Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1946

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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1946 volume:

 the Sfnes Slicjh Student (body presents the 1946 ddpirit of ZJc omorrow the Ljearloo I of tie y) neJ +Senior Jdiyh School hues, J) oiva To those members of Ames High School who gave the supreme sacrifice in the fight for victory, we sincerely dedicate this 194G Spirit of TomorrowSeniors . Jllmi nistrat i Se Unci ere (ass men Or aanizations Jkl (etics ScU Jif, on . 7 23 37 49 65 83I Marvin T. Xodlaxd Our superintendent is complet- ing his second year as head of the Ames public schools. He is active in civic affairs, as president of tin Ames Rotary Club, member of the playground commission. Red Cross Board and ('amp Fire Council. His job is that of coordinating the activities of the schools, and furn- ishing leadership in planning the further development of its educa- tional facilities and program. ji nua, e Seniors HE Class of 1946 is standing on the threshold of a new era. The second world war which cloud- ed a large part of your high school career is over; the atomic age is born; and hope for world security tills the air. Graduation time finds you emerging into a future bright with possibilities for men and women of character, of initiative and of talent. The frontiers you face are of the mind and soul rather than of the physical. Our geographical fron- Eipht tiers are gone but the frontiers of scientific achievement and of social and moral conduct at the world level offer great opportunities for further exploration. Leadership in these areas will require trained minds and strength of character. To that end we hope that your education at Ames High School will prove valuable. As you seek new goals, we trust that our school motto, “Ames High Aims High," will continue to be a guide and inspiration. i ■■■■■■Wcmo to the udent (hodij 7 MKS High School has again conehuled a successful year —a year of many worthwhile achievements and a year which has brought to both students and fac- ulty that sense of satisfaction and happiness which comes with a job well done. In many ways this first post- war year has been particularly difficult. Many adjustments and changes were necessary; neverthe- less, success has resulted due in large measure to the magnificent spirit of work, patience and co- operation manifested by students and faculty alike. We salute the ( lass of 1946 which has furnished the high school with so many talented and inspira- tional leaders who have worked both efficiently and effectively. Truly, those of the lass of 1946 have etched forever on the records of the school and in the memories of those who knew them best, their fundamental belief, “Arnes Hi Aims High.' Herbert Adams Happily for Ames High. Prin- cipal Herbert Adams considers counselling students his most im- portant function, and the students who have had his help in solving some of their problems testify to his ability. Mr. Adams’ hobbies are reading and outdoor sports, particularly golf, hunting, and fish- ing. Mrs. Adams, ('buck, Steve and Jim enjoy these sports with him. •VineSupt. Marvin Nodland. Mr. N. J. Britnall, Dr. W. G. Murray. Prof. W. H. Meeker. Mr. Frank B. Howell, Mr. Frank Adams, Mr. David Edwards Sck ool Idoard THE Ames Public Schools arc served by a board of five mem- bers elected at large from the school district at a general school election held in March. Each member is usually elected for a term of three years, and the terms are staggered so there will always be some experienced members on the board. The treasurer is elect- ed every two years, and a secretary is appointed by the board for each fiscal year. The Hoard of Education is re- sponsible for the educational pro- gram of 2,242 students in nine public schools and the proper ad- ministration of a financial budget of $324,280. They also appoint 102 teachers and supervisors. Problems faced by the Hoard Ten are those brought on by the after- math of war. Staff members on “military leaves" must be rein- stated and replacements for “dur- ation teachers” must be met. Another project of the Board of Education this year has been a study of possible future needs in the physical plant of the Ames schools to keep pace with popu- lation growth. Regular meetings are held on the second Monday of each month. Officers of the board are W. i. Murray, president; Frank H. How- ell, secretary; II. A. Munn. treas- urer; and Marvin T. Nodland, superintendent of schools. Other members of the board are Frank Adams, X. J. Brintnall, Ray ('. ’unningham and David Edwards.COMPLETE physical exami- nations for 162 sophomores were part of the modern physical fitness program eondueted by the Ames High School. Dr. Kenneth Piercv, city school physician, assisted hy Miss Eva Lindgren, R.X., examined the students and imported any abnormal conditions to pupils and parents. On the whole, the sophomores were found to be healthy as only 30 received recommendations for further med- ical attention. Most of these cor- rections have been made now. This year every school child in Ames was given an opportunity for a Schick test to detect the de- gree of immunity to diphtheria among the students. Approxi- mately 66 percent of the total en- rollment took the test and 27 per- cent of those taking it were found to be susceptible to the disease. These students were given an immunization “shot." Every child in the schools was also given a rapid inspection and a vision test. Readmittance examinations were given to all those who had been absent for three or more consecu- tive days. A class in home nursing has been given in the home economics de- partment under the supervision of Miss Florence Adolph with the aid of a student teacher. ★ Miss Eva Lindgren and a young patient Elevennncipat J ice THE high school principal's of- fice is a busy place, what with all the many and varied kinds of activities going: on there. Keeping cheek, twice daily, on 471 students and 33 faculty mem- bers is only a beginning. Prepa- ration of daily bulletins for the teachers, weekly calendars and menus for the cafeteria are all in a week's work, too. Then, there is the checking of materials for the teachers, putting out supplies, sending out report cards, giving official approval to all passes, approving all excuses for absence or tardies and super- vising the office training of ad- vanced commercial students. Responsibilities of these girls include the delivering of passes and memoranda to all teachers, taking telephone calls and gather- ing up attendance slips. This office also keeps all sorts of statistical records such as per- centages of absences and tardies every six weeks. Those in charge of this office must lie versatile and efficient since they are receptionists, coun- sellors and secretaries. Those hold- ing the post this year have been Mrs. Erma Slaichert, Mrs. Mary Turner and Mrs. Margie Berglund. All have fulfilled their jobs as counsellors and secretaries and have been popular among students. ★ Ruth and Elinor help Mrs. Berglund with the attendance record Twelve★ Mrs. Elliott and Miss Sayre S uiperin tendent THE superintendent's office is responsible for tin coordi- nation of the Aines public schools. Mrs. (Irayce Elliott is secretary to the superintendent of schools, and Miss Laura Sayre serves as stenographer for Mr. Xodland and Mr. Frank B. Howell, secretary of the Board of Education. All the records for the Ames schools are tiled in the superin- tendent’s office. These include at- tendance and grade records for each pupil, records of stamps and bond sales, summaries of various reports from the schools and rec- ords and reports of teachers and supervisors. Ordering and distributing all textbooks and supplies is handled by this office also. During the summer, the superintendent's an- nual report to the Board of Edu- cation and the budget for the next year an prepared and distributed by this office. All bills are checked and paid by this office, and in addition, monthly pay rolls are prepared and salary warrants is- sued for all employees of the pub- lic schools. The adult education program, reaching over two hundred resi- dents of Ames, was arranged and conducted through the superin- tendent's office. Public forum meetings, held for the eleventh consecutive year, were arranged for by Mr. Xod- land. Publicity materials for these forums were distributed by the superintendent’s office. Thirteen MR. ARTHUR AMUNDSON MISS MADALENE CANVIN MR. HIRAM COVEY MR. DONALD HARTT MRS. MYRNA GREEN MISS ANN BEATTY MISS EDNA WILLIAMS MR. KENNETH PAGE MISS CHARLOTTE NELSON Fourteen Jectcliers 1■■■■ - Jeac i lers MRS. ELIZABETH DICKINSON MISS LELA DOBSON MR. HUBERT TURNER MISS FLORENCE KESTER MR. WILLIAM SLAICHERT MISS RUTH MILLER MISS OPAL ROBINSON MISS MARY McNALLY MR. MERRITT MELBERG FifteenMR. EVERETT RITLAND MISS ROSE ELLIOTT MISS JEAN MILLER MR. LAWENCE SIMMERING MR. OLAV TILLER MR. RICHARD DAY MISS FLORENCE ADOLPH MR. W ESLEY BARTLETT MISS EDNA W ILCOX Jeacheri Sixteenan d asses UNDER the guidance of Flor- ence Adolph, Regina Briant and Marcia Turner, Ames High boys and girls explore the realms of home economics. Arthur Amundson took Wesley Bartlett’s place in teaching chemistry and biology. Ann Beatty teaches first and second year Spanish and soph- omore English. Training young voices in the Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and A (’appella Choir is Edna Bower's job. Frank Brandt tries to develop eloquent public speakers besides producing excellent plays. In her advanced commercial classes, Madalene Canvin stresses speed and efficiency. Hiram Covey divides his time between commercial law, boys’ physical education and track. Richard Day and Jean Miller act as instru- mental music instructors. Eliza- beth Dickinson instructs sopho- mores in English. Teaching sec- ond year Latin students Caesar is Rose Elliott’s contribution to Ames High education. Eleanor Severson, Lela Dobson, Mrs. Hubert Turner and Rachael Evans have served as librarians this year. Mrs. Myrna Green in- structs first year commercial stu- dents. Donald Hartt drills young enthusiasts in aeronautics, radio code and physics. Florence Kester encourages amateur artists to develop their talents. Along with serving as general treasurer, Mary McNally guides typists and world literature classes. Merritt Melberg and Lawrence Simmering serve as industrial arts and mechanical drawing instructors. Ruth Miller divides her time between algebra, solid geometry and trig. Besides teaching problems in written and oral expression and journalism, Charlotte Nelson is girls’ advisor. Kenneth Page teaches the wonders of plane geo- metry and American government. Everett Ritland directs voca- tional guidance, sponsors Ili-Y and Student Council, teaches Ameri- can literature and is boys’ advisor. Opal Robinson keeps girls physi- cally lit through physical educa- tion and G. A. A. Bewildered boys and girls learn the marvels of circles and lines from William Slaichert. Olav Tiller serves as head coach and keeps order in a study hall. Hubert Turner teaches history and sociology classes. Edna Wilcox in- structs America nliterature. Edna Williams teaches American history classes. SeventeenMR RAY CUNNINGHAM Hay Cunningham, general secre- tary of the V. M. C. A. at Iowa State college, was our Friendship Week speaker this year. Friend- ship Week was held between Feb- ruary 5 and 8. The general program included talks in general assembly each morning and forums in the after noon and at night. The forums in- eluded one for seniors, juniors and sophomores, boys’ forum, girls’ forum and parents’ forum. Mr. Cunningham, through his line understanding of young peo- ple and his good judgment and ad- vice. gave us a memorable week, one which will not soon be for- gotten. lilies DIANA MAGI 1.1. In competition with 27,000 other high school students, Diana won the Pepsi-Cola scholarship contest. This award gives her a four-year college education. During high school, Diana was a member of Library Club, editor of the Wei), Devotions chairman on (rirl Reserve Cabinet and assist- ant editor of the Spirit. The whole student body wishes Diana the best of luck in college. She has shown the high standards of Ames High in scholastic achieve- ment. j: fiht ■) iCroSS (Council THE second year in high school proved even more successful than the first for the Junior Red Cross Council. Composed of one member popularly elected from each homeroom in high school, the council works hand-in-hand with the Red Cross in Ames. The first project of the year was the roll call, in which every mem- ber of high school pledged some contribution to the Junior Red Cross. One hundred per cent this year, the council topped their goal with a collection of over $.114. Before Christmas, the home- rooms packed Christmas boxes to be sent overseas by the Red Cross. These were sent to a locality in Belgium from which Ames High received several thank-you notes written in French. Some of the council members as- sisted at the tea in honor of Miss Ann (ioplerud, former teacher in Ames schools, who had just return- ed from overseas where she enter- tained the armed services. She presented a program in the audit- orium to open the Red Cross drive in Ames. The last project of the Junior Red Cross Council was a scrap- book, the idea of which was form- ed last year. The book contained information of the school, the com- munity, the state and the nation. Pictures of interest were included in this book. Plans were made to send it to the same locality in Bel- gium where the Christmas pack- age's were sent. Mrs. Elizabeth Dickinson spon- sored the council. Top Row: Wilson. E. Taylor, Hin- richson, Soren- son. P. Smith. Harter. M. Pe- terson» Row: Lechne r. B. Ross. N. Arm- strong. Bradish, Barnett. M. Meyers Bottom Row: Giese. Jacob, J. A n d e r s o n. J. Gould, Robert- son Xinctcrnudent THE voice of the student body is heard through the Student (’ouncil. Presidents of the eighteen home- rooms compose this council, so personnel changes each semester. One project undertaken this year was the purchase of a plaque in memory of Ames High boys who lost their lives in World War II. The finished plaque, of solid bronze, twenty by thirty inches, is to hang on the south wall of east hall. Stu- dents contributed generously to make the campaign for raising the necessary $275 a success. One other important project undertaken by the Student Council this year was the revision of the handbook given t all sophomores. c . bounce Our Student Council maintained Open House sponsorship this year with an equally successful result. Our homeroom organization is the basis of our successful student governing system. It has func- tioned for nearly two decades. In the alloted time each morning, the pupils are encouraged to discuss student affairs. The Ames High Student Council is an example of democracy at work. Officers first and second semes- ter were Herb Robbins, Glenn Minott. presidents; Harold Gas- kill, John Fenlev, vice-presidents; Albert Ballard, Mary Powers, secretaries and Rosalie Robinson, treasurer. Everett Ritland was faculty advisor. Top Row: D. Larson. G. Moore. Paul Gibbs. G. Clark, Maiden. Gore Skoono Row: R. Mc- Farland. M. But- ler. Robinson. J. Miller. S. Day. M. Hines Bottom Row: Gaskill. Fenle y, Minott. Mr. Ritland, Rob- bins. A. Ballard TwentyTop Row: Murrs, Mallam, Price, T. Schultz. Al- cl inger Ski o x i» R o w: Harlan, Wun- derle. Robinson, R u s h i n g, Wright R o t i o m R o w: Chase, Joan- niries, Miss Mc- Nally. E. Smith, Mueller treasurers HIGH commendation is de- served by our hard working group of student treasurers. In cooperation with Miss Mary Mc- Nally, general treasurer and her assistant, Alita Wunderle, they have again proven the resource- fulness of the student body. Har- riet, the largest single enterprise undertaken this year, was financed entirely by this group of budget wizards. A specific budget was allowed the production. Checks had to be signed, countersigned, and approved for costumes and property. Books had to be bal- anced. Much of this was done by capable Alita Wunderle. Our financial accounting system is simple, with money for all activ- ities in a general checking account. There is a dual benefit from this; all activities gain in case of a de- ficit in some department and there is more accuracy in accounting. Another good point is the three- way check system in writing requisitions. After the student has signed them, the sponsor of that organization attaches his sig- nature. As a final check, Prin- cipal Adams signs it. The requi- sitions then go to Miss McNally, who writes the checks. This sys- tem works for the benefit of every- one. One outstanding student trea- surer is Harry Price, who has worked many hours each week for three years. He has borne the title of student treasurer for ath- letics proudly, making a financial accounting of all receipts and ex- penditures. Twcnty-onono oc- FLASHING five-tenths of a sec- ond from the previous fire drill record, fire squad established a new record by emptying the building of students in forty-seven and five-tenths seconds. In addition to conducting fire drills, the twelve senior, fifteen junior and twelve sophomore mem- bers of fire squad were responsible for eliminating confusion in the halls. The halls were supervised each day from 8:30 to 8:45 and from 12:45 to 1:00 by sophomore and junior members taking their turns at this duty every other week. Senior members had regular hall duty but did easionally act as substitutes. Nominations for lire squad mem- bers are made by the junior high school principals. Members are chosen from these nominations by the entire fire squad membership. Fire squad members held a meet- ing every Thursday noon to discuss current problems with their spon- sor, Miss Ruth Miller. Holland Knight served as fire chief, John Edwards as assistant chief and Max Sowers as secretary- treasurer. Tor Row: Fitzsimmons, Angle. Murray, Grant. T. Shultz. Harper. Sowers. A. Christenson Thiki Row: Raines. Aldinger. Bourne, J. Johnson. Rothacker. N. Brown. Borgmeyer, D. I.arson D. Moore Second Row: I). Arrasmifh. Mallam, Edwards. Mixon. Miss Miller. Halden, Gore, Allhaugh Bottom Row: Long, Maney, Alcock, Knight. Akin. A. Ballard. Max Wilhelm Twenty-Uooeniov'iToi Row: Lantz. Breon. Minnott. Wilhelm, Cut- man. Second Row: Smith. Webber. M r. Page. Rob in son, Wilson Bottom Row: Robbins, Fen- ley. Ballard. Maney, Gaskill, J. Smith GriDEI) by David Maney, pres- ident, Jim Smith, vice-pres- ident. Marjorie Webber, secretary and Ed Mallam. treasurer, the Senior Senate planned the senior week activities. Baccalaureate was scheduled for May 19 with Father Steffen of St. Cecelia’s Church as speaker. The senior picnic was planned for May 21 at the Coun- try club. Graduation exercises took place in the auditorium on May 23. The Senior Senate was in charge of selling tickets for the senior class play. An ( el St net. which financed the senior picnic. The senate is composed of the six home- room presidents, a representative from each homeroom and the four class officers. Kenneth Page acted as sponsor for the group, assisted ★ Bud argues against military conscript ion while Boh. Betsy and Phyl organize their notes Ttoenty-fourby Mrs. Myrna Green and Miss Florence Adolph. Among the flittering eelebraties of the class of '46 were Dale Breon, selected all-state football guard, Astrid Knutson, who took first place in piano at tin state music contest and Diana Magill, winner of a four-year scholarship award contest sponsored by the Pepsi- Cola company. Marian Ohesling, Paul S jurson and A1 Ballard were chosen “teacher's pets" at the mid- year dance. Spirit sweetheart was Wanda June Smith, with Rosella O'Neil and Marian hesling as her attendents. Lost to the armed services were Richard Ross and Jack Marrs, who joined the Navy. Larry Gus- ta if son returned to Ames High after a year in the Army. Enrolling at Iowa State college at the end of the first semester were Bob Norton. Ronald Becker, Dick Reynolds and John Hansel; Harold (iaskill entered Ohio Stair college. Angel Street, by Patrick Hamil- ton, was presented by the senior class on May 3 and 4. The cast included Margret Wallace as Mrs. Manningham, Dick Arnold as Mr. Manningham, Harry Price as Rough. Phyllis Summers as Eliza- beth, Dorothy Williams and Ellen Stock sharing the part of Nancy and Lew Andrus and Merle Ac- cola as the policemen. The auditorium rocked on March 1 when “Rohhin's Goons,'' the newly organized swing hand under the direction of Herb Robbins, presented an assembly of popular music. Through lots of hard work and lots of good times, the seniors of '46 emerge as confident, ambitious young adults, facing the world of tomorrow. Twenty-fiveACCOLA. ML RLE: Ili-Y 3; from Slater; Band 3: Orchestra 3 . . . AKIN, CHARLES: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Home- room activity director 3; Fire Squad 2-3; Spirit staff 3; Varsity football 3; Varsity track 2-3; Varsity basket- ball 3 . . . ALCOCK. RICHARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom pres- ident 1; activity director 2: Student Council 1; Mixed Chorus 1; Boys' Glee Club 1; Fire Squad 1-2-3; Choir 2; .Junior Executive Council; Varsity track 1-2-3 . . . ALLEN, JUANITA : G. R. 1-2-3 ... ANDRI S, LEW: Hi-Y 1-2-3; cabinet 2-3: Homeroom activity director 1; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; .Junior Class Play; Youth Center Council 3 . . . ANDERSON, JOYCE: G. R. 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1; Pep Club 1-2; Junior Red Cross representative 3 . . . ARMSTRONG, NORVAL: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom vice-president 2; president 2: Student Council 2: treas- urer 2; Band 1-2-3; Orchestra 1-2-3; president 3: Junior Red Cross representative 2; Varsity track 1-2-3 . . . ARNOLD. RICHARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; president 3; Junior Class Play; Senior Class Play . . . ARNOLD. STANLEY: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Fire Squad 1-2-3 . . . BALLARD, ALBERT: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3: Choir 2; Bovs' Glee Club 1 ; Homeroom president 3; Student Council 3: secretary 3: Senior Senate; Var- sity Club president 3: Fire Squad 1-2-3: Varsity foot- ball 2-3; Varsity basketball 2-3: Varsity track 1-2-3 . . . BAPPE. ROBERT: lli-Y 1-2-3; Varsity football 3 . . . BATES. ARNOLD: Ili-Y 1-2-3: Varsity track 2 . . . BECKER. RONALD: Il'i-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1 . . . BERG. PAULINE: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . Twenty-six ■■■■■■■I -BERG ESOX, RICHARD: Ili-Y 3; moved from Story City . . . BER1IOW. RICHARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 3: Homeroom activity director 2 . . . BRADISH, JOHN: Ili-Y 1-2-3: Junior Red Cross representative 2-3 . . . BRAI N, ROGER: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Boys’ Glee Club 2; Mixed Chorus 2-3 . . , BE ETNA LL. MILDRED: G. R. 1-2-3; president 3; (Iiris’ Glee Club 1-2: secretary 2; Choir 2-3: Homeroom president 1-2: secretary 3; Student Council 2-3; Spirit staff 2-3; Pep Club 1-2-3; (1. A. A. 1-2: Youth ( Voter Council 3 . . . BREON. DALE: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Senior Senate: Varsity football 2-3: captain 3; Varsity Club secretary 3 .. . BROWN. IMOOEXE: G. R. 1-2-3; representative 3: Band 1-2-3; librarian 2: Orchestra 1-2-3 . . . BROWN, ROBERT: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Band 1-2-3; president 3; Or- chestra 1-2-3 . . . BI’RXHAM, WILMA: (I. R. 2-3: moved from Slater . . . CALDWELL, NANCE: G. R. 1-2-3: representa- tive 2; cabinet 3: Choir 2-3; Girls Glee Club 1-2; G. A. A. 1-2: Homeroom secretary 3; Pep (Tub 3 . . . CHASE. ELINOR: G. R. 1-2-3; Orchestra 1-2-3: sec- retary-treasurer 3; Spirit staff 3 . . . CHESLIXG, MARIAN: G. R. 1-2-3: cabinet 2; president 3; Home- room activity director. 1; G. A. A. 1-2; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Junior Class Play; Spirit staff 1-2-3; Pep Club 1-2-3: Youth Center Council 2 , . . CHRISTOFFERSON, FLOYD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2: Mixed Chorus 3 . . . CLEMENS, PATRICIA : G. R. 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1; Junior Red Cross repre- sentative 1-2; Library Club 3 . . . Twenty-sevenCOX, MANY : 0. R. 1-2-3; representative- 2 . .. DAVIS, MARVIN: Hi-Y 1-2-3 ; Cheer Squad 3 . . . DKMJV. CHARLES: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Band 1-2-3; Choir 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 2: Youth Center Council 2-3; .1 unior Class Play . . . DUVALL, GEORGE: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom president 2: Student Council 2; Varsity tennis 1-2; Varsity football 2; Var- sity basketball 2 . . . EI) Y A RDS, JOHN: Hi-Y 1 -2-3 ; I lomeroom secretary 1; vice-president 2; Fire Squad 2-3: Varsity football 2-3 . . . ELLSWORTH. ARLENE: G. R. 1-2-3: repre- sentative 3: Girls' Glee Club 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 1-2-3 ERICKSON. HAROLD: Hi-Y 3: moved from North Grant . . . EKSLAND. JOANNE: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 2; Girls' Glee Club 1 ; Dramatic Club 1 : Debate Club 1: Pep Club 2; Homeroom secretary 1 . . . EVERETT, BUD: Hi-Y 2-3: Mixed Chorus 3: Home- room vice-president 3; Varsity track 2-3; moved from Sioux Falls. South Dakota . . . FENLEY, JOHN: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom vice-president 1; president 3; Student Council 3: Senior Senate: Varsity track 2-3: Varsity football 3: Varsity basketball 2-3 . . . FINCH. BETTY: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . FITCH. DAVID: Homeroom vice-president 3; Debate Club 1; Mixed Chorus 3; Spirit staff 3 . . . FIT , ROBERT: Hi-Y 1-2-3 . . . FOWLER, JANE: G. R. 1-2-3: cabinet 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2: Mixed Chorus 2; Pep Club 3 . . . I Ticcntfi-' iyhtG A SKILL, HAROLD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom vice- president 1; president 3; Student Council 3; viee-pres- ident 3; Debate Club 1; Spirit staff 2; Dramatic Club 1-2: Junior Class Play . . . Cl BPS. PA I LI NR: O. R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3: Junior Class Play; Home room secretary 2; G. A. A. 1-2-3 . . . GFTMANN, JACK: lli-Y 1-2-3: Mixed Chorus 3; Dramatic Club 1; Homeroom secretary 2; activity di- Senate . . HAMMOND, NORMA: G. K. 1-2-3: cabinet 2; Mixed Chorus 2: vice-president 2: Girls' Glee Club 1-2; vice-president 1: Homeroom vice-president 1; Spirit staff 2: Pep Club 2-3; vice- president 3 . . . HANGER, KENNETH: Hi-Y 1-2-3: cabinet 3: Home- room vice-president 2 . . . HANSEL, JOHN: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Spirit staff 2 . . . HARLAN, JEAN: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3: Spirit staff 3; Dramatic Club 1-2; Homeroom president 1: Student Council 1; Pep Club 3 . . . HARRISON, FRED: Hi-Y 1-2-3 . . . HINES, ROBERT: Hi-Y 1-2-3 . . . MIXON. RAY: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Fire Squad 2-3: Debate Club 1; Spirit staff 3; Homeroom activity director 3 . . . HOOKER. JOHN: Hi-Y 1-2-3 . . . HORN, JIM: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Choir 1-2-3; president 3; Cubs’ Club 1-2: Spirit staff 3; Boys’ Glee Club 1 . . . HOTCHKISS. DONALD: Hi-Y 2-3; Band 2-3; Or- chestra 2-3: Mixed Chorus 2; Choir 3; Homeroom acti- vity director 3: Varsity track 2-3: moved from Napier . . . HI’KILL, VIRGINIA: G. R. 1-2-3: representative 2: Cubs' Club 2; Homeroom secretary 1-2; vice-pres- ident 2; Pep Club 3 . . . Twenty-nine r iiIRYJNG. ROBERTA: 1. If. 1-2-3; representative 2; Dramatic Clui» 1 . . . JOANN IDES. DOKOTIIV: 0. K. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 1 ; Choir 1-2-3; librarian 2; secretary 3; Homeroom secretary 2 . . . JOHNS. GLORIA :G. R. 1-2-3 ... JOHNSON. LEOKA: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . JOHNSON, LOIS: 0. R. 1-2-3; representative 3: 0. A. A. 3; cabinet 3; Homeroom vice-president 3 . . . JONOALL, BETTY: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . KAIEEMAN, RlTli: G. R. 1-2-3: Choir 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2 . . . KILBORN, KITH: G. R. 3; repre- sentative 3; moved from Boone . . . KNIGHT, HOLLAND: Ili-Y 1-2-3: cabinet 2: Home room president 1; Student Council 1 ; Junior Executive Council: Junior Class president; Youth Center Council 2: Eire Squad 1-2-3: chief 3; Varsity football 3: Yar- sitv track 1-2-3: Yarsitv basketball 2-3; captain 3 . . . KNUTSON, ASTR1D: G. R. 2-3: cabinet 3; Home- room secretary 3: Choir 2-3; Band 2-3: Orchestra 2-3: Dramatic Club 2: G. A. A. 3; Library Club . . . 1 NDE. GEORGE: Hi-Y 1-2-3 . . . LANTZ. DAVID: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Boys’ Glee Club 1; Dramatic Club 1: Mix- ed Chorus 1; Choir 2-3; Spirit staff 2-3; Varsity golf 2-3 . . . LARSON, JEANNE: G. K. 2-3; cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 2; librarian 2; Choir 3; Homeroom secretary 2: G. A. A. 2-3; president 3; Bep Club 3; Spirit staff’ 3: moved from Slater . . . LONG. ROBERT: lli-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Junior Class Play: Spirit staff’ 3; Cubs’ Club 2: Eire Squad 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 1; vice-president 2; Varsity track 2-3 . . . Thirty McELYKA, .JOAN: G. K. 1-2:5: cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 2; Ciris' Glee Club 1-2; Choir 3; Cubs' Club 2; Pep Club 2-2: Homeroom vice-president 2-3; Spirit stall' 3 ... McKinley, mae.jokik: c. r. 1-2-3 ... MAG ILL, DIANA: G. K. 1-2-3; cabinet 3: Library Club 1-2-3: Spirit staff 3 . . . MALL AM. EDWARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 1: Choir 2-3: robekoepcr 3; Student Council 2: Homeroom president 2: Fire Squad 1-2-3 . . . MANKY. DAVID: Ili-Y 1-2-3; cabinet, vice-president 1- 2; Homeroom vice-president 1: activity director 2: president 2: Student Council 2: Spirit staff 2; Senior Senate: Senior Class president; Fire Squad 1-2-3: Var- sity track 1-2-3; Varsity football 3; Varsity basketball 3 . . . MARKS, .JACK: Hi-Y 1-2-3; cabinet, treasurer 2- 3; Choir 2-3; Mixed Chorus 1; Homeroom president 1; activity director 2: Student Council 1 : .Junior Class Play; .Junior Executive Council . . . MASON. BENJAMIN: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Varsity track 1-2-3 . . . MATHER, RICHARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3 .... MATHEWS. KATHERINE: G. R. 2-3: Girls Gle« Club 2: Band 2; G. A. A. 2-3: moved from Yates City. Illinois . . . MILLER. LOIS: G. R. 1-2-3: representa- tives; G. A. A. 1-2: Library Club 2-3: Cubs’ Club 1 . . . MI.NoTT, GLENN: lli-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom president 3: Student Council, president 3; Senior Senate . . . MORRIS. WALTER: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Debate Club 1. Homeroom secretary 1: activity director 2 . . . MORRISON. BETTE: G. R. 1-2-3; representative 3 . . . MFELLER. MARILYN: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Orchestra 1: Homeroom activity director 1; Pep Club 2-3; G. A. A. 1-2-3; Spirit staff 3 . . . Thivtu-onrMFRPIIY, GERALD: Hi-V 3; Varsity basketball 3; Varsity golf 3; moved from Dodge City, Kansas . . . NASS, EDWIN: Ili-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom vice-president 3 ... NEFF, MARIAN: G. R. 1-2-3: cabinet 3; Choir 3: Dramatic Club 3; Homeroom secretary 1-2; Pep Club 2-3; president 3; Cheer Squad 1 . . . NELSON. STANLEY: Ili-Y 3; moved from Stanhope . . . NOLTA. YVONNE: G. R. 1-2-3: representative 3; Dramatic Club 1-2 . . . NORTON. ROBERT: Hi-V 1- 2-3; Boys’ Glee Club 1; Mixed Chorus 1: Spirit staff 2- 3; Junior (’lass Play . . . NOWLIN. PATRICIA: G. R. 1-2-3; Homeroom secre- tary 1: activity director 1; Cheer Squad 2; Library Club 2-3: Pep Club 3 . . . ODELL. JANE: G. R. 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1-2-3; G. A. A. 1-2-3, council 3: Spirit staff 2-3 . . . OLSON. RAMONA: G. R. 2-3: representative 2; Libra- ry Club 2-3; Homeroom secretary 3; Pep Club 3 : moved from North Grant . . . OLSON. DEAN: Hi-V 2-3: moved from North Grant . . . O’NEIL. ROSELLA: G. R. 1-2-3; secretary 3; cabinet 2-3; Homeroom secretary 1; Girls’ Glee (Tub 1; Pep Club 1-2-3 . . . OVERLAND. KAREN: G. R. 1-2-3: representative 3; G. A. A. 2-3 . . . PARSONS. BARBARA: G. R. 3; moved from Crestpn . . . PAVER. DONALD: Hi-V 2-3; moved from Kansas City. Missouri . . . L Thirty-twoPERRY, ROBERT: Ili-V 1-2-3 . . . PETERSON DONALD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club PETERSON. MARY LOU: 0. R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Ulub 1-2; Junior Bed Dross representative 3 . . . POWERS, SALLY: G. R. 2-3: Girls Glee Club 2-3; Pep Club 3 PRATHER, MARY VIRGINIA: G. R. 1-2-3... PREIIM. DARLENE: G. R. 1-2-3; Girls Glee Club 1-2; Mixed Chorus 2 . . . PRICE, IIAROLD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 2; Junior Class Play; Sen- ior Class Play; Athletics treasurer 1-2-3 . . . PYLE. JANE: G. R. 2-3: cabinet 3: Spirit stall 3: editor 3; Junior Red Cross representative 2: Homeroom secre- tary 2 : Pep Club 3; moved from Port Sill, Oklahoma . - . RASMUSSEN. FLORENCE: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . RAS- MUSSEN. MARY: G. R. 1-2-3: Mixed Chorus 1 : Choir 1; Band 1 .. . RAY, MARLOWE: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 1; Yarsitv track 2-3; Varsitv Club vice-pres- ident 2 . . . REYNOLDS. RICHARD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 2: Band 1-2: Orchestra 1-2; vice-president 2; Mixed Chorus 1; Choir 2: Spirit staff 2 . . . ROBBINS, HERBERT: Hi-Y 2-3; Choir 3; Band 2-3; Homeroom president 3; Student Council 3; president 3; Fire Squad 2; Senior Senate; Junior Class vice- president; Varsity football 3 . . . ROBINSON. ROS- ALIE: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Dramatic Club 1-2; Homeroom vice-president 1; secretary 2; president 3; Student Council 3: treasurer 3; Spirit staff 2-3; Cubs’ Club 1-2; president 2; Senior Senate; Junior Executive Council; G. A. A. 1; Library Club 2-3; president 3; Pep Club 2-3 . . . ROSS. BETSY: G. Ii. 1-2-3; Debate Club 1; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Junior Class Play . . . RUDE. EUGENE: Ili-V 1-2-3 . . . SANDMAN, MAVIS: G. R. 2-3: moved here from Cresco . . . SCHANCHE, DOROTHY: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Choir 2-3; Dramatic Club 1 : Homeroom acti- vity director 1-2; Pep Club 2-3 . . . SCHMALZRIEI). DONALD: Hi-Y 3: Junior Red Cross representative 3; moved from Burlington . . . SCHMIDT. MALCOLM: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Homeroom pres- ident 1-2: Student Council 1-2: Spirit staff 2; Varsity Club vice-president 3; Varsity track 1-2-3: Varsity foot- ball 2 . . . SCOTT. RONALD: Hi-Y 1-2-3 . . . SJCRSON. PAI L: Hi-Y 1-2-3: president 2-3: Band 1-2-3: Orchestra 1-2-3; Choir 1-2-3; Homeroom activity director 1: president 1-2: Student Council 1-2: Varsity football 3: Varsity basketball 2-3; Varsity tennis 2-3 . . . SMITH. ELIZABETH: G. R. 1-2-3: cabinet 3; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2: librarian 2; Homeroom vice-president 1: G. A A. 1-2: Pep Club 2-3: treasurer 3 . . . SMITH. JAMES: Hi-Y 1-2-3; cabinet 2-3; Choir 1-2-3: Home- room president 1-2 ; secretary 3; Fire Squad 1-2-3: Sen- ior Senate: Senior Class vice-president: Varsity foot- ball 3 ... SMITH. MARVIN: Ili-Y 1-2-3: Choir 1-2-3; Home- room secretary 1-2 . . . SMITH. WANDA JUNE: G. R. 3: cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 3: Girls' Glee Club 3; Sen- ior Senate; Cheer Squad 3; Pep Club 3; moved here from Santa Barbara. California . . . SToAKS. PHYLLIS: G. R. 1-2-3; representative 2? G. A. A. 1-2-3 . . . STOCK. ELLEN: G. R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3: vice-president 3; Senior Class Play; G. A. A. 1-2-3; vice-president 3; Orchestra 1-2-3 Thirty-fourSIMM MRS, PHYLLIS: (I. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Dra- matic Club 1-2-3; Senior Class Play; Spirit staff 2, ubs Club 1-2: G. A. A. 2-3 . . SW NS N ROBERT: Hi-Y 1-2-3 ; Panel 1 . . . TAYLOR. ELSIE MARIK: (I. R. 1-2-3; representative 3; Rand majorette 1-2-3; Library Club 3; Junior Red Cross representative 3: (I. A. A. 2-3 . . . Till ML. PRES- TON: Hi-Y 1-2-3; representative 3; Homeroom vice- president 2 . . . CLLESTAD. DONALD: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Band 1-2-3? Homeroom vice-president 3; Youth Center Council 3; Varsity football 2-3 . . . WALLACE. KEITH: Hi-Y 1-2-3; Debate Club 1 . . . WALLACE. MVRGRBT: (1. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Ciris' Cie»- Club 12: Dramatic Club 1-2-3: Senior Class Play; Cubs Club 1-2: Library Club 1-2-3 .. . WARREN. ALEXE: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . WEBB, LILLIAN: G. R. 1-2-3; G. A. A. 1-2 . . . WEB- BER. MARGERY: C. R. 1-2-3: cabinet 3; Girls’ (dec Club 1-2; Dramatic Club 1 : Senior Senate; Senior Class Secretary; Homeroom secretary 1; Pep Club 1-2-3 . . . WEBER. BARBARA: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Mixed Chorus 3; (Jills’ Glee Club 1-2; Dramatic Club 1-2; Homeroom vice-president 1: president 2; Cubs’ Club 1-2: treasurer 2: Student Council 2; Pep Club 3 . . . WEFOLD. DAVID: Hi-Y 3; moved here from Little- folk. Minnesota . . . WETTLELAXP. CONSTANCE: G. R. 1-2-3... WHEELOCK. PATRICIA: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . Thirty-fiveWHITE, AH BA : 0. R. 1-2-3; Dramatic Club 1-2-3; Junior Class Play; Cheer Squad 1-2 . . . WILHELM. MAX: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Homeroom activity director 1; president 2; Student Council 2: Fire Squad 1-2-3; Concert Band 1-2-3; Band 1; Senior Senate; Varsity football 2-3: Varsity basketball 3 . . . WILCOX, EVELYN: fJ. K. 1-2-3: representative 3: G. A. A. 1; Girls’ Glee Club 1-2; Choir 1-2-3 . . . WILLIAMS. DOROTHY: U. R. 3: Dramatic Club 3; Senior Class Play; moved from Los Gatos. California . . . WILSON. DI ANE: Ili-Y 1-2-3; Homeroom activ- ity director 2; vice-president 3; Senior Senate . . . THOMAS. YELYA: G. R. 1-2-3 . . . WRIGHT. BARBARA: G. R. 1-2-3; representative 2; Cubs' Club 1-2: Orchestra 1-2: Band 1-2-3; treasurer 2-3; Girls' Glee Club 1-2: Choir 2-3 . . . WUNDERLE, ALITA: G. R. 1-2-3; cabinet 3; Glee Club 1-2; Home- room activity director 3; Junior Executive Council: Junior Class treasurer: G. A. A. 1-2-3: Junior Red Cross representative 2: secretary 2: Assistant General treasurer 2-3 . . . ZKNOR. WARREN: Ili-Y 1-2-3: Band 1-2-3 . . . ZOKLLNER. MERCIER: Ili-Y 1-2-3 . . . Not pictured . . . GI'STAFSON. LARRY: Hi-Y 1-3 . . . MANNSCHRECK: Hi Y 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus 3 . . . TERRONES, TONY: Hi-Y 1-2-3: Dramatic Club 1; Mixed Chorus 3 . . . Thirty-six JUnderdo erclaidmen' I 'II I S was a banner year for the eleventli grade of 1945-46 at the beginning of the atomic age. One of the first events of the year was the Ili-Y junior fireside at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge. As usual, not many had thought to bring flashlights, so the gauntlet of ruts, gully-edged twists in the path, and brushes with ambushing early- comers had to be run in darkness. Still, it was worth bearing the pit- falls of the trip to hear Mr. W illis' humorous talk of pitfalls of a more abstract sense—the shortcomings of love. There were some projects under the capable direction of Miss Edna Williams and assisted by Hob Mc- Farland, Phyllis Eschbach, Mary McCormick. Lyla Day, Jean Jones. Bobby I Ionsinger and Shirley Car- ter. One, with Tod Schulz as its chairman, was the junior class waste paper pick-up. The second, the Hard Times Party, held in the study ball, ushered in Hallowe'en with the customary spooks, crepe paper, and burying teachers in effigy. At the beginning of the second semester, the effect of Mr. Frank Brandt’s excellent direction was displayed in the junior class comedy play. Pe w Is All, with its setting a tidy Pennsylvania Dutch kitchen. The cast included Nor- man Jackson as a dictotorial father, Margaret Fowler. Frank Malden and Josephine McCann as his subservient family, Lyla Day as a gossipy neighbor and Bob Walker as the state trooper. The cast mastered The difficult dialect Top Row: Aldinger. Borgmeyer, Miss Williams. Howard Jensen. Gore Botiom Row: Edgar. Soreghan. Honsing- er. J. Jones, Thor- burn Thirty-cif ht★ How to win friends and influence, dogs! ★ Ames High beauties of the Dutch Mennonite sect to present a thoroughly enjoyable play the nights of February 15 and 16. Returning to Ames High to en- roll as a junior after two years in the Marine corps was Lyle Stoops. The junior executive council was composed of Bruce Gore, pres- ident, Jean Jones, vice-president, Bobby Ilonsinger, secretary, arl Aidinger, treasurer, Robert Bourg- meyer, Margaret Edgar, Phyllis Soreghan, Virginia Thorburn and Harris Jensen. The last and most important so- cial event on the school calendar was the Junior-Senior Frolic ar- ranged by the juniors for the grad- uates. Because a movie was in- cluded besides dancing as enter- tainment. the stag line probably was not as long this year as for- merly. The gymnasium was bedecked with largo silhouettes depicting the twelve months in proper order and grouped with the proper seasons. An extra-special silhouette fading in and out as it revolved above the orchestra outlined a dancing couple. From the rafters hung a moon and stars. In general, this year was not so much different from any other junior year. Neither the war nor the war’s end had changed the fundamental class spirit which will continue as long as there is an Ames 11 igli. The juniors are ready to step into the places left for them by the class of ’46. Th irf ,7-nin«rTor Row: Allbaugh. Bloni. Christianson, N. Brown, Bourne, Bechtel, Borgmeyer Sscond Row: R. Anderson, R. Arrasmith. Beard, Kleanor Breckenridge, Esther Breckenridge. Aldinger, Baker Bottom Row: Blanchard. Chambers, Barnett. S. Carter. Butler. V. Ballard. Alexander Tor Row: Cody, Dodd. DeLaHunt. Egemo. P. Ecker, R. Daley. Elwell Skoono Row: Dietz, R. Clapp. J. Daine, Dryer. Daugherty, Cleary. Cook. Edmand Bottom Row: Craig, L. Day. M. Clark, C. Davis. Coe. D. Clapp. Dyas juniors ASII I NO Stan De La Hunt was always dashing some- where. Sometimes it was drib- bling down the floor with a basket- ball: sometimes it was dashing out to the track field to throw the dis- Forty eiis another 149 feet. Or maybe it was dashing to the second year Latin class to see a tall sophomore. Or maybe it was just to learn that all Haul was divided into three parts. IA T the junior fireside in Oetoh- or. the junior hoys forgot to earrv flashlights and stumbled over roots and gullys in tlie path to Lynn Fuhrer Lodge. After they got there, they heard a humorous talk by Mr. Willis. An exerpt from this talk was, “All yon talk about is vemun. If you like de venmn so much, vhy didn't you bring deni along?" None of the boys had an answer to this. juniors To» Row: Grinstead. Mainer. Hartt, Malden, Hegland, Ernst. J. Taylor. Hiippaka. H. Vore Second Row: Emery, Harper, O. Hines. P. Fitch. M. Fowler. Gore. Green. M. Mines Bottom Row: Ferguson, Flogstad. G. Gould, Gross. Eschbach, J. Gould, Hanson Top Row: Harris Jensen, Jackson. T. King, Howard Jensen. Kooser, House, C. Holland. Lake Second Row: E. Johnson. M. Larson. Kyle. Honsinger. Jacob. A. Hotchkiss, M. Iverson. Knight Bottom Row: Kershner, J. Larsen, Jones. E. Johns, Inman, Knuths, L. Knutson Forty-one Tlll junior Hass play. I9n m s All was presented in February and was a hig success, although for a minute most of the cast didn’t think it would he so successful. Mama Aukamp, alias Margaret Fowler, discovered the most im- portant prop, the telephone, was gone just as her line came up. She quickly adlihbed, “Oeb, in her room Emma must he,” and Frank came in later with the phone. juniors Top Row: McNutt. O. Moore, Meek. Munn, Molleston, I). Miller. McNeil. C. Litchfield» How: Martin. Lawlor, McClure, M. Myers. Morford, J. McDonald. Morris. R. McFarland Bottom How: J. Murphy. Lodden. McCann, D. Litchfield. Netcott. V. Miller. Livingston Tor How: Parish. Rorabaugh, Polhemus, Shipley. W. Smith. P. Severson. Rothacker. Sowers» Row: Parriott, Q. Smith, Nicholson, Nichols, M. Powers, T. Shultz. W. Peterson. Sevde Bottom Row; Pierson. Rushing, I). Severson, E. Shultz. P. Smith. C. Olsan, Soreghan Forty-tiooTop Row: Thurmond. W. Stephenson. Tweet, K. Taylor. Vifquain, Wyatt. Stahl Second Row: J. Terrenes. Uhl. R. Taylor. Switzer, Townsend, Walker. Turner Bottom Row: M. Wilhelm. Westervelt. Wilson. Youmans, R. Stock. Thorburn, I). Taylor Top Row: Beeman, Bowers. Barnes. Angle. Amine. Beam. Aikman, M. Bell Second Row: Arney. J. Bappe. Abbott. Bloomberg. Beckley. Behling, W. Burnham, Amundson Bottom Row: Altemeier. S. Arrasmith. M. Armstrong, Burton.. Barnard. Bennett. Bliss Sop It o mores OPHOMORE homeroom 110 won the scrub championship in boys' intramural basketball. Was it because Mr. Slaicbert was in charge of intramurals or because there were plays mapped out on the blackboard when the first per- iod geometry classes walked in ? Maybe it was because Bob Roze- boom. Bill Gaessler, John Slices- ley, Wayne Town, Hubert Bowers, and W. (’-rosier were on the team. Forty-three Toi Row: A. Christensen, B. Clark. G. Carter. G. Clark, D. Den by, Eggert. Crosley Skconi» Row: Diehl, H. Clemens, R. Davis. Dickinson, V. Daine, D. Clark. Corbin Bottom Row: Chivers. Corbin. Conroy, Crawford. S. Day. P. Ecker. Esry Toi Row: Fitzsimmons. Paul Gibbs, R. Henry, Harestead, Garfield. R. Hansel. Hagen. Gaessler Skcom) Row: Grant. Henneman, Haveman. Hinrichson, Gulliver. Freel. K. Gord Bottom Row: K. Gord, Hall. Hatnann. Giese, Holmes, Hoff. Ethington Sod nomores ()NJ)KR of all wonders! The 194(j sophomore class is reputed to have more jalopies even than pre-war sophomore classes. Most famous is Hud Ross’s, which suffered through eight flat tires on the way home from Des Moines after getting repair parts. Van Iloller had the other famous one. It was way late in spring before he had to ride the bus home from school. I'ot t y’ ourTHIS year’s sophomore girls are braver than ever before. Subjected to the questionable prac- tice of dessection, none screamed, none fainted, none even felt woozy. Some of the braver, or more sadis- tic ones, saved an eyeball (or hard- ened vitreous humor) for good luck. No spectacular results have as yet been recorded on the annals of the sophomore class history but the gals arc still trying. Sc 7 oh omo re 6 Tor Row: Holi. J. Johnson. Kelly, Koch. S. Holland. Holler, H. Kaurtman, K. King Second Row: R. Johns. W. Hukill. Lechner, P. Larsen, Knudson. R. Iverson, Kirwin. I). Larson Bottom Row: Honk. Klockentager. D. Johnson. Audrey Knutson. Ku'.ow, A. Johnson. Lande Top Row: R. Mvers. McKinley. McCarty, Munson. Murray. D. Moore. Morgan, Nelson Second Row: L. Litchfield. McKean, Matson. N. McDonald. N. Neff, Nutty. J. Miller. N. Moore Bottom Row: Malmberg, Matters, B. Peterson. Lilian!. Merrill. Maitland. M. McFarland Forty-fiveRED and blue seemed to be the favorite colors of the sophomores this year. Several Cushman’s and their owners were very popular among the college students. Bill “Gesy” Gaessler made many trips to tin college after friends who had forgotten or lost or completed the use of their bus tickets for that month. George Peterson thrilled the girls by giv- ing them rides. o mo red Top Row: Spangler. Puffet. Schaffer, Rozeboom. J. Prather. G. Peterson. Schreck Skconh Row: Ringgenberg, Selzer. Sorenson. Pierre. B. Ross. Plagman. Sheesley. D. Ross Bottom Row: Rynkiewitz, M. Ross. Roir .e, Rarnsey. Read. Sills. Robertson Top Row: N. Zenor, Throckmorton. Stewart. Taft. Steele. J. Wallace, Wvmore. Young» Row: Winfrey. Sweeny, R. Vore, IV1. Taylor, Wand. V. Stevenson. J. Wlieelock. Town Bottom Row: Thomason. Wessel. Valline. Weiser, A. Thomas. Speck. Stover Fortfi-.iix• Leaving school never fails to bring smiles ★ Sophomore gals ★ Is that a snowball? omore OX A mild September day, a bewildered sophomore class wandered into the halls of Ames High with all expectation of living up to a high goal set before them. Now at tin end of the year, they have partly proved themselves capable of this job. The rest will be done in the next two years. To start them on their success- ful career, they elected Sylvia Day, Darrell Moore, George Clark, Janet Miller, Paul Gibbs, and David Larson as homeroom pres- idents for the first semester. Sec- ond semester representatives to the student council were Nancy Neff. Wayne Town, Mary Pierre. John Angle, Dave Murray and Bob Shaffer. Although there were no out- standing persons, many sopho- mores made a good start. Appear- ing in the Dramatic Club produc- tion of llfiniet were Dave Larson, George Clark, Adel Throckmorton, Bob Amine, Bill Burnham. Don Beam, Richard Schreck, Wayne Spangler and others working on stage production. Forty-seven★ Tub and Joyce ★ Joan. Mary and Rosalie ★ John. Chuck and Bill ★ dies and JaneSpirit PLENTY of hard work was in store for the Spirit staff this year. Operating without the help of a regular sponsor, the staff worked mostly after school and at noon. Spirit contracts were issued for students to sign and turn in be- fore November 1. Jeanne Harlan and her assistants I nice Wore and Margaret Edgar worked in the morning, at noon and after school writing receipts and tiling the cards. Hob Long, Mary Lou I Sutler and Jack Nicholson advertised the Spirit over the sound system. The advertising staff, composed of Nancy Wilson, Hay Mixon. Nor- man l»rown, Jean Jones, Frank Malden. Margaret Fowler and ★ Jane and Diana edit ★ Featuring Mil and Alice ★ Good sales talk. Bob and Jack! ★ Athletics with Chuck and Ches ★ Art work: Dulcie and Elinor Fi tll ★ Phyl and Tod take it all in from Dave ★ Money, Money, Money ★ Class editors ★ Keith and Jim but no typewriters Shirley (’arter, and headed by Dave Fitch brought in extra ad- vertising. The effects of war were still felt, however, when the book had to be printed on a little different stork and delays were unavoidable. The art work was done by Dul- cie Severson and Elinor (’base and the photographic work done by Dave Lantz, Ted Grinsted and Phyllis Summers. Writing furiously on copy were Milly Bretnall, Chuck Akin. Alice Ferguson. Marian Chesting, Jeanne Larson, Kenneth Hartt, Frank McNutt, Rosalie Robinson, and Janet Miller. Copyreader Jane Odell, typists Keith Wallace and Jim Born, and proofreaders’ Marilyn Mueller and Joan MrElyea got to work when the copy was turned in and most of their worries were over when the book went to press. Jane Pyle and her assistant editors, Diana Magill and Mary Powers, supervised the work. Sponsors this year were Wesley Bartlett and Arthur Amundson. Fifty-oneFRANTIC tearing of hair, biting of fingernails and wild dashing through the halls identifies a jour- nalism class member on Monday as he tries to finish typing his story, get Miss Charlotte Nelson’s okay on it and hand it in. These aspiring journalists have a dead-line to meet and the future of the paper depends on meeting that zero hour. The members of the journalism class, which is a regular course in the curriculum, are known as the Wkb staff. Under the direction of Miss Nelson they are responsible for writing and editing the .1m ex lliyh TIYr 7 7!’eh which appears every Wednesday as a page of the .1m ex Daily Tribune. Staff positions are appointed by Miss Nelson. The only students eligible to enter journalism class are seniors with above average grades in Knglish. 'The first semester journalists made a creditable showing for themselves this year. Their par- ticipation in a tuberculosis drive contest won them a national honor certificate. Their editions of the paper were judged All American— superior by the National Scholastic Press Association. The second semester staff mem- Fifly-ltoohers, not pictured here, included Marian ('hesling, David Fitch, Jeanne Larson, Bob Long, Diana Magill, Marilyn Mueller, Jane Pyle, Dorothy Schanehe, Wanda June Smith, Phyllis Summers, Margaret Wallace, Barbara Web- er and Patricia Wheelock. But it wasn't all work and no play for tin staff. The Iotra Stott Daily Studt ut staff invited the second semester class to their thir- ty party at the end of the winter quarter. The other journalism organi- zation in Ames High is rub’s club. The group is composed of juniors and sophomores interested in liter- ary work. During the first semes- ter the cubs study the fundamentals of journalistic style. They attend lectures given by Miss Nelson and also hear guest speakers. All this is in preparation for the between semesters edition of the Wkb that is the complete responsibility of the cubs. They act as reporters and editors for this page which is pub- lished during the week that the new journalism class is being or- ganized. During the rest of the year the cubs can submit articles to the Wkb staff and if any of them are print- ed, they will be under a hv-line. When a cub lias had ten inches of his copy printed his name is listed, along with the regular staff mem- bers, as a cub reporter. The cubs really took themselves seriously this year and did a good job on “their'’ edition of the Web. Top Row: Wilson, F. Fitch, M. Fowler, Beard, Hinrichson, Eleanor Breckenridge,, Esther Brecken- ridge. Pierre Second Row: P. Smith, Taft, J. Johnston. T. Shultz. Harper. Fitzsimmons, M. Powers Bottom Row: E. Johns. Barnett. M. Myers. Miss Nelson, V. Stevenson, S. Day. L. Day Fifty-thru dramatic (Limi MORE people signed up for Dramatics this year than ever before. This was due largely to Mr. Frank Brandt, dramatic coach. The dramatic club learns of many things concerning the stage, its history and execution through modern times. The first big production was the Dramatic Club play Harriet. This told of the life of Harriet Beecher Stowe about the time she wrote her hook. “Uncle 'Pom's Cabin." The characters were played entirely by the Dramatic (Mubs and production was also in their hands. The char- acters were as follows: Auntie Zeb . . . Marian Xeff Henrn Ward Beecher Dick Arnold Cat ha rine Beecher . M. Fowler Harriet lit 'CC hei- St one . . . Alice Ferguson Cnlrin SIon-e . . Harry Price William Beecher . George Clark Bd ward Beecher . . Ted Shulz Mary Herkins . Pauline Gibbs Charles Beecher . . Don Beam Thomas Beecher . A. Throckmorton James Beecher . Wayne Spangler Isabella Beecher . . J. McCann Hr. Lyman Beecher . Lew Andrus Mr. 'Tuttle . . Richard Schreck Mr. Wycherly . LeRoy Rorabaugh ('destine .... Ellen Stock Toi Row: Rorabaugh. T. Shultz, Andrus. I . Arnold, Price, Long, Allbaugh. Gaskill Third Row: Odell, M. Fowler. F. Fitch. Eleanor Breckenridge. Esther Breckenridge, I). Williams. Chesling Second Row: Barnett. J. Murphy. Pauline Gibbs. M. Wallace. Jones. Ross, M. Neff Bottom Row: Ferguson, Wilson. Kershner, Summers, V. Miller, McCann. Eschbach Fiftu-fourTor Row : Young. D. I-arson. Beam. CS. Clark. Throckmorton. Rozcboom. Murray. Spangler. V. Burnham Third Row: Harter. Stover. Knudson. M. McFarland. R. Iverson. N. McDonald. Olivers. Gulliver. Ilenne- man. Thomason. Merrill Second Row: R. Vore. J. Miller. Nutty. Pierre. McKean. KthinRton. Flagman. R. Ross. Giese Bottom Row: Maitland. M. Ross. Stevenson. Sweeney. Robertson. Burton. Ramsey. Ksry ★Working on the set! Tea is served Jerusha Pantry William Burnham Freddie Stowe (as a child) . . . John Ferguson Freddie Stowe (as a young man) . . David Larson .1 r . Hobbs . Phyllis Summers Georgie St (tire . Phyllis Esehbaeh Hatty Stowe Esther Breckenridge Eliza Stowe Eleanor Breckenridge Sukey • • • Dorothy Barnett Lowell Denton . . W. Allbaugh Haley .... Robert Amine Jane.................Faith Fitch Originated this year, the Palm, an award for outstanding dramatic participation, is given to a student after he has worked on production, headed stage crews and done some actual acting. The one-act play One Sunny Morning and Yellow Wallpaper, a dramatic declamation by Ellen Stock, advanced to the finals in the State Speech contest. In the play were Alice Ferguson as Dona Maria, Dick Arnold as Thomas, Harry Price and Ellen Stock as their servants. Fifty-fivei. Bill unci Alice in Harrirt The dramatic club worked long weeks to ] ut on the play Harriet. The twenty-seven members of the east were assisted by seventy-two members of the stage crew. The A (.'appella Choir, under the direc- tion of Miss Bower and the Theater Orchestra, directed by Miss Jean Miller also aided in making the production a success. ★ Margaret and Phyl help Alice fit her new- dress ★ Bob tells Norman what’s what ★ Mania and Papa Aukamp ★ Margaret and Lyla sing and quilt Fifty-six ■■■ Toi Row: Pierson. A. Hotchkiss. P. Clemens. Robinson, R. Olson. Rushing, C. Olson. Honsinger Second Row: V. Ballard. E. Taylor. Barnett. Beckley, M. Wallace. L. Miller. Nowlin Bottom Row: Bliss, Magill. D. Severson. Mrs. Severson. J. Miller, Nichols. Netcott DEVOTING two periods a week and her share of noon hour, before and after school duty, each Library ( dub member was respons- ible for more than assisting stu- dents in selecting, locating and checking out books. Included in her duties were the classification and filing of books, keeping books and magazines up-to-date and in good condition and seeing that shelves were dusted, neatly ar- ranged and properly “read.” An- other Library Club job was keep- ing the second floor display case, which is located across the hall from the library, filled with new and interesting material. When Mrs. Eleanor Severson resigned in November to join her soldier husband upon his return from overseas, she was replaced by Mrs. Lela Dobson. At the beginning of the year, special after-school meetings in addition to the monthly business meetings were held to acquaint members with proper library pro- cedure. Listed on the social calendar of' the group were a fall picnic, a ( upid’s party and a guest picnic. Pat Nowlin was president of flu club and Rosalie Robinson, vice- president, with those offices revers- ing at the end of the first semester. Ramona Olson was the secretary of the organization. Fifty-sevenTor Row : Robbins, Molluston. D. Hotchkiss. Hartt. Bechtel. Koowr, ! • I .a Hunt. Elwell. Mallani, Halden. M. Smith. Spangler, l ikc ForitTit Row: M. Hines, Rant .. X. Brown, J. Smith. J. Taylor. Sjurson, Horn. PollmmuM, C. Dcnby. Walker. Barnes. IX Parson. Mans Tmiti) Row: J. McDonald. Wright. P. Smith. J. Parson. Bretnall. Schanche. McCormick. Rvnkiewitz. Mc- Elyea, M. Neff. Myrna Wilhelm. Soreghan Skcond Row: Caldwell. Butler. Edgar. Pi«-rson. Miss Bower. Astrid Knutson. Eschbach. Wilcox. Pivingston Bottom Row: Burton. Kershncr. Edmand. Joannides. Westervelt. R. Kauffman. S. Carter Jocat Wusic Organizations Directed by Miss Edna Bower, the Ames High vocal music organizations completed a year of varied musical experience. The activities of A Cappella Choir included singing a group of Negro spirituals between scenes of Harriet, Lenten music for the pre-Easter I'nion church services, a spring concert and the Tri-City Festival. Choir officers were: dim Horn, president: Marilyn Pierson, vice- president; Dorothy Joannides, sec- retary-treasurer: Phyllis Esch- bach, librarian and Shirley (’arter and Ed Mallani. robekeepers. 'flu Girls’ Glee Club presented a candlelight service for a high school assembly and for a Christ- mas luncheon at the Sheldon-Mnnn Hotel. Officers for this organi- zation are: Margaret Edgar, pres- ident; Phyllis Soreghan, vice-pres- Fifty-c yhtiiient; Sally Powers and Bobby Gross, secretaries and Annota Dietz, librarian. Mixed Chorus is for the purpose of training voices for Choir and («lee Club. Officers this year in- cluded Ted (rrinstead, president; Xancv Neff, vice-president; Anne Barnard, librarian and Alice Blan- chard, secretary. Tor Row: Dodd. M. Bell. Grinstead. McNutt. Christofferson. Berhow, McCarty, A. Bullard, Kelly, Gutman. Shccsley. Ringg-enborg Tmiiid Row: Blanchard. B. Weber. P. Larson. X. Neff, R. Iverson. Winfrey. Turner. H. Kauffman, Knud- son. l l.itchfleld. Hennoman. Morford Second Row: Kirxvln, Bloomberg. B. Ross. Gulliver. E. Shultz. Sorenson, Conroy. Eleanor Breckonridge. Esther Breckenridge. j. Murphy. Beckley. Crawford. L. Knutson BOTTOM Row: Coe. Jacob, Sweeney. Armstrong. Miss Bower. Matson. Maitland, Lechner. Barnard. I). Clapp Tor Row: Robertson. Hoff. Townsend. Butler, S. Arrnsmith. Olivers. J. Miller. Kdmand. Ellsworth Third Row: Edgar. P. Ecker. Pierson. Rotixe. Bloomberg. A. Hotchkiss. Rynkiewit .. Giose. Dietz Second Row : Dyas. Audrey. Knutson. J. McDonald. Thorburn. Myrna Wilhelm. Plagman, Livingston. Reid Bottom Row: S. Powers. Gross. S. Day. Soreghan. Miss Bower. Wheeloek. Coe. R. Stock. Jacob •’iflji-nineThe marehing band performed between the halves of football games. Marching with the Pep ‘lub, they honored the visiting school before going into formations. The pep band, under the direc- tion of Mr. Day and Kenneth Hartt, played in pep assemblies and at the basketball games. The pep hand was enthusiastically re- ceived at the out-of-town basket- ball tournaments. LTider the direction of Miss Jean Miller, string instructor, the small but compact theatre orches- tra rounded out the performances of the dramatic club, junior and senior class plays as well as bac- calaureate and commencement ex- ercises. 1. Marching Band; 2. Pep Band; 2. Theatre Orchestra: 1. Concert Band; 5. Concert Or- chestra; 8. Soloist. Back Row: Wright 1-4-5; Pierre 4-5; Hindrichson 1-5 Fkont Row: Edgar 3-5-6; King; E. Stock 3-5; It. Stock 3-5; Audrey Knutson 3-5; Peterson; G. Gould 1-2-3-4-5-6 Back Row: Harper 1-4; Zenor 1-4; Ross 1-4; Tweet 1.-4; Hold- ride: Rollofson, Hanson 1-2-3-4; Matsen 1-2-4 Front Row: Adams: Fordyce Rouze 1-2-4: Houk 1-2-4; Ecker 1-2-4: Larson 2-3-4-S; L. Day 1-3-4-5; Hof! 1-3-4-5-6 Back Row: Wallace 1-4; McCann 4-5: K. King 1-2-3-4-5: Thor- born: Hartt 1-2-3-4-5-6: Schultz 1-2-3-4-5-6; Gould 1-2-3-4- 5-6: Den by 3-4-5 Front Row: Holkum; McKean 1-2-3-4-5: Jackson 4: Arnold: Brown 1-2-3; S. Day 3-4-5-6: Burton 3-4-5 Back Row: Wyatt 1-2-3-4-6; Hotchkiss 2-3-4; Morford 1-2-3-4-6 From Row: Accola 1-2-3-4: Borgmeyer 1-2-3-4; Robbins 4: Hines 3-4 Back Row: Peters; Paulson: Ullestad 2-4: Gaessler 1-2-3-4-5-6; Wilhelm 4 Front Row: Smith 1-2-3-4-5; Sjurson 4: De La Hunt 3-4; Armstrong 1-2-3-4-5 ; Lkft: B. k Row: Cook 1-2-4: J. Daine 1-2-4; Brown 1-2-4; Day; Campbell Front Row: Ferguson; Wright 1-4-5; Lake 1-2-4; Elwell 1-2-3-4-5; Grange; Midgcrdon; Cox; Vance Right: Knutson 1-3-4-5: Thorburn 1-3-4-5; Pierre 4-5; Loddon 1-2-3-4-5-6; Murphy 1-3-4-5-6 OnJtnunenta( lfl ]usical Organizations THE instrumental music organ- izations consist of the concert band, concert orchestra, marching: band, pep band and theatre or- chestra. Mr. Richard Day directs flit concert band and orchestra and marching band. Miss Jean Miller directs the theatre orchestra. The concert band presented their annual spring concert in the aud- itorium on March 29. Their repe- toire combined the classics with modern selections. In a vote taken from the student body, “Rhapsody in Blue.'’ by George Gershwin was selected first. The program includ- ed such solo numbers as a flute and French horn selection with I mo- gene Brown playing the flute and Kenneth Hart playing the French horn, a modern piano solo entitled “Repartee,” played by Astrid Knutson and a trumpet trio com- posed of Xorval Armstrong, Paul Sjurson and Stan De La Hunt. Concert band officers for this year were Robert Brown, presi- dent; Don Hotchkiss, vice-presi- dent; Barbara Wright, secretary- treasurer and Charles Denby, li- brarian. The concert orchestra partici- pated in the Tri-City Festival at Fort Dodge on April 13 and 14. The officers for concert orches- tra this year are Xorval Arm- strong, president; Gloria Gould, vice-president; Elinor 'base, secre- tary-treasurer and Virginia Thor- burn, librarian. Sixty-onee5erue an cl -.Jlicjl - ij ORKIXG together on many and varied projects, tin Girl Reserve and Ili-Y completed a very successful year. Their first proj- ect was the Newcomer’s Party held at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge on Septem- ber 19. All newcomers to Ames High, whether sophomores, juniors or seniors were invited. While the lli-Y wrapped gifts for the men in the county home, the Girl Reserves selected pack- ages for the ladies. The presidents accompanied the sponsors to the presentation of the gifts. From February 5 to 8. the two organizations combined to present Friendship Week, the traditional Ames High week to bring about more friendliness between groups and iron out difficulties between boys, girls and parents. Mr. Ray Cunningham, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Iowa State college. was guest speaker and presented his talks under the general heading of “Patterns of Successful Liv- ing." He also presented forums for seniors, juniors, sophomores, boys, girls and parents. Interviews were arranged for those who wish- ed them. The IIi-Y had general assemb- lies once a month and hobby groups once a month. The hobby groups were Athletics. Photo- graphy, Hunting and Fishing and Aeronautics. Ili-Y officers for first semester were: Paul Sjurson. president; Ned Yifquain. vice- president; Kenneth I [anger, secre- tary and Jack Marrs. treasurer. Second semester officers were: Ned Yifquain, president: Darrel Moore, vice-president: Norman Brown, secretary and Dave Murray, treas- urer. Everett Ritland was spon- sor. Top Row: Lantz. An- drus. Mr. Ritland. Sowers. K. Taylor Bottom Row: Marrs. Hanger, Sjurson, Vifquain. J. Smith Sixty-twoTop Row: J. Fowler, J, Rarson. Harlan. Pyle. Wumlerle. Sehanche. Robinson. M. Neff Third Row : Summers. S. Power». McElyea. Bushing. M. Webber. S. Carter. Kschbach. J. Bappe Second Row: Magill. Caldwell. Jones. Mis» Wilcox. Miss Miller. I- IJay. Edgar Bottom Row: Astrid Knutson. K. Smith. W. Smith. Mueller. Bretnall, Chesllng. O’Neil. Joann ides. Gross Top Row: K. Taylor. Ethington. Nolta. 1- Miller. M. Fowler. Wilcox. Kilborn, Weiser. Nowlin Third Row: P.«en. Townsend. Altmeier. Nutty. F. Fitch, Cox. Kynkiewitz. C. Davis Second Row: Sweeney. Morford, Wilson. Miss Wilcox. Miss Miller. Hamann. Morrison. J. Bappe Bottom Row: E. Stock. I. Brown. D. I.itchfleld. Alexander. D. Bell, Hanson. Abbott. Thomason G i r 1 Res e r v e o if i oe rs we r Marian Chesting, president first semester; Millv R ret nail. president second semester; Rosella O’Neil. secretary and Marilyn Mueller, treasurer. Miss Edna Wilcox, Miss Ruth Miller and Miss Charlotte Nelson sponsored the organization. Sixty-thrcr★ Models in the fall style show ★ Miss Nelson, Mr. Ritland and Miss Wilcox put the finishing touches on the Christmas presents ★ Paul and Mr. Ritland discuss one of their many problems The Girl Reserves had a myth- ical high school girl represented by the initials G. R. for the theme of all their programs. “Goofy Ruthie" improved herself by list- ening to the speakers in Girl Re- serve meetings every other Friday until she became “Glamorous Rut hie." The girls heard talks on hair styling, posture, health and hobbies as well as a Mother-Daugh- ter Panel for better understanding between parents and children. The also saw two style shows and a tal- ent show which were presented in the auditorium and gymnasium. Sixty-fourhfetics ★ All-state Breon ROLLING J lip 211 points, while holding opponents to 24, the Little (Vclones added another (Cen- tral Iowa Conference champion- ship to Ames High’s list of foot- hall achievements. Ably tutored by Olav Tiller and Hi Covey, the Little Cyclones also laid claim to the mythical state championship. Spearheading the squad this year were seventeen lettermen, led by Captain Dale Breon. They in- cluded Eollie Knight, Jack Marrs, Herb Robbins, John Fenley. Don Cllestad, Bob Bappe, Tubby Bal- lard. Jim Smith. Dave Maney. Max Wilhelm. Chuck Akin. Paul Sjur- son, Johnnie Edwards, Stan De La Hunt, Max Sowers and Commo- dore Litchfield. The Ames team was also honored by having four men named to all- state teams. Dale Breon was unanimously picked on both Jack North’s eleven and the I.D.P.A. first team and Max Sowers was on Jack North’s second eleven. Tubby Ballard was placed on North’s third team and Eollie Knight was honored on his sixth team. Back field: Akin. Sowers, Ballard, Fenley Link: l)e La Hunt. Wilhelm. J. Smith, Knight, Breon. Robbins. Bappe Slxtii-.iirTor Row: Becker. Jensen. Ike. Kckor. Morrison, Walker. J. Daine. McFarland. Berhow, Armstrong. Meek. Wyatt. Blom 0 FofirTM Row: Yifquain. Schmidt. Shipley. Haiti. Yore. Cutmunn. Thiel. Maiden. Bechtel. N. Brown Tttiia Row: Murphy. Rothacker, Hotchkiss, l.itchftcIU. I . Olson. M. Hines. .1. Taylor. Mason. Nicholson. Mollcston. N. Jackson» Row: Mr. Tiller. Clapp. Wilson, I'llestad. Maney. Akin. Kenley. Sowers. SJurson. Bullard. Kd wards, Christofforson. Mr. Covey Bottom Row: Jensen. W. Smith. !»•• l.a Hunt. Wilhelm. J. Smith, Knight. Breon. Robbins. Bappe. Mans. King, Green Amks 14. Rooskyelt (I). M.) 0 The Little Vcloncs gave a warn- ing of things to come when they defeated a much heavier Rough- rider eleven in the opening game of the 194-') season. Tuhhv Ballard accounted for both the Ames scores on runs, and lyv drop-kicking the two extra points. Amks 12, Newton (J The Little f’yeloncs, again out- weighed, tlrove to a hard-fought victory over Newton's Cardinals in the second game of the season. Tubby Mallard scored first for the Ames crew, and Max Sowers drove across for the second Ames tally. Newton scored in the last minutes of the game on a pass into the Ames end zone. Amks 7. M a as it alltown 0 Displaying never-say-die spirit, the Little Vclones gained revenge for the only defeat handed them last year by outfighting and de- feating the Bobcats. This victory brought an abrupt end to Marshall- town's 21-game winning streak. The Ames team, playing heads-up hall, recovered an enemy fumble ★ Coaches Covey and Tiller SIXtl ’MCVCH★ One Boone attempt that didn't work oil the Bobcat’s 2-vard lino, and from there Max Sowers plunged over for the winning touchdown. A . i ks 47, ()s k a i a M sa () Continuing to show speed and power, the Little Cyclones won their third straight conference vic- tory by defeating a hapless Oskic eleven on the Ames field, Tubby Ballard scored three touchdowns, while Fenley, Sowers. I tines and Kdwards each added a 6-pointer. Ames 47. Pkkky 0 The Little Cyclones, playing spasmodically, disposed of Perry’s Blue jays with comparative ease to rack up their fourth consecutive victory. Stan I)e La Hunt and Tubby Ballard, with two touch- downs apiece, led the Ames scor- ing parade. John Fenley. Don Cllestad and Don Green added to the point total by crossing the Per- ry goal line for scores. Ames 46. Grinnell 6 Scoring over 40 points for the third time in as many games, the Little Cyclones swamped Griinicll on the local field to gain their fourth conference victory, 'flic Ames team appeared to Ik having an off night at the outset, but sud- denly regained its form to post an- other victory and remain unde- feated. De La Hunt and Ballard repeated their performances in the previous game by tallying two touchdowns apiece, while other scores were made by Sowers. Kd- wards and Sjurson. Amks : 4. Webster City 6 Hitting with lightning speed, the Little Cyclones scored twice in the opening minutes and then went on to defeat a surprised Webster City eleven. John Fenley scored first for Ames, followed in order by Tub Ballard, Gerald Murphy. Chuck Akin and Paul Sjurson, the last on a 65-yard run. This victory ran the Ames string to seven in a row. Amks 6. Boone 0 The Little Green Jug will stay in Ames another year! Ames Highs lighting Little Cyclones, battling to protect their conference leadership and at the same time protecting their unblemished rec- ord, stood off every Boone chal- lenge and came through with a touchdown in the final quarter to defeat the Toreadors in the sea- son's final. Behind perfect block- ing. Max Sowers fielded a Boone punt and romped 40 yards to score the winning touchdown. opriomore PLAYING this year without the servires of a regular coach, the sophomore gridders failed to salv- age a victory from their five-game Schedule. Nevertheless, some prom- ising varsity material was dis- covered. George Duvall, mid-year grad- uate, coached the scrubs for the first half of the season, with crip- ples Mai Schmidt and Duke Wil- son taking over at this point and completing the schedule. The sophs suffered two defeats at the hands of Boone, and one each to Nevada. Story City and Jeffer- son. The turn-out for the home games was above the level in pre- ceding years, but it can be larger a. ★ Practice scrimmage yet. The fact that the scrubs are over-shadowed by the Varsity tends to lower interest in the sophs who deserve a place in the limelight, and should be given .just praise. Tor Row: Stewart. N. Zenor, Morgan. Rozeboom, Puffett, Dickinson. A. Christenson Tnirk Row: Schaffer. Murray. Hare- stead, D. Moore, H. Clemens. Sea- mon. Grant Second Row: B. Clark. Eggert. W. Hukill. McCarty, K. King. Holl Bottom Row: W. Daine, S. Holland. Aikman, Kelly. Garfield. A n g 1 e. G. Carter. Town Sixfj - tiNC' | MlK Ames High cagemen, win- ning seventeen of the eighteen scheduled games, won the Central Iowa eonferenee championship. as well as advancing through the dis- trict and sub-state tournaments to the finals at Iowa City. I'nder the able guidance of Coach Ole Tiller, the Little Cyclones lost only to Marshalltown during the regular season, and to Clinton in the first round of the finals in the state tournaments. After defeating Per- ry, Nevada and Mason City, the Little Cyclones dropped a close de- cision to the Bobcats from Mar- shalltown. From this point, the Little Cyclone machine built up a string of fourteen straight victories defeating Newton, Mason City, Wavcrlv, Nevada, Boone, flrinnell, Oskaloosa, Marshalltown, Newton, Boone, Grinncll, Oskaloosa and Central High of Sioux City in that order. The Little Cyclones also defeated Fort Dodge in the feature game of the Iowa State Coaches Clinic at the Drake fieldhouse. The individual scoring for the season was evenly divided with kiSlieiba Tor Row: Lawlor, Walker. Harper, Gore. Hines. T. King, Rothacker. Morris Row: J. Daine. Wilhelm. Maney. Akin. Vifquain. Fenley, Murphy. Jensen Bottom Row: McFarland. Ballard. De La Hunt. Knight. Sowers. Sjurson, Schmidt. Mr. Tiller Seventy Ames outjumps Fort Dodge ★ Two extra arms help Max recover the ball Max Sowers, junior guard, leading the paek with a total of 131 for the regular season. Rollie Knight tallied 105. followed by Paul Sjur- son 97. Tub Ballard 79. Stan I)e La Hunt 62, Gerald Murphy 59, Mai Schmidt 44, Dave Maney 36, Max Wilhelm 23, John Fenley and Chuck Akin 16, Ned Yifquain 12 and Bruce Gore 5. At the end of the regular season, the team selected Rollie Knight as the squad captain for the year. With Rollie absent from the line- up for the first time because of illness, and Paul Sjurson out of action, the Little 'yclones defeated Dowling High of Des Moines, 54 to 33, in a rough battle on the Drake fieldliouse floor. The fol- lowing night the Ames lads won their way into the sub-state meet with a 39 to 32 victory over a scrap- py East High of Des Moines team in the district semi-finals at Drake. The following week the squad traveled to Atlantic to participate in the sub-state meets. The boys took a first round 42 to 25 victory over the host school. They then qualified themselves for the state meet at Iowa City with a hard- fought 44 to 38 win over an under- rated Abraham Lincoln of Council Bluffs team. Traveling to Iowa City the Little (’yclones then fell in the first round of the state finals before a powerful Clinton team, going down by a 43 to 37 score. This defeat brought the fighting Little Cyclones to the end of the trail, ending their high hopes of achieving the goal set by last year's squad. The squad was feted to many honors at the end of the season, and are to be congratulated for a very successful season. Sevcnty-oncSEASON’S RECORD Perry 14 Nevada 25 Mason City 23 Marshalltown 30 Newton 27 Mason City 21 Waverly 23 Nevada 35 Boone 19 (xrinnell 18 Oskaloosa 28 Marshalltown 22 Newton 20 Boone 16 Grimiell 19 Oskaloosa 20 Central, Sioux City 35 Coaches Clinic Ames 42. Fort Dodge 22 District Touknamext Ames 54. Dowling 33 Ames 39, East, Des Moines 32 Sub-state Torkxamext Ames 42, Atlantic 25 Ames 44, Abraham Lincoln, Council Bluffs 38 State Tournament Ames, 37. 'linton 43 Ames 20, Ames 48. Ames 29, Ames 27, Ames 39, Ames 29. Ames 32. Ames 37, Ames 40. Ames 51, Ames 34, Ames 32. Ames 47. Ames 40, Ames 38. Ames 45, Ames 42, ★ Tip-off. Ames vs. Grinnell ★ Nice try. Tub! ★ All we do is sit and wait ★ Good one. DaveTop Row: Arney. Murray. Harstead. Peterson Skcoxp Row: Dickinson. Baines. Koch. Munson. Angle. Taft. Mr. Covey Bottom Row: Stewart, Grant. Holl. Holland. Schaffer. Moore S opLomore (I3ashetball PROBABLY the tallest sopho- more basketball team in Ames High’s history represented the Little Cyclones this year. These boys, if they continue to develop, should prove to be a formidable team in the coining years. Because of the fact that many of tin hoys were playing their first basketball this year, the squad failed to win consistently. The boys improved rapidly from mid-season, and show- ed Ames fans that strong teams may be expected. Boys all over six feet were David Koch, Marvin Munson, John Angle, Dave Murray and Norman Zenor. These boys were backed up by several good ball handlers and shots such as Bob Stewart, Darrell Moore, Bob Schaffer, Stan Hol- land and Jack Grant. Under the tutorship of Hi Covey, the boys became fine rebounders and able shots, and displayed that ever- present Ames spirit. The team this year had a big schedule, including several games in which a junior team composed of Gore, Vifquain, Rothaker, Hines, Borgmever, Harper and King played. Seventy-three All work and no play, etc. O FF to a good start, the Ames High cindermeu placed first in the state indoor track meet held in Iowa City April t . A promis- ing squad of 102, largest in Ames I ligli’s history and bolstered by the return of 14 lettemien, competed under pre-war conditions. Fnder the direction of Hiram ovev, the fall and winter track squads worked out at Iowa State college and participated in a meet in lies .Moines, tying for second with Fast High. Among the meets scheduled were the Valley Relays, Drake Relays. Grinnell Invitational, dis- trict. conference and state meets. To» Row: K. King. J. Wallace. Orant. G. Carter. Bower . I . Moore. Staid. R. Daley. Walker Sixth Row: J. Prather. A. Christenson. Taft. Town. Fitzsimmons. Angle. Barnes, ilaprer. Borgineyer Firm Row: Stewart. Arncy. Dickinson. Garfield. McCarty. Rozcboom. Munn. T. Schultz. Eggcrt. McNeil Fourth Row: J. Daine. Rot hacker. Murray. Munson, S. Holland. Koch. Ha restead. Accola. Christofferson N. Zenor. W. Smith Third Row: G. Peterson. Nelson. Horn. Ernst. X. Brown. Bourne, Haldcn. Shipley. Wyatt. Hartt C. Litchfield. T. King Second Row: Mr. Tiller. Molieston. Harris. Jensen. Harrison. M. Davis. J. Smith. Gore. M. Hines. Breon Vore. J. Taylor. M. Smith, Sowers, Mr. Covey Bottom Row: Everett. Mason. Alcock. Hotchkiss. Ray. Armstrong. Do I-a Hunt. Ix ng. Vifqualn. Vllestad A. Ballard. Knight. Penley. Maney Seventy-fourennis FATED with the return of only one letterman, Paul Sjurson, the Allies High tennis squad looked forward to a heavy schedule. Meets included Roosevelt of Des Moines, East of Des Moines, North of Des Moines, West Waterloo and Fort Dodge before competition began in the district and state meets. Since the other conference schools passed tennis by this year, no conference meets were held. In the first meet of the year, held in Des Moines on April (). the squad defeated Roosevelt High seven out of a possible nine match- es for the first win of the year. Those making the trip were Ken Ifartt, Paul Sjurson, Bill All- bangh, Dean Harper and Terry Smith. Phis was the first, time an Ames squad has beaten a Roosevelt squad for four years. Paul Sjurson lost both his singles matches, as did Dean Harper; but Bill Allbaugli, Ken Hartt and Terry Smith clip- ped their opponents in singles competition. The doubles combi- nations of Allbaugli and Sjurson, and Smith and Hartt defeated Roosevelt in both doubles games. Play-off games decided who would represent the Little Cy- clones in their meets. Bill All- baugh, Ken Hartt, Dean Harper, Bill Hukill. Keith Wallace, Terry Smith, Bill Daly and Ronald Emory, along with Sjurson, com- posed the squad. Again this year, tennis was spon- sored by Mr. Donald Hartt. Top Row: Emery. W. Hukill, J. Wallace Bottom Row: Doby, Allbaugli. Sjurson Scvrnt t -fiveFACING the coming .season with only one returning lctterman. the Ames High golfers, with the return of spring, again began hit- ting the ball and yelling “fore” on 11 omcwood golf course. With Dave Lantz. only man hack from last year's state champs, lead- ing the candidates, the Little Cy- clones golfers faced a tough soiled- clones participated in the Central Iowa Conference meet, followed by tlie district and state meets. Play-off matches decided who would participate in the meets for the Little Cyclones. Those out for golf included Bill Holl, John Taft, Don Payer, Robert Morris. Jerry Johnson, George Turner and Jim Aikman. Top Row: Holl. J. Johnson. Taft, Payer Bottom Row: Aikman. Mor- ris. Turner. Lantz tile, including meets with Boone, Roosevelt High of Des Moines. Grinnell, Ft. Dodge, Newton. Mar- shalltown and Oskaloosa. Plans for an invitational meet at Ames were also made. The Little Cy- The team this year was coached by Everett Ritland, who took over golf duties for the first time. He replaced Wesley Bartlett who re- signed his position on the faculty before mid-year. Sevcnty-t ix★ Managers Hick Shipley a n d Norman Jack- son TO the boys of Ames High who are unable to participate in Varsity athletics, a wide program of intramurals is offered. Home- room competition is carried on in basketball, with wrestling and box- ing tournaments also sponsored. 'These contests were supervised by William Slaichert, and lie was ably assisted by student managers Nor- man Jackson and Richard Shipley. Homeroom 109 defeated home- room 113 in a play-off battle to cop the senior league trophy. Fred Harrison was high scorer for the season as he tallied 99 points. In the “B" league competition. homeroom 108 won its second title in two years by defeating home- room 211 in another play-off battle. Don Green paced the juniors with 109 points. I n sophomore competition home- room 110 finally came out on top. Second place was occupied by rooms 232 and 235. Paul Gibbs led all scorers in the scrub league with an 82 total. To the men of Ames, a special Monday night league was again carried on in the high school gym. Sponsored by Ole Tiller, the league enables many cage enthusiasts to continue playing basketball. Seventy-seven Jcur5ltij THE chief reason for an Ames High lad’s participation in athletics is the winning of an “A.’ The main function of the organ- ization is to initiate new members. First-year letterwinners in foot- ball were required to play a basket- ball game with the Pep Club be- tween halves of the Xewton-Ames game. The boys were handicapped by long underwear, boxing gloves, and sheepskins, but defeated the girls, 6-1. Hoys who win their let- ter in spring sports are initiated at Top Row: Mans. Hotchkiss. Breon. Mr. Tiller. Mason. Alcock. Bappe Tniki Row: Sowers. Ray. Lantz, Everett. Maney, Edwards, Litchfield Skcoxi» Row: Robbins. Sjurson. Knight, De La Hunt. Yit'quain. Fenley. J. Smith Bottom Row: Ullestad, Wilhelm, Armstrong. Akin. Schmidt. Ballard the annual Varsity Club picnic at Homewood Golf Course. The largest group of letterwin- ners in Ames High are not mem- bers of the Varsity Club. Most Ames High lads award their girls letters for participation in a sport called “davenport wrestling.” 'This year’s officers were: Tubby Mallard, president; Mai Schmidt, vice-president and Dale Breon, secretary-treasurer. The organization is sponsored by Olav Tiller. Sevcntji-eiyhtTo Row: McElyea. Jones. R. Iverson. Rushing. Brotnall. Pyle. Robinson. R. Olson. Schanche. McCormick. J. Larson. Holmes Fourth Row: J. Miller. Esehbach. S. Carter. Butler. Mueller. M. Webber. Honsinjrer, Cheslinjr, O’Neil. Town- send. Wilson. Hoff Third Row: Jacob. Caldwell. E. Smith, M. Neff, Mrs. Green. Hammond. I.. Day. Barnard. S. Day Second Row: S. Powers. Nowlin. B.-Weber. M. Taylor. M. Ross. Dietz. J. Fowler. Gross. W. Smith Bottom Row: Dyas. Blanchard. Stevenson. Dodd. Miss Robinson. Winfrey. Nichols, Kulow Pt THEY make themselves heard" can be said literally of the Pep Club and Cheer Squad. The thirty- six orange-and-black clad Pep lui» girls accepted their responsibility by cheering the Little Cyclones on to victory, selling season tickets, providing entertainment between halves of games and passing out basketball programs. With war-time restrictions lifted on transportation, the Pep Club was able to charter a bus to the traditional Ames-Boone football game. A pot-luck at the cafeteria preceded this trip in November. Officers of Pep Club were: Mar- ian Neff, president: Norma Ham- mond. vice-president; Elizabeth Smith, treasurer and Lyla Day. secretary. Mrs. Myrna (treen spon- sored the girls. Always on the job, Cheer Squad, headed by Miss Opal Robinson, led yells at games and pep as- semblies. On Cheer Squad were Wanda Nichols, Alice Blanchard, Valerie Stephens, Joan Kulow, Wanda June Smith, Chuck Dodds, Bud Winfrey and Marvin Davis. Sevrnt ) -ninrTor Row: Rushing, L. John- son, Odell Bottom Row: L. Day, J. Lar- son. Stock A X active Girls’ Athletic Assoc- iation attained its ideal this year, which was to enable each girl to develop physically, mentally, morally and socially. It also en- larged its activities by joining the state organization for the first time. G.A.A. is open to every girl in high school who is able to earn the membership requirements. Points must be earned in organized activi- ties. unorganized activities, skill tests, leadership and health charts. A total of 100 points entitles a girl to membership. After this, three types of awards can be earned— a minor “A." a major “A,” and a pillow top—for additional work in the organization. When a girl has earned 1,000 points, she be- comes a member of the state organ- ization. Throughout the year, girls par- ticipate in basketball, volleyball, soccer, baseball, track and various other sports. Highlighting the G.A.A. pro- gram is the basketball intramural program. Each homeroom enters a team in the tournament. The win- ning team is awarded the orange and black dog which they may keep in their homeroom the fol- lowing year. Senior homeroom 109 copped the “A" league intramural champion- ship for the second year when they defeated junior homeroom 206, 12-7. Junior homeroom 208 defeated the seniors in 111 to win the B" league championship. The juniors defeated the seniors by a score of 10 to 9. Eiyhty Aimes Jial Atk ietic Ji on orJ 71 MES High has always dis- tinguished itself by its spirit of dean playing in all its athletes. This year. Ames boys won many honors on all-state teams and sev- eral won honors on the all-tourna- ment team selected at the State Tournament in Iowa City. The Iowa Daily Press Association is composed of newspapermen from all over the state. It selects all- state teams as does Jack North, staff writer of the Den Moines Tribum. Boys are selected for good sportsmanship, ability, and consistency of playing throughout the season. There are many boys who have done excellent jobs on both basket- ball and football teams this year. Their sportsmanship and ability testify to the fact that the team was good and team spirit excellent during both seasons. They will not soon be forgotten by teammates and classmates. Football I.D.P.A. All-State First Team Dale Breon Max Sowers Honorable Mention Rollie Knight Tub Ballard Stan De La Hunt Herb Robbins Jim Smith Jack Xorth’s All-State First Team Dale Breon Second Team Max Sowers Third Tram A1 Ballard Sixth Team Rollie Knight Honor Boll Stan De La Hunt Basketball I.D.P.A. All-State First Team Max Sowers Honor Boll Rollie Knight A1 Ballard Paul Sjurson Jack X orth's All-State First Team Max Sowers Fifth Tea in A1 Ballard Honorable Mention Rollie Knight ALL-TOl'HXAMENT SPORTSMANSHIP Team Paul Sj urson Max Sowers Siphty-onc ★ Cripples Mai Scbimidjt and Ned Vifquain pose as football casualties ★ The boys' P. E. classes move outdoors to play soccer F.i)ihty-twuEighty-fourSpirit Si wee theart '"piE SPIRIT of 46 proudly presents as the student body’s choice for Spirit sweetheart. Miss Wanda June Smith and her two attendents. Miss Marian rhesling and Miss Rosella O'Neil. The election of a Spirit sweet- heart met with such unanimous approval last year that it was con- tinued this year with a few changes. Instead of just one girl, this year's winners included the sweetheart and her two attendents. These girls were popularly chosen from eleven finalists nomi- nated by the student body. The girls were Joyce Anderson. Jo Ersland, Norma Hammond, Jane Pyle, Marian Neff, Janet Miller, Dorothy Williams and Lyla Day. All sorts of rumors had been traveling around Ames High as to who would be elected Spirit sweet- heart, but the real truth was known after intermission at the annual Spirit Stomp held in the study hall on December 12, when the sweet- heart and her two attendants were presented to the student body. Wanda, Marian and Rosella were given corsages of white carnations and the congratulations of all. Rosella O’Neil. Marian Chesting, Jo Ersland. Norma Hammond. Joyce Anderson Jane Pyle. Marian Neff. Lyla Day. Dorothy Williams. Janet Miller Eighty-fiveGoverned by the students, with adult advisers, the Youth Center operated in the interest of all ninth grade and high school students. The Youth Center Coun- cil meets the first Monday of each month to discuss activities. Keith Rushing is chairman of the coun- cil, which consists of eight commit- tees with an adult adviser, a chair- man and a senior, junior, sopho- more and ninth grade member. The committees are as follows: Program, M illy Bret nail, chair- man; Mrs. Robley Winfrey, ad- vise] : Membership, Dave Murray, chairman, Mr. Harry Clausen, ad- viser: House. Don Cllestad. chair- man. Mr. A. 1». Spinney, adviser; Finance, Lee McFarland, chair- man, Keith Rushing, adviser; Pub- lic Relations. William Allbaugh, chairman, Mrs. D. J. Robbins, ad- viser; Decorations, Susan Tilden. chairman. Mrs. Everds, adviser: Policy. Jim Winfrey, chairman. Mr. George Fowler, adviser; Em- ployment. Mary lee Rushing, chair- man, Mr. Shipley, adviser. Membership at the ( enter is open to all high school and ninth grade students. Membership cards are purchased through homerooms or at the Center. They cost $1.50 a semester or $2.00 for the year. Extra money for the Center is collected through paper pick-ups. The Youth Center sponsored the paper drive on the first Saturday of every month. Another project for finances was the selling of honorary adult membership tickets. Each student tried to sell at least two tickets. A prize was offered to the student who sold the most tickets. Popular among all students was Mrs. Sutherland, who supervised the Center activities. Her enthus- iastic friendliness made it a real pleasure to go to the Cyclone Youth Center. Tor Row: J. Winfrey, Murray. Ullestad, C. Denbv. Allbaugh Bottom Ronv: Tilden, M. McFar- land. Mrs. Sutherland. Bretnall, Rushing Elyhty-sixSEMESTER grades may have been low. but everyone forgot them at the “January Jump,” the annual mid-year dance, which was held in the study hall January 16. 'Fhe secret as to who the “King and Queen" would be was revealed at intermission with the presenta- tion of Marian Chesting as “the gal in calico” and Paul Sjurson and Tubby Ballard as “her bash- ful, barefoot beaus.” They were presented with big, red apples while a sextet sang the song ‘ School Days. ’ ’ Other highlights of intermission were Tubby Ballard’s impersona- tion of Mr. Page as Central High’s football coach. Miss Milliams and Mr. Iiitland’s impersonation of the typical Ames High couple, and Jerry Molleston’s solo “Paper J)oll” with Wanda June Smith dancing. The music was furnished by rec- ords and the study hall was deco- rated with big, red apples, pictures of two little “dunces” and a huge report card on which everyone signed his name. Eiyhty-aevvn★ Up a tree! ★ Wheels in his head ★ Rosalie, believe it or not! ★ Teachers tea ★ Journalists hard at work—typing 7ITH the end of the war. v ▼ many new things made their way into Ames High—collid- ed with many old ones. Hut many things remained the same. Cheering on the Little y- ★ Your guess. 1 can see Jane Odell «dones, going to the plays, dating, dancing and all the fine things making up Ames High's invincible spirit were everpresent in 1946 as they have been in years before and are today. Eiyhtu-elohtfinancial Statement jor the 1946 Spirit Debit Lost to Jane Odell in cribbage game ................................... $ -75 One package of “Vigero” (for photographers) .................................. .50 One Box of Cheez-its for Business Stiff ........................................ .12 Embezzled by Business Manager 25.00 Big stick for Editor to use on staff 2.00 Blackmail fund 37.82 Bodyguards for Editor and Photo Editor 3.50 Source unknown $ 1.00 3 rubber bands (borrowed ( ?) from the office) ....................... 3 rubber bands Sale of left-over mid-year decorations (to Mary Powers) ........................ 14.62 Actual sale of Spirits 95.00 Discovered in Spirit money box 30.32 Loose change acquired by our pickpockets .......................................... 02 .Vinci v Total $140.96ANI) a good time was had l v all—in the Cyclone ('enter. More and more people used the Center as a plaee t » go to see the friends you know. The addition of a pool table attracted many, and quite a few girls learned how after a certain Saturday afternoon. Ping-pong and checkers were other attractions. However, the jukebox, dance floor and soda fountain were most popular. The good nature and good humor of Mrs. Sutherland encouraged the students to work and everybody enjoyed himself. ★ Andy shows Mrs. Sutherland how ★ Ruth and Marlowe "swing it out ★ Is this the way? ★ Busy as bees. Busy, that isSCHOOL opened the morning of Tuesday, SEPTEMBER 4. On the fourteenth of September, Ames played its first football game against Roosevelt High of Des Moines. On tin nineteenth, the annual Newcomers' Party was held at Lynn Fuhrer Lodge Which was also the location of the junior fire- side on OCTOBER 10. On OC TOBER 17, the first mat- inee dance was held in the Study 11 all. The day before, four seniors participated in the Junior Town Meeting of the Air, a program sponsored by KRXT of Des Moines. NOVEMBER 1 was the date of the football fireside held at I ynn Fuhrer Lodge at which Dale Breon was elected Captain of the team. The following night, we defeated Boone to keep the Little Oreen Jug for another year. Our first vacation came on NOVEMBER 9 when a teacher's convention was held here at Ames. Open House took place on NOV- EMBER 14. Harriet, the dramatic club play, was presented in the auditorium NOVEMBER 19 and 20. NOVEMBER 23 was the date of our first basketball game, the day after Thanksgiving vacation start- ed. On Monday, DECEMBER 10, the Spirit Stomp was held at which the Spirit Sweetheart and Xinety-ticoher attendents wore» antumiicod. On DECEMBER 20, the (Christ- mas candlelight services were held in which the A ('appella Choir and (■Siris' Olee Club presented a pro- gram. Mr. Staples, a magician, pre- sented an assembly on JANUARY 9, followed the next week by the annual Mid-year dance on JA VI - ARY 16. The week of FEBRUARY 5 to 9 was saved for Mr. Ray Cun- ningham. our Friendship Week speaker. The junior class play, ra m .s AH, was presented on FEBRU- ARY 15 and 16. A matinee dance was planned for the twenty-fifth. MARCH 6 and 7 ushered in the boys' basketball tournaments, and on the fourteenth and fifteenth were the sub-state tournaments. The finals were held in Iowa ’ity on MARCH 21 to 22. The instrumental music depart- ment presented a Spring Concert on MARCH 29 followed by the vocal music's Spring Concert on APRIL 12. The state music con- test began APRIL 5 and the finals were A PR 1L 26 and 27. On APRIL 6, the track team won the state championship indoor track title. The senior class play Anr el Street, was presented May 3 and 4. Baccalaureate was scheduled for MAY’ 19, with graduation com- ing for the seniors on MAY 23. The Junior-Senior Frolic took place in the gym on MAY’ 20. Sincty-three "JAHN § OLLIER AGAIN” Tlie slogan that’s Lacked Ly genuine goodness in quality and service, tke result of 43 years successful experience in tlie yearbook field. We find real satisfaction in pleasing you, tlie year- book publisher, as well as your photographer and your printer. JAHN g OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color Commercial Artists - Photographers 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD, CHICAGO 7, ILL j Ninety-fourEDITED FOR EVE RYO N E IN THE AMES TERRITORY Of Particular Interest to Ames Hicrfi Students: • The Weekly “Web” Buy Jive Sports ★ ★ ★ Hats off to Ames High School Students and Faculty for their cap- able production and direction in the Journalistic fields. The Ames Daily Tribune is proud of its weekly High School page— “The Web” and the student written “Buy Jive” column. A high caliber Athletic program is likewise saluted—your teams and coaches have been a source of fine sports stories. ★ ★ ★ AMES DAILY TRIBUNE “Your Hometown Newspaper” Xlnctfi-flveCompliments of. . COLLEGIATEH MANUFACTURING COMPANY ★ Ninety-nix (’ h ev Adams Class of 1919 Airn-s 11 ifjjh School ('Lix r Adams Class of 1921Best Wishes to the Senior Class 1946 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for the Spirit since 1936 Ninety-sevenCongratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1946 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ RUSHING’S SUPER'VALU Just South of the Tracks on Kellogg .Vincfiwi' htThis Label in Your Suit or Topcoat Spells “Value” Some day—-we hope soon—you will find plenty of Park- Lanes on our racks again. In tin meantime, we can assure you that the few suits we are able to offer maintain the same high standards of value our customers learned to expect before the war. S'inct y-nincMake YOUNKERS your headquarters for the young . . . carefree . . . casual clothes you’ll want . . . and all the little things’ that spell success. We’re here to serve you ... to start you on your way with the flourish of a wisely planned wardrobe. One hundred AMES DES MOINES MASON CITY★ TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. PRINTERS OF THE 1946 SPIRIT PHONE 180 One h itndrrd one16 THOUSAND ITEMS For uour convenience ★ Be it souk small item—a screw—a tack or a bolt Or a complete heating plant for your home We want your patronage and try to conduct our business so as to deserve it. ★ PAINT STOVES FURNACES CHINA WARE T YS RADIOS — REFRIGERATORS — WASHING MACHINES COOKING WARES AND HOUSEWARES OP -MANY KINDS CARR HARDWARE CO. Phone 124 Flowers . . . arc Words in Technicolor When the spoken word isn’t enough, let flowers—beautiful, fresh, flowers speak for you. To express sympathy, to honor, to cheer or to tell someone you love her. flowers arc words in technicolor. COE’S FLOWER SHOPS Itondnl Member Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association, Inc. Downtown Sheldon-Munn Hotel Phone ill Canipustowii 2542 Lincoln Way Phone 110 One hundred twoFor the unusual in portraits make your appointment now . . . QI amour and Casual Sittings OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPH KRS FOR THK IOWA STATK BOMB COLLEGETOWN STUDIO 109 Welch Ave. Phone 49 V. M. MAXHKIM, Manager WITH BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1946 AND GOOD LUCK TO THE LITTLE CYCLONES ★ ★ ★ ESCHBACH MUSIC HOUSE “Every thing in Music’' 302 MAIN STREET PHONE 474 One hundred threeTo a Secure Future . . . The war has been won but we must all work toward winning the peace. ★ ★ ★ HANSON LUMBER CO. SOUTH DUFF AMES. IOWA Individuality in Good Furniture HOVERSTEN FURNITURE STORE ★ Admiral Refrigerators and Radios ★ Armstrong and Nairn Floor Coverings ★ We carry one of the largest stocks of Inlaid Linoleum in Story County •k The famous Ostermoor and Scaly Mattresses $19.50 - $49.50 ★ Also Firth. Alexander Smith and Mohawk Carpeting PHONE 66 412 MAIN AMES. IOWA One hundred fourMILK.. . Natures Finest Food O’NEIL DAIRY COMPANY PHONE 62 308 FIFTH One hundred fivePrehm Transfer Storage Co. ★ Wo Specialize in Long Distance Hauling ★ • Local Hauling • Light Baggage Transfer • Shipping—Packing • Fumigating Service 420 Main Phone 2700 SENIORS - JUNIORS - SOPHMORES - FRESHMAN You are all out for the best grades possible. This of course is largely up to you. but the help you get from having the right supplies is important too. A good note book in which to keep your work, a good fountain pen to make writing easier and better, a typewriter for home use to type notes and practice typing, all are important. Our job is to furnish your supplies. We are continually trying to give you the best available at the lowest cost. REYNOLDS IVERSEN One hundred sixOpening 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 PRICES. Counter or Booth Service TOM’S GRILL Dmvntoum Ames MR CONDITIONED ★ ★ GOOD FOOD VALNOR STUDIO Next to Students Supply Store PHONE 1757 FINE PHOTOGRAPHY... is an ART Otic hundred sevenAutomotive Agencies and Supplies ALLEN MOTOR COMPANY Chevrolet, Buick, and Plymouth Always Good Used Cars DUNLAP MOTOR COMPANY Oldsmobile Sales and Service Ames. Iowa MATH ISON MOTOR COMPANY 323 5th Phone 37 MAX I)PITCH AUTO EXCHANGE Studebaker Cars and Trucks 108 5th Phone 1000 WESTERN AI'TO ASSOCIATE STORE 214 Main St. Everything for the Automobile . 1 utomobile Bodies—It pairing AMES WHEEL AND FRAME ALIGNMENT CO. Hunks and Investments AMES BUILDING LOAN ASSN. AMES. IOWA AMES TRUST SAYINGS BANK "The Hank Where You Feel at Home” Surlier and Beauty Shops CONTOURE BEAUTY SALON Lillian Anderson, Mgr. 2514% Lincoln Way Phone 2801 SUPERIOR BARBER SHOP Ames High’s Favorite Haircutters 222 Main Street Book Store STUDENT SUPPLY STORE Books for All Ages South of the Campus Phone 164 Bottling Company AMES DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO. "Drink a Bite to Eat at 10, 2. and 4" B a i Id i ng M ate ri als MUNN LUMBER COMPANY 107 E. Main Phone 2 SCHOENEMAN BROS. LUMBER CO. Lumber—Paint—Coal West End of Main Phone 264 Candy THE CANDY KETTLE Home Made Candy and Confections 2412 Lincoln Way Phone 2063 FREDA’S SWEET SHOPPE The Most Complete Candy Store 2316 Lincoln Way Phone 290 ('hiropraetor DR. C. B. KERR Chiropractor 501 Main Street (' I cancrs and Imunde re rs AMES LAUNDRY Phone 47 Professional Laundry Service AMES PANTORIUM Quality Cleaning, Repairing, Alterations 410 Douglas Phone 231 HAW KEYE LAUNDRY Complete Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service Phone 98 LINDQUIST CLEANERS 120 HAYWARD PHONE 1700 Coal EDWARDS COAL COMPANY "Complete Heating Service" Phone 20 One hundred et ihtOilI IRI ST ( '0A L AN D F K ED ('0. Coal—Fuel Oil—Food Phone 232 HALL COAL COMPANY Home Heating Service Phone 211 Dairy Products MOORE PROS. DAIRY ICE CREAM FOUNTAIN SERVICE WOODLAND FARM DAIRY Dairy Products and Fountain Service 819 Lincoln Way Phone 433 lh a f ists AMES DENTAL STUDY CLUB Druggists BBOOKER DRUG STORE Hotel Sbeldon-Munn Prescription Druggists DIXON’S Cut Hate Drug Store Ames, Iowa JUDISCH BROS. PHARMACISTS Whitman’s and Mrs. Stover’s Candy Phone 70 We Deliver PETERSON DRUG CO. “Drugs etc." 2816 West Street Phone 2865 Dry Goods THE FAIR Dry Goods - Ready to Wear • Millinery Ames. Iowa BEST WISHES to LITTLE CYCLONES J. C. PENNEY CO. Electric ('out unties MUNN ELECTRIC COMPANY Kitchen Modernization Headquarters Phone 500 Five ('tuts - One Dollar Store Me L ELL AN’S VARIETY STORE MAKE McLELLAN'S YOUR STORE Florists EVERTS FLOWER SHOPS "Flowers for All Occosions” 208 Main New Ames Theater F urn it arc BENNETT X: McDANIEL FURNITURE A Friendly Store in a Friendly City Gift Shop FLORENCE LANOFORI) GIFT SHOP 413 DOUGLAS PHONE 554-J Grocers AMES SERVICE FOOD MARKET Groceries-Fruits-Meats-Birds Eye Foods 2428 L. Way Phone 88 or 89 AMES WHOLESALE FRUIT CO. PHONE 84 CAMPUS GROCERY Nationally Advertised Foods 103 Welch COLLEGE Fool) MARKET Complete Line Quality Foods. Meats, Vegetables 2816 West Street Phone 994 COMMUNITY Grocery Market 114 Duff Ave. Phone 52 NINTH STREET FOOD MARKET Quality Foods at Reasonable Prices UNITED FOOD STORE BUY WELL-KNOWN BRANDS HERE One hundred wineWEST STB BET »1 A( 'K SPRATT STORE 2902 WEST ST. PHONE 2750 V 11 ETST()NE S FQ( I) ST( )RE 111 KELLOGG PHONE 622 11 afchcry AMES HATCHERY COMPANY Chicks - Equipment - Poultry • Eggs 123 Kellogg Ave. Phone 1025 lintels and Tourist Courts CONOCO MOTEL Modern Cottages • Locked Garages East Lincoln Way HOTEL SHELDON MINN The Grid A Tangney-McGinn Hotel Insurance and Ural Estate ASH AND ATKINSON Full Coverage Insurance Service City Loans • Investments BROWN INSURANCE AGENCY The Northwestern Mutual Life and General Insurance BURTON INSURANCE AGENCY Earl Holtz, Mgr. 511 Main Ames, Iowa Phone 552 SEAMAN A. KNAPP General Insurance Masonic Bldg. Phone 109 LaGRANGE INSURANCE AGENCY 20 Years Successful Insurance Business in Ames “Insurance and Its Service” A. .1. MARTIN If It’s Insurance or Real Estate We Have It Phone 161 213 5th Street McDowell insurance agency "Insure in Sure Insurance” Phone 51 Ames. Iowa 319 Main McDowell real estate agency "The Spot for Homes" Bill Vogt. Mgr. Phone 51 319 Main Jewelers ABBOTT JEWELRY STORE Expert Watch Repairing 200 Main Street MAURICE I). BATES. JEWELER Diamonds - Watches 2400 Lincoln Way Phone 2027 CHARLES G. RAY Jeweler 220 Main Street Phone 230-W FRANK T. TALBERT. JEWELER PHONE 820 Lawyers HAROLD O. 11 EG LAND 311 6 Main Street Phone 531 HIRSCHBURG REYNOLDS 300 2 Main Street Phone 578 LOUIS II. JUDISCH 209 6 Main Phone 268 Leather Goods LUGGAGE LEATHER STORE BERT MOSER M an u factu rer TILDEN MANUFACTURING CO. PHONE 2100 Men's Clbtliicrs DON BEAM ME NS WEAR JAMESON’S Young Men’s Wearing Apparel College Downtown JOE’S MENS SHOP Complete Line of Sportswear for Young Men and Women One hundred tenOptometrists JENSEN OPTICAL CO. Dr. R. T. Drummond, Opt 216 Main Phono 1732 DR. F. E. ROBINSON Optometrist 615 Grand Avenue Paint - (itass - Aicninr s IRVINE Paint ami Wallpaper Store Artist Materials N100LET CAFE Home Cooked Meals” 2812 West Street SOVEREIGN GRILL FOR QUICK SERVICE T AND M SANDWICH SHOP CORNER OF 5TII AND BURNETT TOPSYS 117 WELCH CAMPUSTOWN ORNING GLASS AND AWNING CO. Quality Mirrors and Awnings General Glasswork TROWS Photographers HILL S STUDIO Home of Tru-Color Portraits 2530 Lincoln Way Phone 347 WHITE SPOT SANDWICH SHOP Downy Flake Doughnuts 2522 Lincoln Way Service Stations Pipe Shop BRINTNALL’S Standard Oil Products 416 Burnett Phone 418 McGUIRE PIPE SHOP 231 Main Ames Iowa FALL OIL CO. Tire Headquarters , 510 Lincoln Way Phone 259 Plumber PALMER PLUMBING (’O. Heating. Plumbing. Electric Appliances Phone 1091 FREELS SERVICE 2602 LINCOLN WAY PHONE 95 Best an rants FRANCOS RESTAURANT The Best Place to Eat We Freeze Our Own Ice Cream HOSTETTER S RESTA UR A NT GUY RUNYAN’S D-X SERVICE "Always Dependable" Lincoln way Duff Phone 597 YATES SERVICE STATION One Stop Service 327 5th Phone 58 FOOD AT ITS BEST Sh oes L-WAY CAFE Delicious Steaks 2418 Lincoln Way MAID-RITE SANDWICH SHOP “For the Best Hamburger in Town” BAUGH SHOE STORE 204 Main Street Supreme Shoe Service B R A N N B E KM; s F )()T W H A R Properly Fitted 317 Main St. One hundred elevenEM EK HOFF'S Dependable F’ootwear 219 Main Sport itiff (roods AMES SPORT SHOP Athletic Goods • Gym Clothing Phone 2598 2526 Lincoln Way Theaters MAKE A DATE—SEE A MOVIE Always the Finest First Collegian • "New Ames” • Varsity - Capitol 1 Abbot, Beverly 43. 63 Adams. Mr. Frank 10 Adams. Mr. Herbert . 9 Accola, Merle 26. 60 Aikman. Jim 43.69.76 Akin. Charles 22. 26. 50. 66. 67. 70. 78 Alcock, Dick . 3. 22. 26. 74. 78 Alexander. Colleen 40. 63 Aldinger, Karl Allbaugh. William 86 Allen. Juanita 26 Altemeier. Mary Lou 43. 63 Amine. Robert 43 Amundson, Mr. Arthur 14 Amundson, Wayne 43 Anderson. Joyce Anderson. Richard 40 Andrus. I ew 26,54,62 Angle. John . Armstrong. Mary Lou 43 Armstrong. Norval 19. 26.59. 60. 67.74.78 Arney. Rogene 43.73. 74 Arnold, Richard . 26.54 Arnold. Stanley . 26 Arrasmith. Richard 22,40 Arrasmith. Sharon 43.59 Baker, Dean 40 Ballard. Albert 20. 22. 24. 26. 48. 59. 66. 67. 70. 74. 78. 87 Ballard. Donald . 69 Ballard. Velma 40. 57 Bappe, Bob . 26. 66. 67. 78 Bappe. Joan . 43. 63 Barnard, Anne . 43.48.59,79 Barnes, Forest Barnett. Dorothy . Tro asportation MIDWEST TRANSIT LINES Serves Ames High Daily Phone 1326 YELLOW CAB COMPANY Sheldon-Munn Hotel Phone 116 Women’s . 1 j)pa ret LILA B. FROMM Ready to Wear and Accessories 313 Main Phone 830 Bartlett. Mr. Wesley . 16 Bates. Arnold 26 Beam. Don 43.55 Beard. Elizabeth . 40. 53 Beatty. Miss Anne 14 Bechtel, Dave . 40. 58. 67 Becker. Ronald 26. 67.86 Beckley, Marilyn 43. 57. 59 Beeman, Joe 43 Behling, Doris 43 Bell, Darlene 40. 63 Bell. Melvin . 43. 59 Bennett. Elizabeth 43 Berg. Pauline 26 Bergeson. Richard 27 Bergland. Mrs. Marjorie 12 Berhow. Dick . 27. 59. 67 Blanchard. Alice 40. 48. 59. 79 Bliss, Lois 43. 57 Blom, Peter . 40. 67 Bloomberg. Mary . 43,59 Borgmeyer. Robert Bourne, Alvin . 22. 40. 74 Bower. Miss Edna 58. 59 Bowers. Hubert . 43 Bradish, John 19,27 Braun, Rodger 27 B reckon ridge, Eleanor Breckenridge. Esther Bret nail. Milly . 79. 86 Breon. Dale 24. 27.66.67. 74,78 Brintnall. Mr. N. J. . 10 Brown, Norman 22. 40. 58. 67. 74 Brown, Imogene 27, 60. 63 Brown. Robert 27.61 Burnham, William 43. 55 One hundred twelveBurnham, Wilma 27 Edgar. Margaret 38,51.58.59. 60. 63 Burton, Patricia 43. 55. 58. 60 Edmand, Caroline 40. 58. 59 Butler. Mary Lou . 20. 79 Edwards. Mr. David . 10 Cad man, Verle 44. 74 Edwards. John . 2. 22, 28. 48. 67. 78 Caldwell, Nance . 27. 48. 58. 63. 79 Egeino. Robert . 40 Canvin, Miss Madeline 14 Elliot. Mrs. Grace 13 Carter. George 44.69.74 Elliot. Mrs. Rose . 16 Carter. Shirley 39. 40. 4S. 58. 63. 79 Ellsworth, Arlene 25. 28. 59 Chambers. Dolores 40. 64 Elwell. Joe . 40. 58. 61 Chase. Elinor, 86 Emery, Ronald 41. 75 Chesting. Marian 25,27, 48,50.54,63,79.85.87 Erickson, Harold 28 Chivers, Esther 44. 55. 59 Ernst. Robert . . 41.67.74 Christensen. Andrew . Ersland, Jo Ann . 28. 85 Christianson. Ernest . 40 Eschbach, Phyllis 39. 41.54.58. 63.79 Christofferson. Floyd 27. 59. 67. 71 Esry. Frances . 44. 55 Clapp, Dorothy 40. 57 Esry, Shelby 44 Clapp. Richard 40,67 Ethington, Marilyn 41.63 Clark. Bernard 44. 69 Everett. Bud . 24. 28,52, 74. 78 Clark. Danny 44 Fenley. John 20, 24. 28. 66. 67. 70. 74. 78 Clark. George . 20.44.55 Ferguson. Alice . 41,50.54.56 Clark. Marjorie . 40 Finch. Betty 28 Cleary. Richard . 40 Fitch. David . 28. 51 Clemens. Howard 44 F'itch. Faith . Clemens. Pat .... 27. 57 Fitz, Robert 28 Cody. William . 40 Fitzsimmons, John 22, 44. 53. 74 Coe. Ramona 40. 59 l'logstad. Helen . 41 Conroy, Joanna 44. 57 Fowler, Jane 28. 48. 63. 79 Cook. Frank . 40. 61 Fowler. Margaret ., 63 Corbin. Joan 44 Freel. Betty . 44 Corbin. Joyce 44 Gaessler. Bill . 44. 60 Covey. Mr. Hi rani . 67.74 Garfield. John 44.47.69,74 Cox, Mary .... Gaskill. Harold . 20,24.29.51 Craig, Bette 40 Gibbs, Paul . . 20.44 Crawford. Joan 44. 57 Gibbs. Pauline . 29.54 Crosley. Wayne . 44 Giese. Mary Jo 19. 44. 47,55.59 Cunningham. Mr. Ray 18 Gord. Eva . ■ 44 Daine. Bill .... 44.69 Gord. Kenneth . 44 Daine, John 40. 61. 67. 70. 74 Gore, Bruce . 20. 22.38. 41,74 Daley. Robert . 40. 74. 75 Gould. Gloria 41,60 Daugherty. Joseph 40 Gould. Janet . 19,41 Davis. Carol . 40. 63 Grant, John 22. 44. 60. 69. 73. 74 Davis. Richard . 44 Green. Don . 41 Day. Lyla . 8.39.40, Green. Mrs. Myrna 5.14. 79 Day. Mr. Richard 16 Grinstead, Ted 41.51.59 Day. Sylvia . . 20. 44. 48. 53. 59. 60. 79 Gross. Barbara 39. 41. 48. 59. 63. 79 De La Hunt. Stanley,67.70.74,78 Gulliver. Elizabeth . 44. 55. 59 Denby. Charles . 28, 58. 60. 86 Gutman. Jack . 24. 29. 59. 67 Denby, Richard . 44 Hagen. Tunney 44 Dickinson. Mrs. Elizabeth 15 Hainer, John 41 Dickinson. John Halden. F'rank 20. 22. Diehl. Douglas 44 Hall, Joanne 44 Dietz. Annetta 40. 59. 79 Hamann, Madeline 44.63 Dobson. Mrs. Lei a 15 Hammond. Norma . 29. 79. 85 Dodd. Charles 2.40, Hanger. Kenneth . 29. 62 Dryer, Robert 40 Hansel, Bob 44 Duvall. George 28 Hansel. John . 29 Dyas. Mary 40. 59. 79 Hanson, Luella 41.63 Ecker. Peder . 40. 60. 67 Harestad. Conrad . Ecker. Phyllis 44. 59 Harlan. Jean One hundred thirteenHarper, Dean . 22. 41.53,60.70. 7-1 Harrison, Fred 29. 74 Harter. Rosemary 55. 10 Haiti, Mr. Donald 14 Hartt, Kenneth Haveman, Jean 44.55 Hegland, Richard 41 Henneman, Joyce 44.55,59 Henry, Richard . 41 Hines, Max 60.67,74 Hines. Robert 29 Hines. William . 41 Hinrichson, Louise 19.44.53 Hippaka, William 41 Hixon, Ray 22. 29 Hocker, John 29 Hoff. Janet . Holl, Rill . 45. 69. 73. 76 Holland, Chester . 41 Holland, Stanley 45. 69. 73. 71 Holler. Van . 45 Holmes. Jean . 44.48. 79 Honsinger, Bobby Horn. James Hotchkiss, Alicia 41.57,59 Hotchkiss. Donald . 29. 58. 60. 67. 74. 78 Houk. Pauline . . . . 45 House, Ronald . 41 Howell. Mr. Frank B. Hukill, Bill 45. 69. 75 Hukill, Virginia 29. 48. 86 Inman. Marjorie 41 Irving, Roberta . 30 Iverson. Myron . 41 Iverson. Rosemary 45, 47. 48. 55. 59. 64. 79 Jacob, Phyllis Jackson. Norman . 41.56, 60.67.77 Jensen, Harris 41.67.70 Jensen, Howard Joannides. Dorothy . Johns. Bob . 45 Johns, Eleanor 41.53 Johns. Gloria 30 Johnson. Adele . 45 Johnson. Darlene 45 Johnson. Everett 41 Johnson. Jerry . 22. 45. 53. 76 Johnson, l.eora . 30 Johnson, Lois 30. 80 Jondall, Betty 30 Jones. Darlene 45 Jones. Jean 38,39.41,54.63.79 Kauffman. Harold 45. 59 Kauffman. Ruth 30. 58 Kelly. Tom . Kershner, Diana 41.54.58 Kester, Miss Florence 15 Kilborn. Ruth . 12.30.63 King. Kenneth King, Thomas,91 Kirwin. Shirley . 45. 59 Klockentager. Lillian 45 Knight, Jack 41 Knight. Rolland 22, 30. 66.67.70. 74.78 Knudson. Helen 45.55.59 Kmiths. Constance 41 Knutson. Astrid Knutson, Audrey 45. 58. 59. 60 Knutson. Lois 41.59 Koch, David 45.73,74 Kooser, Ray . 41.58 Kulow, Joan . 45.79 Kyle. Virginia 41 Lake. Jim . Lande, Delores . 43 Lande, George . 30 Lantz, David 58. 62.76. 78 Larsen. Pat 45. 59. 60. 63 Larson. David 20. 33. 45. 55. 58 Larson. Jeanne 30. 80. 86 Larson. Joyce 41 Larson. Max 41 Lawlor, Conrad 42. 70 Lechner, Joan . 19.45.59 Lillard. Wilma . 45 Lindgren. Miss Eva . 11 Litchfield, Commodore Litchfield, Dorothy 42.63 Litchfield. Lucy 45, 59 Livingston. Barbara 42. 58. 59 Lodden, Dolores 42.61 Long. Bob 22. 24. 30. 50. 54. 74 McCann. Josephine 42. 54. 56.60 McCarty, Merrill 45,59.69.74 McClure. John 42 McCormick. Mary McDonald, Janet 42. 58. 59 McDonald, Norma 45.55 McKlyea. Joan, 79.86 McFarland. Martha 45.55.86 McFarland, Robert 20. 42. 67, 70 McKean, Helen . . . 45,55.60 McKinley, Marjorie 31 McKinley, Robert 45 McNally. Miss Mary 15.21 McNeil. Don . 42.74 McNutt. Franklin . 42.51.59 Magill. Diana Maitland. Dorothy . 45. 55. 69 Maliam. Ed 21,22.31.58 Malberg. Nancy . 45 Maney, David 70, 74.78 Marrs. Jack 21.31.58. 62. 67.78. 86 Mason, Ben 31.67,74.78 Mather, Richard 31 Mathews. Katherine . 31 Mat sen. Phyllis 45. 59 Matters. Doris . . . . 45 Our hundred fourteenMeek. Keith . Meeker. Prof. W. H. Mel berg. Mr. Merrit Miller, Donald Miller, Janet Miller, Jean Miller. Lois Miller. Miss Ruth Miller, Virginia Minott, Glenn Molleston. Jerry Moore. Darrell Moore, Norma Moore, Owen Morgan. William Morford. Shirley Morris. Robert . Morris. Walter . Morrison, Betty Mueller. Marilyn Munn. Fritz . Munson, Marvin Murphy. Gerald . Murphy, Joyce . Murray, David . Murray, Dr. W. G. Myers, Mary Jo Myers, Russell Nass. Edwin Neff. Marian Neff, Nancy Nelson. Miss Charlotte Nelson. John . Nelson. Stanley . Netcott, Janice Nichols. Wanda Nicholson. Jack Nodland. Mr. Marvin Nolta, Yvonne . Norton. Bob . Nowlin. Pat . Nutty, Jerry Lou Odell. Jane . Olsan. Charlotte Olson. Dean . Olson. Ramona . O’Neil. Rosella . Overland. Karine Page. Mr. Kenneth Parish. Toni Parsons. Barbara . Parriott, Richard Payer. Don Perry. Robert Peterson. Betty Jo Peterson. Donald Peterson. George Peterson. Mary Lou Peterson. Wayne 15, 22, 63 42. 54. 57 42. 58. 67, 74 20. 22. 45. 69. 73. 74 45 42 45 42. 59. 60. 63 20. 42. 67. 76 31 31.63 21. 31,51, 63. 79. 86 42, 74 45. 73. 74 32. 52. 67. 70 42,54,59.61 22. 45,55. 69. 73. 74. 86 10 19.42.53 45 32 32. 48. 54. 58. 63. 79. 85. 90 45. 47. 59 45. 74 32 42.57 42. 57. 79 42. 50. 67 8.10 32. 52. 63. 86 32. 52 32. 48. 57. 63. 79 45, 47. 55, 63 86 42. 48. 57 32. 67 32. 48. 57. 79. 86 3. 32. 48. 63. 79. 85 32 14 42 32. 52 42 32. 76 33 . . . 45 33 46.73.74 19.33 42 42. 67 ...................10 ........................15 ........................42 20.45.47,, 79.91 .....................16 Pierre, Mary 46, 53. 55.61 Pierson, Marilyn . 42. 48. 57. 58. 59 Plagmnn, Mary 46.55.59 Pol hem us, Tom 39. 42. 58 Powers, Mary 42. 53 Powers, Sally 2. 25. 33. 59. 63. 79 Prather. John 45. 74 Prather, Mary . 25. 33. 48 Prehm. Darlene . 33 Price. Harry . 21.33.54 Puffett, George . . • . 45 Pyle. Jane . 33.48.50. Ramsey, Marion . 46. 55 Rasmussen. Florence . 33 Rasmussen. Mary 33 Ray, Marlowe . 32.74.78 Read, Mary . 46. 59 Reynolds, Dick . 32 Ringgenberg, Bob . 46,59 Ritland, Mr. Everett 16.64 Robbins, Herb . 20. 24. 32. 58. 60. 66. 67. 78 Robertson, Ella May . 19. 46. 55, 59 Robinson, Rosalie 20. 21. 24. 32.,79, 86 Robinson. Miss Opal 15,48,79 Rorabaugh, Roy 15. 48. 54.79 Ross. Betsy (sr.) 24. 34. 52, 54 Ross. Betsy (soph.), 60 Ross. Dale . 45 Ross, Mary . Rot hacker, Mark . 22. 42. 67. 70, 74 Rouze, Verna 46. 47. 59. 60. 69 Rozeboom, Bob . 46. 47. 55. 74 Rude, Eugene 31 Rushing, Marylee 5. 21. 39. 42,48.57,63,79.80.86 Ryan. Kenneth . 42 Rynkiewitz. Bennie . 46. 58, 59. 63 Sandman. Mavis . 34 Sayre. Miss Laura 13 Schanche, Dorothy Schmalzried, Don 34 Schmidt. Malcolm 34. 67. 70. 78. 82 Schreck, Richard 46 Schultz. Elinor 42. 59. 60 Schulz. Ted . Scott. Ronald 34 Selzer, Marilyn . 46 Sevde, Richard . 42 Severson. Dulcie 42. 50. 57 Severson. Mrs. Eleanor 57 Severson. Paul . 42 Shaffer, Boh 46. 69. 73 Sheesley. John 46. 59 Shipley. Richard Sills. La Velle . 46 Simmering, Mr. Lawrence 16 Sjurson, Paul 34.58,60,62,64,67.70.75,78,87 Slaichert, Mr. William 15 Smith, Elizabeth One hundred fifteenSmith. Jim . 24. 34. 58. 62. 66. 67. 74. 78 Smith. Marvin 34.58. 74 Smith. Patricia 60 Smith. Quenton (Terrj ) . 42 Smith. Wanda June 24,34.48.63,79. 84 Smith. William 42.67. 74 Soreghan, Phyllis 38. 42.58. 59 Sorenson. Jo Ann . 19,46. 59 Sowers. Max 22 42 62. 66. 67. 70,74. 78 Spangler, Wayne 46. 55. 58 Speck. Pat . 46 Stahl. John . 43. 74 Steele. Dick 46 Stephenson. Hill . 43 Stevenson. Valerie 46.53.55. 79 Stewart. Bob 46. 69, 73. 74 Stoaks. Phyllis . 31 Stock. Ellen 34.63. 80 Stock. Rita 43.59. 60 Stover, Betty . 46. 55. 61' Summers. Phyllis . 24. 35.51.54. 63 Swanson, Bob 35 Sweeney, Jacqueline . 46. 55. 59 63 Switzer. Dolores . . 43 Taft. John 76 Taylor. Donna 43 Taylor. Elsie Marie 19.35.57. 63 Taylor. John 41.58.67, 74 Taylor, Keith 43 62 Taylor, Mary . 46. 47 79 Taylor. Raymond 43 Terrones. John . 43 Thiel. Dreston . 35 Thomas. Audrey . 46 Thomas, Velva . . . 36 Thomason. Mary Linn 46,55 63 Thorburn. Virginia . 38.43.59 61 Thurmond. Howard . 43 Throckmorton. Adel 46 55 Tiller. Mr. Olav 16.67.70 74 Town, Wayne . 46. 69 74 Townsend. Marilyn 43. 48. 59. 63 79 Turner, George 43. 59.76 Turner. Mr. Hubert 15 Tweet. Ben hart 43. 60 Uhl. Edward 43 Ullestad, Donald 35. 60. 67. 74. 78. 86 Vifquain. Ned 43.62.67. 70. 74.78.82 Vore, Herman . 41.67.74 Vore, Ramona 46. 55 Walker, Robert 43. 56. 58. 67. 70. 74 Wallace. Jim 46 Wallace. Margaret 34. 35. 57. 86 Wand. Leda 46 Warren, Alene 35 Webb. Lillian . 35 Weber. Barbara 25. 35. 48. 59. 79 Weber, Marjorie . Wefald, David . 35 Weiser, Louise 46. 63 Wessel. Helen 46 Westervelt, Miriam 43. 58 Wetteland. Connie 35 Wheelock. Jonota 46 Wheelock, Patricia 35. 59 White. Arba 36 Wilhelm, Max 5.22. 24.36. 60. 66.67.70. 78. 9'» Wilhelm. Myrna 43. 58. 59 Wilcox. Miss Edna . 16.63.64 Willcox, Evelyn 36. 58. 83 Williams. Dorothy 36. 52. 54. 85. 86. 91 Williams. Miss Edna 14.38 Wilson. Duane 24.36.67 Wilson. Nancy 19. 43. 48. 53. 63. 79 Winfrey. Robley 46. 48. 59. 79 Wright. Barbara . Wunderle. Alita Wyatt. William . 43. 60. 67. 74 Wymore. Loren . 46 Youmans. Pamela 43 Young. Bob . 46. 55 Zenor, Norman 46.69.74 Zenor. Warren 36.60.73 Zoellner. Mercier . 36. 90 This is the end. Our work is done. Son' you kids Cun hare your fun. Out hundred .sixteen

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