.2,3: Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2.3,
librarian 3 . . . WINIFRED HI KILL: G.R. 3; Home room
activity director 3. Winifred came from Winatcheo. Washing-
ton her senior year.
PYERNE HI TCHENS: G.R. 1.2.3 . . . .IEAN JACKSON:
G.R. 1.2.3. cabinet 3: Orchestra 1,2.3; Senior Senate.
MARY LOUISE JACOB: G.R. 1.2,3, cabinet 3; Mixed
Chorus 2.3. secretary-treasurer 3: Girls Glee Club 2,3: Senior
Senate 3; Home room secretary 3 . . . DOROTHY JONES:
G.R. 1,2.3; Mixed Chorus 2.3; Girls' Glee Club 1.2.3; Library
EDNA KEIGLEY: G.R. 1,2,3; Dramatic Club 1.2 . . .
MARILYN KEITH: G.R. 1.2.3; Library Club 3.
DON KINGKADE: Hi-Y 1.2.3; Band 1.2,3; Orchestra 2;
Dance Band 2.3: Home room activity director 2 . . . CARLYLE
K INZER: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Carlyle moved here from West Virginia;
LIIOWA HI KRUMliOLTZ: Hi-V 3. Howard attended school
in Ottumwa, Iowa until his senior year when he eame to Ames
. . . ELMER LANGE: Ili-Y 2.3. treasurer 3; Home room vice-
president 2. Elmer attended school at North Grant before com-
ing to Ames his junior year.
LOWELL LANGLAM): Ili-Y 1.2.3: Home room activity
director 3; Letterman in football 3 . . . LUCILLE LATHE-
HOW: G.H. 1.2.3; mid-year graduate.
LUCILLE JEANE LEIN: G.H. 1.2.3: Girls’ Glee Club 1;
Library Clul) 3 . . . CAROLYN LIGHT: G.H. 3. Carolyn came
from Highland Park. New -Jersey.
ROBERT MAITLAND: Ili-Y 1.2.3 . . . NORMA MANN-
SCHRECK: G.H. 1,2.3.
KENNETH P. MAYO: Ili-Y 1.2.3: Dramatic Club 1: Home
room secretary 1. treasurer 2 . . . MAR-IANNE MEADS: G.H.
1.2.3. cabinet 3: Mixed Chorus 2: Girls' Glee Club 2: Orchestra
1: Home room activity director 1: Pep Club 1,2.3; G.A.A. 3.
piesident 3: mid-year graduate.
VIRGINIA LEE MEHLE: G.H. 1.2,3... ALICE Mil LEH:
G.H. 1.2.3. cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 1.2.3; Home room secre-
tary 3: junior class play.
EDWARD MILLER: Ili-Y 1.2.3 . . . ELLA HD MILLER:
lli-Y 1.2.3; Dramatic Club 1.2; Mixed Chorus 2.3; Orchestra
I ; junior class play.ED MOORE: Mi-V 1.2,3; Mixed Chorus 2.3. president 3;
Boys Glee Club 1.2 . . . TOM MOORE: Hi-Y 3. Tom moved
here from Washington. Iowa his senior year.
T. M. MOORE: Hi-Y 2,3. cabinet 3; Student Council 3.
president 3: Spirit Staff 3: Senior Senate; Home room vice
president 2. pn sident 3; treasurer of senior class. T. M. moved
here from Canyon. Texas ... .11M MORRIS: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Home
room activity director 2; Letterman in football 2.3. basketball
3. tennis 2.3.
MARY ELLEN MORRIS: G.R. 1,2.3; Dramatic Club 1.2;
Orchestra 1,2 . . . JOHN MORRISON: Hi-Y 1,2,3; Band 3;
Spirit Staff 3.
DICK MI’ELLER: Hi-Y 3. Dick moved here his senior year
from Council Bluffs, Iowa; mid-year graduate . . . MARY
MYERS: G.R. 1,2,3, cabinet 2: Dramatic Club 2; Mixed Chorus
1,2.3. vice-president 2: Girls’ Glee Club 1.2: Student Council
1.2: Spirit Staff 2.3. business manager 3: Home room vice-
president 1. president 1.2: Pep Club 2,3, vice-president 3; junior
WENDELL D. MYERS: Hi-Y 1.2.3 . . . BILL McCOR-
MACK: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Debate Club 1.2.
GWENN McGUIRE: G.R. 1.2.3. cabinet 3;
1.2.3: Spirit Staff 3: Home room secretary 1.
2; Cheer Squad 2.3; junior class play . . .
McKINLEY: G.R. 1.2.3; Dramatic Club 1.2.3.
VIRGIL NEWHOCSE: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Dramatic Club 1.2.3.
electrician 1.2.3: Band 1.2; Orchestra 1.2; junior class play
. . . VONNE O. NICHOLS: G.R. 1.2.3; Girls' Glee Club 1.2.
RICHARD NOWLIN: Hi-Y 1,2,3 . . . VIRGINIA O'NEAL:
G.R. 2,3: Pep Club 3. “Gidge" moved here her junior year
from Washington, I). C.
FRANCKS O’NEIL: G.R. 1.2,3, president 3, eabinet 2: Or-
chestra 1 : Student Council 1 : Simkit Staff 2: Home room pres-
ident 1; president of junior class; Pep Club 1.2.3 . . . ALARY
JEAN OT0PALIK: O.R. 1.2.3, cabinet 2: Girls’ Glee Club
1.2, vice-president 2: Simkit Staff 3: Home room activity di-
rector 1. secretary 2. vice-president 3; secretary of junior class:
Pep Club 2.3. president 3; Cheer Squad 1; G.A.A. council 2.
Gl'NNAR OVERLAND: Hi-Y 1.2,3 . . . FRANK PAINE:
Hi-Y 1,2,3; Simkit Staff 2; Fire Squad 1,2,3, chief 3.
DALE POLIIEMFS: Ili-Y 1.2.3; Mixed Chorus 1: Boys’
Glee Club 1,2 . . . KENNETH QFAIFE: Hi-Y 1.2.3. vice-
president 1.2. president 2,3; Student Council 1; Senior Senate
3; Home room activity director 1. vice-president 2: Lctterman
in track 1,2,3, basketball 2,3, Football 2.3: Varsity Club treas-
NAOMI RAFDAL: G.R. 1.2.3 . . . ANNA REDLING: G.R.
EARL RHOADES: Hi-Y 1,2,3; Letterman in football 1.2,3
. . . ROBERT CHARLES RICHTER: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Student
Council 3. treasury;': Home room seyretarv 1. vice-president 2.
V 1.2,3; Band 1.2; Dramatic Club
2; Home room activity director 1 : vice-president 2; Cheer squad
3; Treasurer of Athletics 1.2.3 . . . WILLIAM BEMIS ROOD:
Hi-Y 1.2.3. eabinet 3; Dramatic Club 1; Home room activity
rector 1 ; Fire Squad 1.2,3.
WILLIAM J. R1TTS: lli-
TTANN ROZEBOOM : G.R. 1,2.3, cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 2,3:
Debate Club 2; Home room secretary 2; Pep Club 2,3 . . .
FAYE RI DE: G.R. 1.2,3.
.JEAN FRANCES SASS: G.R. 1,2,3, cabinet 3; Mixed
Chorus 1,2,3; Girls’ Glee Club 1,2; Band 2 . . . JEANN1E
SC’HR IE HER: G.R. 1,2,3; Dramatic Club 1,2.3; Band 1,2,3;
Library Club 1,2.3. secretary 2. vice-president 3.
ROBERT A. SCIIORY: Hi-Y 1.2,3; Student Council 2:
Home room president 2: Letterman in track 1.2.3. football 2,3,
Varsity Club 1,2.3. president 3 . . . OWEN SNA DLL: lli-Y
1,2.3; Mixed ('horns 1.2,3, president 2; Band 1,2.3. president 3;
Orchestra 1.2,3; Student Council 3; Senior Senate; Home room
president 3; Letterman in basketball 2.3.
PAUL D. SILLS: Hi-Y 1,2,3; Student Council 1; Home
room president 1 . . . VIRGINIA EILEEN SKINNER: G.R.
1.2,3; Senior Senate 3; Home room vice-president 1; Pop Club
3; Library Club 1.2,3.
BETTY SMITH: G.R. 1.2.3; Home room activity director
3; Cheer Squad 3; G.A.A. Council 3; Intramural Manager 2.3
. . . Ml'RIEL ROSEMARY STEVENSON: G.R. 3. Muriel
moved to Ames her senior year from New York City.
RICHARD SUMMERS: Hi-Y 2.3. secretary 3; Band 2.3;
Orchestra 2.3. president 3; Dance Band 2,3; Home room sec
ret ary 2. Dick moved here from Indianola, Iowa his junior
year . . . MAXINE SUTIIEBI AND: G.R. 1.2.3. cabinet 2.
president 3; Girls' Glee Club 1,2; Student Council 2. secre-
tary 2; Spirit Staff 2,3; Home room vice-president 1. president
2; Pi p Club 2.3.
FREDRICK SUTTER: Hi-Y 1.2.3; Boys' Glee Club
1; Mixed Chorus 2.3; Orchestra 1; mid-year graduate . . .
PHYLLIS .JEAN SWITZER: G.R. 1.2,3; Debate Club 2; Pep
DOROTHY THOMASON: (l.R. 1.2.3; Dramatic Club 1;
Assistant Ocncral Treasurer 2,3 . . . ERLENE THOMSEN:
O.R. 3. Erlenc moved from Bridgewater, Iowa. Iier senior year.
DOROTHY THORPE: G.R. 1,2,3 . . . JOHN TILDEN:
Hi-Y 1.2.3: Student Council 1,2. vice-president 2; Spirit Staff
2.3, advertising manager 3.
RCTII WALKER: G.R. 1.2.3, cabinet 3; Girls Glee Club
1; Home room secretary 1; Pep Club 1,2,3 . . . FRANCES
WALL: G.R. 1.2.3: Girls’ Glee Club 1.2.
BRICE WEISER: Hi-Y 1.2.3; Dramatic Club 2.3; Mixed
Chorus 1,2,3: Boys' Glee Club 1: junior class play . . . JAMES
WELLHOCSK: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Student Council 1: Home room
president 1 : treasurer of the junior class.
BOB W ESS EL: Ili-Y 1.2.3: Dramatic Club 1.2.3. stage
manager 2,3; Letterman in football 3; junior class play . . .
HAZEL WESTERYELT: G.R. 1.2.3: Girls' Glee Club 2;
Orchestra 1.2.3: Home room vice-president 3.
RICHARD TAYLOR WHITE: Hi-Y 1.2.3 . . . VIVIAN
WIERSON: G.R. 1.2.3; Library Club 1.
LORXA WILHELM: G.R. 1,2,3; Mixed Chorus 1,2,3; Girls’
Glee Club 1,2.3; Band 2,3: Orchestra 2,3, vice-president 3;
Intramural Manager 3 . . . DOLORES WRIGHT: G.R. 2,3:
Mixed Chorus 2,3: Girls' Glee Club 2: Band 2,3; Orchestra
2.3. secretary-treasurer 3. In her junior year Dolores moved
here from Malvern. Iowa.Coi n n:K i.(H K visK,
STARTING RIGHT: —
★ Maybe it’s sunstroke! ★ Wonder whom
that smile's for? ★ Katie and Jim Opjieim,
former Ames High student. ★ Paul. Lynn.
Betty, and Carmi. also now in the Navy.
Right: ★ .Senior Senators. ★ Waiting for someone?
•Seniors not pictcred: .JACK KELLEY: Ili-V 1.2.3; Debate Club 1; Mixed (’horns
2,3; Boys' ( lee Club 2 . . . JEANNE WI-IITACKH: O.R, 1,2,3 . . . PHYLLIS
JACKMAN: O.R. 3. Phyllis moved here her senior year from Algona, Iowa.
NANCE (’OLE: O.R. 1.2,3, cabinet 2:
Debate Club 1; home room vice-presi
dent 1; Pep (’hi!) I; Cheer Squad 2.
DONNA KCRTZ: G.R. 3. Donna at-
tended school at Ames High for her
senior year the first semester, returning
to Fort Dodge the second semester.
Tor Row: Graff. Mr. Trump. Martin. Fine-ham
Bottom Row: Bond, Whitley, Mrs. Miller. M. Allen. Riggs
★ “Mitch” arrives bright and
★ Aren’t you a little old for
Page 22THE .junior class, having ac-
quired the tricks and trades
of Ames High, has taken on the
responsibilities of duration educa-
The 77 girls and 68 boys chose
Jack Fincliam as '44 proxy, llis
able assistants included Art Mar-
tin, vice-president: M a ry J ea n
Bond, secretary; Mary Alice Riggs,
financial authority of the junior
cabinet. Other members of the
Junior Executive (’ouncil were
Mary Whitley. Marjorie Allen and
Jane draff. The experience and
wisdom that youth lacks wen fur-
nished by Mrs. Flora Miller and
Mr. Richard Trump, class spon-
“If you want a hair-raising,
seat-gripping ride, buy your tickets
early for 77 c (Host Train." Head-
lines like this appeared in the AYw
York Mirror and other noted
papers, referring to lavish Broad-
way productions of the mystery
drama chosen as the class play.
The play was presented March
17, with such dramatists as Bill
Merrill, Xancilue Fisher, Mary J.
Bond, Alyce Miller, Wayne Wy-
more, Rosemary Moody, Homer
dill. Bob Scvey, Jim Larson, Bob
Van Voorhis and John AY illis.
The publicity committee sent the
populace of our fair city flocking
to buy tickets put out by the busi-
ness committee and the play was a
Proceeds of the production,
minus costs of props and other
overhead, financed the magnificent
promenade, the Junior-Senior
Frolic. There was some discussion
about the location and type of
dance, but it was inevitable that it
would be a great success.
Triumph again visited the junior
class in the form of an outstand-
ing contribution to the Fourth War
Loan. Juniors were credited with
$1,005.( 5 worth of American vic-
tory. Highest individual purchas-
ing honors went to Roberta Star-
buck. who loaned $375 to I'ncle
Lyle Stoops, a former member of
this class with a brilliant future
in football, gave up such civilian
privileges by becoming a l nited
States Marine. L. Wayne Smith
lost one of his best actors and a
member of The (ihost 'Train cast
when Valois Alderman left for the
army. Valois aided in Ames High
grid contests as a reserve back.
Juniors Bud dibbs, Jim Buck,
Art Martin and Jerry Galvin also
enhanced the football season's
Bud Gibbs, Jim Buck and Jerry
Galvin received varsity awards for
basketball. “Speed” Mitchell. Jim
Buck and Ray Kincheloe replaced
many a divot after chip shots com-
ing on the greens of Homewood.
One of Ames High’s most worthy
sprinters proved to be the juniors
own Bud Gibbs.
In matters of muscles, manners
and mentality the junior class held
its head high and rushed on, leav-
ing important history in its wake,
to the 1945 senior year.
Page 23★ Pat and Marge model the
latest thing in night-shirts
at the fall style show.
★ Walter looks slightly glum,
as other juniors pore over
hooks in the library.
★ Ray strolls down the hall,
looking happy about some-
Toe Row: Beckley, Arrasmith, E. Ballard. Buck. Albany, Butters. Angle, Baker
Skcoxi» Row: Alderman. Brahms. Barnes, Beam. Burneson. K. Brown. B. Anderson. Bond. M Allen.
Bo mom Row: Abbott. Amine, Anton, B. Bowers. M. Bowers. C. Arnold. Atanasoff, Berry
Page 24Toj Row: Comstock. Ferguson. Corbin. K. Dietz. B. Elliott. R. Cupps. H. Davis
SKroxn Row: Fincham. Cottrill. I). Elliott. Earnest. I . Dietz. H. Cleverly
Bottom Row: Ellsworth, Carlson. Christensen, Fisher, Edgar. I . Decker. Dailey. Cox
Top Row: (Jill, L. Gibbs. C. Genaux. M. Jones. R. H ndricksrn. Kelley. Galvin. Holl
Skcono Row: Gerdes, Graves, A. Genaux. E. Hendrickson. Graff. W. Hixon, Garfield, Kincheloe
Bottom Row: L. Holler, Hockman. Ruth Knuths, Hohenshell, B. Jones. V. Johnson, Keller.
Rage 25Top Row: Jefferscn. Morrill. Martin. Lechncr. L. Mitchell. S. Mitchell. Jim Larson. McCoy
Skco.ni» Row: Mallory. Lee, C. Mitchell. La Voile, McKelvey. McKee, V. Mason. Marvin. McLaughlin,
Bottom Row: Mann. V. Larson. Alyce Miller. Lynn. Lidell. Jebousek. McColly. Mart
Top Row: B. Itoichardt, I). Moore, Roberg, Raver. I). Morris. B. Price
Skcom» Row: Nelson, Beatrice Morrison. Morrissey. Olson. Patten, Moody, Platt
Bottom Row: Pickell, Riggs. Parker, Porter, Rodgers. Penna. E. Reichardt, Ohlsen
Page 26--- ——•
Toi Row: Swank, Sundall. Sjolander, Sampson. Severs!ke, Teigland
Second Row: Schneider, Swenson, L. Thomas, Shriver, B. Stewart. Sevey
Bottom Row: Spurrier. O. Stewart. Starbuck, Shearer. Shockley. Strain
Top Row: R. Thompson. Daryl Thomason, A. Zoellner, B. Tilden, H. Wall, Wymore
Second Row: VanVoorhis. Wilkins. Valline, Thurmond. Vifquain. Willis
Bottom Row: Julia Whitacre. Wantz. I. Ullestad. Woodard. Zea. M. Thompson. Whitley. V. Thomas
fourth War Wc
()M 151 I XU the two forces of
Welch and 'cutral. the sopho-
more class launched a drive in Sep-
tember 1948 to establish a foothold
in Ames High School. Learning
the tactics of high school life from
the more experienced juniors and
seniors, they soon won a perman-
ent place in Ames High.
Many of 1 he class members re-
ceived valuable specialized train-
ing by participating in school or-
ganizations. As a Girl Reserve
project the sophomore girls spoil;
sored a drive to collect books and
games for wounded soldiers.
ruder the fine leadership of
Olav Tiller, the sophomore basket-
ball team defeated Nevada to cap-
ture the county championship title.
Homeroom 111 came through
with flying colors by furnishing the
only sophomore undefeated intra-
mural basketball team. John Han-
sel, Gene Garrett, Robert Gord,
Don niestad. and Chester Paw-
licki were chosen to form the sopho-
more all-star team.
★ Kenny orats for public speaking class.
★ Sophomores take time out from lunch to oblige
★ Rosy models in the Girl Reserve style show.
★ Well, at least they aren’t camera shy!
★ Tubby and Dot prepare to leave.
To really appreciate this picture,
look at the similar one on page 8.
k Sophomore members oi home-
room 113 listen attentively (?)
Toe Row: Berhow, R. Arnold. Breon, Bertholf. S. Arnold. Akin. Bradish
Skco.nd Row: Alcock. John Allen. A. Ballard. R. Becker, Armstrong, A. Bates, Andrus. Bappe
Bottom Row: R. Brown. Juanita Allen, Bretnall. I. Brown. Berg. S. Bowers, Braun
Top Row: L. Cooper. Fenley, Duvall, Downs. Robsrt Fiiz. Christofferson. Dobbc
Skcond Row: J. Edwards. Davis. Finch. Cupps, Chesting, Fowler. DeMoss, Fitch. N. Forsyth
Bottom Row: Elinor Chase. I . Clemens, Ellsworth, M. Cooper, Coy. Caldwell. Ersland
Top Row: K. Hanger, Gaskill, Hines, Hansel. Gord, Garrett. Harrison
Skcond Row: Hooker, L. Johnson, Haugen. Jondall. Disbrowe. P. Gibbs, Dawson. Joannides, R.
Bottom Row: Harlan. Jewell. V. Hukill. Irving, Hammond, Holts. Johns
Pa;; - 30LVii.ta.uiuj
Top Row: Loomis. McClain. Knight. Robert Knuths, Lande. B. Mason. Maney K
Skconii Row: Marrs, Mallam. Long. Loving. Lane. Hater. Lantz
Eottom Row: Magill. Kaufman, A. Keigley. N. McKinley, McElyea, L. Miller. Jeanne Larson
Top Row: W. Morris. Phillips. Minott. Perry, Murphy. Pawlicki, Norton. Horn
Skooxi» Row: Don Peterson. Nolta. Prather, Odell. Dorothy Peterson. K. Overland. R. O’Neil. Gutman
BorrnM Row: M. Mueller, Mosbarger. Neff. Parkhouse. M. Peterson. P. Nowlin. Betty Morrison.
Skcom) Row: Nass, Swanson. R. Ross. Rouze, B. Ross. Robinson. Schanche, E. Rude. Scott
Bottom Row: Stoaks. P. Summers, E. Smith. Pre’im. Stock. Rhodes. Stevens, Swartz
Tor Row: Terrones, M. Zoellner, I . UUestad, Zenor, Wearth, M. Wilhelm, Thiel
Skcono Row: M. Wallace, Weber. Tift't. Young. Wunderle, Wetteland. Willcox, Webber. Taylor
Bottom Row: B. Wright. Warren. Webb, Wheelock, Warrell. Warrell, A. White, A. Walker
III Win, in So Ji intramurali
Page 32SS a9 d
Tnmmimj i inn n—iwmjna nn nw
KNOWN to one and all for liis
cheerful “Good Morning"
Mr. Verne M. Young, principal of
Ames High School, has earned a
warm place in the hearts of all tin
The “King" was tin man of tin
hour when lie scored eight points
in the basketball game between tin
senior All-Stars and the Faculty
Often seen mauling members of
the local Fire Squad or stopping
local belles, Mr. Young has proven
himself a man of varied interests.
A willing adviser, but also an
able disciplinarian, Mr. Young is
our respected and revered leader.
oCeonard S t
LEONARD a. Steger is not only
superintendent of schools but
also a leader in civic affairs. He is
chairman of the Office of Civilian
Defense and is sponsor of public
forums and adult education classes.
Through these channels the citizens
of Ames have the opportunity
to increase their knowledge and
understanding of domestic and
Stanley Johnston. Sidney Mon-
tague. Floyd Reeves and other
si leakers have been brought to
Ames by Air. Steger to speak in
public forums before its citizens
and in high school assemblies, giv-
ing much food for thought.
Pape 34■ H.IH.LIB1 I
MEETIXG problems created
by the war and its results,
the school board aided students of
the nine Ames schools to meet these
problems squarely. Despite gov-
ernment regulations on supplies
and lack of transportation, mem-
bers were able to keep those who
cooperated well equipped.
Supplies were not the only tilings
that were lacking. Personnel
changes created many problems.
The armed forces and need of
teachers in higher paid positions
created many vacancies. However,
the aid of Ames citizens who were
willing to help out during tie
shortage and a few new teachers
kept these positions filled.
In collaboration with the Pity
Council, Student Council, and civic
organizations the board planned to
get a Student Recreation Center.
With student cooperation, it was
thought possible that such a center
might be opened next year. 'This
year, teen-age dances were pro-
vided for high school and junior
Regular meetings are held the
second Monday of each month. 'The
regular school board election was
held in March.
Heading the board were W. II.
Meeker, president; F. I». Howell,
secretary and Hiram Munn. treas-
urer. Other members arc1 David
Edwards, X. J. Brintnall, W. G.
Murray, Frank Adams and L. A.
Stegcr. (). L. Thorburn, former
member, is now in the Army Air
Supt. L. A. Steper. Dr. O. L. Thorburn. Mr. David Edwards. Prof. W. H. Meeker. Mr. N. J. Britnall.
Dr. W. G. Murray. Mr. Frank B. Howell
★ Mrs. Grayce Elliot, secretary to
★ Miss Laura Sayre, superintend-
ent’s office and Central office.
★ Mrs. Sadie Dempsey and Dr.
K. C. I’iercy. school nurse and
★ Eleanor and Erma talk things
THE high school office, besides
being ;t reception room to Mr.
Young's sanctum, keeps check on
approximately 488 students.
ruder the direction of Miss Erma
Zimmerman, advanced commercial
students learn the general pro-
cedure and help in the office during
free periods. A necessary part of
our high school program is the
health office. School physician. Dr.
K. C. Piercv, and school nurse,
Mrs. Sadie Dempsey conduct den-
tal, vaccination, immunization,
tonsillectomy clinics and help cheek
epedemics in school.
R» v: L. Mitchell. Knight, Roberg, Buck. Shadle, F. Holler
Row: Marrs, Garfield, T. M. Moore. Galvin. Bush. Richter
Row: Young. Diehl. Wilkins, Miss Hartsook. Harlan, Jeanne Larson
EACH year the Student. Council
takes a greater part in carry-
ing on the principles of student
government and democracy in
Ames High school.
This body is composed of the
presidents of the eighteen home
rooms. Six commit-
tees, appointed each
semester, handle the
most important serv-
ices of the school.
Added to its al-
ready formidable list
of activities, the
bility of seeing each
in the war effort one
hundred per cent con-
sumes a great deal of its time and
effort. The organization is in
charge of the annual Open House
for parents. This year Council
also aided in plans for the Student
Officers first and second semes-
ters were T. M. Moore
and doe Hush, presi-
dents; doe Bush and
Hob Cupps, vice-pres-
idents; David Gar-
field and LaYaun
I)iehl, secretaries and
Roger Roberg and
Hob Richter, treas-
Miss Fern Hart-
sook was the Coun-
cil's faculty adviser.
★ Council proxies Joe and
T. M. don’t look too happy
about the whole thing.
BEFUDDLING the pupils with
a maze of new courses. Ames
High buckled clown to aid the war
Radio code supplied the students
with a new mode of writing notes,
and few prize operators attained
the speed of twelve words per min-
ute. Not to he satisfied with learn-
ing how to use radios, the more
versatile persons signed up for
radio fundamentals, which involves
the principles of construction. Mr.
Ronald Easter, physics teacher,
was drafted to teach the two radio
“Slip-sticks" became numerous
as grief-stricken inmates applied
themselves to Mr. Bernard Swed-
en's sines, cosines, tangents, and
By far the most popular of the
English courses proved to be Miss
Mary McNally’s world literature.
Smorgasbords satisfied the inner
man, and occasional records served
to divert one’s mind from the deep
Seniors figuratively returned to
junior high days as they reviewed
fractions, square roots and the
basic operations of mathematics.
Miss Ruth Miller racked the stu-
dents' brains ( 0 day after day in
good old 110.
★ Home-ec class invades the cafeteria.
★ Industrious student Bob Schory welding.
★ Auto mechanics made grease monkeys of
★ That can of paint is getting a lot of attention.
Page 38And then there were the old
standbys, the ones we are more ae-
custoined to. The senior boys and
a few girls got themselves all tied
up in Smith's first aid. 'The course
was required this year for the first
time, for all senior hoys, much t«
the woe of the participants. Ap-
proximately eighty-five hoys and
girls received their cards as ac-
knowledgment of completion of the
Chemistry students encountered
a change in teachers at mid-year.
Mrs. Myrtle Shoesley shifted the
burden to Mr. Richard Trump,
who in his unique way. explained
allotropic forms and the Law of
★ They even learn how to draw circles in geom-
First-aiders practice on Hank.
★ Wonder what these chemists are brewing?
★ Paul ponders over a physics lab experiment.
Mass Action. As this book goes to
press, no major catastrophes have
occurred, but then one never knows,
does one !
Lawrence Simmering’s auto-me-
chanics hoys delved deeper into the
course this year than ever before,
even without the aid of some car.
Actual shop experience was em-
phasized, as was thorough study of
the regular text.
The sophomores and plane geom-
etry also saw a change in teacher,
as Mrs. Harlan took over in the
absence of Mrs. Sheesley. Miss
Ruth Miller assumed the respon-
sibility of the geometry classes at
Page 39Toi Row: Mittle. Bower, Easter, Bungum, Adolph, Johnson
Bottom Row: Hartsook, Canvin. Beattie, McNally, Holt, Kester
l jeuj lJeacler3
Jme3 J Lcjli iJ'acuity
MISS FLORENCE ADOLPH
is a member of the home economies
staff, teaching all types of this
work to hoys' and girls’ classes.
MISS HARRIETT BEATTIE,
new in Ames High this year, teach-
es American government, sociology
and world geography; sponsors
Fire Squad and is co-sponsor of
the senior class.
MISS EDNA BOWER has
charge of all vocal groups, includ-
ing boys’ and girls' Glee Clubs,
Mixed Chorus and many small
MISS MADALENE CANVIN
teaches girls’ commercial work,
shorthand and typing.
MR. RICHARD DAY, instru-
mental music teacher, is responsi-
ble for Marching Band, Concert
Band, and Concert Orchestra.
MRS. ELIZA BE 11 DICKIN-
SON spends most of her time as
study hall teacher, also having a
sophomore English class.
MR. RONALD EASTER in-
structs classes in physics, consum-
er science, radio code and radio
fundamentals; is co-sponsor of the
senior class and of Hi-Y.
MISS FERN HARTSOOK, in
addition to teaching shorthand and
bookkeeping, is vocational counse-
lor and sponsor of Student (’ouncil,
co-sponsor of the senior class.
MISS DORIS IIITTLE man-
ages the school cafeteria, with the
aid of college students.
MISS HELEN HOLT teaches
American history to junior stu-
dents and is librarian and sponsor
of Library (’luh.
MISS FLORENCE KESTER.
also new in the Ames system, guides
Page 40u i- i iwnwgi
■■■ii ■■■■■■ iri
MRS. KATHRYN JOHNSON
has classes in first ami second year
Spanish, sophomore English; is
sponsor of Pep lub.
MISS MARY McNALLY in-
structs the new course in world
literature, teaches typing; is gen-
eral treasurer and co-sponsor of
MRS. FLORA T. MILLER is
another teacher of commercial
shorthand and typing; is also co-
sponsor of the .junior class.
MISS RUTH MILLER, new in
Ames High this year, has basic
mathematics and geometry classes.
MISS CHARLOTTE N EL-
SON, journalism and English
teacher, now has a new position as
girls adviser and co-sponsor of
MR. EVERETT RITLANI) has
abandoned his Latin classes to lie-
come head coach of football, bas-
ketball. track; teaches boys' P.E.:
sponsors Varsity Club.
MRS. LOUISE RUTII has com-
pleted her first full year as girls’
P.E. instructor and sponsor of
MRS. M YRTLE SHEESLEY
taught classes in chemistry and
geometry for the first semester.
MR, LAWRENCE SIMMER-
INO guides girls and boys in indus-
trial arts and auto mechanic's.
MR. L. WAYNE SMITH con-
tinues to direct Dramatic Club, De-
bate Club, public speaking and
first aid classes.
MR. BERNARD SWEDELL
has taken over the position as in-
structor of algebra, trigonometry,
solid geometry; Ili-Y sponsor and
MR, OLAY TILLER, another
new teacher, contributes his talents
as world history teacher, second
team and golf coach.
MR. RICHARD TRUM P teach-
es chemistry and biology; co-spon-
sors junior class, sponsors Spirit.
MISS MARCIA TURNER also
teaches home economics.
MISS EDNA WILCOX teaches
literature and English; new spon-
sor of Girl Reserve.
MISS EVA WHITE, math in-
structor and G.R, sponsor, left to
teach in East Chicago.
Row: Tiller, Ritland, Smith, Simmering, Sweden, Trump
Row: Versteeg. Wilcox, Ruth. Nelson. SheesleyTor Row: Paine. Brahms. Arnold, Knight. Wilhelm. Maney, J. Edwards
Skconh Row: Hansel. Cowns. Miss Wilcox. A. Ballard, Sundall. Bourne
Bottom Row: Rood. Roberg, I echner, Garfield. Moll
Fire squad members loitering in the halls.
That’s Jerry Galvin on the extreme left.
UTD rZZING" i»ii}»iIs out of tin
building in only 54 seconds,
the Fire Squad this year eclipsed
all former lire drill records by at
least six seconds. Only through ex-
ceptional teamwork was this record
achieved; looking over past rec-
ords, future members hope in case
of fire, to have pupils outside be-
fore you can light the second match
to a hotfoot.
Keeping in step with progress,
although cautioning her against
running in the ball, Ames High’s
hall monitors innovated among
other things a new system of posts
for fire drills, a trial assembly drill,
and the “Fireman’s Ball.”
Tidying, up the corridors by
polishing their badges frequently,
setting wolf traps in West Hall,
and picking up all gum as they
paced their beats, the Fire Squad
also attempted to discourage the
use of the balls as social centers to
walk about and congregate. Great
credit should be given the members
for the trying, and often rewardless
job they bad to do.
Flie organization changed spon-
sors at the semester, shifting the
job from Miss Edna Wilcox to Miss
Harriett Beattie. In addition, two
assistant sponsors helped this year.
M r. ()lav Tiller and Miss Ruth -Mil-
ler. Other administrative duties
were carried on by Jerry Galvin,
treasurer and assistant chief, and
Frank Paine, chief. Helping out
in pinches was the only retired sen-
ior member, Bill Rood, who was the
only senior left on the squad besides
Chief Paine after school started
Page 42-i 1 ■ -1 II. . '.
Page 13Top jRpw: Mr. Ritland, W. Mixon. Lechner. Fincham, Gillpatrick. Sundall. M. Jones. Raver. Mr.
Fourth Row: R. Thompson. Holl. Bourne. Angle. Barrie. Martin. McClain, Wymore. Nelson
Thiro Row: J. F. Hall. Quaife, J. Morris. VanVoorhis. McCoy. Galvin, l.angland, J. S. Hall. Wessel
Skconi» Row: Alderman, Warren. Schory, Goal in. Dixson. Brouhard, B. Bates. Rhoades. Andrus
Bottom Row: Campbell. Black, Garfield. Buck. L. Gibbs. Bush. 1 . Dietz. D. Morris
S( ’ORI X i 182 points to their op-
ponents 45. the Ames Little
Cyclones rolled through their pig-
skin season with 6 games on the
black side of the ledger, and 2 on
the red, losing only to two of tin
state's best squads, Marshalltown
and Roosevelt of I )es Moines. 'oaeh
Everett Kit land's eleven also cop-
ped second place in the Central
Leading the team to their envi-
able record were 20 major letter
winners, co-captains Fritz Black
and Don Dixson, Fred Goslin, Low-
ell Langland, Bob Schory, Jim
1 nx. ! il-i.i. L ..
Buck, 1 u.l Gibbs, Jim Morris,
John F. Hall, Bill Bates, John
Brouhard. John S. Hall. Kenneth
Quaife, Karl Rhoades, Phil Dietz,
Bob A Vessel, Jerry Galvin, Art
Martin, Joe Bush and Dave Gar-
Ames 21, Valley 0
'ashing in on three of six scoring
opportunities, tin orange and black
eleven smashed Valley High to run
away with the season's opener.
Racking up scores once in the sec-
ond quarter and twice in the last,
the outcome of the game was never
Ames 7, Roosevelt (Des Moines) 13
Playing a caliber of ball that be-
lied the fact that it was an early
season game, the Little Vclones
and Roughriders put on a brilliant
exhibition of football in which
Ames' victory streak of 15 consecu-
tive grid triumphs was ended. With
Roosevelt scoring in the third quar-
ter and both teams counting in the
last, the lies Moines school's power
proved too much for the local’s
Ames 2b, Newton 6
The Little Cyclones swept thru
a small but scrappy Cardinal eleven
to gain their first blood in the con-
ference race. Sparked by the great
game of Bob Schory, its halfback,
tin locals pushed across the white
line once in the second and third
quarters and twice in the last. New-
ton rang up their only score in the
final stanza via the air.
Ames 0, Marshalltown 26
Marshalltown’s powerful Bob-
cat eleven pounded Ames to her
worst defeat in several years. Cap-
italizing on fumbles, the Bobcats
scored once in the third quarter and
three times in the last, having the
contest well in hand most of the
way. For the Little ('vclones the
defensive play of Brouhard and
Hixson and the ball-toting of Fritz
Black stood out.
Ames 25, Oskaloosa 0
Sparked by spirited down-field
blocking, the Little Cyclones back-
field went on a holiday against their
third conference Joe, Oskaloosa.
Fritz Black opened things up with
a 15 yard punt return in the mid-
★ Doth ends of a pass Duck and Brouhard.
Page 45★ Team co-captains Hixson and Black congratu-
late each other.
die of the first quarter. Later in
the game Black made one of the
most sensational tackles seen in
these parts for quite a spell, run-
ning down Cnuzan, Osky left end.
from behind after a 45 yard dash.
With Schory and Goslin leading
the way, the locals' offensive drove
across two more goals during the
final period. On the line Don J)ix-
son and Art Martin literally tore
the Indians to shreds with one
smashing tackle after another.
Ames 42, Perry 0
Slamming into Perry with every
thing but the water bucket, the
Little Cyclones scored a half-dozen
times in three quarters to show
everybody concerned the power and
speed of a first class football team.
Led by the brilliant runs of backs
Goslin and Schory, the line block-
ing of Black and the rugged line
work of Martin and Bush, the out-
come was never disputed.
Ames 55, Grinned 0
Whitewashing the Pioneers with
a power-house offensive on ground
and in the air, the Little Cyclones
ran up one of the highest scores in
the school's gridiron history. With
everybody but the coach participat-
ing in the mayhem, the domineer-
ing orange and black eleven inter-
cepted pass after pass to add to the
general scoring excitement running
through the local crowd. Standing
out for Ames were Buck. Gibbs and
Black in the backfield. and Brou-
hard, Bates and Rhoades on the
Ames 6, Boone 0
In one of those games you read
about in books, the Little C yclones
kept that little green jug in our
trophy cabinet, and won undisput-
ed possession of second place in the
conference standings by whipping
the Toreadors on their own field.
However, only a last minute goal
line stand by as determined a ball
club as you ever saw. saved the con-
test from falling in the other direc-
tion. Never was more vicious tack-
ling, more driving plunges, nor
more determined play ever seen in
years of Boone-Ames contests. The
only scoring was done by Fritz
Black on an end-round play late in
the first period. For Boone Bob
Anderson was the whole show,
plunging time after time into the
rugged Ames line in a vain attempt
t tally. Followed over by a good
share of our local citizens, the Lit-
tle Cyclones received many hard
earned praises for their gallant
play. Team members elected Don
Pixson and Fritz Black as co-
captains for the 1943 season.
i., i.t.i i
THE Ames second team with
eoacli Olav Tiller taking over
the reins, went tlirongh a short four
game schedule splitting 50 50 when
the last whistle blew.
Starting off the season the Little
Cyclones downed Jefferson 0-0,
only to come out on the wrong end
of the score sheet to one Story ity
first team, 12-0. Later the sopho-
mores split a pair with Boone de-
feating them 0-0 here and bowing
to the Toreadors by the same score
later op. Some of the potential
varsity prospects gaining their first
taste of high school competition
were halfbacks Donald Downs,
Tubby Ballard and (ieorge Duvall;
fullback Rollaud Knight; linemen
Ben Mason, Jack Marrs, Smith.
Malcolm Schmidt, Max W ilhelm,
John Fen ley and Duane Wilson.
Many of these players will step
into the shoes vacated by senior
members of the varsity squad next
year and their fans feel they will
be up to that difficult task.
Unfortunately, the second team
games do not attract as many spec-
tators as their play warrants, and
in the future these events should
hold a greater share of the spotlight
in the athletic program of Ames
Top Row: Long. Ray. Ross. Knight. J. Smith, Wilson. Breon. Schmidt. Mr. Tiller
Second Row: Akin. Don Peterson. Sjurson. Reynolds. B. Mascn, Fenley, M flinlm. Murphy
Bottom Row: Wearth. Alcock. K. Hanger. Marrs. J. Edwards. Hansel. DojIm. C iiallard
Page 47Tor Row: I). Morris. Sundall. Galvin, Ricketts. B. Tilden, I.. Mitchell. Campbell
Skco.mi Row: Holi, J. F. Hall. Quaife. Mr. Ritland. J. Morris. Goslin, Bourne
Bottom Row: Brouhard. L. Gibbs. Shadle. Buck. IJ. Bates
OASTING one of the finest
squads set'll on tilt' local floor
in six years, the Ames High Little
C’yclones eagers went through their
15 game schedule with only three
defeats, all of which were avenged
Combining a fast break offensive
at the first of the year, which is
without precedent in Ames High
school, with a tight zone defense,
the orange and black quintet went
through their first round of con-
ference competition playing a rath-
er inconsistent brand of basketball,
losing to Marshalltown in an over-
time. dropping a close one with
Newton, and losing a decision to
Boone. Coming into the second
round of play the local eagers
adopted a do-or-die attitude on the
court and swept through every con-
ference doe with as classy a ball
club as there was in the district.
Leading the team to the runner-
up position in the Central Iowa
Conference were nine major letter
winners, Owen Shadle, dim Morris,
John Brouhard, Bill Bates, Ken
Quaife, dim Buck, Fred Goslin.
Bud Gibbs and Jerry Galvin.
In the middle of the season the
orange and black quintet was in-
vited to play an exhibition game
with Fort Dodge at the coaches'
convention. Other non-conference
opponents were Nevada, Perry and
North of Des Moines.
The individual scoring race was
copped by dim Buck, junior, with
Page 48l.UU.★ "Aco” Bates plows through opponents to try
for a basket. ★ Bud Gibbs reaches for a
152 points to his credit. Following
Buck, Bates netted 110. Shadle. 92,
Morris 58, Gibbs 49, Bronliard 40,
Qua if e 21, Mall 8, Galvin 7. Goslin
6, Moll b. Scliory 2. and Sundall 1.
Topping the free throw depart-
ment was Owen Shadle with 30
points followed by Buck with 24,
Morris 18. Bates 16, Brouhard 1(5,
Gibbs 13, Quaife 11, Goslin 4. Gal-
vin 1, and Sundall 1.
Jim Buck had the dubious honor
of making the most personal fouls
with 33 to his credit followed by
Shadle with 32, Brouhard 25, Gibbs
21, Bates 20, Morris 15. Quaife 9,
Goslin 8, Scliory 3, Moll, Mitchell,
Sundall, and Tilden 1 each.
The outstanding work of junior
members of the varsity squad
shows promise for next year’s
team. However, the experienced
guidance of Coach Everett Ritland
was lost to next year’s squad when
he entered the Navy this spring.
In tournament play, the Little
Cyclones defeated Nevada to ad-
vance to district play only to lose
to their conference tie Joe, Mar-
shalltown, in the semi-final round.
We beat'ni once, anyway!
Ames 31, Perry 17
Fort Dodge 28
Page 50T«ii Row: Fenley, Akin. B. Maon. Mr. Tiller. Ray. Schmidt. Maney
Bottom Row: A. Ballard. Sjurson, Knight. Duvall, rowns
SopLd AJin Story douyitu dJi
ij K nampionsrup
MENTORED by their new
coach, Olav rrillei . the Ames
High sophomore squad enjoyed an
enviable record of 10 wins and 2
losses, promising fine varsity ma-
terial in the next two years. Adding
to their season's laurels was their
victory over a favored Nevada
quintet in the final of the County
tournament for the first time since
the sophomores have played this
Shortage of gas prevented the
second team from participating in
several conference games and forc-
ed them to tackle opponents nearer
their own stamping ground.
During the middle of the season
the sophomores encountered two
school opponents, the 5-F’s and the
Munn Lumber team, and some
from the city recreation league.
George Duvall lead the season’s
scoring with 54 points followed hv
Tub Rallard with 50, Downs 39,
Wilhelm 27, Knight 22, Akin 21,
Sjurson 27. Murphy 17, Ray 12,
Maney 7 and Fenley 2.
Ames 46, Ferry 7
Ames 20, Nevada 7
Ames 26, Marshalltown 10
Ames 16, 5-F’s 22
Ames 24, North DesMoines
Ames 22, Nevada 14
Ames 28, Gilbert IS
Ames 28. Gilbert 18
Ames 20, Boone 18
Ames 21, Munn Lumber 20
Ames 27, Marshalltown 20
Ames 28, Boone 25
Ames 18, Nevada 17
' AJar Slxorta
n il a shortage; of every-
thing hilt running ability,
the Ames High speedsters’ season
was limited by an uncertain soiled
ule and an uncertain amount of
gasoline coupons and ears.
Returning to the track this year
Ballard, Holland Knight, Boh Yan-
Yoorhis, T. M. Moore, David Man-
ev, and Don Downs were certain to
got a chance to compete also.
Included on the tracksters’
schedule were a possible duel meet
with Boone, the Clarion relays, the
Top Row. A. Ballard. Goslin. Mr. Ritland. Knight, T. M. Moore
Bottom Row: Van Voorhis. Maney, 1.. Gibbs. Schorv. Downs
were several letter winners and a
hunch of eager new-comers.
The individual line-up looked
something like this at the start of
the season. Dashes—Fritz Black.
Boh Schorv, Bud Gibbs; distances
Gibbs and Fred Goslin; weights
-Jerry Galvin; high jump— Ken-
ny Quaifc; pole vault and hurdles
—John Brouhard. Less experienc-
ed runners and field men Tubby
Grinnell intersectional meet, the
Drake relays and their regular
conference, district and state
Not the least of the war's handi-
caps was the loss of Coach Everett
Ritland, who, following in the foot-
steps of previous coaches, left
Ames High this spring to join the
Cnited States Navy with the rank
of lieutenant (jg).
Page 52Top Row: Comstock, I.ecli-
Bottom Row: Fincliam.
Mr. Swedell. Mayo
One Oetter Ytjan Ik e turns to Oennis Ot
mi only one letter-man re-
turning to Coach Sweden's
fold, and with a questionable
schedule, Ames High netsters start-
ed their campaign with an air of
uncertainty. Nevertheless, the
racketeers maintained confidence
in their ability to knock the ball
around with the best of them.
One of the greatest worries con-
fronting the group was the well
known shortage of tennis balls
which forced most of the boys to
use their own during practices.
Their dubious schedule increased
the fervor of competition between
the team members, resulting in
many good matches and many a
pair of sore feet. Despite the un-
certainty of “where and when
probable opponents included
Boone, West Waterloo, Roosevelt
of Des Moines and Hast Des Moines.
Later on the netsters expected to
participate in the district confer-
ence and state meets, if conditions
Included in this season’s rostrum
were two experienced seniors: Jim
Morris, who won a letter in this
sport previously, and Kenny Mayo.
These boys were hard pressed by
such contenders as juniors Jack
Fine-ham, Raul Sjurson, Prank
Lcchner. Bob (Nonstock and sopho-
more George Duvall, some of whom
had had previous experience on the
squad. All were under the experi-
enced direction of Loach Bernard
Page 53 unior Bout Compose Cjo
Prospects of one of the best
batch of “iron” men to take to
the wide open spaces greeted Olav
Tiller as he took over the respon-
sibility of guiding our experienced
golfers to great heights. Although
all of them were only juniors, the
squad boasted four returning let-
ter-men, Jim Buck, Ray Kinche-
loe, Speed Mitchell, and Bob Til-
den, and a group of eager new-
comers, Bruce Moll, Fred Swank.
Homer Gill, David Lantz, and
However all was not quite such
a rosy hue. The shortage of bounce-
able golfballs and their substitution
by reprocessed ones and some that
had been hidden in the basement
for the greater part of a decade,
coupled with the somewhat publi-
cized shortage of petrol, forced the
boys to maintain a feeling of obli-
vity to it all in order to cope with
Their somewhat hazy schedule
included a duel match with Boone,
and two invitation meets, plus the
regular conference, district, and
This year was the first time as
golf mentor for Coach Tiller. He
replaced John Harms, who is now
in the Navy.
Tor Row: Kincheloc.
B. Tilden, Holl
Bottom Row: L. Mit-
chell. Buck-i :
HE unsung: heroes of every
game, whether it is won or lost,
are the team's staff of trainers and
managers. Their names never make
the headlines for a deciding touch-
down, a basket made in the last
seconds of a game, or in a record
breaking run. They are the men
Duties for the managers are in the
financial end of the game. They
pay hills, sell tickets, take tickets,
usher spectators to their seats, and
police the field, floor, or track
(whatever the case may be) of
bward for the service of
Tr.mxkks: Lew Andrus. Bob Campbell. Day Morris.
behind the scenes who never get
credit for the job of setting an
Trainers duties include checking
to see that everything is set for the
game, overhauling athletic equip-
ment, taking care of all uniforms
(however, they don't sew on but-
tons), taking care of the hoys’ last
minute needs, and charting the
game. These boys attend prac-
tices as any team member does.
these hoys, tin high school gives
them letters similar to those receiv-
ed by the boys on the team. All
trainers receive minor “A”s with
a “t” in the crossbar indicating
their duties. Major “A"s with an
“M” in the crossbar are awarded
all managers filling qualifications.
A salute should he given to these
hoys for their fine work behind the
scenes. Team success is partly due
to their work.
Pape 55Top Row: L. Mitchell, L. Gibbs, Rush. Shadle, B. Bates
Skcoxii Row: Kincheloe. B. Tilden, Hixson. J. Morris, Goslin. Black
Eottom Row: Buck. Quaife, Mr. Ritland. Schory, Brouhard
new members. There are two in-
Til E winning of the orange and
black “A” through athletic
prowess constitutes membership in
the Ames High Varsity Glub. Ex-
ceptions to this rule are the femi-
nine wearers who have won their
letters through other prowess.
The most important activity of
the organization is the initiation of
★ Oiav and Ott look on as Art shoots.
itiation periods, the first after foot-
ball awards and the second in the
spring for basketball and all spring
sports letter winners. The football
initiation features a basketball
game with a select girls' team.
The spring initiation is carried
oil at the annual Varsity Club pic-
nic. An all afternoon affair at
Homewood Golf Gourse followed
by a picnic is the setting for the
I hulking (’eremony. This is a very
solemn affair in which all initiates
are willingly washed in the waters
of Skunk River.
The officers of the organization
this year were chosen as follows:
Bob Schory. president: John Broil-
hard, vice-president: Kenneth
• mi vi nui r. ■
Page 56Tor Row: Whitley. M. Allen. McKee. Young. Walker. O’Neal. Bretna’l, F. O'NVil. Otopalik. I.idell
Forum Row: !•. Hanger. Rozeboom, Dahl. Johnston. Coover. Sutherland. Dunlap. Anderson. M.
Tima» Row: Bend. l.aVelle. Aiknian. Grant. Switzer. Ci.cslin;;, R O’Neil. I). Cupps
Skcom» Row: Berry. Alyce Miller. Boyer. Meads. Miss McNally. Mrs. Johnson. Rodgers, Mver: .
Dyas. L. Thomas
Bottom Row: 15. Smith. H. Wall. McGuire. Kitts. Frazier
IT 11 the playing of the
school song, the curtain has
rung down on another year for the
Ames High Pep Club. Although
some of the activities of the Pep
Club have been limited, due to the
war conditions, the loyalty and
school spirit of the girls who wore
the orange and black jackets never
wavered or faltered at any time.
The Pep Club girls helped one
hundred per cent in cheering and
encouraging the football and bas-
ketball games, and marched during
the halves of the football season.
Kaeli girl owed a debt of grati-
tude to Mrs. .Johnson, the Pep 'luh
and Cheer Squad sponsor, who has
given her time and energy at a per-
iod when every instructor had many
The officers were Mary Jean
Otopalik. president; Mary Myers,
vice-president; Dorothy Hanger,
secretary; Mary Lou Dahl, treas-
★ Pep club officers have big
smiles, but no jackets.
★ What the well-dressed girl
of 1900 wouldn’t have been
★ Cheer squad members look
happy over coveted greenAhovf:
★ Nancy closes her
eyes as Mary Lou
★ Tense moment:
206 vs. 236.
★ No holding please!
★ The first of two
hard fought games
between 210 and
THK biggest event in the girls’
intramural schedule was the
basketball game between the teach-
ers and the winning girls’ team.
Members of the Feminine Faculty
Fumblers team were Krma Zim-
merman, Harriett Beattie, Flea nor
Severson, Louise Ruth, Florence
Adolf, Helen Holt, Kathryn John-
son and Charlotte Nelson.
Championship senior team hail-
ing from homeroom 210 included
Mary Myers, Dorothy Dyas. Mari-
lyn McGuire, Virginia O'Neal,
Martha Ooover, Beverly Daugh-
erty. captain, Ruth Walker, Anne
Rozeboom and Phyllis Switzer.
Winning honors for the juniors,
home room 2)58 placed in the “A”
league. Girls from home room 109
won the sophomore round robin in
During the fall soccer was ini-
tiated into the int ramural program.
The final game in the tourney end-
ed in a tie between the sophomores
In the spring all home rooms
were represented in the baseball
★ Hey, take it easy!
★ Juniors scramble
for the ball.
★ Scene from the
second 210 vs. 208
game which won
first place for the
★ Another shot of
★ Your guess Is as
good as mine!
★ Watch that ball.
UXDER the capable direction
of Bob Bungiun, the intra-
mural athletic program of Ames
High again had a successful year.
All boys who are not on the varsity
squad are eligible for the various
Every homeroom sponsored a
basketball team which competed in
one of the three leagues. Room 211
was crowned the Championship
League king, Room 235 won the
Runnerup League, while Room 111
took the Scrub League trophy. All-
star teams from each class were
picked and in the finals flu senior
All Stars came out on top of the
sophomores, 24 to 20. The winning
team included Johnnie Hall. John
Tilden, Ed Moore. Don Hixson,
Bud Eschbach, and Paul Davis.
These boys played a select faculty
team consisting of Verne M.
Young, Bob Bungum, Everett Rit-
land. Olav Tiller, and “Red”
Intramural wrestling was also
held. Matches were made accord-
ing to weight and many hotly con-
tested matches resulted.
★ Scene from t h e
vs. senior All-Stars
★ Star of the faculty
★ Wonder what they
are looking at?CouncilSu
T0 K Girl's Athletic Association
was founded for the main pur-
pose of enabling each girl to indi-
vidually improve physically, men-
tally, morally and socially.
Any girl may join the G. A. A.,
but to become a full member, she
must have at least 100 points to her
credit. There are three awards
given by tin organization, the
minor “A, which is awarded to
homeroom in the school participat-
ed in the girls’ intramural program
set-up again this year. Homeroom
captains were: Lorna Wilhelm,
Beverly Daugherty, Betty Smith,
Ruth Fitz, Marilyn Forsyth and
Barbara Edwards, seniors: Jane
Graff, Mary Jean Shearer, Phyllis
Thompson, Peggy Holler, Elaine
members securing 500 points total,
the major “A." which requires
1,000 points, and the coveted orange
and black pillow top given for extra
work in the Association. These
points must have been earned in
five different divisions—in leader-
ship, organized activities, unorgan-
ized activities, skill tests, and health
Basketball, volleyball, soeker,
tennis, track and baseball were
just a few of the many activities
chosen by the girls in (1. A. A.
Eighteen teams representing every
Back Row: Bond.
Front Row: LaVelle,
Yifquain and Mary Frances Whit-
ley. juniors; Marilyn Mueller, Bev-
erly Warrell. Barbara Warrell,
Marion Ohesling, Pat Clemens and
Joan McElvea, sophomores.
Organization and planning of
activities of the Girls’ Athletic
Association was done by the Coun-
cil composed of six girls chosen in
the previous spring. Jan Meads,
president; Pat McKee, vice-presi-
dent: Barbara LaVelle, secretary-
treasurer; Onia Lidell, social chair-
man: Betty Smith, intramural
chairman; Mary Jean Bond, point
recorder. Sponsor of G. A. A. was
Mrs. Louise Ruth.
Page 60Page 61★ Editor Dordthy Dyas, as-
sistants Marjis Allen ami
★ Business manager M a r y
Mvers; assistants Elaine
Vifquain and Mary Fran
BETWEEN sessions at the local
baker, ice cream parlor and
O. P. A., the Spirit staff finally
came through, having run up ★
★ Society editor Mary Lou
Dahl; assistant Pat McKee:
T. M. Moore.
Advertising manager John
D. Tilden; assistants Joan
Johnston and Wayne Wy-
against a stone wall as far as film
and flash bulbs were concerned.
The staff should be cited for
fighting and winning a small battle
★ Senior, junior and sopho-
more editors; Marilyn For-
syth, Oma Lidell and Mar-
♦ Organization editor Martha
Coover; assistant Harriet
Page «2of their own. Raised prices, redue-
★ Art editor Dick
photographer B o b
★ Art editor Helen
Becker; boys’ in-
★ Bovs’ athletic ed-
itor John .Morri-
son; girls’ athletic
editor Mary Oto-
tion of materials, and War Produc-
tion Board restrictions gave no
small number of headaches to all.
At the head of the staff are
Dorothy Dyas, editor: Mary Myers,
business manager; and John Til-
don, advertising manager. Special
recognition goes to hard working
staff members Martha Coover,
T. M. Moore, Maxine Sutherland,
Richard Albany, John Morrison,
Marilyn Forsyth, Oma Lidell. Mar-
ion Ohesling, Harriet Barnes. Mar-
jorie Allen, Wayne Wymore, Joan
Johnston, Mary Shearer. Bob Nor-
ton, Mary Jean Otopalik, Bruce
I loll. Mary Lou Dahl and non-staff
Jim Morris and Ann Rozeboom.
★ Sponsor Richard Trump. ★ Proofreaders
Nancy Clapp and Marjie Aikman. ★ Typ-
ists Maxine Sutherland and Marilyn McGuire.
Rage 63 »
Top Two Pi n iti:s: First semester staff pre-
pares to meet a copy deadline.
HEAD-LINE, slug, proof — no
not murder, just the Web.
Seniors seen running down the
halls with a peneil behind an ear
and a sheaf of papers in one hand
are more than likely honored
(laugh) members of the Web staff.
Friday and Monday, this phen-
onienan is most generally seen dur-
ing third period, when the typing
room is swarming with these would-
be journalists, rushing out copy in
order to meet the dead-line.
One of the regular courses in the
curriculum, journalism class, a se-
mester subject, is entirely respon-
sible for a page in the Ames Daily
Tribune, devoted every Wednesday
for these students to exhibit their
journalistic ability. Staff positions
are all appointed by Miss Charlotte
Nelson, journalism teacher. Only
seniors having a previous “B"
average in English or having com-
pleted all required English satis-
factorily are eligible to take jour-
Cubs’ Club, juniors and sopho-
mores interested in literary work,
edit the Web between semesters.
Before this big event time is spoilt
studying the fundamentals of jour-
nalistic style. No staff positions
are given, but each -ub writes what
he is most interested in and is as-
sisted by some member of the first
IiorroM I’m inns: Second semester staff poses,
looks at Small pictures.
■ ! »• • Wl '
HUHHack Row: Hilanri, Sunni
Sh'oni Row: Branrineit
cade. B. Stewart
Front Row: G. Cooper. Conroy. Darlington. II. Davis
dbance l ancl Provides
WIT] 1 the theme “Melancholy
Mood," and a name en-
dorsed by the student body, Con-
roy's Corn Cats started a new year
of jazz at Ames I ligh.
The band got an early start this
year, with sessions and practices
lasting late into the autumn eve-
nings .. . that is until a local officer
of the law walked in and put a time
limit on them. It seems the morti-
cian across the street complained
they were waking the dead.
Participating Cats during the
year included: Rhythm—“Count"
Jones, Pick Summers. “Strings”
Elliot (’43), “Jackson” Hiland,
Sam (J.J.) Mitchell, and Deane
Robertson ('43); Brass—“Bix"
Kingkade, “Valves” Comstock,
“Rex" Stewart, and Keith Brand-
ner; Saxes— Don Conroy, “Ben
Webster” Darlington, Gerald
Cooper and Harry Davis.
Miss Harriett Beattie proved
teachers can sing, and “ Ben" made
“Frankie” blush with his rendition
of “Do Nothing 'til You Hear from
Besides the matinee dances, the
Corn Cats played the “Mid-Tear
Mop Up” and the hard-times Hal-
loween dance held in the evening.
Members also played in local bands.
Page 6f»Tor Row: McGuire. Vifquain, Adams. Coover. D. Hanger. Dahl. Rozeboom. Walker. Aikman
Tiikii Row: Cana. La Velle, Bond. Jackson. S. Clark. Alice Miller, Meads. Berry. Whitley
Skconh Row: Barnes. Jacobs. Miss Wilcox, Miss White, Shearer. Johnston. M. Forsyth
Bottom Row: Sass. Dyas, Boyer. F. O'Neil. Sutherland, Dunlap. Lidell
UNDER the new leadership of
Miss Edna Wilcox and Miss
Charlotte Nelson, the 1941?-’44 (Jirl
★ Mothers and daughters are served at tea.
★ "Little Aimer” Buck and "Daisy Mae" Walker.
Reserve program again scored suc-
cessful recognition. During the fall
months the sophomores sponsored
a drive for old games and toys,
which were collected and sent to the
soldiers at the Shirk Memorial hos-
pital in Clinton. Iowa. During the
Christmas holidays the girls sold
holly wreaths and also sent gifts to
the women at the Story County
Idle second week in February
was devoted to Friendship. Rev.
Ij. K. Bishop from Dos Moines de-
livered many inspiring and encour-
aging speeches. During this week
t he Mother-Daughter tea was held.
(Hlier events of the year were the
birthday parties, Big Pal-Little
Pal picnic, and the Newcomer's
party held at Lynn Fuhrer.
k ut ar-r »»»CorXTIXG every boy in high
school among its members.
Ames' Hi-Y started out the year
by inaugurating a system of tire-
sides for each class. Other activi-
ties included the Newcomer's Par-
ty, Friendship Week, candy sales
at athletic events, sending Christ-
mas gifts to men at the County
Home and sending Christmas
greeting cards to servicemen.
First semester officers were Ken-
neth Quaife, president; Bruce I loll,
vice-president; Elmer Lange.treas-
urer: Dick Summers, secretary;
T. M. Moore, publicity; Hobby
groups, John Brouhard, Charles
Genaux, Bruce Weiser, Bud Gibbs.
Second semester officers includ-
ed Bruce I loll, president; Dave
Maney. vice-president; Bill Mer-
★ Cabinet ni'-ml'crs address Christmas cards.
★ Sponsor "Swede" and president Kenny.
rill, treasurer; Bud Gibbs, secre-
tary; Don Dixson, publicity; Fred
Goslin. Jim Holmes. Dick Albany,
Top Row: C. Genaux. Albany, Merrill. T. M. M. ore, Rood
SkcoM Row: Lange. I). Summers, Mr. Swedell. Mr. Easter, Goslin
Bottom Row: L. Gibbs, Maney. Holl, Quaife. Broi hardw
ORKlN'(x t oget licr to
strengthen bonds of friend-
ship, Mi-V and Girl Reserve co-
sponsor the New comers’ party and
Friendship Week. At Christmas
they send gifts to the Story Coun-
★ Second semester prexies Bruce and Frankie.
★ Presidents Max and Kenny with Christmas
packages sent to the County Home.
★ Miss Wilcox, new sponsor of G. R. during the
second semester. ★ Rev. L. K. Bishop, speaker
for Friendship week. ★ Mr.Swedell. Hi-Y
i in mu rn niftifi’T'LimnnMui
Top Row: J. Smith, VanVoorhis. Kater, Kelly. Dowd. Weiser. Shadle, Martin. Bob Chase. M. Smith.
Garrett, Arrasmith. Marrs
Folktii Row: V. Nichols. Wyniore, Sjurson. Jim Larson. Reynolds, R. Hendrickson. Alcock, Mallam,
Maney. Ellard Miller, Coe
Thiki Row: Thurmond. Riggs. E. Hendricks n. I- Wilhelm. Olson, McKelvey, P. Thompson. I).
Wright. V. Mason. Vifquain, Christensen. Johnston. Fletcher
Skcono Row: D. Cupps, L). Jones. Jacob. Polhemus. Miss Bower. E. Moore. Dahl. M. Forsyth. Grant
Bottom Row: Joannides. Ackland. Berry, C. Mitchell. Sass. L. Thomas. Porter
IT 11 church programs ar-
ranged early in the season,
and sacred music occupying a more
prominent place than in previous
years. Mixed 'horns members, ably
directed by Miss Edna Bower, en-
countered a busy schedule this year.
Fifty-three members comprised
Chorus iirst semester and ten ap-
prentices were added in January.
Because of the lack of robes a com-
petitive plan among students for
public performances was initiated.
Since many former Chorus stu-
dents are now found on the battle
fronts and others in the camps and
based within the l S., it became a
frequent occurence for uniformed
members to appear during Chorus
period to sing again the perennial
favorites of the organization.
Highlights of first semester were
the Christmas pageant, the musical
background being supplied by
(’horns and soloists from the group,
and the annual reunion held for
Chorus members of past years.
Ed Moore acted as president this
year; Mary Lou Dahl, vice-presi-
dent ; Mary Jacob, secretary-treas-
urer; Dorothy dones, librarian;
Dale Polhemus, robe-keeper.
LFTTIXG all rules pertaining to
organizations slide, sororities
and fraternities entered the hal-
lowed halls of Ames High this fall.
To put it more simply, the Drama-
tic Club presented Mary Doyle
('base's three-act comedy Sorority
The play was. in the first place,
the story of Lew Wyckoff, a flash-
ily dressed small.town pool owner,
and his daughter Alice, and what
happened to them during one brief
period of rush week. 1 n the second
place, the tension of rush week
and Greek Star Ghamber sessions
i:» a western university town was
The large cast, including mem-
bers of both the advanced and the
beginners' club, was: Lew Wy-
ckoff, Jack inland; his wife Xell,
Xaneilue Fisher; his daughter
Alice, Mary Jean Bond; Bud
To;- Row: .1. Cleverly. H. Clark. Newhouse, Weiser. Merrill. Hiland, Sjolander. Hob Chase. Alder-
Thikh Row; Keller, V. Mason. Dahl. McGuire. S. Clark. B. Anderson. L. Holler. Hohenshell. A.
Stewart. J. McKinley
Ski’o.vh Row: A. Genaux, Fisher, Alyce Miller. I.idell, Rozeboom, Fletcher. Alice Miller, M. Allen.
Bond. C. Mitchell
Bottom Row: Moody. E. Reichardt, Boyer, Schreiber. Mr. Smith, M. Forsyth, Barker. Ohlsen,
Page 70M — ■ 1
Loomis, prominent fraternity man.
Bob ( base. Other college boys were
Henry (’lark. Bill Merrill, Bruce
Weiser and Valois Alderman. Jim
(’leverly was the bell-hop. Omicron
( hi sorority girls were Helen Fer-
guson, president. Mary Lou Dahl;
Laura Hancock, rush week captain.
Shirley ( lark; Louise Marshall,
the secretary, Marilyn McGuire.
Other members were Betty Ander-
son, Anne Genaux. Alice Miller,
Marilyn Forsyth. Muriel Ilohen-
shell. Jacqueline McKinley, Anita
Ohlsen, Lucille Parker, Evayleen
Reickardt, Greta Stewart. Fresh-
men girls were Anne Boyer, Ann
Rozeboom, Rosemary Moody,
Carolyn Mitchell, Dorothy Keller,
Marion ’kesling, Pat Piemens,
Pauline Gibbs, Jean Harlan, Ro-
berta Irving, Marion Neff, Yvon-
ne Xolta, Patty Nowlin, Jane
Odell, Mary Lou Peterson, Rosalie
Robinson, Betsy Ross, Dorothy
Schaneke, Ellen Stock, Phyllis
Summers, Margaret Wallace, Mar-
jorie Webber, Barbara Weber.
Arba White. Zeta Beta girls in-
cluded: Oma Jane Lidell. Alvce
Miller, Jeanie Schreiber, Peggy
Holler. Charlotte Fletcher played
Mrs. Brewster and Roberta Star-
buck and Virginia Mason wore the
Brewster girls. Frank Ferguson
was the messenger boy.
During practice of the junior
class play, three seniors prepared
a one act play by Anton Chekhov,
which was entitled “The Boor.”
The comedy was the story of a
young widow who is being pressed
for money by a middle aged, but
rather impetuous, land owner, and
of the widow’s aged philosophying
footman. Elena Ivanovna Papova.
the widow, was played by Marilyn
Forsyth; Gregory Stepanovitch
Smirnov, the land owner was done
by Bruce Weiser, and Henry Clark
played the old footman.
Showing unusual talent, the jun-
ior class presented a three act mys-
tery comedy The (i host Train,
by Arnold Ridley. Passengers of a
train are stranded in a lonely sta-
tion due to a strange disaster to
their conveyance. As the mystery
unfolds, it is discovered that the
train was stopped by Teddic Dea-
kin, a Scotland Yard detective, who
is searching for members of a ring
which is suspected of smuggling
narcotics. These juniors composed
the cast: Teddie Deakin, Bill Mer-
rill; Julia Price, Mary Jean Bond;
Miss Bourne, Xancilue Fisher:
Elsie Winthrop, Rosemary Moody;
Richard Winthrop, her husband,
Homer Gill; Peggy Murdock.
Alyce Miller: Charles, her hus-
band, Wayne Wymore; Mr. Price,
Robert Van Voorhis; John Ster-
ling, James Larson; Saul Hodgkin,
★ Mr. Smith helps Roberta. ★ Must be a good line! ★ Ghost Train rehearsal.Top Row: N. Forsyth. Lons. Gaskill, R. Arnold, Murphy. R. Becker. Andrus, H. Price
Thiki» Row: Sevey, Odell, P. Gibbs, P. Clemens. Ilarlan, Weber. Nolta, Gutman
Suconi» Row: M. Wallace, Irving, B. Ross. Jeanne Larson, Robinson. Schanche, Webber
Dottom Row: P. Summers. Stock. P. Nowlin, Mr. Smith. M. Peterson, Chesling, A. White
Bob Seve.v; Jackson, John Willis.
Seniors chose “Out of the Fry-
ing Pan” by Francis Swann for
their class play. Sharing an apart-
ment. three young men and three
young ladies are driven to live to-
gether because of monetary diffi-
culties. 'These would be actors and
actresses are trying to enduce a
Broadway producer, living on the
floor beneath t heirs, to come to their
apartment to see a play of his
which they have been rehearsing.
The final outcome brings the police
on the scene, as a murder is too
Members of the cast were:
George Bodell......Bruce Weiser
Norman Reese..........Bill Hitts
Mrs. Garnet...........Ruth Fitz
Tony Dennison......John Brouhard
Muriel Foster...............Mice Miller
Kate Ault................Shirley Clark
Marge Benson Marilyn Forsyth
Dottie Coburn.....Mary Lou Dahl
Mr. Coburn.................Jack Iiiland
Mr. Kenny.................Henry Clark
All plays were under the direct-
ion of L. Wayne Smith, dramatic
coach and speech teacher.■=i—i —llilMStWIllilLM 1
■ Frank j:ets his point across emphatically.
★ Rosemary waits her turn to speak.
2)elateri 4raue Jf ost - lA ar f rollt
RESOLVED: That the League
of Nations should be Recon-
Because of the importance which
these few words hold in their mean-
ing, this quest ion was tin one under
discussion at the annual District
Debate Tournament held February
25 and 2( at West Waterloo. The
debaters representing Ames High,
chosen by coach, L. Wayne Smith,
for the affirmative were Rosalie
Robinson and Rosemary Moody,
and representing the negative. Bet-
sy Ross and Frank Ferguson, all
Because of transportation diffi-
culties, the District Tournament
was the only out of town tourna-
ment held this year. In former
tunes the debaters have had the ad-
ditional experience of several so
called “practice'’ debates with
neighboring schools, which helped
to develop a smooth and persuasive
But today even without the
afore-mentioned benefits the Ames
squad represented themselves and
the school well in the tournament
having come out with a “good’'
The winners of the district meet
will go to Iowa City in the spring
to compete with other winners at
the State I adversity.
'This speaking program, it is be-
lieved. will contribute directly to
the support of civilian morale.
Ames High went to the state
championship on two previous oc-
casions, in 1939 and again in 1942.
Page 73Tor How: Woodard. La Vello, V. Nichols .Olson, B.etnall. Graff, Vifquain, Joanne Larson, Barnes
Thiki» How: L. Wilhelm, Aikman. McElyca, Pickell, K. Hendrickson, Christensen. D. Decker,
13. Morrison. I). Jones. M. Wallace
Skcond How: Tifft, Jacobs, Aaberg, Loving, F. Wall, Whitley. Johnston, Higgs. Shearer
Boi roM How: S. Clemens. Henna. Porter. Miss Bower, Ullestad, Hath Knuths. Edgar
LOOKING for musical enjoy-
ment many students try out
for membership in the Glee Clubs
of the high school.
During early fall, the time in the
girls' organization was spent read
ing through several different types
of music. -hristmas music took
u)i the rest of the semester. Decem-
ber 8 the girls went to the Memor-
ial Union and gave a program for
the Faculty Women's Club. To
close the first semester, the annual
candlelight service was presented
to the entire student body and
friends. During April the Spring
Concert was held.
Boys’ Glee Club spent the first
semester working on special music
ai d were supervisors for a pageant
given at ’hristmas time. The lub
had no officers and was dissolved
at the end of the semester.
Officers selected in September
for the girls' organization were
Top Row: Alyce Miller. DeMoss, Dorothy Peters n. Young, NVunderle. Rouze. Weber, Webber, Lynn
Third Row: Parkhouse, Cody, V. Larson, Wilkins. Durneson. Lane, Bond, D. Cupps. R. O'Neil,
B. Wright, Mosbarger
Skcoxd Row: Ellsworth. Lidell. Caldwell. Rhodes. Ersland, B. Anderson. Willcox, Fowler. Hammond
Bottom Row: Prelim. Hohenshell. Kaufman, Miss Bower. B. Warrell. B. Warrell. E. Smith
Mary Jean Bond, president; Mary
Ann Young, seeretary-treasnrer;
and Dorothy Cody, librarian of the
beginning club and Phyllis Porter,
president; Elizabeth Hendrickson,
viee-president; Jean Larson, secre-
tary-treasurer: and Ruth Knuths,
Librarian for the advanced singers.
Top Row: Kater. Alcock. R. Hendrickson. Pawlicki, Norton
Skcoxd Row: R. Ross. Horn, Gill. Burdick. A. Ballard. Brahms
Bottom Row: S. Dietz. Fitzgerald. Miss Bower. E. Ballard. Lantz
FIFTV-FOUR students made up
the personnel of Ames High’s
hand. I Aider 1 he direct ion of Rich-
ard Day, music instructor, the fall
mornings were spent practicing
formations on the football field to
he used between halves at football
games. Initial letters of names of
visiting teams and of Ames, plus
many designs along the patriotic
line were featured. With the help
of Pep Club one half time period
was spent in paying tribute to
coaches now in the armed forces,
and to the present coach.
Winter months were spent in-
doors rehearsing for three concerts
given in the auditorium April 21.
May 21, and May 25. Because 1'
7:45 a. m. rehearsals, band mem-
bers usually slept through morning
President of the organization
was Owen Shadle; Ilcne Bechtel,
vice-president; Mary Catherine
McClelland, secretary; and Charles
Back Row: Sevey, Carr. C. Genaux, L. Wilhelm
Form ii Row: Day. P. Larson. Taff. Patron, J. Morrison. Zenor. Arrasmith, E. Brown. Raver, D.
Summers, Jim Larson. B. Wright. K. Cupps. G. Garrett. Fitzgerald, M. Joins. Brandner
Third Row: Diehl. T. Hoff. Ryan. Loomis. Shadle. Comstock. Armstrong. Sjurson. Brooker. D.
Ullestad. DeLa Hunt, Taylor. Peterson. Conroy. G. Gould. VanVoorhis. Grant. Reynolds
Si cono Row: Cook. Darlington. Swanson. L. Holler, Garrett. Berkley. Holmes. Aldinger, Hines. G.
Cooper. S. Day. Wymore
Front Row: Brouhard. D. Wright, T. Hoff, Dana. Bechtel. Brown. Biester. McClelland■
UtlflJ !.M Lvti!
y4re presented at (Concert
PLAVING THE “Rapteody in
] Minor” for ])iano by Fruerer,
Dick Summers was presented to
the audience in the annual Ames
High Orchestra Concert. Also fea-
tured was Jean Jackson, eelloist,
who was soloist in Brook's “Kol
Xedrie”. Included in the program
were the “Rosamunde Overture”
from the opera by Shuber and a
novelty number, “In a Persian
Market” by Ketelbv.
'There is never a dull moment in
the organization, for the cornet
section uses every interval for some
snappy duets or contests between
Owen Sliadle and Bob Comstock.
John Brouhard is also a prized
member due to the fact that lie ar-
rives belatedly at each rehearsal.
Composed of instrumental stu-
dents from Central Junior High as
well as the high school, the orches-
tra is conducted by Richard Day.
'The executive board is Dick Sum-
mers, president; Horna Wilhelm,
vice president; Delores Wright,
secretary; and Jim Holmes, libra-
Back Row: Sevey. Wilhelm. C. Genaux. Jim Larson. I). Summers
Fourth Row: Kirschner, Cox, B. Warrell. Arrasmith. Sjurson. Comstock. Armstrong. Sliadle. Brand-
ner. Martin, G. Garrett
Thiko Row: Sjolander, Beckley, Holmes. Diehl. Cook. I). Wright. Brouhard
Skco.ni» Row: FI. Stock. Gulliver. Marvin. Brown. Bechtel. Biester, McClelland. Day. Wymote. Grant.
FBont Row: VVestervelt. McKelvey. R. Stock. Barnes, JacksonCtd MhmU S
uperuiSe c Libran.j
Tor Row: Aikman. I). Decker. Behling, Laura Decker. Harestad. Cana. Keith
Thikh Row: M. Wallace, Zea. Allen. Wierson. Skinner. Biester. Lein
Skco.ni» Row: Magill. La Velle. Brown. Mrs. Severson. Miss Holt. Fit .. V. Larson
Bottom Row: Ragsdale, Dailey. Daugherty. N. Clapp. Schreiber, M. Cooper. McGavran
★ Barb and Ruth give service with a smile. ★ Laura helps President Nancy tile books.
TIIE year 1943-'44 introduced
several changes in the Ames
High school library. In the fall,
the books were rearranged in more
convenient places. New hooks of
fiction, travel, and science were
added to the library from student
The most popular book was
“Syrian Yankee” an autographed
copy given to the library l y the
author. Salom Rizk.
Under the supervision of Miss
Helen Holt, the librarian, and her
assistant, Mrs. Eleanor Severson,
the 27 members of the Library ('lub
were responsible for keeping the
library in order, arranging new
material in the second-floor display
case, checking the books in and out,
“reading" the shelves, sorting
books, and preparing books for cir-
culation. Special meetings were
held after school to learn how to
catalog fiction books and to ac-
quaint the members with the cor-
rect way of running a library.
Members also work in the library
during study halls, keeping maga-
zines and papers in order and help-
ing students to find desired refer-
The social activities of the club
differed from those of previous
years. The different types of par-
ties included a scavenger hunt,
Christmas pot-luck, progressive
supper, Valentine party, tea, pic-
nic and others. Nancy Clapp was
president; Jeanie Schreiber, vice-
president and Bov Daugherty, sec-
retary of this organization.
Page 78★ Max and Johnny that’s Miss Beattie on the right.
★"Kit” Bates listens as Nance impersonates Mrs. Ruth.
' I 111 !•] sadness of semester schol-
astir averages was alleviated
somewhat by the “Mid-Year Mop-
Cp." 'Phe annual dance for all
classes was held on January 19.
in the “Hall of Intelligence In-
dulgence” of Ames High. Conroy’s
Corn Cats, an aggregation of high-
ly skilled modern music masters,
furnished the background, with
lyrics by Ben Y. Darlington.
High lights of the evening were
character sketches of faculty mem-
bers by students, and the presenta-
tion of “Johnnie the Janitor,"
John Hall, and “Maxie the Maid,"
Maxine Sutherland. The two were
picked by popular vote of the stu-
The Student Council social com-
mittee, headed by Roger Roberg,
was by 11 o'clock responsible for
one of Ames High's foremost mor-
I’a," 1 x: ♦ Adults learn art of making
beds in home nursing class.
★ Exercises are part of fitness
program for P. E. girls.
★ Boys' classes also get stren-
Joan helped sell bonds and
stamps to Ames High stu-
★ Don and Ed get valuable
training in auto mechanics.
★ Boh takes a smallpox vac-
cination with a grin.
THE war was brought home to
Ames High more than ever this
year, as War Loan drives. Red
Cross and salvage campaigns were
supported by students already par-
ticipating in victory classes.
Boys’ and girls’ physical educa-
tion «-lasses strove to keep students
in good condition and ready for the
armed services or other war work.
Both senior boys and girls received
physical examinations, and small-
pox vaccinations were given.
A citation from the United
States Treasury Department rec-
ognized the outstanding work of
Ames High students in purchasing
War Bonds and Stamps. Over
$6,000 worth of shares in victory
went to this school’s supporters of
the Fourth War Loan.
Regular classes in Ames High
contained some newcomers this
year; both old and new were on a
war-time basis. Some of the fore-
most victory classes were algebra,
auto mechanics, chemistry, first
aid, home nursing, physics, radio
code, radio fundamentals and trig-
Even adults were enrolled in
classes for victory. Closely allied
with the war effort on the home
front were such courses as home
nursing, industrial arts, refresher
typing and shorthand.
7 School opens
10 Football, West Dos .Moines, there
]( Newcomers' party. Lynn Fuhrer
17 Football, Roosevelt, here
24 Football. Newton, here
29 .1 unior fireside
29 “Hi Kecds," matinee dance
1 Football, Marshalltown, there
12 Football, Oskaloosa, here
1" Football. Perry, there
22 Football, Grinnell. here
27 Sophomore fireside
29 “ Boogie Hop ’ evening dance in the study hall
(i “Sadie Hawkins" dance at the Country Club
11 Open House
1!) “Sorority House," Dramatic Club play
20 Basketball. Perry, there
3 Basketball, Nevada, here
10 Basketball, Marshalltown, there
17 Basketball, Newton, here
22 Candlelight service. Girls' Glee Club
22 Basketball, North High, here
28 Senior Christinas formal
29 Sport Dance at the Cnion
31 Basketball, Nevada, there
7 Basketball. Oskaloosa, here
14 Basketball. Boone, there19 “Mid-Year Mop-l'p," mid-year dance
21 Basketball, Grinned, here
2 Basketball, Marshalltown, here
2-."» Story County Tournament, Nevada
4 Basketball, Newton, there
11 Basketball, Oskaloosa. there
15-18 Friendship Week, Reverend Bishop, speaker
17 Mother-Daughter Tea, Girl Reserve
18 Basketball, Boone, here
23 “(’berry Chop " matinee dance in the study hall
25 Basketball. Grinnell, there
1-4 Boys’ Sectional Tournament
15-18 Boys' District Tournament
18 “Ghost Train." Junior Class play
22 “Spring Spree" matinee dance in the. study hall
23-25 State Basketball Tournament
27 State Debate Tournament
19 Track and Golf meet with Boone
28 Drake Relays. Des Moines
10 Matinee dance, “The Final Fling"
10 Senior fireside
12 “Out of the Frying Pan," senior play
12-13 District Track Meet
17 Little Pal Picnic. Girl Reserve
19 Formal Dance. Country Club
20 District Golf and Tennis Tournament
22 Senior picnic
23 Dawn Dance at Country Club
23 Junior-Senior Prom
24 School dismisses
27 State Golf. Tennis and Track meetPage 86
Miss Harnett Beattie—
With shoes, elassy clothes, she
struts her stuff.
But how’s her government!!
Mr. Robert Bungum—
Ancient dates and 7 0 amo ,
Also definitely athletic, so
Mr. Everett Kit land—
He’s our hero, this man ★ Rit.”
He coaches teams that never quit.
Mr. L. Wayne Smith
L. Wayne's a dramatic coach who’s
He gives us plays that really -are
Mr. Olav Tiller—
With a voice like Sinatra and a
joke to lend,
Olav’s known to all as a "good ole
Mr. Richard Frump—
(Groundhogs, chemistry and biology
he likes best.
After sponsoring Spirit, he
deserves a rest !
Miss Edna Wilcox-
Precise and efficient best describe
Without her the school would
simply he worthless.
★ Miss Eva White, who left Ames to teach in
Chicago, at a homeroom farewell party.
★ Mr. Swedell and Mr. Tiller, plus a small Til-
ler. view the basketball game. ★ Miss McNally
is taken by surprise. ★ Is that smile “cn
espanol.” Mrs. Johnson?
Page 87★ Jim Opheim, who enlisted in the Navy, would have b en a senior.
★ Bob Champlin, Ames High graduate, is in the Navy V-12
★ The Air Corps claimed Paul Vance, another alumni
★ After graduating last year. '•Bus" Caine went to the Army Air Corps
★ Typical of this year’s seniors is Bill Itood, already enlisted in the Marine Reserve
ARMY. Navy or Marines—this
is a choice which must be made
by modern high school boys.
“Camp Dodge Kiddies'' is the
name dubbed any and all Ames
High future G.I.’s. This select
group, by the local board, will in
general report on or soon after
June 1. either to the Old Federal
Building if the applicant lias
chosen the Navy, or ( amp Dodge
if he is destined for the Army In-
Many who do not wish Infantry
training join some reserve branch
of the service. One, seemingly the
most popular, is the Army Air
Corps Reserve, which has already
claimed Bill Bates, Bob Campbell,
Bob ( base, Henry Clark, Gordon
Dowd, Don Dixson, Bud Eschbach,
Paul Gillpatrick, Fred Goslin, Jim
Holmes, Elmer Lange, Jim Morris,
Bill McCormack, Paul Sills. Kenny
Quaife and Bob Wessel.
Men enlisted in the Army Air
Corps Reserve will be called a few
weeks after they reach 18. They
spend five months preparing for air
crew training at a college or uni-
versity. Then, after classification
as either pilot, navigator or bomb-
ardier, they are entered on a course
varying from 27 to 36 weeks of
intensive training, climaxed by
commissions and silver wings.
Former Ames High students
Dave Loomis, Irving Spratt and
Howard Richardson transferred to
Iowa State college this year, have
entered the Navy College Program
(Y-12) and have been assigned to
Twenty or thirty local intellects
ventured forth March 15 to take
the qualifying tests for the ASTP
(A-12) and Y-12 at Ag Assembly.
Scores were announced around
May 1. Those candidates chosen
will be inducted and assigned
schools soon afterwards.
ASTP and Y-12 students will be
entered at selected colleges where
they will pursue a course of study
determined by their own qualifica-
tions and the needs of the armed
forces. Some of the types of
courses included are engineering,
medicine, veterinary, chemistry,
dentistry, aerology and chaplain.
Courses vary in length from a year
and a half for deck officers to five
or six for medics.
Those who couldn't wait for the
draft and joined up spontaneously,
often before they reached 18, in-
clude for the Navy Earl Gibbs, Jim
Oplieim, K. L. Davis and George
Dixon; Kenneth Shockley select-
ed the Merchant Marine, Lyle
Stoops, the Marines. Carmi Spic-
er the ('oast Guard. Ames High
G.I.'s already include Fred Sut-
ter, Jim Clark and Yalois Aider-
To one and all go out our vote
of thanks and a wish for their
Tor Row: Dave and Marian. Marilyn and Fred. Omie and Jim
Skcoxo Row: Walt and Mary Lou. Ozzie and Betty, Molly and Marion
Tiiikii Row: Mer and Wayne, Tubby and Dorothy. Cherry and Capri. Jean and Bill
Bottom Row: Paul and Lynn. Bob and Phyl, Bud and Ott. Jim and Barb. Rudy and Jim
Paso SOTough !!
Ci. MK visi:. sTAitriNu i.kkt: ★ Coov looks unhappy. ★Snappy intramural snap, all thre? of them.
★ Interesting basketball game. ★ Hoy fellows, you can't all shoot! ★That stuff on the floor
used to be rubber cement. ★ Rog, Betty and an unidentified charact r. ★ (Below) Marilyn
seems to be in the dark. ★ Talk about blank expressions!
PI I )TO(tRAPHER’S t r nibles
began this year with the lack
of a photographer. This was reme-
died by switching feature editor
T. M. Moore to the cameraman’s
job and adding Bob Norton to the
staff as assistant. More troubles
followed. Shortages of film and
flash-bulbs had to In reckoned with.
However, all troubles pictured
above cannot be credited to the
MANY, many years ago, when
• the haughty seniors of today
were mere babes (were?)» people
had film and cameras, like we don’t.
At the left can be seen two Spirit
Staff higher-ups when they were
eonsiderablv lower down. Mer
Myers eyes the camera sorrowful-
ly, while below her Dot Dyas seems
skeptical about something.
The Hoy Scout group pictured
contains the bright young faces of
many Ames High students, whom
we shall not attempt to identify.
The next group is a Welch school
class of several years back, and
from the looks of things, Johnny
Hrouhard was doing all right even
then. The last picture in the cen-
ter is none other than Student
Council proxy doe Bill Bush.
A bathing beauty even then,
small Ann Knzeboom obliges with
a smile for the birdie. Last but not
least on the page is Nance Cole—
which brings us back to the point
of this page. 'uto kid!
Page 92JOK Bt'SH
All the gals swoon and sigh
When big Joe Hush goes walking by.
They swear Unit they would rather die
Than go with him. 'They lie!
Hals think Dune is dreumy:
Dune thinks gals are sehetny.
He'd rather look and slip away,
Be free to look another day.
Xot every peach comes in a crate.
If watching girls who really rale.
MY said watching—we nuunt "very."
Still Capri always ticks a Cherry.
This smooth junior's quite a lad—
Just ask him—"Hey, are Hot Hocks ha el "
lie throws an awfully wicked line :
That senior trips him e very time.
John's hobby when the wineI is high
Is watching girls go walking by.
lie 's a wolf if we aren't mistaken:
Don't rush gals, he's not taken!
L O YA L
always» to the
cause of better
Makers of Fine Printing
Plates for Black and Colcc
817 W.WASHINGTON BLVft
CM C a O
Page 9SPage 96: iti sin ul.1. • • . i . l: •..rjiissi.z'iiir'i
To the Class of 1944
and Best Wishes for
Tribune Publishing Co.
Printers of the 1944 Spirit
Where Fashion and
the School Crowd Meet
Bright spot in the lives of every alert Ames student
. . . Younkers Ames store, where the younger set
finds the right fashions to meet every need.
School clothes ... a specialty with Younkers . . . we
know what you want and we see that you have it.
With a weather eye on fashion, and an eye on your
budget. Younkers brings you the last word in school
clothes . . . the right date clothes . . . the perfect
sports clothes. And all the tricky new accessories to
go with them . . . beanies and beads, bracelets and
bags, earrings and gloves, bows and belts . . . all those
extras that mean twice as much when they're carc-
Make it a regular habit to meet the crowd at Younkers
. . . that's where they're all finding those super togs
that set tongues to wagging . . . that's where you'll
find ’em, too.
fully and well chosen.
323 Main Street
Page 98. . . and we’re especially proud of the men. women and young
people of Ames who pitched in to help us produce items vitally
needed by the armed forces.
Upon these good folks our government has conferred (lie highest
honor for achievement in war-goods production—The Army-Navy
“E” award for excellence.
Such production records would not have been possible without the
loyal support of our many friends among the merchants and citizens
We’re proud of our home town
COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING CO.
Designers and makers of distinctivi college and school merchandise—since 190 i
Manufacturers of raincoats and ponchos for tin I . .S'. Army—’til Victory
Cm.v Adams. class of 1010 — AMES HIGH SCHOOL — Cunt Adams, class of 1921
Page 991 9 4 4
Is Our 75 th Year in Ames
' In ordinary times, this would call for a big celebration—a “ Diamond Jubilee.'’
But this year other things are more important and our efforts are going toward
doing a good job on the assignments which our government says will bring about
a quicker victory.
r But perhaps you'll pardon us for mentioning our age anyway. It seems to
us good proof that we have served Ames pretty well in the past, and suggests
that we may be counted on to do as well in the future.
An Ames friend of ours made this sketch of the store recently, and
we asked permission to reproduce it.
r But don’t stand outside. Come in and set acquainted with our people.
They are the store.
Page 100Opening Hour 3:00 p. m.
Because ot shortage of help and food rationing TOM’S
GRILL now opens at 3:00 p. m.
Come in then and enjoy our always ECONOMICAL
Counter or Booth Service
OVERLAND GREYHOUND LINES
Interstate Transit Lines is cooperating fully with the Office of Defense
Transportation for all-out Service to America in time of war.
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 ease of incon-
venience, delay or crowding.
INTERSTATE TRANSIT LINES
Call 1900 and check bus schedule times—They change often to meet changing demands
Page 101READ THE HIGH SCHOOL’S
“Ames High Weekly Web"
Printed Each Wednesday During the School Year
AMES DAILY TRIBUNE
To a Secure Future...
We are all working for the eventual victory. To
secure this dream many boys from this and other
high schools have given their lives.
The Least We Here Can Do
IU V BONDS and STAMPS
HANSEN LUMBER CO.
SOUTH DUFF AMES. IOWA
Page m2Automobile Agencies and Dealers
I looli IS fore
ALLEN MOTOK COMPANY STUDENT SUPPLY STOKE
Chevrolet. Buick. and Plymouth South of the Campus Phone 164
Always Good Used Cars Sporting Goods
Oldsmobile Sales and Service
We Buy anil Soil
MATH ISON MOTOK CO
DON CAKK PASTRY SHOP
223 Main Street
AMES TRUST SAVINOS BANK
“The Bank Where You
Feel at Home"
AMES DK. PEPPER BOTTLING CO.
"Drink a Bite to Eat
at 10. 2. and 4”
MUNN LUMBER COMPANY
107 E. Main
SCHOENBMAN BROS. LUMBER CO.
Lumber. Paint. Coal
West End of Main Phone 261
DR. 0. B. KERR
501 Main Street
Cleatiers and Dgers
AMES BUILDING LOAN ASSN.
120 HAYWARD PHONE 1700
SUPERIOR BARBER SHOP
Ames High’s Favorite Haircutters
222 Main Street
Beaut if Shops
MY ONE BEAUTY SALON
325V.- Main — Over Younkers
FIELD BEAUTY SHOP
PERMANENT WAVE PLUS
EDWARDS COAL COMPANY
"Complete Heating Service”
AMES GRAIN COAL CO.
Try Our Products and You
Will Recommend Us
Coat Com pang
OOOYER COAT co.
AMES INCH BLANKET CO.
Complete Coverage in
O’NEIL DAIRY COMPANY
Excellent Service and Products
Phone 62 3i»X Fifth
.judisch bros. pharmacists
Products and Ice Cream
Phone 435 819 L-way
Whitman’s and Mrs. Stover’s Candy
Phone 70 We Deliver
BROOKER DRUG STORE
F. GOSLIN, FORTUNE TELLER
WE HAVE FORSYTH
F limit u re
BENNETT McDANI EL FURNTURK
A Friendly Store
in a Friendly City
SPRIG G 'S PHARMACY
West Ames Phone 1030
MORRIS LIPSTICK CO.
Will Go a Long Way
THE FRANK TIIEIS DRUG STORE
The Rexali Store
217 Main Street
Druggists Who!, and Mfrs.
ARK AY FOOD, INC.
We Supply Physicians Throughout the Nation
Dry Goods - Ready to Wear • Shoes
SHOP AND SAVE!
A. C. PENNEY CO.
Candies - Dry Goods • Ready to Wear
West Main Street
FLORENT E LANGFORD GIFT SHOP
413 DOUGLAS PHONE 554-J
ORNING GLASS AND AWNING CO.
Automobile and Plate Glass
Venetian Blinds and Awnings
BOYER S FISH MARKET
Nationally Advertised Foods
114 Duff Ave. 5 phone 52
MORRISON FOOD STORE
111 Kellogg Phone 622
Five ('rnts-One Dollar Store
Mcl ELI AN f c- 1.00 STORE
MAKE McLELI AN'S YOUR STORE
NINTH STREET FOOD MARKET
Quality Foods at
RUSHING S SUPER YALU
LOW EVERYDAY PRICES’’
PAUL COE, FLORIST
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
UNITED FOOD STORE
BUY WELL-KNOWN BRANDS HERE
CARR HARDWARE CO.
16.000 Items for Your Convenience
MOORE HIXSON CO.
No Grass Grows
Under Our Feet
AMES HATC1IERV COMPANY
Chicks • Equipment • Poultry - Eggs
123 Kellogg Avenue Phone 1025
Asll AND ATKINSON
Full Coverage Insurance Service
City Loans: Investments
BROWN INSURANCE AGENCY
The Northwestern Mutual Life
and General Insurance
BURTON INSURANCE AGENCY
Earl Holtz. Mgr.
511 Main Ames, Iowa
SEAMAN A. KNAPP
Air Travel • General Insurance
Masonic Bldg. Phone 109
CHARLES (I. RAY. .JEWELER
Hamilton. Waltham, Elgin
FRANK T. TALBERT, .JEWELER
HAROLD ( . 11 EC LAN I)
314% Main Street
II IRSCHBURG REYNOLDS
300% Main Street
LOUIS II. .11 I) I SCI I
C. W. MAURER. LAWYER
SMITH SMITH. LAWYERS
loop BUILDING PHONE 397
Use Your 'Ed and You
Won't Need a Alyce
410 Douglas Ave.
THE MYERS CREDIT CO.
505« INTEREST WIIYMoRE
A. .1. MARTIN
It It's Insurance or Real Estate We Have It
Phone 161 213 5th Street
I). E. PARSONS
Luggage and leather Goods
Mel)oWEI I, INSURANCE AGENCY
"Insure in Sure Insurance"
Telephone 51 Ames. Iowa 319 Main
AMES MATTRESS FURN. CO.
Inner Spring and Cotton Felt Mattresses
Upholstering Service Phone 251
W ILK I NS ADJUSTMENT CO.
No NEED TO HOLLER
ME NSW EAR
ABBOTT JEWELRY STORE
Expert Watch Repairing
200 Main Street
Young Men’s Wearing Apparel
Page 105.1 iisical nstruments
It estau rants
ESC'MBACH MUSIC HOUSE
Conn Band Instrumenta
TJIE REST PLACE TO EAT
Off ire Supplies
Books • Stationery
School and Office Supplies
JENSEN OPTICAL CO.
HIGH GRADE LENSES
DR. p. E. ROBINSON
615 Grand Avenue
DR. L. C. TALLMAN
309 Main Phone 205 J
()stcopathir Ph ifsieian
DR. J. II. HANSEL
Paint and Wallpaper Store
Portraits of All Kinds
Over Jameson’s Phone 169
Phone 49 Welsh Avenue
PALMER PLUMBING CO.
Heating, Plumbing, Electric Appliances
11(1ST ETTE B S REST A IRA NT
FOOD AT ITS BEST
MAID-RITE SANDWICH SHOP
“For the Best Hamburgers
SCOTTY S CHICKEN INN
Sandwiches, Steak. Ice Cream
3332 Lincoln Way Phone 1813
” LET’S STOP FOR A COKE’
Standard Oil Products
416 Burnett Phone 418
YATES SERVICE STATION
One Stop Service
327 5th Phone 58
FALL OIL CO.
GUY RUNYAN’S D-N SERVICE
I.incolnway Duff Phone 597
BAVGE SHOE STORE
204 Main Street
Supreme Shoe Service
BRAN NrB ERG'S
315 Main St.
2544 Lincoln Way Phone 1004
127 Welch Phone 2044
LAWRIE THE TAILOR
302 Kellogg Ave.
Suits Made to Order
YELLOW CAB COMPANY
PR EHM TUANS. STORAGE CO.
"Service and Dependability"
420 Main Phone 2700
Modern Cottages • Locked Garages
East Lincoln Way
LILA B. FROMM
Ready to Wear and Accessories
309 Main Phone 830
Adolph. Miss Florence
Bates. Bill . 10,
10. 64. 66
29. 69. 75
24. 44. 70. 82
22. 24. 57. 62. 70
24. 57. 70.75
. 29. 76. 77
28. 29. 42. 47. 51. 52. 75. 90
Beattie. Miss Harriett
Bell ling. Neva
Bishop. Rev. L. K.
Bond. Mary Jean
Bower. Miss Edna
B radish. John
Bret nail, Milly
Brintnall. Mr. N. J.
Brouhard. John .
Bungum. Mr. Robert
24. 57. 66. 69. 90
126.96.36.199. 66.70,71. 75
40. 69. 74. 75
7.11. 21, 44. 48. 56. 64. 67. 76. 77
Page 107Burneson. Shirley . 24.75
Burrell. Barbara . 29
Bush. Joe 8. 11.37. 188.8.131.52
Butters. Lorin 24
Caine. Alfred 88
Caldwell, Nancy 30. 75
Caltvedt, Marcella 11
Campbell. Bob . 11,44.48
Canvin. Miss Madaline 40
Carlson. Ruth 25
Champlin, Bob 88
Chase. Bob . 184.108.40.206
Chase, Elinor 30
Chase. Elizabeth 11,64
Chesling, Marian 30. 57, 62. 72. 81. 90
Christensen. Mary Lou 25.69.74
Christofferson, Floyd 28. 29
Clapp. Elva . . 11
Clapp, Nancy 5,11.63.78
Clark. Henry 220.127.116.11
Clark. Shirley . 12.66.70
Clarke. Bill . 11
Clem. Dorothy 30
Clemens. Patricia . 30.72
Clemens. Shirley 12.74
Cleverly. Harold . . 25
Cleverly, Jim 12.38.70
Clingan. Joanne . 12
Cody. Dorothy 12,75
Coe. Richard . 12.69
Cole. Arlene . . 12
Cole, Nance 21,80
Comstock. Boh 25. 53. 65, 76. 77. 82
Conroy. Don 12. 65. 76
Cook. Jean 12,76 77
Cooper, Gerald . 12.65.76
Cooper, Louis 3«)
Cooper, Marlys 30. 78
Coover, Martha 12.57.62. 66.80 82.91
Corbin. Eugene . 25
Cox. Mary 25. 77
Coy, Dorothy 30
Cupps. Dorothy 30,57,69 75
Cupps. Boh 25. 76
Dahl. Mary Lou 12. 21. 57. 61. 62. 61. 66. 69. 70. 82. 90
Dailey. Dorothy 25. 78
Dana, Shirlee 18.104.22.168.78
Darlington. Ed 22.214.171.124
Daugherty. Beverly 13.78
Davis, Harry . 25.65
Davis, Kenneth . 13
Davis, Marion 30
Davis. Paul . 13
Dawson, Delores . 30
Day. Mr. Richard . . 40
Decker. Dorothy 25.74,78
Decker, Laura . 5.13. 78
Decker, Loretta . 13
DeMoss, Kathleen 30. 75
Dempsey. Mrs. Sadie 36. 83
Den by. Charles . 30
Dickinson. Mrs. Elizabeth . 40
Diehl. LaVaun 126.96.36.199,77
Dietz. Phil ... . 25.44.82
Dietz. Sam 25. 75
Disbrowe. Delores 30
Dixson, Don 13.21. 44. 46. 56.67.83
Dobbe, Herbert . 30
Dowd. Gordon 13. 69
Downs. Donald 188.8.131.52.52
Dunlap, Ellen 184.108.40.206.66
Duvall. George 30.51
Dyas, Dorothy . 220.127.116.11.66.91
Earnest. Marion . 25
Easter, Robert 13
Easter. Mr. Ronald 8. 40. 67
Edgar, Joyce . 25.74
Edwards. Barbara . 13.83
Edwards. Mr. David . 35
Edwards. John . 30.42.47
Elliott. Blake 25
Elliott. Donald 25
Elliott. Mrs. Grayce . 36
Ellsworth. Arlene 30
Ellsworth, Helen . 30.75
Erickson. Lois 13
Ersland, Jo Ann 30. 73. 75
Eschhach. Bud 5.13
Fenley. John 30.47.51
Ferguson. Frank 25. 70. 73
Finch. Betty 30
Fincham. Jack 18.104.22.168.82
Fisher. Nancilue . . 22.214.171.124
Fitch. David 29. 30, 73
Fitz. Robert . 30
Fitz, Ruth 14,78
Fitzgerald. Francis 14.61.75,76
Fletcher. Charlotte 14.61.69,70
Forsyth. Marilyn . 4. S. 14. 57. 62. 66. 69. 70. 90
Forsyth. Norman . 30.72
Fowler. Jane . 30.75
Frazier, Kathryn 126.96.36.199
Galloway, Faith . 14
Galvin, Jerry 25.37 188.8.131.52
Garfield. Dave 25.37. 42.44.93
Garrett. Gene 30. 69. 76. 77
Gaskill. Harold 30.72 73. SI. 90
Genaux. Ann 25. 70
Genaux. Charles 184.108.40.206
Gerdes. Lynn 25
Gibbs. Lauren 25.44. 220.127.116.11.67
Gibbs. Pauline 30, 72
Gill. Homer 25.71.75
Gillpatrick. Paul 14.39.44
Fage 108Gilson, Lois .
Gord. Robert .
Goslin. Fred . 1.
Gutman, Jack .
Hall. John F.
Hall. John S.
Hartsook. Miss Fern
Kittle, Mrs. Doris
Hockman, Phyllis .
Holl. Bruce . 25.4
Holt. Miss Helen
Howell. Mr. Frank B.
Jacob. Mary Louise
Johnson. Mrs. Kathryn
22. 25. 74
. . . . 31.72
14. 44, 48. 82. 90
29. 30. 37. 72
. 22. 25. 69. 75
. . . 25.70,75
!. 18.104.22.168. 67.68.81
. 15. 22.214.171.124
. . 8. 15.66.77
8. 126.96.36.199. 74.82
40. 57. 87
25. 57. 62. 66. 69. 74
Kester. Miss Florence
Knuths. Ruth .
La Velle. Barbara
Udell. Oma . 26
Malmberg. Peggy .
Mayo. Kenneth . .
McClure. Mary Lynn
31.37. 42. 47.51.52
25. 69. 76. 77
26. 57. 60. 66. 74. 78
26. 42. 44. 53. 90
57. 60. 62. 66. 70. 75. 79. 90
26. 80. 90
Page 109McGuire. Marilyn 5. 188.8.131.52.66,70 Otopalik. Mary Jean 18.21,184.108.40.206
McKee. Hat , 24. 26. 57. 60. 62 Overland, Junior . 18
McKelvey. Martha 22. 26. 69. 77 Overland. Karine 31
M c K i n ley, J acq ue 11 ne 17,70 Paine, Frank . 18,42
McKinley. Marjorie 31 Parker. Lucille 26. 70
McLaughlin. Blossom 26 Parkhouse. Beverly 31. 75
McNally. Miss Mary 10. 57. 87 Patten, Kathleen 26
Meads. Marjanne 16,57.66 Pawlicki. Chester . 31.75
Meeker, Prof. W. H. • 35 Penna, Betty Jo 26
Mehle. Virginia . 16 Perry. Robert 28.31
Merrill. Bill 220.127.116.11 Peterson. Donald . . 31, 38. 47. 75, 76
Miller. Alice . 16.66.70 Peterson. Dorothy 31
Miller. Alyce 26.57, 70,71.75 Peterson. Mary Lou 31.72
Miller. Ed 16 Phillips, Lyle 31
Miller, Ellard 16. 39. 61. 64. 69 Pickell, Celesta 26
Miller. Mrs. Flora T. 22 Piercy. Dr. K. C. 36. 83
Miller. Lois 29. 31 Platt, Tom 26
Minot t. Glen 31 Poitra. Norma 31
Mitchell. Carolyn 18.104.22.168 Pol lieni us. Dale 18.69
Mitchell. Leroy 26.37,48.54.56 Porter. Phyllis . 26. 69. 74
Mitchell, Sam 26. 65 Prather, Mary V. 31
Moody. Rosemary 26.70,73 Prehm. Darlene 32
Moore. Donald 26 Price. Bill 26
Moore. Ed 22.214.171.124 Price. Harry . 31.72
Moore. Tom . 17 Quaife. Kenneth 126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52
Moore. T. M. 7. 8. 17. 184.108.40.206.82 Rafdal. Naomi 18
Morris, Day 26.44.48 Ragsdale, Barbara 78. 80
Morris. James 17. 44. 48.56.79. 90 Raver. Duane . 26.44.76
Morris, Mary . . 17 Ray. Marlowe . 32.47.51
Morris. Walter 31.73 Redling. Anna 18
Morrison. Beatrice 26 Reiehardt. Bob 26
Morrison. Betty . 31 Reichardt. Evayleen 26. 70
Morrison. John 17. 39.63,64.76 Rembly. Bill . 32
Morrissey. Barbara • 26 Reynolds, Dick 220.127.116.11.77
Mosbarger, Lois Jean . 31.75 Rhodes. Donna 32. 75
Mueller. Dick 17 Rhodes, Earl 18.44
Mueller. Marilyn . 31 Richter. Bob 8.18.37,64.82
Murphy. Gerald 31.47.72 Ricketts. Don 48
Murray. Dr. W. G. . . 35 Riggs. Mary Alice 18.104.22.168
Myers. Mary 22.214.171.124.90.92 Ritland. Mr. Everett 126.96.36.199.56
Myers. Wendell . 17 Ritts. Bill 18. 39. 57
Nass, Edwin 32 Roberg, Roger 188.8.131.52.82
Neff. Marian . 31.90 Robinson. Rosalie 32.72.73
Nelson, Miss Charlotte 41 Rodgers, Betty 26.57.90.
Nelson. Donald . 26.44 Rood. Bill 184.108.40.206.88
Newhouse. Virgil 17.38.70 Ross. Betsy 32.72.73
Nichols. Yvonne 17. 69.74 Ross. Richard 220.127.116.11
Nolta. Yvonne , , 31.72 Rouze. Virginia 32. 75
Norton, Robert 18.104.22.168 Rozeboom. Ann 5. 22.214.171.124.126.96.36.199
Nowlin. Dick . 18 Rude. Eugene 32
Nowlin. Patty 31.72 Rude. Faye 19
Odell. Jane 31.72 Ruth. Mrs. Louise 41
Ohlsen. Anita 26. 70 Sampson, Charles 27
Olson. Coleen 26. 69. 74 Sass. Jean 188.8.131.52.69
O'Neal. Virginia . . . 184.108.40.206 Sayre, Miss Laura 36
O'Neil. Frances . 220.127.116.11 Schanche. Dorothy 2S. 32. 72. 90
O'Neil. Rosella . . 18.104.22.168 Schmidt. Malcolm 29. 32. 47, 51. SI
Opheim.Jim . . 21.88 Schneider. Bill 27
Page 110Schory, Bob . . . 1!».
Scott. Ronald .
Severs! ke, Carroll
Severson, Mrs. Eleanor
Sevey, Bob ....
Shadle. Owen . . 8.19.37,
Shearer. Mary J. ...
Sheesley, Mrs. Myrtle
Sh river. Robert
Sills. Paul ....
Simmering, Mr. Lawrence
Sjurson. Paul . . 32.47
Smith. Elizabeth . .
Smith. James ....
Smith. Mr. L. Wayne
Spicer. Carmi . . . .
Steele. Bill ....
3S. 44. 52. 56. 60
, 48. 56. 69. 76. 77
27. 62. 66. 74
. 27. 70. 77
51.53. 69. 76. 77
41. 70. 71. 72. 73
Steger. Mr. Leonard A,
Strain. Jean .
Swank. Fred .
Swanson. Bob .
Swedell. Mr. Bernard
Taylor. Elsie .
Thompson. Mary .
Thorburn, Dr. O. L.
32. 72. 77
Tiller. Mr. Olav .
Trump, Mr. Richard
Van Voorhis. Bob
Versteeg, Miss Ada
Wall. Harold .
Wall. Mary Frances
Well house. James
White. Miss Eva
Whitley. Mary .
Wilcox. Miss Edna
Young. Mary Ann
Zimmerman. Miss Erma
27. 44. 52. 69. 76. 82
27. 62. 66.69.74
20.21.38. 57. 64.66.90
32. 72. 74. 78
32. 57. 72. 75
32. 72. 75
22. 27. 57. 62. 66. 74
28. 32. 42. 47
20. 69. 74. 76. 77
• • Ml
. 32. 75. 76. 90
20, 22.214.171.124. 77
32. 37. 57. 75
. 28. 32. 76
Page 111Xow that yon hare your Spirits
And the work is done, we feel
We should let !fon in on a secret:
Sammy really isn’t real!. irvTnfVtaiH u nU.i5U.ki:U;Ulitia 1
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