Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1955

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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1955 volume:

 Recorded in the 1955 SPIRIT is a year at Ames Senior High School. As you view this yearbook in later life, you will remember your high school experiences. They formulate the FOUNDATION FOR THE FUTURE WE, THE UNDERSIGNED . . . your 1955 SPIRIT Staff, do hereby dedicate this yearbook to Ames Senior High School, its students and faculty, and all things that it stands for. Editor-in-chief . Editor's Assistant . . Photography Editor . ' TLCX YXCE-QJ X-EE TU Photographer . . . Photographer . . . Art Editor .... School Life Editor . (’opv Editor .... Copy Assistant . . Jl)(SxA A 0 business Manager . . ■£) lc A D Advertising Editor Advertising Assistant Publicity Editor . . • SuSiT Sponsor Th reeCONTENTS Administration ........................... 5 Underclassmen ............................15 Seniors ..................................25 School Life...............................43 Activities ...............................53 Athletics.................................81 Important Events..........................97 Index 123They have shown us the way to construct a firm foundation By building along with us and lending inspiration. To the staff of the school, our most heartfelt thanks we give For with their help and guidance we are learning how to live.iiperin ten Jen I oj J cloo(s I hroughout tlie history of American education. the puhlie schools have been recognized ;is the foundation of our society. Dur schools have been charged with the task of building citizens, with an under- standing of their inheritances of tin past and their future responsibilities. Today, as never before, our students must be helped to understand and appreciate our demo- cratie way of life and the necessity of preserving it in the future. The public school is the one great insti- tution which we must maintain if we are to continue to build strong foundations for our future society. We are charged with tin- responsibility of providing the oppor- tunity of a free public education to every boy and girl. The kind and amount of education our boys and girls receive de- pend entirely on the effort and willingness of the community to maintain good schools. Adequate school facilities society is to be supported by a strong and dependable foundation. Harry .’. McPhail Mr. McPhail, who has just completed his fourth successful year as superintendent of the Ames Public School system, is leav- ing Ames to take a position at Freeport, Illinois. During the past year Mr. McPhail has successfully coordinated the school's activities and functions. He further de- veloped the schools' educational facilities and programs. The superintendent office staff is made up of Harry R. McPhail, superintendent of schools; Frank B. Howell, secretary to Board of Education; Mrs. Grayce I. El- liott, secretary to superintendent; Miss Laura Sayre, secretary to Board secretary; Mrs. Edna H. Davis, bookkeeper; Miss Mins Diane Schultz. Mrs. Edna Davis. Miss I.aura Sayre and Diane ScllUIt .. SCCl'Ctarv. Mrs. Grayce Elliott. Superintendent's office. ' SixMany hands reached out to help you, numbers of the class of 11)55, in laying your foundations for tin future. As you ••onsider your high s» h».ol graduation, we know you must In deeply grateful for the low and security of » ood American homes, for open-doored churches pointing out to you the fundamental issues of life, for schools staffed with teachers who really cared about you as individuals, for a com- munity willing to sacrifice that you might be ready for what lies ahead. We of the faculty hope that you will aim in the future at continue»! growth in human and spiritual relationships, in eco- nomic efficiency and social responsibility. We hope, furthermore, that you continue in support the democratic process to believe in supreme worth, dignity and unique char- acter of each individual person. We wish each of you » ontinued success and happiness in the hope that you. the community and even the entire world will be a little better because you at one time were Ames High students. Best of luck, seniors! Mr. Adains. principal, deserves the ad- miration of the student body for the help and guidance he has given throughout the past year. The principal’s greatest duty is the task of making out schedules to satisfy 526 students. All of the activities of flu high school revolve around the office of the principal. What is sometimes confusion is put in •rder by the office staff, which is composed of Mrs. Daisy Flack. Miss Barbara Hvler, and the student help: Zoya Sobolev. Sharon Fieri. Jo Ann Sehrampfer. Terry Broad- well. Marcia Wilsie. Judy Broadwell, Bos- nian- Ritland. Dorothy Van Der Wilt. Joyce Lilly. Mary K. Winkler. Mary Lou McCardle. Herbert Adams Miss Barb Hitler and Mrs. Daisy Flack Frinci ial's Office SevenSTANDING: Thomas K. IIannum, Don S. Stevens, Karl Holtz, Frank It. Hotcell. SKATKD: Leslie It. Harrison, Mrs. Lee Hose It rook, Frank Ailatns, Mrs. Julia Cole llVWni, Harry «’. McFhail. BOARD OP EDUCATION CO-ORDINATES SCHOOL ACTIVITIES AND POLICIES The Board of Education acts as the governing body of the public school system. The Board plans the budget and is in charge of all school financial matters as well as deciding all school policies. Election is held each March to elect members for three-vear terms. Terms are stag- gered so there will always be experienced mem- bers on the Board. The Board of Education elects the Superin- tendent of schools, who is the executive officer of the board. The Board appoints a secretary for each year, and a treasurer is elected every two years. Members of the 1954-55 Board of Edu- cation are: Frank E. Adams, President: Prank B. Howell. Secretary; Hiram Munn. Treasurer; Thomas E. Hannum; Leslie B. Harrison: Earl Holtz; Mrs. Lee Bosebrook: Don S. Stevens; Mrs. Julia Dole Welden: Superintendent Harry R. McPhail. Mr. Howell, who has been secretary of the Board for thirty-two years, also serves as purchasin gagent. His duties include the pur- chasing of school supplies and the responsibility for the rental of school property. Regular meetings of the Board are held on the second Monday in each calendar month and arc always open to the public. Special meetings, also open to the public, may be called when necessary. An election was held on March 14 and Mrs. Lee Rosebrook. Dr. Julia Cole Welden. and Earl Holtz were re-elected for the coming term. The Board of Education is cognizant of the increasing enrollment in the public school sys- tems. especially as it applies to the Ames School System. Studies have been made of projected enrollments and tentative plans have been made for providing housing at the secondary school level. A recent bond issue was passed by an eighty-two percent majority for the construction of fifteen classrooms on the elementary school level. It is expected that these classrooms will be completed for the opening of the 1956-57 term. Fifth tMrg. Maude Marsh. Mrs. Inn» Moreland. Mrs. Cornelia Erickson The aromas which tilled the corridors every noon could be attributed to the cafeteria start . Their jo!) was to plan, prepare, and serve well balanced meals each school day for approxi- mately 130 people. The supervisor. Mrs. Maude Marsh, was aided by two assistants. Mrs. Cornelia Erickson and Mrs. Anna Moreland. Students who helped, receive their meals free of charge and were excused from third period class a few min- ute' early. Rosalee Points and Betsy Hertz served as cashiers. Besides collecting the money, they were responsible for taking it to the bank each noon. Serving in the line were Audrey Brekke. Terry Broadwell. Carolyn Samis, and Kdith Foder- l erg. No matter how many dishes they broke, the dish washers always had more dirty ones. Carroll Brekke, Bob Bragonier. John Kjerland. Roger Teig, and John I awson made up the dish washing detail. Craig Miller was in charge of faculty lunches. The menu was set each morning by Nancy Olson. MISS Rl'TH ECKLINT) has done an outstanding job in carrying out the responsibilities and duties of the school nurse. Physical examinations were given to all new students and stu- dents who had been absent from school for three days or more because of illness. Miss Ecklind also tested the vision and hearing of all high school students. N i ne UKiulLEI.AND ALLISON LAWRENCE BELLUZZO LEONARD BENGTSON Okay, let's mush HViil atchile . . . Well, frankly . . . art supervisor Spanish. French, noon Metai shop hour library supervisor, senior class sponsor. Hi-Y MADALENE CANVIN Has anybody seen my stay watch f bookkeeping. personal typing. awards com- mittee HIRAM COVEY It takes pretty girls and athletes economics, sociology American government. Itead t r a c k coach, sophomore basketball coach, assistant football coach WAYNE CROSS Where shall tee yo-o todayT vocal music RICHARD DAY Can't you even count to ciyh 11 instrumental music sup- ervisor. band, pep band ELIZABETH DICKENSON Is this book for an assignment f librarian, library club. Red Cross council RONALD EASTER Voiir attention please, I repeat a on in chemistry, physics, radio club ROSE ELLIOT Du bist trie cine Illume I.atin, German ALLAN GATES Stop that infernal racket" American history, world history, special typing, commercial law, debate. Hi-Y Ten ROBERT HAMILTON There arc no small parts. just small actors English, drama, speech Palm club DONALD HARTT • !' t the speed, the compre- hension will take care of itself English, plane geometry, athletic treasurer, tennis coach DALE III EDEMA N Don't look at me. tin answer isn't written on mo forehead plane geometry, physics, assistant intramural director GEORGE MacBRIDE Juniors, get that plan money in industrial arts, mechan- ical drawing. Junior class sponsor, welcoming committee MARY McNALLY Abandon all hope, ye icho enter here world literature, problems in written and oral ex- pression. general treas- urer. guidance counselor MAUDE MARSH We’re running out of . . . Cafeteria supervisor BLANCHE MILLER Who put the plastic tray in the ovenf vocational homemaking. Future Homemakers of America RUTH MILLER You’ll need this in college algebra, solid geometry, trigonometry. Iirl Re- serve. Firesquad EDNA MUNDT You, too, can learn to boil water personal and family liv- ing. vocational home- making RONALD NORMAN I’m not very nervous.’ American history, basket- ball coach, golf coach, sophomore football coach KENNETH PAGE .Vow, when I was in Washington— plane geometry, American government, audio-visual aids coordinator, social, citizenship committees EVERETT RITLAND There are three speakers! American literature, adult education director, boys' adviser, student council. Hl-Y Eleven Tacti I.EOI.A RI'CII OWEN SHADLE GERALD SIELERT RAYMOND SMALLING Outline chapters 7, is tint! !» English Lxpericncf isn’t the teacher. hut it’s oiu of the best mechanical drawing, work oxperience, eooi eratlvo training, related training class, assembly committee Careful, icc’re coming to a cliff driver training, noon hour supervisor On the double! boys’ physical education, intramural director ESTHER SMITH DALLAS TJADEN RICHARD TRUMP KENNETH WELLS I icon’t ask you again! girls’ physical education. G.A.A.. cheersquad. pep Club ll'Aich smig ate you playing! rchestra Xotcbook test Wednesday! Itiology. Spirit, photo club Let’s run ii-A again athletic director. boys' physical education, foot- ball coach, track and bas- ketball assistant coach, varsity club, counselor CHA R LOTTE W HITNEY String hooks arc due girls’ adviser, journalism, problems in written and oral expression. I’ubs’ club. Web. Girl Reserve, radio program coordinat- or, election, publicity committees EDNA WILCOX Xo trains from the south! American literature. Girl Reserves I ONE AHART Xo erasing!! shorthand, business typ- ing. office practice Tic civ cThe Hetty Furness of Ames Uiyh 1 euy of coffee before the next harrowiny dnviny lesson: Thirteen bites fromaye! {Say cheese What’s the square root of —107.6 11?FourteenWncLcl erclaSSmen They will gather, day by day in activities and classes. New “bricks" for their foundations as the next year or two passes. In the sophomores and juniors a fine spirit starts to flame: To build a firm base for the future, is their one great aim.TOP: Host brook. It. Kaldus, It. Black, Swanson, l.amson. Dreessen, ft. Covey, Mr. Hiedeman. THIRD: .Wfeoff, Briley, Deaton. I., Keans, Howell, Stebbins, Hillman, Fain. SECOND: li. Kiny. Molleston, Kurtz. .4. MeDowe'l JSeipp, S. Allen. Due. Harlan. BOTTOM : Do rsal. T. Syear. M. Shultz, Kueh nan. U’eexner. irschbury. Joyce Kell, Wcstvold. TOP: Hykstra. B. Buchholtz, Stocver, I.. Wilson, Maitland, Shipley, M. Kerry. Mr. Trump. THIRD: Gatnpcr, lillic. M. Manniny, Baumann, McKean, K. Hansen. M. Jackson. SECOND: Kev Stukcshary. l.indyuist, K. H' 'Sf«-, J. Clark, M. Kail. Bourne, S. Kelson. BOTTOM : Carlson. Shepherd. Trio, (I. Hohenshell. T. Kooaer, Hammock, Stephens. SixteenTOP: Jim Handley. J. Stevens. Wheclock, . Sanford. K. Taylor. I'rat her. R. Morrow, K. Schach. THIRD: Royer, Hiatt. Lincieeaver, F-Merberg, Berrk. Burton, huffy. Kohl. SECOND: ’. Smith. Sjieddiny. M. Carr. I,mix, Wright, Sylvester. M. Flannery. K. Magoon. BOTTOM: Blyth. Mr I. a man. I.ester. S. Sanney, Biester, Carver. Hosmcr, Wclke. TOP: Moore. Christy, R. Lee. Erickson. Stuart. Soults. Mr. Belluszo. THIRD: Stmmeriny. Bomberger, Callahan. Winkler, Murray. J. Anderson. Torrey. Curry. SECOND: .1 . Miller. M. Judye. Hayyr. K. Wolf. . . dilchrist. Hicks, Throckmorton. BOTTOM : Thorpe, Hardin. Backoux, Risdal, I,. Johnson, Reed, h. Brown, Rude. SeventeenTOP: Toms, I . Shrader. B. Can, C. Elder, Gets. Busby, Henderson, Mr. Hamilton. THIRD: Larry I.arson. J. Geiger, Sickey, Stokka, II use. •'. Alexander. Cor, F. Ilhodes, I). Vihnont. SKCOND: 1. Morrison. Yocum. Jones. Witter. M. MeTaguc. Bradley. X. Thompson. S. Martin. BOTTOM: Thornton. lAnderoth, Cummings, S. Hagen. Lykkegaard, B. Rhoades, Dunlap Zickefoose. TOP: I'tter, J. Baidu.s. . . Combs, Sam Smith, Sueher. Kilstrom. B. Berry, Mr. Covey. THIRD: Haynes, Schaefer. Vogt, Fausch, l‘. Sc Ison, Spencer, J. Dieekman, B. King. SKCOND: Stratui, Heileman, Fat Miller. S. Brown, McDonald, Stcmpcl. Sills. BOTTOM: Boris, Joan Bell, X. Young, Van Der.Wi t, Hobson. Hammond. M. Larsen, Fierce. EighteenNineteenjunior Jrofn eroomS 108, 111 TOP: L. Clark. Shirley Kooser, Vandrear, Hiron, S'aid. S. Adams, Hob Miller, U. Broun. THIRD: J. Martin. G. Hertz. D. Smith. MeComb, Loren Larson, Yates. Goessman. Miss M IUr. SECOND: M. Johnson. It. Diehl, Betty Gilchrist, Olm- sted. Shearer. Christianson, Abbott. BOTTOM: Buffett, Ban bin. Summers, V. Mai oon, Bottle. Barb Smith, Warren. TOP: K. Allen, Mathre. Berry, Houck, Lawson. G. Ramsey, Snvsbe, G. Malone. THIRD: Collins, Bailey, Donels. true. . Manet H. Benson, Miss Schney . SECOND: Ratliff, Van Meter, Lyttlc, Hill. XolClin, T. Gorman, Mother. BOTTOM: Daniels. U'Aifc, Diana Kir. . . Hohenshell, Talcott, G. Anderson. Twentyior Jromeroomd 206, 208 TOP: Swann, Jenkins. Bowen, Reilly, Gulliver. Ruck. Mr. Pane. THIRD: Ostcrmann. Walsh. C. Miller. Eckhoff, Bcgg, J. Lester. Wall. SECOND: Michaud. D. Geiger. I. Spear, F. Jackson, Robbins, Cottingham. BOTTOM : JudisCh. Olson. Trickle. M. McDowell. Willett, R. Smith. Gilreath. K. Elchberger. TOP: Mgers. J. McTaguc. Haas. L. Caldwell. Lynch. S. Wells. Jensen. Mr. Gates. THIRD: D. Hagen, Patten. Ellis. Perez-Albela. Ferguson. Barnard, L. Morrison. D. Dicckman. SECOND: Gore, Fllingson. Small, Mack. J. Malone, Yochum, Hawk. BOTTOM: Brindley, S. Lee. M. Peterson. 8champ er. J. Kroadwell. Sandra A. Smith, Truesdell. Twenty-oneTOP: Kelley. Wildeboer. .1. Carr. I.. Hansen, MeXeal. Balloun. It rooks, Mr. Faster. THIRD: I.ovejoy. Van Scoii. Itiehardson, Fellows. Xeisicanyer, J. Sanncy, Harvey. SECOND: Fox. Fennell. Klopf, L. Wardle. Talbert. Platt, Millard. BOTTOM : I hr am Peterson. Scarls. Hvyland. Sobolev. S. Green, C. Caldwell. I.ounsberry. TOP: A 'iclsen, .1. Brown, Heath, Gannncll, T. Krocheski, II. Thompson. THIRD: It. Nichols. C. F. Schach, Phillips. C. Brekkc. Samson. Lindahl. Miss Wilcox. SECOND: Barbara Gilchrist. Andre. Marks. Hatties. Gulden. Sally Kooscr, Wil- helm. BOTTOM : F.ileen It anise y, Stokke. Seymour, Chase. Ankrum. G. Walker. Twenty-twoSTANDING: Goessman, S. Adams. J. Carr, Wall, Sally Kuosrr. SEATED: Small, Mr. Marliride, Randau, Talcott EXECUTIVE COUNCIL LEADS MIDDLE .MEN THROUGH AN EVENTFUL VEAK The Junior Executive Council lead their class through a very successful year. .Steve Adams ably handled the job of class president: John Goessman. vice-president: Sharon Small, secretary; and Virginia Randau. treasurer. They co-operated throughout the year with the Junior Executive Council and the fac- ulty sponsor, George MacBride. Council mem- bers were Jim Carr, 211; Jean Talcott. Ill Karen Wall, 206; and Sally Looser. 236. The Heiress by Ruth and Augustus Goetz, under the direction of Robert T. Hamilton, was presented on February 11 and 12. The final selection of the play was made by the Junior Executive Council. Jim Balloun accepted the job of assistant direetor, and Louis Thompson became stage manager. Crew heads for the Jun- ior ('lass Play were Maryn Searls. stage: Zoya Sobolev, props; John MeComb, lights; Julie lb-gland, make-up; .Mary Chase and Audrey Mather, costumes; Ira Derek, sound; Sharon Small and Jean Talcott, publicity; Steve Adams and John Goessman, programs; Virginia Randau and Sally Looser, tieket sales: Karen Wall and Jim Carr, house management. The play was given as a project to raise money for the prom. The junior-senior prom climaxed the year for upperclassmen. Twenty-threeTwenty-fourSeniors . . . Three worthwhile years behind them, they proudly stand and view The foundations all completed by their well-trained, skillful crew. Recalling high school experiences, the seniors stand all ready To face all that the future holds in a world that's far from steady.STANDING: Mr. Bclluzzo. Barron. Emmerson. Roach. Si frit. Carney, Kratoska. Mezvinsky. SE-ATKD: Schilletter, M. Ifoice, B. Campbell, Off!), Bruce, Williams. SEN I OKS 1511) FAREWELL AS THEY As tlu seniors prepared to leave Ames High, and to build foundations in fields of the wide world, they were led in their final year’s activi- ties by the Senior Senate. The Senate is com- posed of the four class officers, the six homeroom presidents and one representative elected from each senior homeroom. Working with Bob Campbell, president, were Joe Williams, vice- president ; Sugar Schilletter, secretary; and Kay Bruce, treasurer. Homeroom presidents were Lcnon Si frit. Jack Ayres, Brian Barron. Bill Carney. Dave Roach and Bev Ogg. Represent- ing their homerooms were Martha Parrish, 109; Mary Lynne Howe, 113; Dick Kratoska, US; Ed Me .vinsky, 210; Bob Walkup, 233; and Tom Emmerson. 234. During March the members of the Senate read a variety of plays, and selected Tlu Curious Twenty-six CONCLCDE HIGH SCHOOL CAREERS Savage, by John Patrick, for presentation by the seniors in May. The play was under the direction of Robert Hamilton, with other committees headed by members of the senate. Proceeds from the play went toward financing Senior Week, which was the climax of the senior year. Members of the senate collected rental fees for caps and gowns and money for announce- ments. They were in charge of all plans for the seniors. Baccalaureate was held on Sunday evening. May 29. On May 31 seniors attended a picnic at the Ames Golf and Country Club, spending the day in various sports and activities. With many a backward glance and lingering good by. seniors concluded their high school days and received their diplomas at Commencement on June 2. p-Binri—i m ..PT 7rmH Fi’i Sen i or3 ADAMS. FRANKLIN TERRILL Band 1.2.S: Choir 3: Class Play 2; Cubs' Club 1.2.3. President 1: Dramatics 1.3: Firesquad 1.2.3: French Quintet 2.3: Hi Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 3: Homeroom Vico Pres- ident 1: Junior Rod Cross 2.3. President 3; Orchestra 1.2.3: Palm Club 3: Swing Band 3. BALL. BARBARA Girl Reserve 3: Moved from Na- pier. Iowa 3. BARRON. BRIAN HUGHES Basketball 1; Band 2.3: Choir 3: Class Play 2: Dramatics 2: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Vice President 2. President 3: Senior Senate 3: Student Council 3. Vice President 3: Swing Band 3: Track 3. BECKER. WILLIAM ELERY Choir 3: Football 1: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Activity Director 1.2. BLAIR. PATRICIA JEAN F.H.A. 1. Secretary l: G.A.A. 1.2: Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Pep Club 3. BOWERS. JANICE MARY Class Play 2: Cubs' Club 1.2; Dramatics 1: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cabinet 3: Glee Club 1.2.3: Junior Red Cross 2.3. President 3: Pep Club 3. AYRES. JOHN E. Band 1.2.3. President 3; Football 2.3: French Quintet 2.3; Hi-Y 1. 2.3, Representative 2: Homeroom President 3: Orchestra 1.2.3: Radio Club 2.3: Senior Senate 3: Student Council 3: Track 1.2.3. BAPPE. JANICE LOU Choir 1.2.3; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cabinet 3: Glee Club 3; Homeroom Secretary 1. Vice President 2: Junior Execu- tive Council 2: Pep Club 1.3. BARTLEY, ROBERT L. Debate 1.2.3. President 3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 2.3. Treasurer 3; Homeroom President 1.2: Photo Club 1: Student Council 1.2.3. Treasurer 3; Student Treasurers 3; Tennis 1.2.3: Varsity Club 2.3. BLACK. BRUCE BERNARD Band 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3; Homeroom Vice President 1: Orchestra 1.3: Track 1.2.3: Varsity Club 2.3. BOWERS. DALE Hi-Y 1.2.3: Moved from McCalls- burg. Iowa 1. BOWMAN. LEAH JO Dramatics 3: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 1.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 2: Glee Club 1.2.3. Robekeeper 2: Pep Club 3. Twcnti sevrnSen i or.i BRAGONIER. JOHN ROBERT Bunt) 1.2.3; Choir 1.2.3. Rob.- keeper 2. President 3: Class Play 2; Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 1.2; Home- room Activity Director 1.3: Or- chestra 1.3; Swing Band 3. BRENDECANI), DONALD LEE Choir 1.2; Dramatics 1: Hi-Y 1. 2.3; Homeroom Vice President 2. BROWN. NANCY LEE Class Play 2; Dramatics 1.2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Pep Club 3. BRUCE. KAY MARIE Class Treasurer 3; Cubs' Club 1: Debate l: Dramatics 1.2.3; G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Repre- sentative 2. Cabinet 3; Homeroom Secretary 3; Library Club 1; Palm Club 3: Pep Club 3: Senior Senate 3: Student Council 3. Treasurer 3; Student Treasurers 3. BUCHHOLTZ. KATHRYN E. Band 2.3. Librarian 3; Choir 3; G.A.A. 1: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cab- inet 2; Glee Club 1,2; Homeroom Secretary 1.2; Junior Red Cross 1: Orchestra 1.2.3; Pep Club 3: String Ensemble 1.2.3. CAMPBELL. ROBERT BRYANT Class President 3; Football 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3, Representative 1. Cab- inet 3: Homeroom President 2; Senior Senate 3: Student Council 2; Tennis 3; Track 1.2; Varsity Club 3. BREKKE. AUDREY WANITA G.A.A. 2.3. President 3. Cabinet 3; Girl Reserve 2.3: Pep Club 3. Council 3: Moved from Stanhope. Iowa 2. BROADWELL. THERESA K. Band 2; Cheersquad 3: G.A.A. 1. 2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Represen- tative 1. Cabinet 2; Homeroom Secretary 1. Activity Director 2. Vice President 3; Pep Club 1.3. BROWN. RODNEY LA VERNE Film Operators Club 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representative 2; Intra- mural Council 3: Track 3. BRYAN. ROBERT R. Football 2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Track 2.3. Manager 2.3. CAMPBELL. RICHARD BRUCE Class President 2: Class Play 2: Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 3. President 3: Homeroom Pres- ident 1.2; Intramural Council 1; Junior Executive Council 2: Stu- dent Council 1.2: Track 1.2; Var- sity Club 3. CANON. GARY EDWARD Basketball 1: Football 1.2; Hi-Y 1.2.3; Intramural Council 1.2.3; Track 1.3. Twcnty-ciyhts,, i or A CARNEY. WILLIAM J. Cubs' Club l: Debate 1.3. Vice President 1: Golf 2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom President 3: Senior Senate 3: Student Council 3. C LA I’SON. NANCY ANN G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Glee Club 1.3. President 1; Home- room Secretary 1.2. Vice Pres- ident 2: Orchestra 1.2.3. Secre- tary-Treasurer 2. President 3: Pep Club 3: String Ensemble 1.2. 3: Student Treasurers 2. COMBS. CLARISSA P. F.H.A. 1.2.: G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Glee Club 2.3: Pep Club 3. COX. SPENCER RAY JAMES Football 1.2.3: Golf 3: Hi-Y 1. 2.3: Representative 3: Homeroom Activity Director 1. Secretary 2: Intramural Council 2: Track 1,2: Varsity Club 2.3. DAVIS. RICHARD ARTHUR Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 3: Homeroom Vice President 2: Intramural Council 3: Spirit Staff 3: Student Council 2. Treasurer 2: Student Treasurers 2.3. DICKE. HOWARD W. Band 1.2,3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Represen- tative 3: Rifle Club 3. CHIVERS. NANCY MARGARET Choir 1.2.3. Librarian 3; Class Play 2: Cubs' Club 1.2, President 2: Dramatics 1: Girl Reserve 1,2, 3: Homeroom Vice President 3; Pep Club 3. COLE. JAMES SIMPSON Basketball 1. Manager 3: Hand t. 2.3: Choir 1: Class Play 2: Dra- matics 3: Firesquad 1.2.3. Chief 3; Football 1.2.3: Golf 3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 2.3. Treasurer 2, President 3; Homeroom President 1.2; Student Council 1.2: Student Treasurers 2: Track 1.2; Varsity Club 1.2.3. COULTER. ELIZABETH ANNE Dramatics 2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2. 3: Glee Club 1: Junior Red Cross 2: Orchestra 1.2.3; Pep Club 3: String Ensemble 1.2.3. CULBERTSON. ANN Cubs’ Club 1.2: Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 1.2: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 2: Homeroom Vice President 3: Junior Red Cross 1: Pep Club 3; Spiki i 3. I)ESHER. MAVIS JEANNE F.H.A. 1. Vice President 1: G.A.A. 1.2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 3; Pep Club 3. DIEHL. DONA VAN F. Band 1.2; Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representa- tive 1.2. Tvent)i-nineSen i orJ DIEHL, MARGARET SUE Cheersquad 2.3; Cubs' Club 1; Dramatics 1; Film Operators Club 3; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2. 3. Representative 1. Cabinet 2; Homeroom President 2; Pep Club 3; Sim kit 3; Student Council 2. Secretary 2. DIETS. PEGGY ANN Cubs' Club 1.2. Secretary 1; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cabinet 2. President 3; Homeroom Vice President 1.2; Junior Executive Council 1.2; Orchestra 1.2. Vice President 2; Pep Club 1.3: Spibit Staff 2.3; String Ensemble 1. DODGE. CONSTANCE JANE Class Play 2; Dramatics 1.2; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cabinet 2; Glee Club 2.3; Home- room Secretary 1. Activity Di- rector 3; Pep Club 3. Council 3. Secretary 3. DOWNING. LOUISE ANN Rand 1.2.3; Dramatics 1.2; G.A.A 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 2; Homeroom Vice Pres- ident 1. Secretary 2; Palm Club 2.3; Pep Club 3. EICHBERGER. ROBERT L. Hi-Y 3; Moved from Lincoln. Nebraska 3. EMMERSON. JAMES THOMAS Basketball 1; Class Play 2; Dra- matics 1.2; Firesquad 1.2.3. Chief 3;Football 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3. Vice President 2. Secretary 3. Cabinet 2.3; Homeroom President 1.2; Intramural Council 1: Senior Sen- ate 3; Student Council 1.2; Track 1.2.3; Varsity Club 1.2.3. DIESTLER, JANET LUAMA G.A.A. 1.2.3; Glee Club 1.2.3: Junior Red Cross 1: Pep Club 3. DIXON. MARY ELIZABETH Dramatics. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1. 2.3. Representative 3: Pep Club 3. DOGGETT. JAMES ARTHUR Hi-Y 1.2.3; Radio Club 1. DOWNS. GENE L. Basketball 1.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cab- inet 3. Track 1. ELDER. MARTHA ANN Class Treasurer 2; Cubs’ Club 1.2. Secretary 2; G.A.A. 1.2.3. Vice President 2. Cabinet 2; Girl Re- serve 1.2.3. Representative 1. Sec- retary 3; Glee Club 3: Homeroom Vice President 1.2; Junior Exe- cutive Council 2; Pep Club 3; Student Treasurers 2. ERRINGTON, PETER STORM Class Play 2; Dramatics 1.2: Foot- ball 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representa- tive 3; Track 1.2.3; Varsity Club 2,3. Thirtye . __seniors EVANS. RAYMOND HOMER Hi-Y 1.2.3: Moved from Huxley. Iowa l. FIORI. SHARON RAE Choir 3: Dramatics 1.2.: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Representative 1: Girl Re- serve 1.2.3: Glee Club 1,2; Pep Club 3. FOSTER. COLE NESS A Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Track 1. GORMAN. ROBERT J. Hi-Y 1.2.3. GREEN. FRANCES JEAN Choir 2.3. Secretary 3: Class Play 2; Cubs' Club 1.2. Secretary 1. President 2: Dramatics 1.2; F.H.A. 1.2. Secretary 2: G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 3: Glee Club 1: Home- room Secretary 2: Junior Red Cross 2: Pep Club 3: Spikit Staff 3; Student Treasurers 3. GRIFFITH. RONALD ROY Basketball 1.2; Band 1.2.3. Vice President 3: Choir 3: Class Play 2: Film Operators Club 1.2.3: Firesquad 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 1: Orchestra 2.3: Track 1. FARMER, RAYMOND WALLACE Hi-Y 2.3; Moved from Council Bluffs. Iowa 1. FLANNERY. PATRICK THOMAS Debate 1: Football 2.3: Hi-Y 1. 2.3: Moved from Newton. Iowa 1. GARRETT. DONNA PEARL G.A.A. 2.3: Girl Reserve 2.3. Cab- inet 3. Representative 3; Glee Club 2.3; Pep Club 3. Council 3: Student Treasurers 3. Assistant General Treasurer 3: Moved from Shenandoah. Iowa 1. GRANT. SHEILA MARIE Band 3: Choir 1.2.3: Class Secre- tarv 2; Cubs’ Club 2; G.A.A. 1. 2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Rep.esen- tative 1. Cabinet 2: Homeroom Vice President 1.2: Junior Exe- cutive Council 2; Junior Red Cross 2; Pep Club 1.3; Simhit 2. Spikit Staff 3; Student Body Pres- ident 3: Student Council 3. Pres- ident 3. GREINER. HERMAN EUGENE Basketball 1: Band 1.2: Hi-Y 1. 2.3. Representative 2; Intramural Council 3; Track 1.2.3: Varsity Club 1.2.3. GUY. FRANK DENNIS Class Play 2: Dramatics 1.3: Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Home- room Vice President 3. Thirty-onedeniori HALL. CAROLYNN ELIZABETH Class Play 2: Dramatics 1,2,3; G.A.A. 2; Girl Reservo 1.2,3. Cab- inet 3; Library Club 1.2,3, Pres- ident 3; Palm Club 3: Pep Club 3; Spirit 2. HANDLEY, JOANN DEE Band 1; Choir 1.2; Cubs' Club 1; Dramatics 1.2; F.H.A. 1; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2,3. Repre- sentative l; Glee Club 3: Pep Club 3. 11KRNA N D HZ. W A GN E R Hi-Y 3; Track 3: Moved from Manizales. Caldas. Columbia, South America 3. HESSE. PH ILII’ A. Football 3: Hi-Y 2.3; Homeroom President 2; Intramural Council 2: Student Council 2; Track 2; .Moved from Purcell. Oklahoma 2. HOWE. MARY LYNNE Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 1.2.3, Cab- inet 2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cabinet 2. Treasurer 3; Glee Club 1.2,3; Pep Club 3: Senior Senate 3: Spirit 3; Student Treasurers 3. JACOBSON. DELORES ANN Band 1,2.3; F.H.A. 1. President 1; G.A.A. 1,2,3: Glee Club 2.3; Pep Club 3. HAMILTON. LORNE R. Hi-Y 1.2.3; Rifle Club 2.3. MARKER. PAUL WAYNE Hi-Y 1.2.3. HERTZ. MARY ELIZABETH Class Play 2: Dramatics 1,2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3, Representative 1. Cabinet 3; Palm Club 2.3. Busi- ness Manager 3; Pep Club 3: Stu- dent Treasurers 3. HINES. JANICE G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Library Club 1,2; Pep Club 3. HYLER. EUGENE JACKSON Class Play 2; Dramatics 1.2,3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Secretary 1; Palm Club 2.3. President 3: Photo Club 1.2. JORDAN. RAE ANNE Band 3: G.A.A. 2.3; Girl Reserve 2.3: Glee Club 3: Homeroom Acti- vity Director 2. Secretary 3: Library Club 3: Pep Club 3: Moved from Des Moines. Iowa 2. Thirty-txcoSen i or5 JUDGE. FRANCIS JAMES Dramatics 1.2.3: Football 2; Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representative 3: Home- room Vice President 3. KELTNER. RUSSELL D. Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Home- room Vice President 2: Intra- mural Council 2.3: Track 1.2.3: Varsity Club 2.3. KJERLANP. JOHN ROBERT Band 1.2.3; Choir 3: Class Play 2: Film Operators Club 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representative 2: Swing Band 3: Tennis 1.2.3: Var- sity Club 2.3. KROCHESKI. JOHN W. Basketball 1.2.3. Captain 3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Track 1.2.3: Varsity Club 3. LARSON. BOYD ALLEN Hi-Y 1.2.3. LILLY. JOYCE ANN Dramatics 2; G.A.A. 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 2: Glee Club 2.3. Secretary-Treasurer 3: Library Club 3; Pep Club 3. KAUFFMAN, DERRY ALLEN Choir 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. KING. ALICE JANE Band 1.2.3; Class Play 2: Cubs’ Club 1; Dramatics 1.3: G.A.A. 1. 2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Glee Club 1.2.3. President 3: Pep Club 3. Council 3: Spikii Staff 2.3. KRATOSKA. RICHARD DALE Basketball 1; Choir 1.2.3: Fire- squad 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1,2.3. Repre- sentative 2.3: Homeroom Pres- ident 1: Junior Executive Coun- cil 2: Senior Senate 3: Student Council 1; Track 1.2: Varsity Club 2.3, Vice President 3. LAKE. MAX BYRON Hi-Y 1,2.3; Intramural Council 2; Track 3. LARSON. KENNETH PAUL Choir 1.2.3: Class Play 2: Foot- ball 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representa- tive 2; Homeroom Activity Di- rector 1. President 2; Student Council 2.3; Varsity Club 3. LIVINGSTON, GERALD E. Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representative 3: Photo Club 2.3: Radio Club 1.2.3. President 2.3: Rifle Club 2: Spikit Staff 2.3. Thirty-threeMcCaffrey, janet kay Band 1.2.3: F.H.A. 1; G.A.A. 1. 2.3. Representative 3: Girl Re- serve 1.2.3: Homeroom Activity Director 1: Pep Club 3. McDOWELL. EDWARD KENNETH Basketball 1.2: Football 1.2.3: Hl-Y 1,2.3: Homeroom Vice Pres- ident 1. President 1.2: Student Council 1.2: Track 1.2,3: Varsity Club 2.3. MASON. SANDRA RHAE G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Glee Club 1.2.3: Pep Club 3. MAXWELL. JANICE MAE G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Library Club 1.2.3: Pep Club 3. MEZVINSKY. EDWARD M. Basketball 1.2,3: Cubs' Club 1: Debate 1; Football 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1. 2.3, Cabinet 2: Homeroom Pres- ident 1. Activity Director 1.2; Intramural Council 2; Senior Sen- ate 3: Student Council 1: Track 1.2.3: Varsity Club 1.2.3. MOKLEBUST. KAY LU RAE F.H.A. 1; G.A.A. 1.2: Girl Re- serve 1.2,3, Representatives; Jun- ior Red Cross 3: Pep Club 3. Seniors LOWMAN. SHERRY ANN Dramatics 1,2.3: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Representative 3; Palm Club 2.3: Pep Club 3. Council 3. McCARDLE. MARY LOUISE Band 2.3: Dramatics 1: F.H.A. 2: G.A.A. 1.2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 3: Pep Club 3. MANNING. ANNE ELIZABETH Choir 3: Dramatics 1; F.H.A. 1 G.A.A. 1.3: Girl Reserve 1.2,3 Glee Club 1.2: Library Club 1.2.3 Pep Club 3. MAXWELL. CAROLYN EVA G.A.A. 3: Girl Reserve 3: Pep Club 3; Moved from Crawfords- ville. Indiana 3. MERCHANT. MARY ALICE Band 1,2.3; Choir 2.3. Vice Pres- ident 3: Class Play 2: Cubs’ Club 2; Dramatics 1: F.H.A, 1. Pres- ident 1; G.A.A. 1,2,3, Representa- tive 1: Girl Reserve 1.2,3. Cab- inet 3: Glee Chib 1; Pep Club 3: Student Council 3. MILLER. PAUL MAX Class Play 2: Hi-Y 1.2.3; Track 1. Thirty-Jour Sen i or5 MoKKulil . BEVERLY JEAN Band 1.2,3. Secretary 3: Choir 2. 3: Dramatics 2: French Quintet S: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Representative 2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Glee Club 1: Homeroom Secretary 1.2: Or- chestra 1.2.3: Pep Club 3. Council 3: student Treasurers 3. MOSXESS. THOMAS ROBERT Basketball 1: Dramatics 1: Foot- ball 1.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Vice President 1. Activity Di- rector 1.2. Secretary 3: Intra- mural Council 2: Track 1.2.3; Varsity Club 3. MUMM. JERRY LEE Firesquad 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Home- room Activity Director 2. MURRELL. BONNIE VERLEE Dramatics 2.3: Girl Reserve 2.3: Moved from Perry, Iowa 2. NICHOLS. GEORGE A. Hi-Y 1.2.3; Rifle Club 1.2. OBRECHT. JAMES ADAMS Choir 1.2.3: Class Play 2: Fire- squad 1.2.3: Homeroom President 1.2: Intramural Council 1.2; Stu- dent Council 1.2. MORROW. WILLIAM L. Film Operators Club 3; Hi-Y 3: Moved from Phoenix. Arizona 3. MOTT. JAMES RICHARD Dramatics 2: Firesquad 1.2,3: Hi-Y 1,2,3: Homeroom Activity Director 3; Intramural Council 2; Track 1.2. MUNSON. SHIRLEY PAULINE Girl Reserve 2.3: Pep Club 3: Moved from Gilbert. Iowa 2. NELSON. GEORGE A. PERIGO Basketball 1.2: Football 1.3: Hi-Y 1.2,3: Homeroom Activity Direc- tor 2: Intramural Council 1.3: Track 1.2.3. Captain 2; Varsity Club 1.2.3, President 3. NOBLE. FRANCIS EDWARD Band 1.2.3: Choir 1.2.3; Class Play 2: Film Operators Club 1.2. 3: Hi-Y 1,2.3: Orchestra 1.3; Rifle Club 2.3; Track 1. OGG. BEVERLEY JANE Class Play 2; Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 3. Cabinet 3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 2. Cabinet 3: Homeroom Secretary 1. Pres- ident 3: Orchestra 1.2: Palm Club 3: Pep Club 3. Council 3; String Ensemble 1; Student Council 3, Secretary 3. Thirty-fiveSL iorS PARRISH. MARTHA M. F.H.A. 1.2. Secretary 1. President 2; G.A.A. 2.3: Girl Reservo 1.2.3. Representative 2: Glee Club 2.3. Librarian 3: Homeroom Vice President 2: Junior Red Cross 3; Pep Club 3. Treasurer 3. Council 3: Senior Senate 3: Student Treasurers 3; Moved from Law- ton. Oklahoma 1. PETERSON, DONALD G. Hi-Y 1.2,3: Radio Club 3: Track 1.2. Manager 3. POINTS. ROSA LEE FAYE Choir 1: F.H.A. 1. President 1: G.A.A. 1,2.3. Representative 3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 1. Cabinet 3: Homeroom Secre- tary 1,3; Orchestra 3: Pep Club 3. RATTER REE. WILBUR BARRETT Football 2.3: Hi-Y 2.3: Homeroom Vice President 2; Track 2.3: Mov- ed from Atlanta. Georgia 2. RHODES. SUSAN Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Librarv Club 1.3: Pep Club 3. RITLAND. ROSEMARY Cubs' Club l; F.H.A. 1. Vice Pres- ident 1: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Vice Pres- ident 3. Cabinet 3. Representative 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 1. Cabinet 3; Glee Club 1.2.3. Secretary 1. Robekeeper 2; Homeroom Activity Director 2: Junior Red Cross 1; Pep Club 3; Spikit 3. PAULSON, DORIS ANN Band 1.2.3; Dramatics 1; G.A.A. 1.2.3. Representative 2: Girl Re- serve 1.2.3. Representative 3; Glee Club 3: Junior Red Cross 1: Orchestra 2.3: Pep Club 3. PIERRE. NANCY JEANNE Choir 3: Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 2; Glee Club 1.2. Robe- keeper 1. Librarian 2: Homeroom Activity Director 1. Vice Pres- ident 2: Junior Red Cross 3: Palm Club 2.3: Pep Club 3. Vice President 3. Council 3: Spirit 2.3. RAMSEY. ELWOOD LEE Football 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3. REX. DAVID L. Basketball 1: Firesquad 1.2.3; Football 1: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Represen- tative 1. Cabinet 3. RINGGENBERG. MARILYN E. Dramatics 1.2; F’.H.A. 1; G.A.A. 1.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3, Cabinet 3: Glee Club 1.2.3. Robekeeper 3; Homeroom Activity Director 2: Junior Red Cross 3: Library Club 3: Pep Club 3. ROACH. DAVID F. Band 1.2.3: Class Play 2; Dra- matics 1: Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1. 2.3: Homeroom Vice President 1. President 3: Senior Senate 3: Student Council 3: Tennis 2.3: Track 1. Thirt ) -sixROl’ZE. DAVID EARL Debate S: Hi-Y 3: Moved from Algona, Iowa 3. RI TTER. CHARLES LAVERN Hi-Y 1.2.3: Intramural Council 3; Track 1. SANFORD. NANCY S. Cubs' Club 1: Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 1.2: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 1.2. Cabinet 3: Glee Club 1.2. Robekeeper 2: Jun- ior Red Cross 1.2: Orchestra 1.2.3. Secretary 3: Pep Club 3. Coun- cil 3. SCH11.LETTER. LENNA DORE Class Secretary 3: Dramatics 1. 2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 1. Cabinet 2: Home- room Secretary 1. Vice President 2: Junior Executive Council 2: Junior Red Cross 1: Library Club 1.2. Secretary 2: Palm Club 3; Pep Club 3; Senior Senate 3. SCHWARTZ. MARGARET ANN Class Play 2: Cubs' Club 2.3; Dramatics 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1. 2.3. Representative 2. Cabinet 3; Junior Red Cross 3: Palm Club 3: Pep Club 3. SHERMAN. JANICE ANN Band 2.3: Cubs’ Club 1: F.H.A. 1: G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 3: Homeroom Sec- retary l: Library Club 3: Pep Club 3. Sen iorJ REST. EVAN TERRENCE Basketball 1.2.3: Band 1.2.3: Choir 1.3: Firesquad 1.2,3: Foot- ball 1.2.3. Captain 3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Vice President 3. Cabinet 3; Homeroom President 1: Student Council l: Tennis 3: Track 1.2: Varsity Club 1.2.3. SANDS. CAROLYN ANN Choir 3: Dramatics 1: G.A.A. 2.3. Cabinet 3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Glee Club 1.2: Pep Club 3. Coun- cil 3; Si-ikii Staff 3. SCHAEFFER. SANDRA SUE Dramatics 1: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 2: Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Homeroom Vice President 3: Pep Club 3. Council 3. SCHULTZ. SUSAN JANE Glee Club 3: Girl Reserve 3: Pep Club 3: Moved from Savannah. Georgia 3. SEAWARD. JERRY YOUNG Football l: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 2; Track 1.3. SHRADER. JOHN EDWARD Band 1.2.3: Choir 3: Debate 1.2: Football 3; French Qintet 2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 1; Orchestra 1.2.3. Pres- ident 2; Radio Club 1; Swing Band 3. Thirtf sevcne . __seniors SHULTZ. RAYMOND E. Cheersquiid 3; Class Play 2: Dra- matics 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3. Repre- sentative 2; Homeroom Activity Director 3; Palm Club 3. SINGER. ALLAN E. Dramatics 1: Hi-Y 1,2.3: Track 1. SMITH. LESLIE J. Cubs’ Club 1; F.H.A. 1: G.A.A. 1.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Glee Club 2.3; Library Club 1.2.3. President 3: Pep Club 3. SOY. ELSIE MAY G.A.A. 2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Pep Club 3. STANLEY. DAVID WILSON Golf 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3; Moved from Guatemala City, Guatemala 1. STOKESBURY. BARBARA JANE Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Pep Club 3. SIERIT. LENON JOHN. Jr. Band 1.2.3: Film Operators Club 3: Firesquad 1.2.3: Football 2.3; Hi-Y 1,2.3: Homeroom President 3: Senior Senate 3; Student Coun- cil 3; Swing Band 3; Track 1; Varsity Club 3. SMITH. IAN D. Film Operators Club 2.3: Football Trainer 1.2. Manager 3; Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Secretary 3; Track Trainer 1; Varsity Club 3. SMITH. SANDRA K. Choir 3: Class Play 2; F.H.A. 1; G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 2. Cabinet 3; Glee Club 1.2: Homeroom Secretary 2; Library Club 2.3: Orchestra 1; Pep Club 1.3. Council 3. SPEAR. KENNETH GENE Class Play 2; Film Operators Club 3: Firesquad 1.2,3: Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Cabinet 3; Home- room President 1; Student Coun- cil 1; Varsity Club 3. STEVENS. SHIRLEY JEAN Class Play 2; Cubs’ Club 1.2: Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 1.2.3. Representative 1.2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Cabinet 2. Representative 3: Homeroom Secretary 2: Pep Club 3. President 3. Council 3; Spirit 3. SUNDALL. SHIRLEY Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Pep Club 3. Thirty-ei jhte . Seniors TAYLOR. MARY LOUISE Band 2,S: Cubs' Club 1: Dra- matics 1: F.H.A. 1: G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 1.3: Glee Club 3: Junior Red Cross 2: Library Club 3: Pep Club 3. Council 3. TEXTRUM. ROBERT BRUCE Film Operators Club 3: Football 1,2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Acti- vity Director 2: Intramural Coun- cil 2: Track 1.2: Varsity Club 3. TOWNSEND. DONNA RAE G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 3: Glee Club 2.3: Library Club 3: Pep Club 3. VILMONT. YONNIE MAE Dramatics 1.2.3: G.A.A. 1.2.3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representa- tive 2. Cabinet 3: Homeroom Sec- retary 1; Junior Red Cross 3: Palm Club 3: Pep Club 3: Spirit 3. WALKUP. ROBERT ELWYN Basketball 1.2: Choir 1.2.3: Foot- ball 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3. Representa- tive l. Secretary 3: Homeroom Activity Director 1. President 1.2: Senior Senate 3; Student Coun- cil 1.2: Track 1.2.3: Varsitv Club 1.2.3. WARDLE. RONALD WILLIAM Class Play 2; Dramatics 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2,3. TERRONES. AN AST ACIO JOSEPH Dramatics 1: Hi-Y 1.2.3. THRASHER. CAROLYN SUE Band 1.2.3; F.H.A. 1: G.A.A. 1.3. Representative 1: Girl Reserve 1. 2.3: Glee Club 1.2.3. Robekeeper 3: Pep Club 3. Council 3. VAN VOORHIS. CHARLES A. Football 1: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Rifle Club 2.3: Track 2. WALKER. NANCY L. Choir 3; Class Play 2: G.A.A. 1. 2.3. Representative 2. Cabinet 3: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. Representative 2. Cabinet 3: Glee Club 1.2: Home- room Secretary 2; Library Club 1: Pep Club 3. Council 3. WALLACE. NANCY RUTH Class Play 2: Cubs' Club 1.2. Pres- ident 1: Dramatics 1,2.3: Filin Operators Club 1.2: G.A.A. 1.2: Girl Reserve 1.2,3. Representa- tive 3: Palm Club 2.3. Secretary 3; Pep Club 3: Spirit Staff 2.3. Editor 3. WATKINS, ROBERT KEITH Firesquad 1.2.3; Hi-Y 1.2.3; Radio Club 1.2.3. Activities Chairman 2. Treasurer 2.3; Rifle Club 2.3: Student Treasurers 3. Thirty-nineSen i or A WEBB. CHERYL ELAINE Band 1.2.3: G.A.A. 3: Girl Re- serve 1,2.3; Pep Club 3. WILLIAMS. JOE WALTER Basketball 1.2.3: Class Vice Pres- ident 2.3: Cubs' Club 1; Football 2.3: Hi-Y 1.2.3: Homeroom Pres- ident 1: Junior Executive Coun- cil 2: Senior Senate 3; Student Body President 3: Student Coun- cil 1.3. President 3; Tennis 1.2.3: Varsity Club 1.2.3. Treasurer 3. WILSON. SHIRLEY ESTA F.II.A. 2: G.A.A. 2.3: Girl Reserve 2.3; Glee Club 2.3: Pep Club 3: Moved from Roland. Iowa 2. WOLF. JOHN DAVID Basketball 1.2.3; Football 1.2.3: Hi-Y 1.2,3. Vice President 1.3: Homeroom Vice President 1. President 2: Student Council 2: Tennis 2.3: Track 1; Varsity Club 2.3. YOUNG. ROBERTA MARGARET Dramatics 1.2; Girl Reserve 1.2.3; Junior Red Cross 2. WESTER. MARGO JO Choir 1.2.3; Cubs' Club 2: Dra- matics 1.2.3; G.A.A. 1.2; Girl Re- serve 1.2,3; Pep Club 3. WILSIE. MARCIA KAY Band 2.3; Cheersquad 2.3: Choir 1.2.3. Robekeeper 2; Cubs’ Club 1.2: Dramatics 1: G.A.A. 1.2.3; Girl Reserve 1.2.3, Representative 1. Cabinet 2. President 3: Home- room Vice President 1. Secretary 3; Orchestra 1.2.3: Pep Club 1.3. Council 3: Spikit 2.3: String En- semble 1.2.3. WINKLER. MARY KATHRINE F.H.A. 1: G.A.A. 1.2.3: Repre- sentative 1: Girl Reserve 1.2.3: Glee Club 1,2.3: Library Club 3: Pep Club 3. YOUNG. JUDY EVALYN Dramatics 1.2: G.A.A. 1.2: Girl Reserve 1.2.3. FortyForty-oneDo you recognise these "youngstersf” For positive identification see last page of index. Forty-twoDo we ever stop to think what a major part they play: These common school experiences which happen every day? It’s what we do in classrooms, at games and parties, too That will help us in the future no matter what we do.jW in Our RL ace A Is if co» n i throught Speechless!ft Those opposed . . . One minute to zero hour Thar she blows! Full speed ah cod Forty-fourSenior homeroom f 11 Down the hatch lioui h "icofers” ahead Clear the deck Forty-fiveWeekly ballet lesson Quid! Scientists at 'work Future Grandma Moses Forty-sixForty-seven3 'om 11:49 till 12:57 The best place in tin hiqh school to cat Vou can do that rit ht after lunchf 4 It's fun for all in the jym each noon These studious if) shorthand tjirls seem to be locked out .4 name of shuffleboard before (f t hour llmmtn . . . looks like current affairs test day Our faithful servant, the firesquad member Porty-cif ht %ne W ) ' ajx .4 n excursion to the water plant He sure to ijct the riyht brush. Ken Hmmnimmm . . . Who can explain this physics problem f Sosc for Sews Looks complicated ! Forty-nineYcaaaaaaaaaaaaaa! .4 little traveling music, please nftti-JL JJ, omeroom j- 'on ill if eSen L ’ey’ll hare a bin oranoc This i.t n iris' choice Gangway! u'natcha matin’, yaist Are you with it, Ron Suspended animation Air. c’mon. Terry . . . Fifty-oneFifty-twoHere's a program set up with all interests in mind For the dramatically, athletically, or musically inclined. Students all wrapped up in activities are learning How it feels when both ends of the candle are burning.STANDING: Harvey. K. Larson. Mathre. Ayres. Roach, Sifrit. Rarron, I'andecar. Carney. L. Morrison. H. Covey. Siuhtr. Torrcy. (laminae};. SKATED: C. Miller, llnice, Oyy. (leant. .1 ndrr. Merchant. Getz. STANDING: Hartley. Ayres. Roach. Sifrit, Rarron. •'. Jackson, Carney, lionets, Xielson. Felloics. J. Stevens. SKATED: J. Clark, Rarh Smith, Oay, Williams. Merchant, M. MeTayuc. S. Allen. STI'DKXT (’orxriL WORKING DEMOCRACY IN MEETING SCHOOL PROBLEMS The toy echelon : First amt second semester student body presidents. Sheila Grant and Joe Williams with Rverett R it land, student council sponsor. In addition to meeting many problems of the school, members of the student council gained valuable experience in practical democracy. They met once a week throughout the year with Everett Kitland, sponsor, and discussed all im- portant details concerning students. The council was made up of each homeroom president, who kept his homeroom informed of the student council business. Sheila (Irant, the first girl ever elected by the student body to the high post of student body president, presided over student council the first semester, doe Williams assumed command during the second semester. Fifty-fourT »!': Km mei son, X. Wells. Soults, Sucher, Carr. Mumm, Griffith. Gust. FOURTH: Moore. Cole. T. Adams. X. Adams. Gammell, Getz. A. Grown. Miss II. Miller. THIRD: .1 . Berry. Mott. li. Covey, C. Miller. Fellows, Hare Ilex, Xifrit, Donels. SECOND: Ohrecht. I. Morrison. Gocssman. Torrey. B. Buchholts, Murray. Hareeit. BOTTOM: K. Spear, K. Magoon. Wardle. Watkins. Ellis. J. Stevens. Kratoska. FIRKSQI AD MEMBERS KEEP ORDER IN IIALLS. PERFORM MANY SERVICES Though not always the most popular organi- zation in the school, the 39 members of the Firesquad perform many valuable services in keeping the school well run. It is their duty to be monitors in the hall, before school and at noon, and to issue the ’’undesired” little red slips. Contrary to some beliefs, these red slips are not for papering the insides of lookers, but are warnings for misconduct. Thirteen now sophomore members are chosen each year from lists of names submitted by the junior high principals. In addition to being members for three years, the wearers of the orange and black badges receive activity tickets which serve as free passes to any school function. Each spring the «dub members elect officers for the following year. Chosen to lead the group this year were Tom Emmerson and dim Cole, who conduct the weekly meetings held each Thursday noon. Thirteen posts have been placed in the cor- ridors in order to cover the entire building. Each member, assigned to a position by Miss Miller, rotates around these jobs, completing the cycle in 13 weeks. Special attention is given to such things as failure to obey directions during tire drills, crowding into the cafeteria line, run- ning up and down stairs, and slamming lockers. The ’‘grand finale” of the year for all Fire- squad members and their dates was the annual Firesquad picnic held at Brookside Park. Fire Chiefs Tom and Jim discuss latest Synod doings with Miss Miller Fifty-fiveIndent ZJt reaSurerS BACK: Miss McXally, Handau, Xichols, Hartley, Watkinx. Itaris. Garrett, .1 . House. FRONT: F. Green. S. Sanford, Parrish, Hrucf, . Hertz, Sobolev. TREASURERS SEE MUCH MONEY PASS, KEEP ALL RECORDS OF TRANSACTIONS Money, sometimes called “the root of all evil.” is kept well in hand by the student treasurers. Each treasurer, before assuming his duties, must show that he does not have “sticky fingers.” and can keep accurate and complete records. With the great amount of money passing through the school each year, it is very important to have a good system ol' checks. The entire system is under the supervision of Mary McNally, general treasurer. Donald Martt is athletic treasurer. All money received goes into one general fund, with separate lxioks kept at the high school. In this way, organizations can operate even if they are in the red. Each year an auditor checks the books of the previous year. When a group takes in money, the group treasurer counts it. makes out receipts, and turns it over to the general treasurer. After sev- eral countings by the general treasurer and her assistant, the money is taken to the bank and deposited in the general account. Jf money is wanted, the exact amount must hi- determined by checking at all stores and finding the lowest possible price, and a requi- sition written, signed by the sponsor and Mr. Adams. The signed requisition is taken to the general treasurer who makes out the check. To make the purchase, the check and requisition are taken to the store, and the signed requisition is returned to the general treasurer. Donna Garrett was the assistant to the gen- eral treasurer and .Jim Hixon was assistant to the athletic treasurer. Other treasurers were Kay Bruce and Bob Bartley, Student Coun- cil : Kay Bruce. Senior Class: Mary Lynne Howe, Bill Reserves: Bob Bartley and Roger Nichols, Ili-Y; Bev Morford and Nancy Sanford, Band and Orchestra: Bob Watkins and Warren Ben- son. Radio Club; Betsy Hertz, Dramatics Club; Frances Green. Vocal Music Department; Martha Parrish. Pep Club; Zoya Sobolev. Girls’ Athletic Association; and Dick Davis, Spirit. Fifty-six3. JJ.Jl HACK: I . Brown, Rude. M. Jackson. S. X els on. Throckmorton. X. Wolf, Fmlerberg. FRONT: Vogt, Fausch, Weesner, Hardin. YEAR OF FFTl'RE HOMEMAKERS PRESENTED IN - SPIRIT” FOR FIRST TIME Working in preparation for later life, in addition to helping with worthwhile projects through the year, were the members of the Future Homemakers of America. I'nder the sponsor- ship of Miss Blanche Miller, the group knitted squares for lap robes for the Veterans' Hospital in Des Moines. The FIIA officers were installed in October. Officers were Barbara Vogt, president: Helen Throckmorton, vice-presi- dent: Mary .Jo Jackson, secretary: Diane Brown, treasurer; Betty Rude, historian: Linda Lester, parliamentarian; Mary Manning, recreation: Carol Anne Fausch, music; and Edith Foderburg, publicity. During November the Ames High FIIA presented a radio skit over KASI in observance of National Future Homemakers of America Week. During the fall they also attended a dis- trict convention in Nevada to learn more about FIIA. On April 1 and 2, Barbara Vogt and Mary Jo Jackson attended the state convention in Des Moines. In January, a party was held at which the girls invited guests. The motto of the organization is “Toward new horizons.” The colors are red and white with the flower the red rose. Miss Blanche Miller, F. II. .1. Sponsor Fi ty-eeveneSeruei Ono of tin major service clubs in the high school, aiul ono which gives all girls an opportunity to par- ticipate, is (Iirl Reserve. The theme of the club, “World Peace Through Understanding ' was car- ried out in a variety of programs. I irl Reserves were led by four officers. 12 cabinet members, and homeroom representatives. Two girls served on each cabinet post, which were social, program, publicity, service, music and devotions. The representatives were the vital connecting link between their homerooms and the cabinet and of- ficers. .Meetings were held twice a month, with each meeting consisting of devotions, music, and a pro- gram. Among the programs were a style show, slides, travel talks, talks by local ministers and skits. Lydia Tancers, a Latvian war orphan, was again supported by Girl Reserve this year. In addition to sending her money, the girls sent her several boxes of clothing and gifts and wrote her letters. Clothing was also sent to Germany and other places of need. Money for the various projects was raised by the sale of holly wreaths and sprays and pencils with Ames High or the basketball schedule printed on them. At Christmastime, girls gave gifts to the women at the County Home. They also helped decorate rooms at Mary Greeley Hospital and made favors for the hospital trays. Marly in the fall. Girl Reserve and Hi-Y gave the Newcomers’ Party in the gym. Also in the fall, the girls honored their dads at the Dad-Daughter party. The Mother-Daughter tea was held in May following installation of officers. Fifty-eightTOP: Miss R. Miller, Dilts. A mire, Robbins. Schwartz. Eckhofj, -V. Sanford, Miss Wilcox. THIRD: Rinppcnberg, J. Rowers. Garrett, -V. Walker. Oyy. M. Elder. Points. Mrs. Whitney. SECOND: Hall. R. Hertz. Wilsic. Willett. G. Walker, R. R it land. Howe, Merchant. BOTTOM: Sobolev. Talcott, Summers, Hiana Rex, Bruce. I’. I'ilmont, Sandra K. Smith, Bappe, TOP: Stevens. Millard, K. Allen, Howell. V'on Scoy. Sally Kooser. Miss Wileox. FOURTH: Miss R. Miller, Sills. . . Geiger, M. Taylor. Garrett, K. Wolf. Hayye. Mrs. Whitney. THIRD: Sandra A. Smith, Trucsdell, Abbott, Dixon, Paul- son. -V. Thompson. M. M Dowell. SKCOND: Seymour, Ran tan. J. Clark. Wallace, ■’. Green, Dcsher. Moklebust. BOT- TOM : Townsend. McCardlv. Sherman, ilcl.arnan, K. Wester, Olson, G. Anderson. Eift y-nineTOP: Mr. Helluao. Mr. Gates. Mr. 1'it land. THIRD: Davis, ll'alkup. Dust. Emmerson. Lawson. SECOND: J. Shrader. T. Adams, Gulliver, Cole. BOTTOM: II. Campbell, Hartley, Fellows, D. Campbell, Downs. TOP: Mr. Hetlu:zo. Mr. Gates, Mr. 1C it land. THIRD: C. Elder, Frrinyton, Jensen. Soults. Freeds. SECOND: F. Judge, Duke, D. Smith. Cox, Harvey. BOTTOM : M. Flannery, Pxersol. McKean, Kratoska. I.ivinyston. SixtyHi-Y provides an opportunity for all l)oys in the school to 1m a part of a large service organization. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. Though boys were not required to belong, they each were eligible for membership if they desired. The group met every other week, alternating with hobby groups and general meetings. The hobby groups were aeronautics, athletics, auto mechanics, chess, hunting and fishing, and photography. The general meetings consisted of movies, speakers, and other programs of interest. Hi-Y carries on many worthwhile activities. Dur- ing the Christmas season, they joined with the Girl Reserve in distributing gifts to men and women at the County Home. They also cooperated with Girl Reserve in sponsoring Friendship Week in February and the Newcomers’ Party in the fall. Firesides are held each year at Lynn Fuhrcr Lodge for the football squad and the sophomores, juniors, and seniors. The boys also have an oppor- tunity to get together in the Hi-Y lounge, which is maintained by the Hi-Y. The group supports a Greek hoy. John Tziycroglou. To finance this and other projects, the boys sold con- cessions at home athletic events and this year for the first time sold Ames High decals. The boys also contributed a nickel a month for support of John. Everett Ritland is sponsor of the organization. Sixty-oneSKATKI» OIX CK VISK A KOI NI) TAHI.K: Schaefer. . Stmth. Fax. l May non. K. . » (. Schtcartz. I'. Vi ntonf. Pierre. Small, Chase. STANDING 1.KFT TO RIGHT: T. Adams. Benson. Brad leu. Hardin. J. Bowers. Judisch, Rlrujyenbcry. JUNIOR RED ORO.SS MEMBERSHIP DRIVE NETS $7s.70 IN HOMEROOM DRIVE During the past year, the Red Uross lias accomplished a number of projects, under the direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Dickinson. The Red Dross council was made up of representatives from each homeroom and anyone else who wished to belong. Meetings were called regu- larly to plan and carry out activities . The group was led bv Terry Adams, first semester; ami Janice Bowers, second semester. In the fall 'Perry Adams appeared on WOI-TY with Mrs. Beryl Tague. West Story County Chairman. They discussed the role of the Junior Red Cross in the community. A program was also presented for the county home. A few girls stuffed and dressed dolls which were included in Christmas boxes for needy families in Story County. On March 12. the Red Cross sponsored a half- hour of entertainment for the Golden Ager's Club here in Ames. The month of March was designated for the membership drive. Red Cross containers and buttons were placed in each room. The money collected from homerooms totaled $7".$0. Home- room 111 contributed $6.55; 233, $5.8$; 23$. $5.72; 109. $5.66; 235. $5.46; 108, $5.1$; 232, $4.96; 13$. $4.91: 236. $4.$7; 113, $4.$1: 210, $4.64; 237. $4.15 ; 110. $3.90; 211. $3.72; 20$, $2.65; 213. $2.22; 206, $2.1.": 234. $1.24. The homeroom average was $4.37. Junior Red Cross members received valuable training through their experience of helping others. The membership committee was led by Warren Benson; and the music prepared by Sally Schaefer. All art work was produced by Karen Allen and Margaret Schwartz. Sixty-t ico 2delate BACK: ll’ifft'»-. Shipley. Bartleii. Stoever, Rouse. FRONT: K. Wolf, Lillie, Phillips, Mr. Cotes. Judisch. Spcdding, Brindley. AMKS HHiH HOLDS ITS FIRST INVITATIONAL DKHATE TOl'KNA.UKNT “'To have free trade or not to have free trade?'' that is the question. Questions such as these were discussed freely in the debate club, sponsored by Allen F. Gates. Hob Hartley and Jan Judisch. presidents, presided over the weekly meetings. The debaters participated in eight out of town discussion groups and debates. The Hrindley Debate was one of the debates held at the Iowa State Teachers College. The negative team rated superior at Foe College in February. At the dis- trict tourney in Mason City the team took second place. Ames held its first invitational debate tourna- ment on March ■’ . Muscatine placed first in team ratings and Ames and Newton tied for second place. On March 31 the team placed third in the three day Iowa High School Forensic League Tournament in Iowa City. Sixty-threeTOP: Schillcttcr, SI over. Van Scon, .V. Sanford. T. Adama. I.meson, Mr. Hamilton. FOl'RTH: J. Holer, Small. F. Judge. Hawk. Schwartz, K. Allen, l‘ierrr. THIRD: Chase, llobbintt. It. Wardlc. Shultz. Harb Smith, Mather, B. Hertz. Hall. SKCOND: Searls, Seymour, Sobolev. Hcalami. Bruce. I'. Vilmont, X. lee. BOTTOM: Wallace, Oyy, Collins, Wilhelm, Dixon. Judisch. li eainn cm d —Advanced mcitici TOP: Throckmorton. M. Jackson, Hourll. I.. Thompson. J. Combs, Mr. Hamilton. THIRD: McDonald. M. Manning• Bcrck, ll’iffo-. Hatliff. SKCON'D: N. Martin. J. Heii er. Hague. T. Kooscr, 'lammnrk. S. Brown. BOTTOM: l.inderoth, K. Wester, ll'eeswo Pat Miller. Hammond. M. McTague, S. Allen. Sixty-fourSTANDING: Mather. VanScoy, Schilletter. Walk-up. Small. Shultz. Oog. Coir. Chase, Gun, Hall, Adams, Wallace, Bragonier. Pierre. I. Smith. I. Thompson. Host-brook. Mr. Hamilton. SITTING: .V. Sanford, Hammock, Wardle, Sobolev, Stover. T. Yilmont. l.ou-man. J. Combs, Judisch. Lawson. Dixon, Schwartz. McDonald. . . Geiger, McComb, Bruce. Berek. DRAMA CIJ'B SCORES HIT WITH •RAMS 1ACKI.K IN.V’ BY GEORGE BATSON Patton Arbuthnot Joyce Payers Maine Phillif )S Constable Small Belinda Pryde Com mod re Towser (lail Russell Alice Fisher Dr. Russell Rill Phillips Mr. Temple Mary Temple Gilhooley Fred Porter Dennis Guy .Jim Cole Mary Chase Nancy Wallace I .oris Thompson Cat Hall Terry Adams Beverley Ogo Sharon Small Ray Sih Bob Bragonikr Ian Smith Nanca Pierre Fritz Rosebrook Bob Valkl p Ramshackle Inn is a play about ail old maid librarian who purchases a strange tumbledowned place near the ocean, and frets what she bargains for—plus a «rood deal besides. The dramatic club as a class under the direc- tion of Robert T. Hamilton has studied the his- tory of the theatre, orientation to equipment, set construction, scene design, costume history, stage, make-up, lighting, pantomine. techniques of act- ing, voice, and presentation of scenes. Also in- cluded is work in all aspects of the production of Ramshackle Inn, Dust of tin Road, The Heiress, and Tin Furious Savage. Sixty-fiveMaria .... Gam. Walker Hr. Slo tfr . . John Lawson Aunt I’mniman . R. Si mmers ('atIn rim Slojur . I). Kobrins Eliza hi I li Almond . K. Wall Marian Almond . S. Willett Arthur Toicnsf nd . F. Jackson Morris Towns» nd . R. Nichols Mrs. Montffomtry . S. Small Adapted from a novel by Ruth and August Goetz, Tin Heiress is a story about a rather plain "iri who becomes bewildered by a proposal for marriage from a gold seeking fortune hunter. Finding out that the young heiress will receive a smaller in- heritance. the lover jilts her. Later he returns to propose again in earnest. She then gains her revenge by jilting him. This play was chosen by the junior class from the list of dramas Robert Hamilton, dra- matic director, presented to be voted on. George MacBride, sponsor of the junior class, ad- vised the council in all aspects of the production. Over 60 juniors worked more than 200 hours as members of the cast and crews to perfect their performance. Although The Heiress was a class play, tin dramatics club was very instrumental in its product ion. Besides working on this play, drama students learned about stage design by actually design- ing their own sets. Also covered was a unit on costumes, acting and dramatic criticism. Written assignments over the different units of study were placed in notebooks in order to receive one-fourth credit. Sixty-sixBACK: Mr. Hamilton. T. Adams. II tiler, Schilletter. I.ate son. Hatch. A'. Allen. SKCONI): Schwartz. Sohalcc. Hall, Judisch, Wallace, Bobbins. FRONT: B. Hertz. Vilmont, Bruce. Darninp. Palm riub. the only honorary society in Ames High, was made up of especially hard working drama students. Members were admitted upon meeting the require- ments of 52 Palm points, two crew heads, and three semesters of dramatics. The group revised the constitution and set new aims for members to work for. Pictured at ripht are members of the Palm Club Executive Council: top. Jack Holer, pres- ident: bottom. Lou Dovcninp, nVe president; left. .Vane] Wallace, secretary; riyht. Betsy Hertz, treasurer. Sixty-seven 7 c( i oL i bra nj x lub SEATK1 Cl.OCKWI.SK AKOl'XI) TAHl.K: Hcilenian, Thornton, Lindquist. M. Winkler, M. Taylor, Strand, Stempel, S. Xclson. Dobson, IVut Dvr Wilt. STANDING: Sandra K. Smith. Toicnscnd. Hall, Sear Is. STl'DKXTS TIP-TOK THROIGH VAU'AliLK TRAINING IN I I BRAR V CU B Mrs. Elizabeth Dickinson, school librarian A juict and orderly library was maintained by Mrs. Elizabeth Dickinson and her library club. Led by officers Leslie Smith and ('ay Mali, presidents, the club planned and carried out many activities. The nineteen girls have made numerous improvements in the filing system. Clippings and all available data are placed in the tile for authors. This file was started by the library club and was easily accessible to the finger tips of any student. In the conference room the reference material for scholarships was filed along with bulle- tins from different universities and colleges. Other projects were the classifying and cataloging of new books, cheeking books in and out. repairing books and magazines, keeping the card catalogue in order, and coping with rising catastro- phies. The seasonal displays, which have adorned the school, are credited to tin- artistic endeavors of the club. Lach girl con- tributed in some way to the selecting and arranging of material for the second-floor display case. The Raster display was striking to most students because of its simplicity and clear-cut meaning. This work experience in the library guides many girls into a new found career. Sixty-ciyhtUU Staff P.ACK : K. Buchholtz. Di f.t. M. Wester, Chiccrs. Dote tut. Mr . Whitney, I. Smith, G. Xclson. It arm n. I.ivinyston. FRONT: F. Green. M. Elder, Coulter. Sandra K. Smith. Wallace. First Semester. STAFF SPENDS MANY HOI KS. MICH PENCIL LEAD IN WEB PRODUCTION With many wishes of “Why don't they get shorter inches?.” to “Come on typewriter. get on the ball!.” the journalism start' each Wed- nesday put out the Weekly Web in the Ames Tribune. Members of the class selected a depart- ment in which to specialize and worked in co- operation with their elected editor and Mrs. Charlotte Whitney, sponsor. The staff positions were the editors of assign- ments. copy, makeup, sports, features, pictures, headlines and exchange. The class learned fundamentals and good techniques of journalistic writing and after col- lecting their information, had lab periods on Fridays and Mondays to do the actual work on the paper. Proof reading was done each Wed- nesday morning at the Tribune office. Because of the large size, the second semester class worked on a two staff basis, alternating each week. During October the journalism class attended the Iowa High School Press Association con- vention at Iowa State College. At these sessions, they had the opportunity to go to meetings covering all aspects of the field of journalism, and heard a variety of guest speakers. BACK: Mezcinsky. Foster. Schwartz. T. Admits. Barron. I Ac'must on. F.mmerson, Bragonier. It. Wardle. SECOND: M. Wester. Wallace. It. Young, Mrs. Whitney, Merchant. Hoppe, ■ . Bowers, Wilsir, Hartley. FRONT: M. Taylor, Schil- letter. X. Walker. C. Maxicell, Bowman. Second Semester. Sixty-nineI f the journalism s t u 1 cuts looked anxious for reasons other than deadlines and inches it's possible they were feeling the competition of the Cubs. Cubs5 Club provided background and experience for students interested in journalism who were not part of the Web staff. Though they sometimes got “stuck” with the left-over stories, members learned a great deal about journalism. Mficers first semester w ere B c t t e ottingham. president; Barb Smith, vice-president; and Susan Allen, secretary. Second FRONT: Spcddiny. Hammond. SKCOND: M. Taytie. S'. Allen. THIRD: semester leaders were Jo Sclll'amp- Itnrtlf. . . Hohenshell. Curry, Wall. FOURTH: Bobbins, Mrs. Whitney, Fox. . . . , Hath Smith, Svhampfe.r. HACK: T. Adams. Schwarts, Andre. Cottinyham. ter, president; Karen Wall. V1CC- president; and Mary McTague, Though they didn't have famous models as a subject, or didn't get to photograph thrilling murders and robberies. Photo Club members did find many interesting subjects on which to try their talents. They were often seen around the school with their trusty cameras and caught many good shots. With programs and demonstrations planned and carried on by the members. Photo Club members “learned" as well as “did" in their weekly Thursday meetings. A different person was in charge of each meeting. Several field trips were taken during the year to take pictures and learn by observation. One of these was a demonstration of the Fairchild engraver at the Tribune office. Another was a trip to dealers to photograph new model 1! .V automobiles. The group also toured WO I television studios. .Movies shown during the year at club meetings were all aimed toward increasing knowledge of good photography. Demonstra- tions were given on copying and toning prints, reduction and in- tensification of negatives, and color photography. Sponsor was Richard Trump who started this club several years ago as a noon hour project. secreta ry. The Cubs met approximately every two weeks and had a variety of programs. Their biggest project was put- ting out the first Web issue of the second semester. Mrs. Charlotte Whitney was sponsor of the group. She proved to be a great help to the Cubs. Seventy STANDING!: Mr. Trump, Line weaver, s. Wells, stokka, i). Black, Talbert. SITTING: Klopf, l.ivinyston.BACK: Mr. Trump. Sands. S. Welts. l.ivinyston, Davis, A. Kimj. SECOND: Dobbins. F. Green, Dilts. S. Diehl. Summers. FRONT: Andre. Wallace, Grant. SPIRIT STAFF CONTRIBUTES TIMK ANI) ENERGY IN COVERING OF YEAR Sweat, long hours of work, deadline phobia, and many good times, have all gone into the making of this year's Spirit. The staff met four times each week, under the sponsorship of Richard Trump. In addition to these meetings, much “midnight oil" was burned as deadlines crept nearer and nearer. The first business of the year was the selection of the Spirit cover. In this choice, as in all their work, the staff attempted to do that which would be liked by the greatest number of Spirit buyers. This year’s book is the largest in the past four or five years. Briefly, this is how it was produced: Over 125 cuts are included in the regular part of the book. The engravings, which are the pictures pasted on cardboard, were sent to an engraving company in Cedar Rapids. The engravers sent cuts to the printer, who did the actual printing of the book. Cuts are the pic- tures reproduced on zinc plates mounted on wooden blocks. Members of the advertising staff, even though they didn't have regular meetings during school, were invaluable in the production of the Spirit. It was their job to sell all ads and collect the money for them. Members of the advertising staff were: Ann Culbertson, Mary Lynne llowe, Carolyn Maxwell, Nancy Pierre, Shirley Stevens, Yonnie Yilmont. Marcia Wilsie, Shirley Looser. Susan Allen. Carol Cummings, do Ann Geiger, Margie llirschburg. Barb Kurt ., Marcia Lind- quist, Mary McTague, Ellen Mollcston, Bonnie Rhoades, Jerry Shipley, Nancy Thompson, Roger Tcig, Doris Witter and Kathy Wolf. Seventy-oneHACK: J. Shrader, Perry, I'wom, . Smith. Sifht. I.inoccarer, Soesbe. K. Spear, P. Xelson, Kurton. FRONT: Small,, S. Diehl. Stebbins, Mr. Pane, Points, Swann. .MOVIKS KI N BY FILM OPERATORS PROVIDE FI N AS WELL AS EDUCATION If interest is any indication, seeing must be believing, for the educational movies are always a popular spot in classroom work. If you were one of the many students who enjoyed leaving classrooms to see the various movies, you owe a vote of thanks to Kenneth Page and his Film Operators. This service club was in charge of all audio-visual equipment of the high school, and members were very frequently called on during tho year to run the equipment. It was their aim to have movies l ight side up, forwards instead of backwards, and generally increase the entertainment, as well as educational, value. The Film Operators, in addition to setting up and running movies, ran sound equipment, tape recorders, film strips, and anything else teachers wanted in the way of visual aids. Members, if they met the requirements of the club, received one-fourth credit for their work. The group held regular meetings to instruct and train. When a new member joined and was de- sirous of learning the “tricks of the trade,” he was assigned to an experienced member for in- struction. In this way. more students had an opportunity to learn about the equipment and the basic fundamentals and it was an easy way in which to help new members. Because of the great amount of work required by the many films shown in the high school, each semester a girl did office training as part of the club. The girls ordered films, tiled cata- logs. took care of all correspondence, and did other necessary work. Rosalee Points was in charge of these duties first semester and Jean Taleott. second semester. These girls received one-half civdit per semester. Also a member of the club was Ian Smith who ran the record player for all school parties. Film Operators’ Club is open to all interested students. Sevrntn-twnBACK: Bailey, Ayres. J. Dlecktnan. R. Carr. FRONT: Loren Larson, l.ninyaton, Watkins. Drecszen. Callahan. Hill Smith. Buck. Benson. RADIO CLUB IS CHANCE FOR STCDKNTS TO HAVE FI N AND LEARN RADIO WORK Radio Cluli. under the sponsorship of Ronald Easter, was open to all students interested in radio work. The group met once each week, and held formal meetings every other week. The first semester officers were Jerry Livingston, director; Gary Bailey, chairman of activities: John Mc- Oomb. chairman of equipment; Warren Benson, chairman of business; and Bob Watkins, treas- urer. Second semester leaders were John Mc- Y mb, director; Warren Benson, business; Gary Bailey, activities; and Lynn Drecszen. equip- ment. Members of the club used test instruments which belong to the school in repairing radios. They bought other materials with which to work from the Radio Club for a nominal sum. .Mem- bers salvaged old radios, worked on amateur radios, and learned a good deal about radio work. They owned and maintained an amateur short wave radio station. WOTRT. They also had a television set which was built by a former radio club member. Experiments and projects benefited members with knowledge useful throughout later life. Radio Club members earned points toward becoming radio examiners. The only credit they received other than the training, experience, and fun was their membership card which goes in the permanent record. The hoys practice "Bo it yourself" on the club's oun hand-built TV set Seventy-threeTOP: Fvcrds, Son its. Rust, Sable. Griffith, . » wni, Walkup, Kauffman, Becker, Mr. Cross. FOURTH: .1 . Wester. F. Jack- son, Moon-. Santis, Rat ran. I., ("lark, J. Anderson. K. I.nrson. J. Malone. THIRD: Teig. I’icrsol. D. Smith, Murray. Rose- brook. Hint t hl. R. Ruchholtz. SUbbins. SECOND: Rortlc. Wilsir. Sandra .1. Smith. Finn. Wilhelm, (leant, .1. .U i»inu::;. K. Ruchholt z. BOTTOM: Talentt. Summers, Diana Rex. Daniels. Merchant, Rap te, Morford, F. Green. Under the direction of Wavne Cross, the Girls' Glee Club this year was open to all girls who were genuinely in- terested in singing. It sang many songs just for enjoyment, but also performed for various groups and activities, in- cluding Friendship Week and the Christmas program. Mficers of the junior and senior Girls' Glee Club were Alice King, president: Beverly Ellingson. vice-president: Joyce Lilly, secretary; .Martha Parrish, librarian; and Carolyn Thrasher and Marilyn Kinggenbcrg. robe keepers. Because of the large number of girls who signed up to sing, the sophomores had a separate group. Their officers were Ruth llosmer. president; Virginia Wright, vice-president ; Sharon .tones, secretary; and Karyl Sills, librarian. Both clubs are pictured at right in one group. TOP: .1. McDowell, M. Judge. M. Manning. Fausch, K. Wolf. Seipp, Rude, FOURTH : Jones, Vogt. (lam t r, S. Martin, Stempel, Kurtz. Read ley. THIRD: D. Rroitn, Hosmer. J. Clark. l Smith. Carver, Sills. SECOND: Cummings, Rlyth. Mcl.arnan, Hirschburg. Thorpe. Baekous, llammond. BOTTOM: .Y. Young. K. Wester. Dobson, Rhoades, S. Hagen. Hardin. Stephens. Seventy-fourTOP: Callahan. Cetz. Christy. I!. Bragonicr, Dreeszcn, FOURTH: , . Sxrh.tis, Pierre, shirley Koosrr. Sally K"poser, Torrey. THIRD: .v. Walker, Wall. His hop. Small. C hirers. SECOND: Rorts. D. Martin. Harlan. E. Hansen, McKean. BOTTOM : Sandia E. Smith. Schramp cr, t.yttle, Cottinyham. If you sat in first period class during the year and heard singing, you were hearing the (Hi member A (’appella Choir under the direction of Wayne Cross. The choir, which met three times «arh week, consisted of members who tried out and were selected by the director. Choir officers were P»ob Hragonier. president : Mary Alice Merchant, vice- president ; Prances (Jreen, secretary- treasurer; Nancy Chivers, librarian; Huger Nichols and Sally Kooser. robe keepers. The choir performed many times. In addition to tin Christmas program and Friendship Week, several of their other programs were at Welch and Central junior highs, for the Hotarians, Lions, and Kiwanians. and at their annual concert on April 22. « ® 0) TOP: Mr Donald, Millard. Yochum. Schultz, Clauson, Van Scoy, M. Jackson, K. Alien. Collins, Throckmorton. K. Combs, Mr. Cross. FOURTH: Diestlcr. Dodge, Bowman, .1. Kino, • . Rowers, McClure, Pennell, Oyy, tlulden, Parrish, Ellinyson, Cor. THIRD: Ankrum. S. U’ifcion, Carrett. M. Taylor, K. Hit land, M. Winkler, Joann Handley, Wright, Core, For, M. Miller. Welke. SECOND: Strand. M. McDowell. J. Rroadwcll, Jacobson, Mason, TruesdeU. Willett, C. Walker, C. Thrasher, Barb Smith, M. Howe. I.illy. Cilreath. BOTTOM : Townsend. J. Hohenshell, Win Der ll’itt, 8. Nelson. Molles- ton. Ringgenberg. Abbott, Trickle, flatulau. Sobolev. I’. Magoon, Dryland. Seventy-fiveClarinet: milliard. Gulden. Duke, J. Anderson, Case, Champagne, Callahan. Jacobson, I.. Morrison. Cummings. Piersol, ' .ickcfoose, Schaefer, Harlan, T. Adams, Olson. Cornet: Rust. Ostcrmann. Ferguson, A. Brown, Harvey. B. Buchholtz. J. Stevens, Donets, Soults, G. Morrison. French Horn: Ayres. Moore. Rhoades. Stanford. Flute and Piccolo: Spedding. Carver, Thrasher. M. Larsen, B. Black. Paulson, Reed. Kurtz. Buss Clarinet: Dreeszen. Alto Clarinet: Wllsie. Bassoon: J. Shrader. Vright. Oboe: Grant. Morford. Haritone Saxophone: Mathre. Tenor Saxophone: W'ebb. Alto Saxophone: Steldnns, Rose brook, Sifrit, Bourne. Trombone: G tz. Roy, Kjerland, Griffith, S obi C, B agonicr. Baritone: Holtz. Line- weaver, Cede. M. Johnson. Hass: J. Faster, Hixon. D. Henderson, Stoever, Roach. Bass Viol: K. Buchholtz. Percussion: D. Shrader, Barron. Rausch, Linde rot h, D. Sanford. Director: Mr. Day. MCSICIANS MARK NCMEROCS PERFORMANTES, ENTER ALL-STATE COMPETITION The Ames High concert band practiced each morning before school and learned the meaning of “practice makes perfect." The 76-piccc band elected Jack Ayres, president; Ron Griffith, vice president; Beverly Morford, secretary-treasurer; and Kay Buchholtz. librarian. The annual spring concert was held on March 2f . Featured on the program were Tschaikowski s March Start and Moussorgsky s 77m Hut of the Baba- Yatja and Tin (treat (late of Kit e. Soloists for the evening were Terry Rust. Don Ostcrmann. and Bill Ferguson, trum- pets; Dallas Tjaden. violin: and Terry Rust, piano. Besides numerous assembly programs, the hand performed for the Central District of the State Teachers Convention in Ames on April 2. In the fall the marching hand, composed of 75 carlv-to-rise members, performed with its usual precision, under the instruction of Richard Day. The unit was led by Sherry MacDonald, head drum major, and the eight majorettes, Mary Lou Met'anile. Rae Anne Jordan, Janice Sherman. Mary Louise Taylor, Jan McCaffrey. Ruth Ann Smith. Mary Chase, and Susie Wies- ncr. The highlight of the season for the hand was a trip to Grinnell, where they presented a half-time program. The marching band took part in the two spectaculars of the year at Iowa State College. Band Day in the fall and Veishea in the spring. The basketball season was spurred on by the pep hand. Student conductors were Boh Brago- nier and Terry Adams. The dance hand, under the supervise n of Milton Trexel, and the Ger- man hand were among the smaller instumental groups. All-State tryouts were held in Des Moines on Seventy-sixNovember 2t and 27. The three 1k ys who quali- ried for All-State hand were daek Ayres, first French horn; Boh Brngonier, first tromhone; and Dave Shrader, snare drum. All-State Or- ehestra named eleven Ames eandidates: Eliza- beth Coulter, Nancy Sanford, Diana Rex, Carol Sorenson, and Don Martin, violins; Kay Buch- holtz and Bill Buchholtz, bass viols: Xaney Clauson, Charlene Cahlwell. Tom Timm, eellos; John Shrader, bassoon; and Jon Piersol, elarinet. CLASSROOMS WERK FILLED with the eehoeis of the orchestra three times a week dur- ing sixth period. The Aim.' High orchestra was conducted by Dallas Tjaden. The spring concert was held on April l’ with Oklahoma and Folk Turn and Fiddle Dance included in the program. The theater orchestra played for all of the plays during the year, as well as for Commence- ment and Baccalaureate in the spring. The State Solo Contest at Boone on April 21 and 30 found six groups from Ames partici- pating. Orchestra Tri-City festival practice under the baton of Emanuel Wish note Included in the string quinlet were Diana Rex and Elizabeth Coulter, violins; Ellen Molleston. viola; Nancy Clauson. cello; and Kay Bueh- holtz, bass viol. The group became a sextet when Marcia Wilsie accompanied them. Webster City and Fort Dodge were Ames’ guest at the Tri-City Orchestra Festival on March 1. Fir.-t violin: Coulter, X. Sanford. Diana Rer. Lounsberry. Biester. lulls. It. Martin. It. Lee, Judy Simpson. Second violin: Enylehorn. K. Carr, 8orenson, I.. Adams. Killer. K. Henderson, Could. Maakcstad, Louise Thompson, Wildman, Pinnell. Viola: Points, Molleston. X. Anderson. Cello: C. Caldwell, Clauson. Dodye, Timm. Meier. Ba s viol: B. Buch- holtz, Bortle. Vandecar. Wilsie. K. Buchholtz. Flute: 8peddiny, Career, Reed, I’aulson, B. Black. Oboo: C. Voi t, Mor- ford. Director: Mr. Tjaden. Tympani: It. Shrader. rercuaslon : Lxnderoth, . . Clark. Clarinet: Xickefoose. Picrsol, Olson, T. Adams. French horn: Ayres. Rhoades. Moore. Jim Simpson. Bassoon: Wrif ht, J. Shrader. Trumpet: Milliken, Soults, Feryuson. Trombone: Brayonier. Griffith, Pace. Seventy-sevenTOP: Blair, Soil. ■«. lit.slur. Barb Stokesbary, S. Stevens. H'i sic, Ciern. .4. Brekke, F. Green, K. Combs. Mrs. Smith. SIXTH: Schultz. Coulter, Schwarts, Santis. Currish. S'. Broun, Moklcbust.J. Maxwell. Munson. Dicstler. Dixon. Chivcrs. FIFTH: Wallace. M. Howe. K. Buchholts. S'. Sanford, Schillettcr, Oyy. S'. Walker. Liilts. M. Winkler, Lilly. Clauson. Garrett. FOl'RTH: • • Bowers, Rinyyenberg, Hines. Thrasher. M. Cider, Webb, Jacobson. McCaffrey, Paulson, Bowman. C. Maxwell. THIRD: Jordan. Joann Handley, Merchant. S. Diehl, Dodyc. Grant. Points. R. R it land. .4. Kin , McCardle. SKCOXI): N. lt't'faou. .4. Manniny, M. llY.xfr». Hall. Culbertson. R. Hertz. Murrell, Lawman. S. Rhodes, M. Taylor. Town- send. HOTTOM : I'. Yilmont. Bruce. Schaeffer. Sandra K. Smith. Bappc. Downiny. Fiori, M or ford. Mason. Sherman. PEP CI-i'M AND CIIEERSQl'AD DEAD IN ENT 111 SI ASM AND SITPORT OF TEAMS Two well known, well heard, groups which are very active in Ames High. are the Pep Club and eheersquad. The six members of the eheersquad. who are elected by the student body, held business meetings on Monday mornings, and practiced on Tuesdays and Thursdays. They were awarded A s at the end of the yea r. The activities of the Pep Club were varied and numerous. In addi- tion to their chief duty of yelling, they publicized events, sold basket- ball and football tickets, made and sold pom poms, had charge of pep skits, and did everything possible to generate pep. Ray Shultz. Terry Broad well. Pat Warren. Marcia ll’ifoie, head, Susie Diehl, Gordon Hertz. Seventy-eight) at ni PKP C I-.U B COUNCI I.: seated clockwise .1 round the table: M or ford. I.otcman. Thrasher, il. Taylor. 8. Stevens. H’i .fir. Pierre. .V. Sanford. STANDING, row 1 : Mrs. Smith, .V. Walker. Samira Kay Smith, Schaeffer, O'jy. Row _ : Parrish. A. Hrekke. .4. Kin ;. Podye, Garrett. What a touchdown play that must hare been. H'f» jf' r that you sayf Diy that crazy lineup Hr sure that pom pom is reyulation lenyth, A. J. Isn't the lobby a super place for pep assemblyf So i arly in the morniny The team teas In the huddle Hey Brim pay Go Ames Go! attention Cyclones Yea 'Team FIGHT! Seventy-nineHACK: Math ft, Gammcll. K. on. Sifrit. . . . If. Black, Bartley, J. Wolf. SECOND: Ellis, F. Jackson. ].. Spear. Kjerland, It. Campbell, Textrum, Errington, Greiner, FRONT: Mosncss, I. Smith. G. Kelson, Emmerson. Williams. Cor. Fust. I!. Kellner, Houck. YAKS TTY (’LIB MEMBERS PLAN INITIATIONS. HOLD END-OF-YEAR PICNIC Varsity Club, made up of hoys winning major awards in athletics, was directed by three of- ficers and Kenneth Wells, sponsor. The officers were George Nelson, president; Dick Kratoska, vice-president: and Joe Williams, secretary- treasurer. The club, with the approval of the sponsor and principal, planned initiations for new mem- bers and put on the Varsity Club picnic at Homewood (Jolf Course at the end of the year. Initiation was held at the picnic, with initiates Varsity Club luifmfion antics at basketball half-time ‘•privileged” to caddy for the members. Officers for the coming year were also elected at the picnic. To win a major A in football, boys must have participated in one-half of the quarters played during the season or on recommendation of the coach for three years participation or as an important factor in the team. A basketball award winner must have participated in one- third of the quarters of scheduled games or scheduled and tournament games. When Ames wins the State Championship, as this year, all members of the tournament squad were awarded major letters. Players were eligible for awards in tennis if they earned 28 points or one-third the possible points from the various tournaments, exelud- ing the final state tournament. A total of 180 points was required to win a major A in track. Golf awards were awarded for winning one-half of the points possible for the season, averaging eighty-three strokes or under for all 18 hole meets, placing first or second in the State Meet, or playing in two-thirds of the meets. EightyCooperation and true loyalty were what the coach required To produce a team in every sport of the caliber desired. All year the Cyclones did their best on track and field and court And their teamwork brought them championships in almost every sport.HACK: Mr. Walts, Mr. Xortnan, Bonds, Ellis, Ostcrmann. Walkup. Must, Batterree. Surlier. B. Cores. L. Hansen, Mosness. FOURTH : .1. Hansen, I.. Morrison. Mathre, F. Jackson, J. Martin. Foster, K. Larson, Cox. Bryan. B. Campbell, s. Adams, (!. Malone. THIRD: Roach, It. Campbell. Tcxlrum, Beilin. F. Meltoxcell. It. Smith. Cole. C. Miller. Houck. Heath. Hesse. Mr. Corc’i. SK ’OXD: Si rit, FI wood Famsey. h. Spear. Jensen, Guy. Loren Larson. J. Schrader, Becker, Frrinyton, 1. Xelsott, J. Wolf. Williams. FRONT: Mcsvinsky, Finmarson, B. Berry. Xotclin. Brooks. Kratoska, L. Spear. I;. Kcltnrr, F. Flannery. Ayres, Fellows, B. Morrow. AM ES II Kill • FIGHTING 11" WIN Kith CIO 'ONFKRENCE CHAMPIONSHIP The Little Cyclones this year won the Central Iowa Conference football title with a record of six wins, one hiss and one ti« . This was the six- teenth championship for Ames since 11)28. Since Coach Kenny Wells has been at Ames High the Little Cyclones have captured 10 CIC championships in 14 years, six of them in the last seven seasons. As head coach for 14 years. Wells' record to date is 88 won, 17 Inst, and six tied. The Ames squad this year scored a total of 11)1 points, while holding opponents to 7:1. Dur- ing the last three games of the season the Little Cyclones racked up 10s points while holding their opponents. Grinnell. Fort Dodge and Boone to only 1). The lone Ames Nigh defeat came at the hands of West Waterloo, which snapped Ames' unde- feated season. After this defeat, many observers agree that the Little Cyclones came back and played some of the best football ever played by an Ames High squad. Captain Terry Rust led the scoring attack with ten touchdowns and an extra point for a total of 61. Jack Wolf. Ed Mezvinsky and Larry Spear followed with 4.7. 27. and 24 respectively. On October 28 the members of the football squad were guests at a supper given by the Hi-Y and a fireside at Lynn Fuhrer lodge. Ken Wells, football coach, was in charge of the fireside which has been held annually since 1035. Each year it is held .just before the Boone game. At the fire- side. Terry Rust was chosen captain for the season. The following boys were award winners: Bob Campbell—IDPA honorable mention— CIC first team. dim Cox- IDPA honorable mention—CIC first team. Ed McDowell—IDPA honorable mention— CIC second team. Ed Mezvinsky IDPA second team—CIC first team. Terry Rust- IDPA honorable mention—CIC first team. Larry Spear- IDPA honorable mention—CIC third team. Bob Walkup—CIC honorable mention. Jack Wolf—IDPA honorable mention—CIC first team. .... Eiyhty-lico.$0 1 Ames 6—Newton 6 Ames and Newton battled to a 6-6 tie in one of the most thrilling games of the entire season. The Cardinals, seoring first on a 33 yard run. took the lead with little time left in the first quarter. The Little Cyclones retaliated quickly and knotted the score on a quarterback sneak by Jack Wolf. Ames staved off a last min- ute drive by Newton in a dramatic climax. Ames 2f - -Mason City G The Little Cyclones took ad- vantage of Mason City’s "fum- hleitis" to win the opening game of their 1D”»4 football season. After a 13-6 half-time lead, the Little Cyclones completely dominated the second half. Terry Rust scored three I'D and compiled 146 of Ames total 200 net yards. .lack Wolf scored the final touchdown to put the game “on ice.'' Aaiks 12 Makshai.ltown 6 Outfighting a determined Marshalltown team. Ames handl'd the Mobeats their first defeat of the season. Larry Spear opened the Ames sc ring column with a r 7 yard run from scrimmage. After tying the score 6-6 by half-time. Marshalltown never again seriously threatened. During the third quarter. Rust scored the winning TD after tin- liobcat punter was forced out-of-bounds on the eight yard line. E lhty-thrcG eu lew A.MIS 27—Os KA LOOS A 6 The Ames ground attack prov- ed to«» much for the Osky In- dians in the Cyclones’ third win of the season. 'Hie Little Cyclones netted 3(»1) yards by rushing against si yards by the Indians. The only weapon which kept the Indians from being swamped was their passing attack. This victory moved the Little Cyclones to the top of the CTC. A.mks 40- Four Doikjf. !) With burning desire Ames rocked Fort Dodge in a one- sided tussle, 40-0. The Ames ground attack prev- entions of a tight scoring battle as both teams counted within the opening minutes. The tide changed quickly as Coach Ken Wells' boys “lowered the boom.” Jack Wolf scored twice for Ames, as «lid Terry Rust. Dob Walkup and Ed Me .vinsky each scored once. Ames 33 Cuinnei.i. 0 Showing the form of prev- ious games, tlu- Little Cy- clones blasted a heavier (Jrinnell team 33-0. The winners virtually clinched the contest with three second quarter touch- downs. Ames scored its final 'I'D in the fourth quarter on a 41 yard pass play. Defensively, the Little Cy- clum line proved to be al- io os t invincible, holding Grinncll to 41 yards rushing. Ames 13 — West Waterloo 40 The Ames Little Cyclones suf- fered their only defeat of the season. 13-40, to a powerful team from West Waterloo. Tin Wahawks scored within a few minutes. Their early spurt seemed too much for the Ames eleven as West held a 21-0 lead at half-time. Though Ed Mezvinsky and Bill Stuart both scored for Arm s, the Wahawks were not to be denied. Ames 35—Boone 0 Ames kept the victory bell intact by pulverizing their tra- ditional rival. Boone High. The 'ycloncs scored each of tlu first three times they got their hands on the ball, as the event of two recovered fumbles by Kd McDowell and a pass in- terception by Tom Mosness. Wolf, Mezvinsky. Spear. Rust and Mosness all entered the scor- ing column with one touchdown apiece for tin Little Cyclones. Elyhty-fourSopk omore BACK: I.. Evans. D. Hanford, Everds. Henderson, Kilstrom, Mr. Xorman. K. Taylor. SECOND: Drceszcn, 1 . Ifcrry, »’. Bald us. J. Kaldtts. Prather. Murray, Getz. Torre y. Fain, l.mnson. FIRST: Callahon, . Kuchholtz, Maf oon, Kotnber- •jer. Moore. Xetcott. I.. Wilson. Just, Foyer. FRONT: Shipley. Trig. SOPHOMORES WIN 3 GAMES. LOSE As any football team hoping for success, the sophomore team put many hours of hard work in this year, and in the process learned many fundamentals and techniques, having a chance to practice them in four games during tin- sea- son. Ron Norman’s team ended a very successful year with a record of 3 wins and 1 defeat. Though this team is usually unheralded and tin publicized, the members gain valuable train- ing for future varsity play. Ames 6—Marshalltown 14 During the first game of the season. Marshall- town scored on straight smashes over the middle of the Ames line and the Ames group seemed to have trouble stopping the power plays. Ames 15—East Des Moines 7 Arnes' touchdowns were made by Phil Ifuse, on a 30-yard run. and on a pass from Chuck Lamson to Bob Callahan for about 30 yards. 1. GAIN VALUABLE EXPERIENCES One extra point was kicked by John Murray. George Torrey tackled an East Des Moines back in the end zone for a safety and two points. East scored on a long end run around the strong side end. Am f.s iM—Boone 6 The Ames forces proved very effective against Boone as they trounced them 24-6 for their second win of the season. Boone attempted sev- eral long passes, one setting up a touchdown for them. Ames 10—Nevada 0 With Nevada using a split T formation, the Ames sophs used the same defense as against Boone and completely swamped the boys from Nevada in their last game of the season. Jerry Shipley and Roger Teig were trainers for the team. The trainers did all the necessary “extra work.” Eighty-five1955 State J ashetla ((! dh tam mond HACK: Mathre. Stuart. Rust. J. Krochcski. Roy. Mczvinsky, R. Covri . Coir. Mr. Norman. FRONT: Do nr Is. F. Jackson. J. Wolf. Filis, I.. Spear, Williams. Gocssman. IIISTORV REPEATS ITSELF AS LITTLE CYCLONES BRINO HOME STATE TITLE They hadn't had an unde foaled season, they lost twice to Marshalltown and once to Roosevelt of Des Moines, but a plucky crew of Little ('yelones swept over all tournament foes to become the 195') State Champions. This was Ames’ third title, the other wins coming in 30 and M5. Rated only a so-so team dur- ing the early part of the season. Ames real- ly turned on the John Krochcski, basketball steam after that final uui rapt am ana member of ehc first Mi-state team defeat by Marshall- town and by tournament time was going full speed. During the three games in Des Moines, the Little Cyclones outscored their rivals by a 183 to 155 margin and had a 37.7 percent total for shots, while holding opponents to 28.7 per- cent. Throughout the final days, it was the bril- liant defense and balanced teamwork that really paid oft . After their final victory, the new State Champs were escorted back to Anns by a high- way patrolman and into the midst of their cheering fans. After a snake dance through the business district, a victory assembly was held in tin- high school auditorium. On Monday, the trophy was presented to the school, and a day's vacation was declared. For further tournament coverage, see pages 103-100. Fifth ty-sixin SEASON’S RECORD Ames 55—Mason City 52 Ames ST- -Webster City 15 Ames 68—Carroll 13 Ames 61—Newton 12 Ames 15—Marshalltown IT Ames TO—Boone 59 Ames 69—Nevada II Ames 51—Des Moines Roosevelt 55 Ames TT- -Grinnell 55 Ames 59—Oskaloosa 51 Ames 68—Newton 15 Ames 55- Marshalltown 66 Ames T1—Boone 5T Ames T3—Grinnell 5T Ames 63—Oskaloosa 15 Ames T6—Sioux City Central 50 DISTRICT Ames T8—Boone 51 SIB-STATE Ames T6—Carroll 56 Ames 83—Rippey 50 Ames T1—Algona 16 TOURNAMENT Ames 5T—Roland 13 Ames 61 Dubuque 53 Ames 61- -Iowa City 58 Eighty-sevenEighty-eight ? __JOVII on i ore BalLtUl STANDING : Pierce. Torrey. I.amson. Kiletrom, Moore, Prather. K. Taylor, Sueher, B. Halting. (Sets. Murray. Callahan. J. Stevens. Mr. Covey. SITTING: Triy. Shipley. SOPHoMoRES SHARE CENTRAL IOWA CONFERENCE TITLE WITH (JR IN NELL The varsity basketball team members weren't the only champions this year. The sophomore team, coached by Hi Covey, shared first place with Grinnell in the Central Iowa Conference race. Both teams lost two games in conference play during the season. Ames lost to Grinnell. 44-46. and to Boone, 44-52. In spite of the rug- ged schedule, the sophs came through with flying colors and showed good promise for next year. All sophomore boys were eligible to try out for the team, and the squad was then selected by the coach. Two members of the sophomore team. Bill Stuart and Bob Covey, were promoted to tin varsity team, and proved to he a valuable asset. They were moved up following the Mason City game. Coach Covey commented early in the season that the boys were good because of their finesse and, “they were good dribblers, could handle the ball well, and were good shooters.” The season's record proved Covey to be very right. Ames 62—Mason City 42 Ames 51—Webster City 44 Ames 52—Carroll 34 Ames 52—Newton 44 Ames 51 Marshalltown 40 Ames 50— Boone 32 Ames 47—Nevada 35 Ames 40 lies Moines Roosevelt 38 Ames 44—Grinnell 46 Ames 54—Oskaioosa 43 Ames 40—Newton 45 Ames 46—Marshalltown 45 Ames 44—Boone 52 Ames 61—Grinnell 50 Ames 68—Oskaloosa 44 Trainers were Roger Teig and Jerry Shipley. They gave their time and energy to helping the team whenever possible. Eighty-nineHACK: Teiy, Shipley. Don Peterson. Houck, ,. Morrison. L. Spear. Ellis. FOURTH: P. Nelson. Bryan. Heath, fl. Corey, Hatterree. Ostermann. Home. THIRD: Walkup, Mosness, K. Larson, Ayres, A. Hansen. E. McDowell. Mezvinsky. SECOND: Harvey. Fellows, Walsh, S.' Attains. Itrooks, Hoy. G. Nelson, Mr. Covey. FRONT: H. Keltner. Errinyton, Emmerson Harron. Hernandez. Greiner, B. Black. I.. Hansen. tz eServe BACK : Tciy, Shipley. P. Nelson. Don Peterson. FOURTH: B. Baldus, Erickson, I.. Evans, Hooter. J. Anderson. B. Berry, Maitland. THIRD: Pain. Moore, Murray, Callahan. Sue her, Stuart. K. Taylor. SECOND: Prather, l.amson. Kilstrom Getz, M. Berry. !.. Johnson, Dykstrti. FRONT: Mr. Covey, Hosebrook. B. Buchholtz, Bombcryer. Boyer, B. Covey. T. Spear, West void. NinetyAmes High won the state ('lass A A high school indoor track champion- ship on April 2 in what turned out to he a terrific dual with Des Moines Roosevelt. Only one and a fraction of a point separated the two rivals in a thrillin'; finish. Ames won three events and placed in enough others to total points. Captains for the track team were Peter Krrington. Kd McDowell and George Nelson. In April a partial squad partici- pated in the Oskaloosa Relays. Also the team went to the Valley Relays at West Des Moines and the Invi- tational at Marshalltown. A Triangular Meet and the state outdoor championship meet were held at Ames in May. The team par- ticipated in the district meet at Fort Dodge for eligibility in the state meet and in the Central Iowa Con- ference Meet at Oskaloosa. The reserve meets included tri- angular meets with Boone and Mar- shalltown. and dual meets with Des Moines North. Xinctii-oneXinrty-ttcoNinety-three 4. 4. and d)nL ramura f' I Councils '1 01 : () ). Roxcman. Sands, Shirin K noser. Points. Mrs. Smith. THIK1): .otouati. Lilly. Rude. '. Smith. Willett. Randau. SECOND: .V. Yount , Diana Rex, McCaffrey, Seymour. Sehrampfer. Joifs. KOTTOM : .V. Walker, Rekhoff. .1. Itrekke, R. Ritland, Sobolev. TOP: C. Morrison. T. Kooitcr, R. Kina, Wheelock, Murray, Mr. Iliedeman, SECOND: Rllix. C. F'. Schach. I.. Spear, llrooks. G. Hertz, Mr. Smalliny. BOTTOM: Greiner, Rutter, R. Keltner, G. Xelsott, Davis. Ninety-fourNinety-five71 s Ninety-sixThis year has been filled to the brim with so many wonderful things, Such as naming a sweetheart and queen and the '55 Ames High cage kings. Also the students all paused, in the midst of excitement, to seek Guidance in spiritual thinking through the ideas of Friendship Week.Here co»us the i itccn! TUB CANDIDATES: BACK: s. Stevens. Oyy. Schilletter. THIRD: $. Diehl. Jordon. M. Taylor. SECOND: Wilsie. Dills. T. Broadvocll. FRONT: Bappc. C ueenA ’ t eicjn at JJ, omecomina esti vi '.ties Her Majesty, Queen Shirley and ... ... Attendants Mania and Mary .anise Xincty-ciyht_JJ-ontecom Beauty, as well as muscles, reigned this year at Ames High's annual Homecoming celebration on )etober 8. Elected as queen for the gala occa- sion was Miss Shirley Sevens. Shir- ley and her attendants. Marcia Wilsie and Mary Louise Taylor, were select- ed by the student body from a field of ten finalists. Bob Walknp. football captain of the game, announced the queens during a special assembly and presented them with flowers. The queens led a parade and snake dance through downtown Ames. Par- ticipating in the parade were the pep club and marching band, and the student body. The football team rode on a float constructed for them by the pep club. The parade ended at the Pity Hall where Mayor Joseph Law- ler gave a short talk and the cheer- leaders led a pep rally. In the game against West Waterloo, the Little Cyclones were defeated 40-13. to furnish the only sad note of the celebration. Following the game, a party. Holi- day Homecoming" was held. During the intermission the queen and her at- tendants were presented. d 4 ABOVE: ll•■member the Wahnwkti! RIGHT: A radiant Queen Shirley. BKOAV RIGHT: The coronation at half-time. Ninety-nineSpirit 2b ance .Martha Klder was crowned 1955 Spirit Sweetheart at the mid-winter Spirit dance on dan. 22. Attendants to the sweet- heart were Mary Louise Taylor and Marcia Wilsio. The three girls were elected by popular vote of the student body from ten finalists, who also had been elected by the students. Dick Davis was master of ceremonies for the gala evening and presented Martha and her attendants during the intermission, dust before the announcement of the queen, the 10 finalists were led through an arch of white streamers to the front of the study hall where each girl and her escort were introduced. Martha was presented with a dozen red roses and a corsage of a white gla- mellia with pink sweetheart roses. Marcia and Mary Louise each received corsages of a white glamellia and baby white mums. During the intermission, the drawing for the free 1955 Spirit was also held and was won by deny Shipley. The theme of the dance. Fantasia, was carried out with white streamers strung across the length of the study hall. Pastel three dimensional balls hung from the streamers. In addition to the hanging balls, the front of the study hall was decorated with a mural of a scene taken from the movie. Jackie Andre, assistant Spirit editor, was the chairman of the dance and Sheila Grant, art editor, was in charge of decorations, and Susie Diehl had charge of publicity. One hundredMim Martha Elder 1955 Spirit Sweetheart Onr hundred oneIn the midst of the athletics, activities, homework, and general chaos of high school days. Ames High students set aside the week of February (»-11 as Friendship Week. Guest speaker for the 28th annual week was Dr. Alvin Rogness. president of the Luther Theo- logical seminary in St. Paul. .Minnesota. On Sunday morning each student was requested to attend the church of his own choice, in preparation for the week. On Monday ‘‘huddles” were held, at which two homerooms met together to discuss problems. Csing the central theme of “The Second Mile.” Dr. Rogness de- livered three talks on “Why Run At All.” “Let's Pretend,” and “Beyond the Rules.” Leaders for the morning sessions were Girl Reserve and Hi-Y officers. Devotions were given by Father Moran, assistant pastor of St. Cecilia's church. Rev. G. S. Nichols, Collegiate Methodist church. Rev. A. E. Wilken. 1’nited Brethren church, and members of the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y. Special music was provided by vocal music groups under the direction of Wayne Cross. Taking part were the a cappella choir, the girls’ glee club and the girls' sextette. Class forums were held each day to discuss various topics and problems with Dr. Rogness. Private conferences were also held. ■ One hundred twoim Journ ament, 1955 Our hundred three Ereti, iren, JULLjaL Onr huwired fourOur D. cam is vu J4„t a One hundred fiveUictor y One hundred sixIowa Hails Ames Cage Champions Smiles Tel! the Story ■• $!? Krocheski Hooks for Two «A YOU FOLLOW THE "LITTLE CYCLONES' WE FOLLOW THE "LITTLE CYCLONES'. This Squad Performs Well, Too Whether if‘j boskctboll, football, frock or golf, youll olwoys find on Ames Doily Tribune sport reporter there!! $o-o-o READ ALL ABOUT THEGAMEorMEETin the very next issue ... ond you con clip the stories and pictures for your scrapbook too!! Ames Daily Tribune YOUR AMES PAPER One hundred .sevenHill’s Studio Thank you Seniors for your fine cooperation and best wishes from your 1955 Spirit photographers. 2530 Lincoln Way Phone 347 Miss Shiki.f.y Stf.vkns Homecoming (Jucen One hundred eightOne hundred MineCompliments of.. . g COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING ■companyH Ohev Adams Clint Adams Class of 1019 Ames High School Class of 1921 One hundred tenJUDISCH BROTHERS PHARMACY Free Delivery Prescriptions filled Drugs, Cosmetics and Sickroom supplies Visit Our Fountain Phone CEdar 2-5630 209 Main One hundred elevenCongratulations to Class of ig$y and Best Wishes for Your Future TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. PRINTERS OF THE 1955 SPIRIT PHONE 180 16 THOUSAND ITEMS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE lie it some small item—a screw ... a tack . . . or a bolt or appliance for your home. We want your patronage and try to conduct our business so as to deserve it. CARR HARDWARE CO. Phone 124 ('Edar 2-6234 When Dial Service Starts Insist Upon O’Neil’s Quality Checked Ice Cream LOOK FOK THE BIO KED CHECK MARK V O’Neil Dairy Company Ames Iowa 1 - ------------------- One hundred twelveIndividuality in Hood Furniture Hovcrstcn Furniture FURNITURE am FLOOR COVERINGS Admiral Television and Radios Admiral and Gibson Refrigerators Electric Stoves Flex-Steel and Permalux Living Room Furniture 412 Main Phone 66 Con gra t ula t ions Class ot 1955 from College Savings Bank Your Campus Town Bank REAL ESTATE Wm. Vogt Telephone 287 McDowell’ 310 Main - Ames. Iowa INSURANCE W. K. McDowell Jim Spcrrier. Jr. Tom McDowell Telephone 51 H1BBS PHILLIPS “66 Quality Products - Friendly Service Your Headquarters for HUNTING. FISHING. CAMPING, AND PICNIC SUPPLIES Iowa and Minnesota Licenses Lincoln Way and Elm Phone 162 Ames, Iowa On? hundred thirteen Tilt: 8T0KJU YOU'LL JL1K1» Tt o “Your Frundly Main Strut Hank” Smartest in Fashion • x MAIN at DO 1'GLAS Finest in Quality I AMES HANKING CORNER SINCE 1881 UNION STORY TRUST k 1 SAVINGS BANK Phone 70 Offiee at Gilbert. Iowa 203 MAIN PHONE 18 Mi MitKK Fkokkai Deposit Ixscbaxck Core. Congratulations C Lach Class of 1955 Music House • TELEVISION • RADIO-PHONO COMBINATIONS Moore’s Dairy • RECORDS - SHEET MUSIC • PHOTOGRAPHIC PHONE SUPPLIES 3 6 9 302 Ames, 1 Main Iowa 428 51 h Street Phone 474 Onr Hundred fourteen A M E S General BUILDING LOAN P'l. P ASSOCIATION niter Company ★ Design - ('(instruction - Erection PRODUCTS: .1 Good Place for Iron Removal Filters Your Savings Water Softeners Aerators and Degasifiers Chemical Feed Equipment ■k Coagulators and Mixers Swimming Pool Equipment 300 MAIN PHONE 81 PHONE 226 AMES, IOWA CONGRATULATIONS Tog values in ever; department. It's a wonderful show of values ... A won- derful selection of fine foods everywhere Class of 1955 you look! Looking into thk Future: Garden-fresh Vegetables Orchard-fresh Fruits To build or buy your own home as soon as you are financially abb is wise . . . and will gay good dividends. The Best in Meats Complete blocks of Dependable Canned Foods H. L. Munn Lumber Co. Established 1891 Oven Fresh Pastries Main Duff Ames, Iowa Or:- inwired fi to nCongratulations to Class of 1955 Ames Dr. Pepper Bottling Company 105 Kellogg Phone 1731 Yates Service Station CONOCO PRODUCTS U. S. ROYAL TIRES “Joe” Wheelock, Jr., Owner 5th Burnett Phone 58 Congratulations Graduates We have strived to supply your school needs. May we continue to be of service in whatever field you choose. Gifts - Office - School and Photographic Supplies j mes Stationers. 238 Main Phone 96 One hundred sixteenCongratulations . . . High School «iratis Dress Well ami Succeed! Let's Shop At . . fee’icJ i . . . Ames’ Clothing Corner Snta.imN-.Mi NX Hotkl Hirschburg, Reynolds and Gilchrist SHEESLEY D-X Specialities in Greasing and Washing Attorneys at Law Main Burnett Phone 760 Congratulations - - - Graduates of the Class of 1955 Iowa Farm Management Set1.. Main Street THE FAIR RAY JEWELERS Dry Goods Ready-to-Wear Millinery Keepsake Diamonds Elgin • - - Hamilton 225 Main Phone 100 220 Main Phone 230 W WOLF'S D-X HAROLD O. HEGLAND D. R. NEWBROUGH RONNINGEN-GILREATH AGENCY Service Station Attorneys at Law Ames. Iowa 208 5th Street Ames. Iowa Phone 3637 L-Way Duff Phone 531 Phone 161 Law )ffices Iowa Electric Light Congratulations . . . CLARK KELLEY Power Company Class of 1955 3041 Main Street 131 Main Ray Cook Construction Ames, Iowa Ames, Iowa Company Phone 137 Phone 283 Ames, Iowa One hundred «evenfr» nBRINTNALL’S STANDARD SERVICE COMPLETE SERVICE FOR ALL CARS 5th Burnett Ames, Iowa Phone 418 WALTER REXALL DRUGS The Prescription shop 217 Main Street Ames. Iowa THE SPUDNUT SHOP 2316 Lincoln Y ay Sandwiches -• Malts •• Ice Cream Delivery Service Phone 29ft PALMER PLUMBING CO. Plumbing Keating 108 Hayward Phone 1091 Distinctivi handcraft . . . Note Paper and Greeting Cards in Original Design HARRIET’S STUDIO 1 Mile V. of Grand Ave. on 24th Street Phone 200-R2 DAULTON MOTOR IMPLEMENT 110 Sherman Phone 915 CARTER PRESS Printers Stationers 125-127 Welch Ave. Phone 2044 Lumber Building Materials HANSON LUMBER CO. 212 Duff Phone 10 HY-VEE FOOD STORE 112 So. Sheldon Phone 4104 For those who care enough to look their best . . . CONTOURE BEAUTY SALON 1211 a Welch Ave. Antes, Iowa Phone 2891 NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE Fakwki i. H.xkky F. Bkow.n 303 »th Street Phone 340 One Aimdrrd eighteen_4 J Say Now—that M be real nie to own that Oldsisobile frow Dunlap's, hah, Jniy? Mary can be sure she'll get a Jack and Mary Jo find Frango'a fine watch if she buys it at Talbert's. Restaurant the right apot for a W3 YT A typewriter from Ness's insures The Ninth Street Grocery is a hair styling she receives at Max Harrirann's. plete stock of school needs at the Student Supply Store Rosy stops at the College Pipe Shop to fill her sweet tooth after the show. Bill's kibitzing while be waits for the car to be fixed at Earl's Garage. The sleek lines (of the oar) en- trance Debby at Motor Sales and Service. Onr hundred nineteenyti JMt, um Ruthic findo just vbat aha ’.-,'bat kind of paint from Dave can be aura of find- lou can bo aura if it1 a wants in founder's Ready- tho Paint Spot does the ing a shirt to fit at from Christiansons, huh to wear. Drama club want this time, lounkers. Joyce? Carolyn's getting ready for college with that beautiful luggage from Moser's. That pino-paneling from Johnson's Lumber would look nice in your room, huh, Gary? Tho earrings at Sato's Jewelers catch Mary Ellon's eye. For your best care in glasses — go to Jensen Optical. Jewry's replenishing his supply of coal from Ed- wards. Allan Machine Shop looks very well oquipped, doesn't it, Cole? xtoooy can be auro of get- ting good cleaning nervice at the Pantoriua. The huge selection of moats is keoping Cathy busy at Rushing's. One hundred twentyJU M,um tarry's filling in Cities Service at Campus Drug for Mary Jo to choose froa. ___ o owi'ci on wuo racKara from Whattoff's. X thison Motors. Dolores finds the Launderette the place to go to do the fanil7 wftahing. Dick takes tine out to road the complete coverage of the tourna- ment in the Des Moines Rogister.K Sue's not backing out «hen it cones to buying a Boiek froa Allen Motor. For best lumber buys — ines Lum- ber is the place to go. msa« « One hundred twenty-oneJU JMlum JVVJB Jlin and John find the Rainbow a good place to stop after the show. There's a new 3ight on the sub- ject as Zoya uses the mirror at Nelson's Electric. Sharon will be smart to deoor- ate bar rooa with wall paper Tree. Irvine's. K V Naturally, Marcia takos all her cleaning to Lindquist's! Harr- - wonder where John is send- ing those flowers from Evert's Florists? Bill can be sure of enjoying any book he buys at Walt's Hewstand. We'll bet that Bud can shoot that par with clubs from Sportsman's of Area. Does that slipper from Bauge's Shoe Co. fit, Cinderella? Shirley helpe Mary Jo docide as she shops in Touhker's Sport soction. The largo selection of flowors in Da Leart's has Jackie won- dering what to choose. Sally would just lovo to own that beautiful Mercury from Mathison'8! Cosmetios from Oslund's ocoplete beauty counter will suit all Susan's needs. Onr hundred twenty-twoAbbott, Joyce . Adams, Mr. Prank E. Adam-s Mr. Herbert Adams. Steve . Adams. Terry . Ahart. Mrs. lone . Alexander. Hon . Allen. Karen Allen. Susan Allison. Mr. Inland Anderson. Gayle Anderson. Joe Andre, Jackie Ankrum. Mary l.ou Ayres. Jack . 55, 60. 62. 6 4 20. 50. 75 . 8 . 20. 23. 55. 82. 90 65. 67. 69. 70. 76. 77 . 12 . IS 20. 59. 62. 64. 67. 75 . 16. 54. 64. 70 . 10 . 20. 59 . 17.7l.76.9ii . . 22. 75 54. 73. 76. 77. 82. 90 Rtekous. Shirley Bailey. Gary • Baldus. Bob Baldus, Jerry Ball. Barbara Bali. Mary . Balloun. Jim Bappe. Janice Barnard. Hon Barron. Brian Bartley. Bob . Battles. Norman . Baumann. Theil . Becker. Bill Bcgg. Dick . Bell. Joan . Bell. Joyce . Belluzzo. Mr. Lawrence Bengtson. Mr. Leonard Benson. Warren . Berek. Ira . Berry. Bob Berry. Marvin Blester. Charlotte . Bishop. Bob Black. Bruce . Black. Duane . Blair. Patty Blyth. Sarah . Bornbcrger. Ed . Bortle. Ethel Borts. Paul Bourne. Geneva Bowen. Bob . Bowers. Dak- Bowers. Janice . Bowman. Leah Boyer. Jon Bradley. Karen . Brngonier. Bob . Brekke. Audrey Brekke. Carroll . Brendeland. Don . Briley. Cloyd Brindley. Bill . Broadwell. Judy Broadwell. Terry Brooks. Dick Brown. Alan Brown. Diane Brown. Howard . Brown. Nancy Brown, Rodney Brown. Sheila Bruce. Kay . Brue. Del mar Bryan. Bob Buchholtz. Bill Buchholtz. Kay . Buchman. Pat Buck. Mike . Burton. Clarence . Busby. Dale .....................17.75 .....................20. 73 . 16. 85. 89. 90 .....................IS. S5 • !!!!!! i6 27. 59.69. 74.78.98 ........................21 . 26. 27. 54. 69. 74. 76. 90 . 27. 54. 56. 60. 63. 69. SO. 93 Io ......................... 27. 74. 82 ........................21 ........................18 ........................16 . ........................10 . 20. 62. 73. 93 . . . . . 17. 64. 6;» ..........................18. 82. 90 . 16. 55. 85. 90 .....................17.77 . . . . . .74 . 27. 76. 77. SO. 90 .....................16.70 .....................27. 78 .....................17.75 .....................17.85.90 . 20. 70. 74. 77 .....................18. 74 .....................16. 76 ........................21 ..........................27 . 27. 59. 62. 69. 75. 7S . 27. 69. 75. 78. 94 .....................17.85.90 .....................18.62.75 . 28. 65. 69. 74. 76. 77 ......................... 28. 78. 94 •i 2 !!!!!! 28 ........................16 .....................21. 63 .....................21.75 ......................... 28. 78. 98 . 22. 82. 90. 94 . 22. 55. 76. 93 .....................17.57.75 ........................20 .....................28. 78 ........................28 .....................18.64 . 26. 28. 54. 56. 59. 64. 65. 67. 78 ........................20 ......................... 28. 82. 90 . 16.55. 74.76.77,85.90 . 28. 69. 74. 76. 77. 78 ........................16 .....................21. 73 .....................17.72 ........................18 Caldwell. Charlene Caldwell. Larry . Callahan. Bob . Campbell, Bob Campbell. Dick . . . . . ZZ. i t .........................21 17. 54. 73. 74. 76. 85. 89. 90 . 26. 28. 60. 80. 82 . 28. 60. 82 Canon, Gary Canvin. Miss Madaleno Carlson. Tom Carney. Bill Carr. Jim Carr. Mary . Carr. Roger Carver. Jane . Chase. Mary . Ohivers. Nancy Christianson. Dave Christy. Ltrry Clark. Judy Clark. Lyn Clauson. Nancy Coe. Debra Cole. Jim . Collins. Hayettu Combs. Jack Combs. Kay Cottingham. Bette Coulter. Liz . Covey. Bob Covey. Mr. Hi . Cox. Jim Cross. Mr. Wayne Culbertson. Ann Cummings. Carol Curry. Sharon ......................28 ......................10 ......................16 . 26. 29, 54 . 22. 23. 55. 98 ..............................17 ............................18.73 . 17.72. 75.76.77 . 22. 62. 64. 65. 72 . 29. 69. 74. 78 ......................20 ......................17.74 . . . 16, 54, 59. 75. 77 ......................20. 74 . 29. 75. 77. 78 ......................18.75 . 29. 55. 60. 65. 76. 82. 86. 92 . 20. 64.75 . 18.64.65 . 29. 75. 78 . 21. 70. 74 . 29. 69. 77. 78 . 16.54, . . 29. 60. 80. 82 . 10. 74. 75 ......................29. 78 . 18. 75. 76 ......................17. 70 Daniels. Marie Davis. Dick . Davis. Mrs. Edna Day. Mr. Richard . Deaton. Lowell Desher, Mavis . Dlcke. Howard . Dickinson. Mrs. Elizabeth Dieckman. John Dieckman. Dick . Diehl. Byron Diehl. Don . Diehl. Susie Diostler. Janet . I Jilts. Peg Dixon. Mary . Dobson, Virginia Dodge. Jane Doggett. Jim Donels. Bob . Downing. Louise Downs, Gene Dreeszen. Lynn Duffy. Ray . Dunlap. Cecilia . Dye. Rebecca Dykstra. Gary Easter. Mr. Ronald Eckhoff. Sally . Eichberger. Bob . Elchberger. Erma Elder. Chuck Elder. Martha Kllingson. Bev Elliot. Mrs. Rose . Elliott. Mrs. Grayce Ellis. Bob . Kinmerson. Tom . Erickson. Mrs. Cornelia Erickson. Gordon . Errington. Peter Evans. Larry Evans. Ray . Everds. Joe . 20. 74 . . 0 . 10,76 . 16 . 29. 59. 78 . 29. 60. 76 . 10.68 . IS. 73 . 21 . 20 . 29 . 98 . 30. 75. 78 . . 30. 59. 64. 65. 78 . 18.68.75 . . . . 30, 75. 77. 78 ................................30 . 20. 54. 55. 76. 82. 86. 92 . 30. 67. 78 . 30. 60. 69 . . 16, 73. 74. 76. 85 ..........................17 ..........................IS .....................16 . 16.90 . 10,22 . 21.59.94 ..........................30 .....................21 . 18.60,92 . 30. 59. 69. 78. 100. 101 . 21. 75 .....................10 ....................6 . 21. 55. 80. 82. 86. 90. 94 . 26. 30. 55. 60. 69. 80. 82 ..........................9 . 17,90 . 30. 60. 80. 82. 90 . 16.85.90 ................................31 . IS. 60. 74. 85. 92 Fain. Dennis Farmer. Ray Fausch, Carol Anne Fellows, Joe Fennell, Eunice Ferguson. Bill . Fiori, Sharon Flack. Mrs. Daisy . Flannery Mike . 16.85.90 .......................31 . . 22. 54. 55. 60. 82. 90 . 22. 75 . 21. 76. 77 . 31. 74. 7S ........................7 . 17,60 One hundred tieent -threeFlannery, I’a I F«x]erber r. Edith . Foster, Colo Fox, Ann Gammaek. Bill Gtimmcll, Jim . Gampor, Valerio Garrett. Donna Gatos. Mr. Allan . Geiger. Don . Geiger, Jo Ann . Got .. Peter Gilchrist, Barbara Gilchrist. Betty . Gilchrist, Jim Gllreath, Terry Goessman. John Gore. Janice . Gorman. Bob Gorman. Tom Grant. Sheila Green, Frances Green. Shirley Greiner, Eugene . Griffith, Bon . Gulden. Ann Gulliver. Bill . Guy. Dennis Haas. Christian . Hagen. Don . Hagen. Sharon Hugge, Nancy . Hall. Cay Hamilton, I-orne . Hamilton. Mr. Robert Hammond, Celia . Handley, Jim Handley. Joann Mannum, Mr. Thomas . Hansen. Ed Hansen. I ce Hanson. Arvid Hardin. Sarah Harker. Paul Harlan, David Harrison. Mr. I-eslie Hartt. Mr. Donald Harvey. Jay Hawk. Eloise Haynes. Rosemary Heath. Bill Hegland. Julie . Heileman. Heidi Henderson. Dave Hernandez. Wagner Hertz. Betsy Hertz. Gordon . Hesse. Phil . Hiatt. Larry Hicks. John Hiedeman. Mr. Dale . Hill. Barry . Hillman. David . Hines. Janice . Hirschburg, Margie Hixon. Jim Hohenshell. Gene Hohenshell. Janet Holtz. Mr. Earl . Hosmer. Ruth Houck. Dean Howe. Mary Lynne Howell. . tr. Frank Howell. Kathie . Huso. Phil Hyler. Miss Barb . Hyler. Jack Jackson. Fritz . Jackson. Mary Jo . Jacobson. Delores Jenkins. Jim Jensen. Dick Johnson. Larry Johnson. Marlys Jones. Sharon . Jordan. Rae Anne Judge. Francis . Judge. Mary . Judisch, Jan Kauffman, Derry . Kelley. Jim . . 31. 82 Kellner, Buss . 33. 80. 82. 90. 94 . 17.57 Kilstrom. Chuck . . 18.85. 89.90 . 31. 69, 82 King, Alice Jane . . 33.71. 75. 78 . 22, 62. 70. 75 King, Benny . 18.92.94 King, Bonny . 16 . 16. 54. fi t. 65 KJerland. John . . 33. 7«. 80 . 22. 55. SO Klopf. Charles . 22. 70 . 16.75 Kohl. Dennis . 17. 93 . 31. Kooser, Sally . 22. 23. 59. 74 . Booser. Shirley . . 20. 74. 94 . 21.92 Kooser. Ted 16. 64. 9 i. 94 . Kratoska. Dick . 26. 33, 55. 60. 82 54. 55. 74. 76. 85. 89. 90 Krochoskl, John . 33. 80. 86 Krocheski, Tom . . 22 . 20 . . . . 17 . 21. 75 Kurtz. Barbara • . 16.75.76 Bake. Max . . 23 . 20. 23. 55. 86. 93 Lamson. Chuck . 16.85. 89.90 . 21.75 1 .arson. Boyd . 32 . 31 Larson. Ken 33. 54. 74. 80. 82. 90 . 20 Larson. Larry . 18 . 78 Larson. 1 siren . 20. 73. 82 31. 56. 59. 69. 71. 74. 78 Darson. Maurine . 18,76 O’J Liwson. John . . 20. 60. 64. 65. 67 . Lee. Nancy . 21. 64 . 31. 55. 74. 76, 77 Lee. Bonnie . . 17. 74. 77 . 22. 75. 76 I .ester. Jim . . 21 . 21. 60 Ivester. Linda . . . . 17, 57 . 31.65.82 Ivewis. Sandra . 17 Billie. Edith . Billy. Joyce . . . 33. 75. 78. 94 . 21 Lindahl. Charles . . 18.75 Binderoth. Janet . . 18.64.76. 77 . 17.59.64 Lindquist, Marcia . . 16.68 32. 59. 64. 65. 67. 68. 78 Binoweaver. Jon . . 17. 70. 72.76 . 32 Livingston. Ji-rry 33. 60. 69. 70. 71. 73 . 11.18. 64.65.67 l-ounsberry. Maria . . . . 22. 77 . 18.64.70. 75 Lovejoy. Cheryl . . . 17 Bowman. Sherry .34. 65. 78. 94 . 32. 75. 78 Eykkegaard. Billie . 18 . 8 Lynch. Lloyd . 21 . 16.74 Byttle. Judy . . . 20. 74 . 22. 82. 90 . 82. 90 Mac Bride. Mr. George . 11.23 . 17. 57.62. 75 McCaffrey, Jan . 34.78,94 . 32 McCardle. Mary Ixiu . 34. 59. 7S . 16.74 McClure. Jackie . 75 . 8 McComb. John . 20.65 . 11 McDonald. Sherry . 18. 64.65. 75 . 22. 54. 55. 60. 76. 90 McDowell. Ann . 16.75 . 21.64.67 McDowell. Ed . . 34. 82. 90 . 18 McDowell. Mary Jo . . 21.59.75 . . . 22. 82. 91» McKean. Dick . . 16. 60. 74 . 22. 64. 75 Me La man. Sandy . . . 17.59.75 . 18.68 McNally. Miss Mary . 11.56 . 18.76.85 McNeal. Jim OO . 32. 90 McPhail. Mr. Harry . . . 6. 8 . 32. 56. 59. 64. 67. 78 McTague. Joe . 21 . 20. 78. 94 McTague. Mary . . . IS. 54.64. 70 . 32. 82 Mark. Sherry . 17 MagOon. Keith . . . . 17 Magoon. Virginia . . . 20. 62. 75 11.16.94 Maitland. Barry . 16.90 . 20 Malone. Gary . . 20. S2 . 16 Malone. Judy . . 21.74 . . . 32. 78 Manning. Anne . . . 34. 74. 7S . 16.75 Manning. Mary . . . . 16.64.75 . 20. 76 Marks. Kenny . 16 Marsh. Mrs. Maude . . 9. Ii . 20. 70. 75 Martin. Don . . . . 74.77 . 8 Martin. Jerry . . 20. 82 . 17.75 Martin. Sally . 18. 64. 75 . 20. 8(i. 82. 90 Mason. Sandy . . . . 34. 75, ?S . 26. 32. 56. 59. 75. 78 Mather, Audrey . . 20. 61. 65 . 8 Math re. Don 20. 54. 76. 80. 82. S6 . 16.59.64 Maxwell. Carolyn . . 34. 69. 7S . 18.85 Maxwell. Harold . . 20 7 Maxwell. Janice . 34.78 . 32. 64.67 Merchant. Mary Alice . 34. 54. 59. 69. 74. 78 Mexvinsky. Ed . . 26. 34. 69. 82. S6. 90 . 21. 54. 74. 80. 8: . 86 Michaud, Bob . . 21 . 16.57. 64.75 Millard. Doris . . 22. 59. 75 . 32. 75. 76. 78 Miller. Miss Blanche . 11. 57 . 21 Miller. Bob . . 20 . Miller. Craig . . 21. 54. 55. 82 17.90 Miller, Marilyn . 17.75 . 20. 76 Miller. Pat . 18.64 . 18.75.94 Miller. Paul . . 34 . 32. 78. 98 Miller. Miss Ruth . . . 33. 60. 64 Moklebust, Kay . 34. 59. 78 . . . 17. 75 Molleston. Ellen . 16.75.77 . 21. 62. 63. 64. 65. 67 Moore. Terry . . 17.55. 74. 76. 77. 85. S9. 90 Moreland. Mrs. Anna . . . . 9 . 33. 74 Morford, Rev . . 35, 74. 76. 77. 7S Morrison. Gary . . . IS. 76. 93. 94 Owe Hitn lrrd tu'cnty-fourMorrison. Larry Morrow. Bin . Morrow. Ron Mewne.1 . Tom Mott Jim Munmi. Jerry . Mundt. Miss Edna Munson. Shirley Murray. John Murrell. Bonnie Myers, Dick . 21. 51. 55. 76. 82. 90 . 35.82 . 17 . 35. SO. 82. 90 . 35. 55 . 35. 55 . . . . 11 . 35. ?S 1 7. 55. 7 I. 85. 89. 90. 94 . 35. 7S . 21 N'snney. John Nanney. Susan . Xeifwaniwr. Bob Nelson, George . Nelson. Paul Nelson. Susie Netcott Ralph Nichols. G«uw Nichols. Roger . Nickey. Don Nielson. George . Noble. Francis . Noid. John . Norman. Mr. Ron Nowlin. Austin 22 ! .’ I 17 ■ •) 35. 69. 80. 82. 5o! 94 . 18.72.90 . 16. 57. 68. 75 . 16. S5 . . 35. 69. 90 . 22. 56. 74 . 18 . 22. 54. 82, 93 . . 35. 74. 76 . 20 . 11. 82. 85. S6. 92 . . . 20. 82 Obrecht Jim . . . . . . . 35. 55. 74 Ogg. Rev . . . 26. 35. 54. 59. 64. 65. 75. 78. 94. 98 Olmsted. Jack...........................................20 Olson. Nancy . . . . . . 21. 59. 76. 77 Ostermann. Don . . . . . 21. 76. 82. 90 Pace. Daniel Page. Mr. Kenneth Parrish. Martha . Patten. Tom Paulson. Doris Perex-Albela. Federico Perry. Iceland Peterson. Don Peterson. Dwain . Peterson. Mary . Phillips. Dave Pierce. Marvin Pierre. Nancy Piersol. Jon Platt Mary . Points. Rosa Ice . Prather. Joe Puffett John • • • I « 11.21.72 . 36. 56. 75, 78 . . 21 36. 59. 76. 77. 78 . . 21 . . 20. 72 • 36. 90 21 . 22. 63 . 18.89 36, 62. 64. 65. »4. 78 . ■ ■ 36. 59. 72. 77. 78. 94 . . 20 Ramsey. Eileen . Ramsey. El wood Ramsey. Gerry Randau. Ginie . Ratliff. Dick . Ratterree. Barry Reed. Catherine Reilly. Ed Rex. Dave Rex. Diana Rhoades. Bonnie . Rhodes. Frank Rhodes. Susan Richardson. Dwain Ringgenberg. Marilyn Kisdal. Harlan Ritland. Mr. Everett . Ritland. Rosemary . Roach. Dave . Robbins. Delores Kosebrook. Fritz Rosebrook. Mrs. Lee Rouse. Dave Roy. Dave Ruch. Mrs. Leola Kuile. Betty . Rust Terry Rutter. Chuck . . . . . 36. 82 ..........................20. 92 . 20. 23. 56. 59. 75. 94 .......................20.64 ........................ 36. 82. 90 . . . . . 17, 76, 77 .......................21. 82 ..........................36. 55 . 20. 59. 74. 77. 94 . . . . 18. 75. 76. 77 .............................18 ...............................36 • • . ’ . ’ . '36. 59. 62. 75. 78 ...............................17 .........................11.54.60 . 36. 59. 75. 78. 94 . 26. 36. 54. 76. 82 . 21. . 16. 65. 74.76.90 ............................8 ........................ 37. 63. 90 ........................ 76. 86. 90 ............................12 . 17. 57. 75.91 . 37.55. ..........................37. 94 Samson. Gary Sands. Carolyn Sanford. Don Sanford. Nancy Sayre. Miss I .aura Schach. C. F. . Schach. Kent Schaefer. Sally . Schaeffer. Sandra . Schllletter. Sugar Schnepf. Miss Paula . Schrampfer. Jo Ann Schultz. Miss Diane . 37. 71. 74. 78. 94 . 17.76.85 . 37. 56. 59. 64. 65. 77. 78 ............................6 .........................22. 94 .........................17 . 18.62.76 ........................37. 78 . 26. 37. 64. 65. 67. 69. 78. 98 .......................20 . 21. 70. 74. 94 ............................6 Schultz. Susan Schwartz. Margaret . Soar Is, Maryn . Seaward, Jerry . Solpp. Judy Seymour. Anils Shadle. Mr. Owen Shearer. Ixirry Shepherd. Doug . Sherman. Janice Shipley. Jerry . Shrader. Dave . Shrader. John Shultz. Myrna Shultz. Ray . Slelert. Mr. Gerald Sifrit, Lenon Sills. Karyl Simmering, Diek Singer. Allan Small. Sharon Smalling, Mr. Ray . Smith. Barb Smith, Hill . Smith. Dean . Smith. Mrs. Esther Smith, Ian Smith, Italic Smith. Pat Smith. Ruth Ann . Smith. Sam . Smith. Sandra A. Smith. Sandra K. Sobolev. Zoya . Soesbe. Jerry . Sou Its. Don Soy. Elsie Spear. Kenny Spear. Larry Spear, Terry . Spedding. Elizabeth Spencer. Elbert . Stanley. Dave Stebbins. Bob Stempel. Lynn . Stephens. Rosalie . Stevens. Mr. Don Stevens. Jack . Stevens. Shirley Stoever. Bill Stokesbary. Barb . Stokesbary. Bov . Stokku. Bob . Stokko. Sharon Stover. Max . Strand. Susan . Stuart. Bill Sucher. Dave Summers. Rosey . Sundall. Shirley . Swann. Alan . Swanson. Bob Sylvester. Johnny Talbert. John . Talcott. Jean Taylor. Kenny Taylor. Mary Louise Teig. Roger . Torrones. Toche . Textrum. Bruce Thompson. Harold Thompson. Louie Thompson. Nancy . Thornton. Nancy Thorpe. Vicki Thrasher. Carolyn Throckmorton. Helen Tjaden. Mr. Dallas . Toms. Philip Torrey, George Townsend. Donna . Trickle, Marcia Truesdell. Suzanne . Trump. Mr. Richard Utter, Jim . Vandecar. Jim . Van Der Wilt. Dorothy Van Meter. Jan . Van Scoy. Jackie Van Voorhls. Chuck Vilinont, Dick Vllmont. Vonnlc • Vogt. Barbara . 37. 59. 62. 64. 65. 67. 69. . 22. 59. . 16. 63. 85. . . . 18. . 37. 60.72.76. 38. 64. 26. 38. 54. 55. 72. 76. . 18. 21. 23. 62. 64. 65. ’. 20. 54. 64. . 2». 60. . 17. 38. 65. 69. 17.62. . 21. . 38. 59. 68. 69. 22. 56. 59. 61. 65. 67. . 17. 55,60. 74. . ' . ' . 38. 55, . 21. 80. 82. 86. 17. 63. 70. 16. 72. . 18. 37. 75 70. 78 64. 68 . 37 16. 75 64. 94 . 12 . 20 . 16 59. 78 89. 90 76. 77 77. 82 . 16 65. 78 . 12 SO. 82 59. 75 17. 93 . 38 72. 74 12. 94 70. 75 . 73 74. 82 78. 94 72. 80 . 38 75. 94 . 21 . 18 59. 74 74. 78 75. 94 20. 72 76. 77 38. 78 72. 82 90. 94 16. 90 76. 77 . 18 38. 92 74. 76 68. 75 16. 75 . 8 76. 89 98. 99 63. 76 38. 78 . 16 18. 70 . 22 64. 65 65. 75 86. 90 89. 90 71. 74 . 38 . 21. 72 ........................16 ............................17 . 22. 70 . 20. 23. 59. 74 . 17.85. 89.90 39. 59. 68. 69. 75. 78. 98. 100 . 16. 74.85. 89.90 ............................39 . 39. 80. 82 22 . . . . 64. 65 . 18. 59 . 18. 68 . . • . 17. 75 . 39. 75. 76. 78 . 17. 57. 64. 75 . 12.77 ........................18 4. 55. 74. 85. 89. 93 39. 59. 68. 75. 78 . 21. 75 . 21. 59. 75 . . 18 7 . 75 20 . 22. 59. 64. 65. 75 . 39 . 18 39. 59. 62. 64. 65. 67. 78 . 18,57.75 1 7. 54. 55, 38. 59. 78, 16, . 18. . 17, 18. 54. 55. 82, . 20. 59. 17. 5 20. 54. 18. 68. One hundred twenty-fiveWalker, Call . 22. 59. 75 Wlldeboer. Don Walker, Nancy . . 39, 59.69. 74,78.94 Wilhelm, Crctchen a Ik up. Bob . 39. 60. 65. 71. 82, 90 Willett. Sarah Wall. Karen . Williams, Joe Wallace. Nancy 39, 59. 6 1. 65. 67. 69. 71. 78 W dsie. Marcia - Walsh. Steve . . . . . 21. 90 Wilson. I.arry Wa i dle, l con . 22. 55. 65 Wilson. Shirley Wardle. Kon . . . . 89.64.69 Winkler, .fuck Warren. Pat . . . 20. 78 Winkler, Mary Kay Watkins. Boh . 39. 55. 56. 73 Witter. Doris Webb. Cheryl . . 40. 76. 78 Wolf. Jack Weesner, Susie . . 16.57,61 Wolf. Kathy . Weldon. I r. Julia Cole . S Wright, Virginia . Welke. Jan Wells, Mr. Ken . 12.82 Vates. Bob . Wells. Steve . Yocbum, Marla Wester, Kae . . 16.59.61,75 Yoeom. Max . Wester. Marco . 10. 69. 74. 78 You lie. Judy West void, Jim . 16.90 Young. Nancy . Wheelock. Phil . 17.94 Young, Roberta White. Klizabeth . 20 Whitney. Mrs. Charlotte . 12. 59.69.70 Zen. Ruby Wilcox. Miss Kdna . . 12.22.59 Zickefoose. Ka . , , , ■ . • . 22.64. 74 • . . . 21.5». 75. »4 . 26,40.54.80,82.86.92 40. 5». 69. 74. 76. 77. 78. 98, 100 ...........................16.85 . . . . 40. 75. 78 ..............................17 . 40. 68. 75. 78 . 18,63.64 . 40. 80, 82. 86. 93 . I 7. 57. 59, 63, 75 • • . . 17, 75, 76, 77 ............................20 .......................21. 75 .......................18. 72 ..............................40 . 18. 75. 94 .......................40. 69 ..............................78 . 18. 76. 77 Here an- the identifications for the pictures on page 42: 1 l‘d Hotnbcryer. 2. Marcia W'ilxic. 3.Kay Moklcbuxt. 4. Donna Tounurnd. 5. Hill Canui . 6. .lanier lloiccrs. 7. Maryn Scart.v. 8. Maryo Wester. 9. Han Shultz, in. Crane is Judyt. One hundred ticcnty-aix"Jit tocjrcinhi One hundred twenty-seven—utoyraplis One hundred twenty-eiuht asstCf

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

Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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