Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 280

 

Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1974 volume:

» 1 fe K vw Uu. eni Duda dh. ech ca‏ رفاو اک X‏ KT eee " am mg ست‎ | ۱ E . e -‏ ہہ سم — سس« e መ ۳۹ -‏ S ዬ ja -i ۰ : ep i " eh Z3 8 3 =. - E ፦ - s 4 LO EY Ls call our st = c وی‎ 8 n " 1 DI 7 8 , ) EN ኡዛ ۳ ٥ب‎ " — Un | e ۱ | Ory ። 2۳ » es | 4 , ሎጋ አ‏ یف v Ad. m m‏ PA سو‎ ... Climbing the wall " Contents: Opening 111 Student. Life [227 4 £ Academics 28-59 2 ch ' XC ‘ ወ " . Fine Arts H Activities ጫፍ... حه‎ ۷ Sports People I X Ads Appendicies Closing there was a school. School was the place where kids went to learn. They walked many miles to get to school, suffering through snow and heat. They sat in long, straight rows. They read many books there, and wrote their lessons on the blackboard. They ate lunch there. They listened to the teacher and took notes. They used the bathrooms to go to the bathroom. (Many don’t believe it, but some say it’s true.) But there was a wall around the school that kept the pu- pils inside. And there they lived for seven hours a day. It was a world within a world. As the school grew larger and more crowded, the restricting wall almost choked the students from the freedom they wanted. Pressure mounted against the wall until something had to yield. Then came “open noon hour. " It wasn't much, but it made a nick in the wall. Before long, " open campus” developed for sen- iors, and the wall began to crack. Students started eg — " e THE WAY WE WERE--From left: Tobias Miller, Jere- miah Brown, Miss Pea, Kerry Burkhart, Betsy Stephan, Benjamin Svec, Nathan Sassaman, Virginia Moore, 4 Opening nce upon a time trickling through the wall, contributing their ideas and talents to a receptive world. Soon, more and more students were surging through the weakening barrier. And to everyone’s surprise, they handled their re- sponsibilities well. Time passed and the aging wall began to crumble with decay. At last the motivation and strength of the students proved too much for the wall to hold; its usefulness had ended. The students recognized this and freely pushed their way through the wall, no longer confined to the outgrown classrooms. When they reached the other side of the wall, the young peo- ple gazed about and were astonished at the boundless horizon they had discovered. Marking the sun as their goal, they set to their task, living with humanity, and learning with the world as their school. And the wall fell down. Le Pt, ባት! 4, - ———— wg d'Mamm, toe —à— قج٦ ساوت و‎ OT a) = N m سے‎ 5 -— ee. Le, Sew این‎ - ዘ m‏ 4 ہے lge, . " T‏ می تر لے یکا ٦ den Gr PR‏ LI‏ " d ም e = - - — " — — " axo CAU PEXLSCHES ርጅም የም r nM کی‎ th و ےن ہد‎ E, | been " = sw asi e " » 4, " E ۳ LO سے‎ በዱ = Rebecca Warman, Skip Agard, Sidney Jensen, Sarah Lee Schneider, Gustoff Gourley. c " سے سے‎ መ ፡፡-‹ መወ لے‎ MÀ سے‎ ው ፉ WW ABOVE: One--Two--Three--Four. . .Gym students bite the dust in regimented calisthenics. This activity is fading from the scene after many years and many push-ups. LEFT: The seven-headed-fourteen-legged- seventy-fingered-straight-rowed classroom phenome- non, here led by Bill Shaffer, is succumbing to the free-form style of the classroom. ۱ Openin g 5 ۱ oday the hoo doors are open so most stu- تک‎ eo ۰ 0 AN لہ ھا‎ may pass freely between home, work ር... and classes. Sa pa ec S . ዳ ۱ ' | እ. ; | ላ l ? . 1 | ኣ ኒ | ረ ۹ ኣ No longer a self-contained world, “school” is eh eet AC Wet Py ce Ge, me Kach ری‎ Va O Se እሥ C NON 1ይ. Am | | | ۲ ۱ ۰ ۱ ۱ 5 ( i 4 x ound tie’ reach out, seeking possibilities — b CO ALI NT ede ADAC یی‎ ANON ON NA beyond the horizon. ማሽ ا‎ walter NN ea NATAL A AN ኣኣ ۱ ۱ Y ‘ | 1 . | ۱ ۱ 1 ` ኒ r | ۱ ۱ X ' | 1 1 . 6 Opening No longer imprisoned by prescribed ideas That was the way school used to be. The walls we have since overcome weren’t of brick and mortar, but of outworn tradition and archaic myths--that the only books to read were hard-cover textbooks, that all learning took place in the school. Our classes are not prescribed like medicine, to be taken daily in spite of the bitter taste. We choose the subjects we want to follow without help from a com- puter. Working among classmates, we are allowed more frequently to pursue our own ideas instead of adopting the opinions of others. With open noon hour for some, complete open campus for others, we are not locked behind iron doors for several hours a day. A majority of students ` are able to attend part-time jobs and extra-curricular activities during and after school hours. By law we are adults at age 18, no longer bound to underage re- strictions. Using our freedom, we can watch reality at a closer angle. We do our learning “on-location” in business offices, department stores, in grade school classrooms, and in the hospital, as well as in AHS. When we are through, we can look around, better prepared to cope with the world and its complexities. Student life reflects expanding freedoms. Senior Gregg E 2 v Gourley uses open campus to work at his یت میا‎ ie job. ድ CE, abr ሃር deum Aë hu IP የ 7 ah Da E ከ: ا یا‎ Ce f 1 4 fc 21 ም 28777 m gf curri Y: ds ር. ልሪ a ON, ا‎ 00 7 Broadening civil rights, as well as tales of war and political corruption surrounded us as consequences of the nation grappling with its walls. Early in the year, the Arab countries impos ed an oil embargo against the U.S. in protest of our stand with Israel in the Middle-East War. With the resulting energy crisis, Americans were faced with hiked-up gas prices and countless fuel-conserving suggestions. December and January brought record-breaking low temperatures for most of the country, and AHS stu- dents tried hard to stay warm in “‘dialed down " room temperatures. Thermostats that earlier were continual- ly checked for the 68-degree limit soon had to be en- cased in glass to keep frozen fingers from interfering. Zealots turned the lights off in the library, halls, and classes. Style took second place to comfort, with long-johns and sweaters topping the Christmas sales. For a time, short skirts virtually disappeared from even the bravest Walls of deception fall; walls of alliance rise of legs. With the nation-wide change to Daylight Sav- ings Time in early January, insult was added to injury when students arrived at school under a full moon. There were shortages of oil, meat, and long under- wear, but there was never a shortage of politics. Con- cerned Americans penetrated a massive wall of polit- ical deception, bringing Watergate into the national spotlight. In a school-wide poll, Watergate held second place in a list of this year’s ““most important national issues,” closely following the energy crisis. Beside alerting the public to the re-election scandal, the tele- vised Watergate testimonies bombarded us with phrases like " at this point in time,” “ፒከፀ White House bug- gings, " and “in the interest of national security.” A new horizon beckoned to high schoolers with the advent of 18-year-old rights in Iowa. We can hard- ly pass judgment so soon about this latest freedom, but our actions will unfold and stand as evidence of our capabilities. Once there were two brothers. One ran away to sea, the other was elected Vice-President, and nothing was ever heard of either of them again. “Recollections” Thomas R. Marshall ۰ pe meng ee کہ‎ " ef emm . - ጠመ፦ ` — —— በጅ ——À 5 whew - = --፦= سے aw wp eet መ‏ ے — ፍ-. A — مھ‎ ۳۹ ብወ. M 7 ee س‎ m “W-w-wouldn’t it b-b-be n-n-nice to t-t-thaw out? " s-shiver B-B-Ben Svec and T-T-Toby Miller at the l-l-lobby’s enclosed t-t-thermostat. Pondering recent political events, Mark DeKovic seeks the outcome of a tumultuous era. 8 Opening | | oO ሚፈ wy Sometimes it was hard to remember whether we were driving to classes at night or in Where she stops, no- the morning, or if the world was ending, or if we started Daylight Savings five months body knows... early or... (05 3 0 1 ۷۱5 SALE, 4 son 00 „GALLONS, 0 GERMANS SIGN ፤2ህ፤|ር፦።,, WORLD WAR COMES re Tt " od ያጨ he 7 “xo سا‎ = DM 27-۰ ر ን f “ e - ርዲ ላዲ CO ا‎ sms am e ri et ሠ ا رک‎ , ke Zen w + ያቶ ebe A ae = . .. ልን Py Wei مہ ا‎ . 5 رده‎ 0 G 7 806... , ጫ La RI. " » ና ውቲ! ደ موی‎ ሁኑ: x کی تا سا‎ E 1 کل رای‎ ERASIRES M بل زا‎ ur تہ‎ " a Sé Ba | E 74 b. ተከ سس‎ » جا = ۱ 2 NIXON: ACCORD REACHED [በ END WAR IN VIETNAM Harkening to the headlines, AHS students Sandy, Mark, Laurie, Bob, and Kevin sift through a never ending barrage of news flashes. Opening 9 10 Opening Students take time to seek self-expression The decisions we make in our high school years will influence us for the rest of our lives. Before we leave, most of us will decide which walls we want to face, what challenges we want to take on, those ideas that will be important to us, and those we will leave be- hind, There are some of us who left school early and will carry our education no further. Others have just rounded the first lap of a long scholastic journey, and Striving to portray a mood of challenge, Catherine Grant practices solo on the Fine Arts auditorium stage. the majority are somewhere in between. The category we are in doesn’t matter as much as discovering what each of us has to offer the world and communicating it effectively. Those who use school to develop worthwhile val- ues and to set realistic goals for themselves are better equipped to enter the world eagerly, to examine the walls of society and the horizons of the future. — ey ۳ - Remember. Time went too fast. We were caught in a current, snatching at the moments as they passed, wanting to stop the clock for just one instant, wishing time would speed up so we could see tomorrow, looking back over our shoulders at moments and days that have blended too swiftly into a mist of blurring memories. rc .ዐብ Catching a glimpse of her reflection in a glass bottle, Beth Agard pauses to contemplate it along with the plant growing inside. = سس سر‎ tt ee BR " The search for satisfaction carries Bob Welshons on a back- packing expedition to the wilds of the Rockies. Opening 1| AL 8‏ ا ۸ es‏ می پا لا ٭ہ —— Te‏ ife we jumped the fortress of rules and regulations from the clutches of adulthood for a final unshackled fling with arrows dipped in zest, releasing the child within Student L Attacking the wall of maturity and a carnival of - m ۱ . ETTEN መ 4 አጅ ያ COM . d. =- Ze t $ y 7 SN 2 « Sage CH D ሙጭ.መ ۰٢ i. 2 «ito " da. 4 , e. جح و‎ x m... Student Life 13 Lights, camera, action: spotlight on AHS life Self-scheduling, the Riggs-King tennis match and conse- quent rail confrontations, a rain-soaked Homecoming, and the general adjustment shock of five-day school weeks kept stu- dents occupied for the first few months of the ’73-’74 school year. ‹ But with the coming of colder weather and the heat cut- back, these faded into the background. Keeping warm became an obsession as students were urged to move their desks away from windows and to wear heavier clothing to classes. It was an abrupt reminder of nature’s control over man. However, the cold couldn’t squelch the student body’s en- thusiasm for winter activities. Drama productions, concerts, an increased number of winter sports, the Christmas formal, and other dances provided constant opportunity for student participation and entertainment. Class choices also increased in nearly all areas of the cur- riculum, expanding to meet every facet of student interest and ability. Providing more option for its high schoolers, AHS Illuminated by the Homecoming bonfire, Michaela Holdren, moved closer to completely individualized learning. Michelle Shorten and Jan Tuttle lead pep festivities. 0 کے‎ We - RK 8 - - - " - 5 - — -m ነ 7۳ LI 4 - ሥሥ LL r -e -— zm چب ہجم‎ ሪ D 7 E Ans E S T S we ዛም rz MuR oS ae =” Following the change to Daylight Savings Time, Ames High stu- moonlit parking lot. Here by time-exposure photography we dents were met every morning by a nighttime view of the see patterns made by arriving students. 14 Student Life A Mohawk defender attempts to block Chris Lang's jump shot dur- ing the home Ames-Mason City game. Nadya Fouad pauses for a rare moment of relaxation while taking care of last minute Christmas Formal arrangements. Student Life 15 Student marshals, sidewalk highlight Council Several changes in student government came about this year following the election of Steve Buck and Paul Schuette as co- presidents. Direct action was the main characteristic of the first semester. The student marshals, the courtyard sidewalk, the Steve Hyer Memorial, and the large scale exchanges were just a few things that were accomplished by the first semester Student Council. | One of the ideas which saved school-sponsored dances was the institution of the student marshals. Eighteen more or less responsible students were selected to patrol the dance floors and help students who were in various stages of distress. The marshals, along with a new dance policy requiring all dances to follow a school event such as an athletic contest, saved the school dances from possible extinction. The most ambitious project undertaken by the council was the construction of the brick sidewalk in the courtyard. The idea stemmed from the excessive wear on the grass areas out- side the basement doors. The organization and construction of the sidewalk was done entirely by a group of boys under the supervision of Mr. Ritland. Last year most of the landscaping was completed in the courtyard. This year the Halls and Grounds committee had several redwood benches constructed and placed in the court- yard. The tables presently there are rather beat up and the benches are the beginning of a plan to replace them. Exchanges continued to be a big thing this year, the most noteworthy being the three day visit to the model school in Kansas City. Five Ames students and an administrator traveled to Kansas City as guests of one of the government funded ex- perimental schools. Another full scale exchange was organized with Valley High in West Des Moines. Many plans which were voted upon during the first semester were delayed until the second semester due to a lack of time and weather condition. The completion of the courtyard and the purchasing of more bike racks were postponed until spring and warmer weather. With the election of Paul Schuette and Dave Clark as second semester co-presidents many of the programs started in the fall were continued by the new presidents. Car pooling, organized in the first semester, was not actively started until second semester. The idea resulted from the ever- present energy crisis as an attempt to conserve fuel. The plan faced several disadvantages from the very beginning. Seniors who worked found it difficult to team up because of the neces- sity of getting to and from work at all different times. With the freedom gained through open campus few people were will- ing to sacrifice it for fuel. Seniors Joe Grant, Ken Van Fossen, Mary Brady, Denny Dobson and Kurt Fischer find out that the energy crisis with car pooling could get pretty cramped. President Steve Buck announces the thi: Queen finalists at the Homecoming asseml — 16 Student Council " ዘዘ the work was done by a group of students who put ina total of 150 hours of labor for just a free pizza. | Taking a break from sod busting are a few members of the | crew who were responsible for the courtyard sidewalk. All of 4 Two members of Student Council wash another car in order to raise money for the first school dance. Second semester co-presidential candi- dates Paul Schuette and Dave Clark, (above) and Kevin McRoberts and Mark Anderson discuss their platforms. Student Council 17 Organist Gary Benjamin, bedecked in a sparkly top and platform shoes, is a mem- ber of Free Fare. a five-man band on tour from Florida. BELOW: The “coach” and his lovely friend stand trial for various misdemeanors. T + 7 (9 ) i 5 d | IH tL a d ۱ LA سم GLI OIE‏ مر یرت سی خلت ...سس ns‏ ہسےہ em mg‏ ۔ mag « 18 Assemblies Large crowds attend optional assemblies Although students claimed few all-school assemblies were memorable, the auditorium was packed for almost every one. These optional assemblies, many planned by Student Council, were interspersed with pep assemblies arranged by the cheer squad and the Pep Club. Entertainment ranged from rock presented by Free Fare and KSO disc jockies to spaghetti-in- the-face-of-the-swim coach thrown by enthusiastic students. Eight bell schedules kept students and teachers guessing as to the starting time and allotted length of each class period | on assembly days. Numerous classes and clubs invited guest lecturers from all over the United States to talk or hold workshops for interest- ed students. Their programs were presented during classes and students with unstructured periods were encouraged to attend. The series featured a variety of speakers including Air Force ROTC officers, a witch and a warlock, an undertaker, an author and a company of professional dancers. One student said, " I think the speakers are great! They're interesting; some are informative, and at any rate, they're a lot more fun than going to class! " “Come on, let's really get fired up!” says Paul to his fellow " cheerleaders " Rod, Jim and Jon. ABOVE: Mademoiselle Paula Dunham dances the French can-can in an International Club assembly. LEFT: Aubrey McGann, “the Jamaican Billy Graham, " emphasizes a point to his student audience. Assemblies 19 Change infiltrates Ames Homecoming tradition Change finally managed to infiltrate the long Homecoming tradition at Ames High. Following the example of ISU, the Student Council decided to switch the emphasis from the election of the Queen to the returning Alumni. Another first was the informal dance following the game. The changes re- flect the re-evaluation of such traditions by the students, who are ultimately responsible for their continuance. The Homecoming committee polled the student body to find out whether or not they wanted to elect a Queen. The majority of students were not quite ready to follow the Univer- sity's precedence and drop the Queen from Homecoming com- pletely. However, instead of emphasizing the Queen it was de- cided to invite a class back as formal guests. The Class of 1951 was invited to attend the football game and an after-the-game function. On Homecoming Thursday the Pep Club held their bonfire- pep rally in the overflow lot. During the evening student body president Steve Buck announced that Nancy Engen, Michelle Shorten and Holly Thies had been nominated as the three Queen finalists. Shortly after, the crowd was bolstered by the addition of nearly 100 participants of a motorcycle caravan, organized by a group of senior boys in the North Grand parking lot. Halfway through the rally they swept down 20th Street and swung into the parking lot to join the rest of the crowd. During an all school assembly on Friday morning in the -“ Part of the large crdwd attending the Homecoming dance boogie the rock sound of Schlitz Betty. 20 Homecoming auditorium Holly Thies was crowned Homecoming Queen. Friday night the Little Cyclones hosted Fort Dodge. Playing on a mud-soaked field the two teams slogged back and forth, the Dodgers holding a 14 to 8 lead. The Little Cyclones offense finally caught fire in the final three minutes and drove to the Fort Dodge 25-yard line. The drive stalled and Ames was forced to turn the ball over to the Dodgers. The defense held to give the offense the last shot with less than one minute showing on the clock. Quarterback Jon Stal- heim passed th e Little Cyclones down to the Fort Dodge goal line. On the last play of the game the coaching staff sent in the order to quarterback sneak the ball into the end zone. The play ended with somewhat of a dispute. It seemed that Stal- heim had gone far enough for the touchdown but the officials didn’t see it that way and ruled against the score. The game ended on the play and the Little Cyclones went into the locker room with a 14 to 8 loss. After the game the first informal Homecoming dance was held in the gym where nearly 600 students stomped to the rock'n'roll of Schlitz Betty. In the past Homecoming dances were semi-formal events where everyone had to have a date. In order to attract a larger crowd the Student Council decided on an informal dance. The result was close to the largest crowd attending a dance in several years. A- ao ———————— Students gather around the bonfire at the pep rally in the over- The thin crowd attending the Homecoming contest cover up flow lot on Thursday of Homecoming week. against the rain only to see Fort Dodge defeat Ames. سیھب س የቃ Be‏ سا “p መቓ es p — ማሻ - 6۵ Ir ` ۱ IS. , We " ar re) ፖ ዘ ጎያ v ۲ میں‎ =. - Tr ats . bo ፡ LE “መዳ ہس‎ KS » " x ۱ ۱ Zei Ml E P ኤሌ) ۹ ‘wee ty " rM KR. " T — n . SIN " 27 ۱‏ سی wy m c ያ I ۹ ' 9 ۱ . e )‏ ہہ سے SDE ae Pt vs ffe መፈ‏ اوج Aaah‏ + ری The Homecoming Queen finalists, Michelle Shorten, Nance Engen and Holly Thies are introduced to the student body Friday morning at the pep assembly in the auditorium. Homecoming 21 | METTE DURUM. p ilm سم‎ rye wer. ሠ E ሔ وہہ‎ hey SONIA ያ ፡ - ፡ ረ ደ d 3 Tas 0o s lm ëm دج‎ ido ded t e ” e መጨ ` e س‎ - ABOVE: Perched behind a baby grand, Jon Stalheim receives encouragement from a well-known, but unidentified female. LEFT: Donna Schulze leaves the Junior-Senior Prom to further the night s activities with her escort Monte Lutz. . ۱ سر‎ Fantasia was provided by Black Ash, a four piece band from " f '፳ 0ጠ3ከ3. ® | rlz Both formal and prom are magical fantasies Great traditions are to be forever held and there were no disappointments with the annual Christmas Formal and the classic Junior-Senior Prom. Both were held in the Sun Room of the ISU Memorial Union. The Christmas Formal, the first of the two, was renowned as the " Magical Mystery Tour”, the title cut from the album done by the Beatles. Clicker, a five piece show band provided attendants with boogie, footstomping and a lil’ bit o’ soul, clad in four inch heels, tight straight legged pants, and styled butches. The long-standing tradition of choosing royalty was upheld by the election of Michelle Shorten, Queen, Tom Wilson, King and their court, Sue Stephan, Dave Pohm, Mary Brady and Kevin Allen. Cold, rainy weather prevailed on May 18, the evening of the Junior-Senior Prom, but the party goers appeared nonethe- less in pastel tuxedoes and backless dresses. Hair was of little concern this spring, and many girls had shorter coiffures than their escorts. Walt Disney’s Fantasia theme, the prom and decorations featured characters from his famous cartoon, including the Wizard, the graceful Ostrich and sparkling nymphs. The seniors’ parents sponsored an after-the-prom dance at the Elk’s Club for all seniors and their dates. Ezra Pound, a group composed of Ames High students, provided live music for the event which lasted until 3 a.m. TOP LEFT: Karen Bachman models a short spring hair style and a halter dress. LEFT: Dean Dass confronts Wizard Mickey’s command for dance and merriment. — Formals 23 Sex controversy rages over rail in the lobby rail ral a. A bar extending from one post or support to another to serve as a guard or barrier. AHS students throughout the 1973-74 school year fought for a spot on the famed rail. Located in the lobby, the rail served as a barrier between the two sexes, where verbal com- ments such as “chauvinist pig " and “women’s libber " were thrown at persons of the opposite sexes. The hard feelings were also shown in weekly letters to the editor in the Ames High WEB. Representing the female side of the argument was the anonymous Ms. Sybbie. The males were represented by several persons. Despite all of the controversy, the boys still open the doors for the girls, still ask them out for dates, still pay for expenses on a date, still pull out the chairs for the girls, still help them with their coats and the many other things that go along with the age old chivalry. AHS students have noticed a sharp rise in the quality of the eroups that had played at the dances this year. Groups such as " Sunday Social " and " Sweet Nothing " highlighted the first semester of social activities. Dances were scarce this year for one main reason. A rule was established that five teacher chap- erones had to be present, nine student marshals had to be there and the dances had to be held after a school sponsored function. Dances failed to be many times because this rule was not met. i ኔ Sweet Nothin’ supplied enough heavy music to attract the largest crowd of AHS students in the cafeteria in years. 24 Battle of Sexes, Dances 0 0 i eh 44% | | 9۲4 131139 HM . i " 1171 ۱ ቺ D ۰ LJ Sé $ KA ነ 2 1 4 Lë 4 7 ۲ i AW ሽ Na Hii ` | l " in | | HEI 5 A 1 ›ፏሕዎኝየ | MM M 1 ۷ " ; 1 | 1 | ۷ | ፪ 11111 111 " np te Hn 90890110 " ul ዘ lx UU VU Ml 04 1 Heads (d " 8 1 HE EI 1 A Nd T ۱ | HI $9 a Ma TTE í‏ 1فز | (IN ኛ ‏ ip‏ | | ' ی‎ | EFE THTIHTI 51 ۱ ||||| ‹ብጠ'ኽዕ 1 7۱1 5 4111 1፤777፡895) 4d ۰ i ደከ ` | " v 1 | | | | 11 P | ` 1 . ۲ n " X | 1 ۰ | Hr ait | l ! " ፤! ቨ 7 ۱ mU 0 ۱ HHI HING dl tr t Hutt ۶ M Fräi Ir: 1237 - ٴ۰‎ ክር dh, Gettin’ it on in their own way, two members of Atlantis pro- vide sounds for Ames High’s first dance of the year. Temi‏ ہے — and... The Ames High " jockettes " prove to the chauvinist that they deserve equal time on the rail. These senior girls participated in a powderpuff football game to raise money for the Christmas Formal, held by the Girls Service Committee. - ۰ ہ-‎ rm موم‎ ga Qm aon Demonstrating that they will be able to get along without females in the future (if necessary ), Ed Hendrickson and Chris Perrin cook in boys foods. PED aee ee ١ یھ ے‎ | E - Gary Hunziker proves to Chris Payer that chivalry prevails in some situations. Battle of Sexes, Dances 25 For about 48 hours in early March, Ames residents were able to observe people tearing off their clothing and dashing around in the nude, despite Iowa's disagreeable winter temperatures. This activity was soon revealed as “streaking” and marked one of the shortest lived, but most widely publicized fads our nation has seen. lowa State University stu- dents were the most locally active participants, but Ames High students were involved in several incidents also. Merchants took advantage of the fad by advertising such paraphanalia as streaking shirts with only a collar and cuffs, streaking bumper stickers carrying slogans such as “Streakers tan more evenly, " and streaking handbooks with complete instructions and illustrations. Dances and concerts, whether in Des Moines, Minneapolis- Advice to streakers: “Grin and bare it” or the AHS cafeteria, were an important part in the lives of many Ames High students. Freaks, jocks and straights of all ages attended the school sponsored dances and their reactions ranged from delight to disgust. " Ihey were okay if you were just in a boogying mood; otherwise YUCK! " “I can't remember going to any of them. " “TIl never forget the dance where they played “Monster Mash.’ It stunk!” " There definitely should be more of them because I could bop every week!” “The only reason I went to any of them was to see if they . played music; they didn’t.” v ወ The irresistible combination of sun and song drew many students to outdoor concerts around the country. En. Ws ۳ یلا‎ መ.” پر‎ i i — - s ይ መ سوج رز‎ ear - 7 و‎ | ዎም ۸ vH L ` ہمہ‎ EN M À E ا ا‎ Gë, uh LS Senior Kurt Fischer does a little soft shoe to try out the dance wax on the floor. Atlantis played at the annual courtyard dance which was held in the cafeteria due to foul weather. Dances 27 p , | ۰ B 1. ኔ ከ ሞም 8 ۰ ۱ " y ረ “ty. = - ኸም " T cco : d ez di رتچ ہر رج‎ ab ری‎ d « 2: Tei ኣ) NW Ae ee è , - " T a 3 " i 9 ` W " WA " “=a, M b WW ፅ ብ یی‎ . 1 a r 6 ۳ " ke i Deh 5 1 ], v " 5 ` . d ቁ Au 1 " Re ہ‎ ۹ ‘ ቅ, ! E » ke Lg ۹ e ow ۰ 1 a 1 d tul a « ` 1 4 , ٦ ለይ. " s ቅ ` E , ( Zz, DÀ ( 0 AA 1 | 4 . " M ር e ል ` ۲ $. ٦ ۹ : ٦ P. . - 5 er ጸ - ዛ የ. ل‎ D ‘ 3. 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" . - ፦- mg ሙ= — ۷ سے ‎ it رس‎ -1 Dae - — ፡ EDITION SIXTH 9 TIL 4 XY Days we spent writing out our lives in paragraphs and essays, multiplying words and dividing history, examining angles of literature, clockwork of government, comparing graphs of social economic levels or contrasting the laws of physics, balancing the equation that will take us from yesterday to tomorrow. Academics 29 d 588 80 umm. Debbie Loupee performs a sleight-of-hand feat necessary to the art of drafting. Deb is Ames High School's first female member of T and I, and is employed by Ames Engineering and Testing Lab. ABOVE: Three AHS students who received state honors are: Ben Duvall, state VICA president; Holly Thies, DECA state parliamentarian; and Toby Miller, DECA student of the year. RIGHT: Senior Mary Brady makes herself comfy at the desk of DECA advisor, Mr. Darrill Abel. 30 Work experience ይል”. OS Tnm oon ma iin UR. P a mm a a, E ER ve Tu a m m rr .-. . -‏ و — ہے ص ا t " ABOVE: Office Education students worked at a variety of jobs. Paula Sorenson demonstrates keypunch operation. RIGHT: Taking inventory is part of the learning experience that Don Finnegan finds included in a DECA job. Vocational Ed informs, involves business kids Over 100 AHS seniors took part in this year's Vocational Education programs. Designed to inform and involve high schoolers in business retailing, Distributive Education Clubs of America included more than 180,000 young people across the country. Cooper- ating with local business employers, DECA students here worked for half of the school day. In April, 13 students at- tended the DECA National Convention at Chicago. Shera Shirley placed in the top eight of the nation in the public speaking category, competing against 52 other entries. Describing Office Education, Mrs. Rose Wilcox, its coordinator, said, “The most interesting aspect is the variety and complexity of the students' different jobs. " OE enlisted 16 members who received secretarial experience. The Trade and Industrial Program, T and I, provided seniors with jobs ranging from gas-pumping to meat-cutting. For the first time, T and I included a girl. Deb Loupee worked as a draftswoman for Ames Engineering and Testing Laboratories. Health Occupations and Cadet Teaching offered further opportunities for on-location work experience. a Lis 06 3l Working helps aides, cadets explore future Health Occupations and Cadet Teaching offer something no CCU L TEST Lz — - = other class at Ames High can--work experience. A senior staff | | ( of 20 cadet teachers, 17 nurses and three orderlies have shown a desire to go out and work with people. The work experience gained by these organizations can be of value to the students as they decide what further steps to take in life. This year cadet teachers have explored different types of classroom situations. Teri Hough worked with Spanish in a Primary II classroom and Christie Palmer worked in instru- mental music with both junior high and elementary students. Some of the cadets found teaching a personal and rewarding experience. They enjoyed watching their pupils respond. In Health Occupations, Ames High students were found helping people at Mary Greeley Hospital. After the first five weeks of observation and training, the aides moved into actual jobs throughout the hospital. The students circulated from e e e " ۰ | f t - 1 ۰ » ss floor to floor, gaining experience in all facets of hospital care “These are either cotton balls or very large aspirin,” ponders Some even had the chance to view an operation. Ann Self in one of the Mary Greeley supply rooms. Students this year have shown the kind of enthusiasm and interest which makes these programs a success year after year. Cooling herself on the fan, Jan Tuttle relaxes and takes a look With her watchful eyes and helping hands Vickie Sims is ready ۱ over the charts with Jolynn 0۰ for an afternoon in the Fellows school IMC. 32 Health Occupations, Cadet Teaching A “ሱን” - .. ہت 28 co کید በ. 1 emm ቅ سے‎ —Xe 57 I drew a horse!” cor- rects one of Linda’s Northwood Primary II pupils. ۰ 5 Miss Cowles, that’s not a house — a t S5 - mco QICIMNTe ዴሊ» — سو‎ = wee — A. ae aee He ب‎ S mm እ... سے ید ب‎ I መመመ o ከዓ: ہوتی ھی‎ Di RIN Des ۷ ome cR. Um XO ith her Spanish students at Fellows, Teri Hough s Tres Bajista”, “The Three Bears.” o - zm en © نہپ سم‎ ዓመ وت‎ xc = نو‎ Q Uu = := side manner, Mary Stevens works ing the proper bed Practic ients ing on real pat bed before try on an empty ealth Occupations, Cadet Teaching 33 H Ar 1 Wi PN, vr eain dcs ዳት RK. " e ie. CADET TEACHING-Top to Bottom: Catherine Grant, Mary Muir, Teri Hough, Arlene Snook, Brita Swensen, Sue Frazier, Mrs. Wilcox, Martha Peterson, Sue Trcka, Bruce Robb, Paul Stone; Not pictured: Linda Cowles, Anne Edwards, John Elliot, Christie Palmer, Jenny Townsend, Rex Wiant, Julie Larson, Patty Strain, Esther Wright. TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL-Front: Deb Loupee, Ben Duvall, Steve Cardella, Jack Petersen, Mark Ostrem, Dave Schmalzried, Brian Snider, Jeff Knutson, Mr. Faas; second: Mike Moore, Mike Kyle. Eric Bogenrief, Kevin Hoff, Allan Wagner, Joe Bulman, Doug Johnson, Ken Van Fossen; third: Mike Crowe, Kevin Wood, Mike Wren, Mike Perrin, Jeff Loots, Don Finch, Dale Vander Wal, Greg Matters, Dennis Reinsch, Pat Coyle, Mark Newton. — - ken DN CRAT SIS CPU " EOS Uu d 1} J ን ۳ ም ብ 23 ቃ ۱ ብ T1). 9 ሥራ e ) መሪ چنا lah d A ۱ NW ኣኒ N VW ` 1 E Ke m.. ` ነኒ ۲ X ۱ ۲ | ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ ኣላ KA) | HEALTH OCCUPATIONS-Top to Bottom: Mr. Faas, Reinhold Grosse, Steve Hadwiger, Tom Gleason, Lisa Ladd, Samra Clark, Kim Carr, Julie Coy, eryl Provow, Jennifer Roberts, Ann Self, Teri Wilson, Mary Skarshaug, Donna Anderson, Jan Tuttle, JoLynn DeFrancisco, Mary Stevens; Not pictured: Debbie Spencer, ۱7۱۵۵ Kolb, Charla Prange. o.. Wip [0 d مس‎ Léi b s4 ሙ ጨይ-፡ rer oae n‏ هر ی OFFICE EDUCATION-Left to Right: Robin Haugland, Mary Childs, Rhonda Fields, Diane Brown, Ron Leibold, Peggy Young, Peggy Shinn, qew € ` 7 Ke, së A کر‎ e ۳ e 4 me s و‎ ፦ d ٠ . = 1 Y --4 DECA-Left to Right: Toby Miller, Paul Schuette, Mr. Abel, Mark Bee- man, Dave Pohm, Don Finnegan, Ted Riggs, Kevin Allen, Jim Gammon, Charlie Hirschy, Gary Bornmueller, Dave Murphy, Jim Swan, Kevin Green. Mark Allen, Pam Spear, Dan Busse, Tom Meador, Vicki Michel, Mark Samuelson, Ann Kelso, Kim Weuve, Kirk Farrar, Anne Burk- holder, Karen Bruin, Bev Dunster, Mary Brady, Julie Hensley, Kris Pelz, Nancy McMillan, Barb Best, Tom Richert, Shera Shirley, Sue Lë d z T Si SR RM Beien He ie ` Yu ۳ Q ' N 20 d ١ ማዓ ‘aor Yo w ኒ ዛቅ ] =. Er E LK see Barb Buss, Debby Crawford, Mary Noid, Paula Sorenson, Candy Ander- son, Sheryl Davis, Mrs. Wilcox; Not pictured: Kristie Fryar. Larson, Judy Brink, Jon Stalheim, Sharon Heggen, Sue Chantland, Robin Warren, Joy Becker, Kevin McRoberts, Audrey Sandvick, Holly Theis, Mr. Lawlor, Deb Olson, Denise Olson, Teresa Terrones; Not pictured: Diane Bruin, Marcella Clatt, Sue Dennis, Vicki Gilbert, Karen Johnson, Kim Johnson, Jeff Keller, Bridget Larson, Monte Lutz, Louise Lyman, Julie Nelson, Christi Sand, Michelle Shorten, Lynn Schultz, Brian Vetter, Robert Welshons. Career Groups 35 Science forms bonds with multiple elements Course offerings in the science department remained | basically the same this year. Both A and 8 level courses were ۱ offered in biology, physics and chemistry. Computer science, a combination of math and science, was the only addition. The chemistry and art departments joined forces this year. Both “big” and " little " chemists helped with art projects such as electroplating leaves with silver for jewelry and supplyi uu £2 " | یو وو اھ‎ . | piaung | jewelry and supplying ہے‎ TS وت‎ acid baths for engraving. P ۷ Sao, ERN The physics department was scrutinized by the Ames chapter of the National Organization of Women (NOW) in an attempt to confirm the presence of sex bias in the science department. Their efforts led to the formation of a committee Floyd Sturtevant demonstrates one of his enlightening in which interested parents, students and teachers looked experiments for the benefit of his “little chemists.” into the area of sexual discrimination in the rest of the school. سی . 3122392292999 fe " mp a " ei Vie NA mi, vi Ar X چ ےک‎ ቁቁ ھ و‎ ፦ ۶ 4 و‎ ድር " m 36 Science " She may not be much, but she’s all I've got! " sighs Jim Mishcke, sophomore biology student. ET dM ro Sai K Ae mic. T. " ا‎ ا‎ Ia AS Le: " Lis PY ا وی‎ ሆመ Physics students Mark Jefferson and Bill Gooden trace patterns E m SO VES from a ripple tank to determine the frequency of the waves. ۱ ۱ ۱ partes LEFT: Mike Gardner shows proper etiquette in pouring chemicals Cecil Spatcher points out that the sternocleidomastiod [5 as lab assistant Vickie Sims mixes up another concoction. definitely— connected to the head bone. Science 37 Like Alice with her looking glass, Roger Q. Landers 111 is a real Scholarship Semi-finalist, finds his slide rule a useful tool in all wizard with his mystical slide rule. Roger, a National Merit facets of mathematics. Even if you think you can't do it, one must learn to try, try again. Using various forms of media, Phil John- son individualizes his math classes. 38 Math Math: Computerized, analyzed, exercised GOOD MORNING. THE TIME IS 11:21357 29999 Analyze 1973-74 school year in the math department. + COURSE ENROLLMENT IS DOWN FROM PAST YEARS. ANALYSIS SHOWS STUDENTS ARE USING MATH FACILITIES TO A HIGH DEGREE, AVERAGING 100 STU- DENTS DAILY IN THE MATH IMC. FROM SOURCE, MRS. MARILYN HANSON: “OUR MATH PROGRAM IS EXCEL- LENT FOR THE COLLEGE-BOUND STUDENT. SO FAR WE'VE HAD A PRETTY EAGER GROUP OF KIDS TO WORK WITH.” 2222? Are there any new courses? Will they continue? + COMPUTER SCIENCE WAS ADDED TO THE CUR- RICULUM IN A JOINT EF FORT BETWEEN THE MATH AND SCIENCE DEPARTMENTS. FORTY STUDENTS WERE INSTRUCTED BY KEN HARTMAN AND DALE HEIDE- MAN. AFTER FOUR WEEKS OF COMPUTER OPERA- TION INSTRUCTION, STUDENTS DEVISED INDIVIDUAL PROJECTS RANGING FROM POPULATION ANALYSIS TO FOOTBALL AND ROULETTE GAMES. TIGHT BUDGETING LIMITED THE COURSE. AL- p ; | ው THOUGH 51,875 WAS FUNDED FOR THE CLASS, IT DID Taking time to test the elliptical theory of a round pool table, NOT SUFFICE FOR THE NUMBER OF STUDENTS IN- Ann Swan discovers that math isn’t all work. VOLVED. THE SUPPLY WAS EXHAUSTED BY MARCH. A NUMBER OF STUDENTS THEN SET UP THEIR OWN ACCOUNT TO CONTINUE THEIR STUDY OF COMPUTER SCIENCE. THE FATE OF COMPUTER SCIENCE RESTED WITH THE SCHOOL BOARD’S BUDGETARY ALLOTMENT. Fumbling through yards of recently punched tape, Kent Cox checks a readout for his computer science class. Math 39 00 — ጨጨ- ے ‎ e e چژس ڈ ڈس‎ ın ي‎ Language students gain cultural experience Every language student’s dream became a reality for a group of AHS French and German students. These students spent two weeks in either France or Germany, while participating in an “Intercultural Student Experience”. The first week for both eroups was spent sightseeing. Students were left pretty much on their own so as to make their stay more culturally profitable. The second week was spent with a native family. The travelers were not to speak English until they returned to the United States in order to make their adventure rewarding to their ability to speak the language. | Spanish students also ventured forth when a group of them journeyed to Spain during the summer. Their trip included sightseeing in many cities and towns, and included a day in Tangiers. The trips were an asset linguistically and culturally not only to the participants, but also to students at home who were able to learn from related experiences. Picture yourself strolling along an avenue amid the magic of Paris. Here, Mary Bran and French teacher Mrs. Vandecar watch with interest as a sidewalk artist does a portrait. [maginez-vous flanant le long d'une avenue, entoure par la 40 Foreign language Le reve de chaque étudiant d'une langue étrangére est devenu une réalité pour une groupe d'étudiants de francias et d'allemand de Ames High. Ces étudiants out passé deux semaines en France ou en Allemagne en participant dans une programme “Intercultural Student Experience " . La premiêre semaine pour tous les deux groupes était passe en voyageant dans le pays de leur choix. Les étudiants étaient laissés plus ou moins à leur plaisir pour faire leur séjour plus profitable culturalement. | La deuxiéme semaine était passe chez une famille du pays. Pour faire plus profitable leur aventure, au point de vue linguistique, ce n'était pas permis aux étudiants de parler anglais jusqu'à leur retour aux Etats-Unis. Les etudiants d'espagnol sont aussi aventures quand une groupe a voyagé on Espagne an été. Pendant leur voyage ils sont allés voir les curiosités dans beaucoup de villes et villages y compris un jour à Tangiers. Les voyages avaient une valeur linguistique et culturals pas seulement pur les participants, mais aussi pur les autres qui pouvaient profiter en écoutant. magique de Paris. Ici, Mary Bran et le professeur de francias Madame Vandecar regardent avec interét un artist sur le trottoir qui est en train de faire un portrait. lier " d " ET " Ee meer,‏ کک .ہے fm, ek ےی دک‎ gg °` t V omui A trip to Spain involves much excitement and takes some pre-planning and research. Laura Morton, Julie Landon and Sue Overturf, eager for the day of departure, begin preparation. Un viaje a Espana envuelve mucho excitación y hay que hacer algunos planes y rebuscas. Laura Morton, Julie Landon y Sue Overturf, todos con anhelo para el dia de partida, comienzan con sus preparaciones. LI eg ` + 1 ۶ 6 ተሓ 4 ` S $ hr n ወ” 1 . wt a . d te = Wë? : i ፡ H 7 ON ۳ 1 he ہی‎ ABOVE: Rick Paulsen joins his class in a hearty round of a German tune. OBEN: Rick Paulsen singt gemutlich mit der Klasse einen deutschen Kanon. LEFT: Posing as a Roman god in his toga, Bruce Robb is ready for the Ames and Boone Latin students’ feast in Boone. SINISTER: Bruce Robb, similis deo Romano in toga, convivio Romano Ames et Boone discipulorum Latinorum in Boone paratus est. Foreign language 41 | SCRATCH PAD members Anne and Ruth make posters Interpreting a Shakespearean play, Carolyne LaGrange and Karen advertising for submissions to the creative publication. Willham put on a puppet show in the auditorium ticket office. ED AW pes | Mo ane " Kr ሆሆ Le سرت D‏ رد ent | y. " T x d ۰ 2 € ۱ پت‎ - P D utu صصح‎ ir ss. | yo 2 0 کو‎ n E x Ua l ትው d aA کھے‎ ۱ " r ۰ At a Japanese feast in Lit class, Mary Vandermaaten serves perca tastes about the way you'd expect--rather ah. . .chewy. " Mr. Hansen some tea while Mr. Carlson relates, " This raw ric Eucher throws together some chow mein. 42 English መ” ሌገ... erg, Award winner, new course enrich English A new teaching method, a new course, an award-winning teacher, and a new publications advisor enriched the English department this year. Three instructors joined forces to team-teach first semester Perspectives in Literature classes. Splitting the duties, Mrs. Janet Gilbert led grammar study, Mrs. Nancy Kearns taught speech, and Mr. Samuel Carlson supervised the writing assign- ments. Mr. Carlson affirmed the efficiency of the team-teaching program saying, “When you have three heads working on a class, it naturally goes better. You have that many more sources for ideas. " Value Definition classes were added to the curriculum, at- tracting 80 students. The nine-weeks course explored various life values through prose, poetry, and films, including clips from “To Sir, With Love " and “Bless the Beasts and the Chil- dren. " Among several guest speakers was an Ames undertaker who spoke on American values of death. Discussions on self- identity, old age, loneliness, and violence revealed differing values among students. Ames Jaycees elected Mr. John Forssman as Young Edu- cator of the Year. An AHS Engslish teacher for five years, Mr. Forssman has taught World Literature, Humanities, English 12, American Literature, and Honors Lit classes. “His favorite punctuation is a question mark, " described one enthusiastic student. Added another, " Mr. Forssman works you to capacity. He brings out the best in us, but doesn't expect the impossible. " Unanimously, Mr. Forssman's Honors class agreed with Liz Seiser's observation, He sees hundreds of kids every day, yet he has the rare ability to make each student special to him. " The SCRATCH PAD editorial board was chosen in January to publish creative writing contributions from the student body. This year's publication, headed by Ruth Burkhalter, con- tained 80 selections. [n February, students also had the opportunity to discuss their writing with an author. Mr. Tom Fitzgerald, creator of " Chocolate Charlie, " spent a week in classes and in private conferences, talking with those interested in a professional opinion of their work. Taking over the advisory positions for the WEB and SPIRIT, Miss Mary Ann Podolski joined the English faculty. Gel ege nem " Eo ዳሙ 4: E ሪሽ (P وی یہ‎ KZ RAAT. Tues ቁ w N ( ۵ے‎ - hel ms ۹ : E 4 R POSAS Vë V e وی‎ EE “ሥረ ደ 7 . መሬ ‹ Now بی‎ WEE Ge Zeie Kris ۰ oe ee 2 " = Elected Young Educator of the Year by Ames Jaycees, Mr. Forssman begins a discussion of “Spoon River Anthology " with a lit class. Pausing for an impromptu interview, sophomore English students Pat O'Connor, Joyce Conally, Cheryl Green, and Jeff Weir play out their fantasies of life in an asylum, af- ter reading the play, “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.” English 43 WEB features news, furnis hes paper hats In researching a topie, all journalism students learn that the best source of information is someone directly involved with and knowledgeable on the subject. Without hesitating, therefore, SPIRIT rushed to the WEB staffers for insight into their weekly publication. Asking for comment on journalism, the WEB, and its new advisor, Miss Mary Ann Podolski, SPIRIT gathered these responses: “It is extremely challenging to present interesting ideas in a high school newspaper. " --Mark Lagomarcino “The WEB is nice to sit on at football games, fun to make paper hats with, and an excuse to read instead of doing home- work.” --Mary Skarshaug “A lot of young teachers are worried about being on the same level as the kids--that they'll lose their intellectual per- spective. But Miss Podolski has no problem--she works beside us, not above us.” --Janet Brown “My definition of the WEB? It’s a. . it's a. . .” --Dave Morg- an. From secondary sources, SPIRIT reports that the tabloid, printed by the Ames Daily Tribune, is read by an estimated 40,000 people. Introduction to Journalism students learned the basics of the newspaper business and were responsible for the quarterly newsletters sent to AHS parents. oe ی‎ Sn wf A, ۳ | | | Taking time to enjoy the WEB before distributing it, Sandy and Mary play “peek-a-boo” with the photographer. T FIRST SEMESTER WEB STAFF--Front: Dan Busse, Tom Wilson, Toby Miller, Val Christianson, Bruce Gartin, Jon Dupler; second: Miss Podolski, Jerry Herrick, Mary Childs, Robin Haugland, Kyanne McCarley, Catherine Grant, Dick Bailey ; back: Len Griffen, Tim Moody, Tim Weigle, Tracey Stoll, Shera Shirley, Anne Edwards, Sue Trcka, Pam Ellinhausen, Julie Cor- bett, Karen Bachman, NOT PICTURED-John Campbell, John Kellogg, Joe Grant, Ted Riggs. 44 WEB = مس 5 SECOND SEMESTER WEB STAFF-Front: Holly Thies, Mary Stevens, Terri Wilson, Julie Landon, Dawn Jolly, Sue Frazier; back: Teresa Terrones, Lynn Homer, Mary Skarshaug, Sue Bliss, Glenn Anderson, Dave Friederich, Jeff Carter, Janet Brown, Kevin Allen, Mark Lagomarcino, Paul Schuette, John Elliott. NOT PICTURED: Kevin Wood, Jenny Townsend, Patti Conard, Shawn Campbell. en EE " EX d : ያ 1 ያ SECOND SEMESTER WEB STAFF-Clockwise, standing: Mark DeKovic, Senter Timmons, Sue Over- turf, Lynn Schultz, Rod Greiner, Ruth Bran, Sandy Hubbert, Bob Schmidt, Kyle Hogan; clockwise, seated: Tom Richert. Carol Arnold, Robin Warren, Rick Phillips, Kelly Kavanagh, Laura Martin. NOT PICTURED: Julie Hensley, David Morgan, JoLynn DeFrancisco. e ነ A. I ۰ na Pay “ ጨፍ. ደመራ. ae TA 1 7 ۷ PA حسم رخ‎ ደ m ۰ E “ዳም v ብሼ SA d EN m er - 2j d r4“ Ae ም ሎ 4 » T ሙ 4 ዶዶ کے‎ Le 7 ہر‎ EX 1 “ . .And some day I'll be doing this behind the editor’s desk of the Washington Post. . .” dreams John Campbell, first semester WEB editor, while relaxing in Miss Podolski's absence. age ነ 46 SPIRIT SPIRIT STAFF-Front: Mark DeKovic, Jeff Brown,editor, Rex Wiant, Sue Stephan, Toby Miller; middle: John Elliott, Karen Hecken- bach, Karen Burkhart, Martha Schneider, Donna Schulze, Beth Agard, Miss Podolski; back: Ginny Moore, Mark Hathaway, Carol Warman, David Hade, Laurie Jensen, Nancy Sassaman. Not pictured: Ben Svec, Delora Jespersen. eina Kee Seel ef ABOVE-Mounting deadline pressure eventually drove Jeff into a fetal position, seeking comfort and security with a donut. LEFT- " Anything for a sale " Emphasizes Nancy as she contributes her talent to the SPIRIT bakesale. OPPOSITE- Top row: SPIRIT’s mascot, The Jeff, contains film negatives, pickled brains and other SPIRIT leftovers. Dave wallows in cash from book sales. Preparing Jeff's birthday party, Miss Podolski, Beth and Martha decorate the Honorary Chair. Middle: Clouds floats out of the dark- room. Sometimes careless staffers like Donna even get caught working! Proud of their accomplishments, Ben and Toby display completed thumb- nail sketches. Bottom right: Camera-shy photog Rex ducks for cover. Taking a late-night break, Karen, Delora nd Ginny cuddle up together on the officia SPIRIT recuperation couch. መመ vg me me መዉ ሠ. -am سے‎ eee eee ee ee س‎ — pens. mpeg to Uto St UU tU UU መሱ ege € —— À nÀ— س سس« A e ae ی‎ a lS SPIRIT blends graphics, color for pizzazz! Experimenting with graphic design, a revised ads section and more color, the SPIRIT staff labored industriously to create the 1973-74 SPIRIT. Under Miss Mary Ann Pedolski, advisor, and Jeff Brown, editor, 21 members spent $9,000 and worked one to two periods a day. To portray an entire school year in one book, it is necessary to capsule the most memorable moments and present them briefly. SPIRIT feels it can do no less for its staff. The following are a few incidents in SPIRIT that we'll never forget, along with some that we wish we could. -Recording announcements in the darkroom. -Traipsing through the country in old clothes looking for a crooked barn. -Redecorating the teachers’ lounge at 3 a.m. -The bakesale when we quit early and ate everything. -The hockey games with empty film cans as pucks. a 7 ' " « 7 Dën, NO ፍ. ፣ ምጃ“. SCH 7 | ۲ P t 5 , ۳ vun ا‎ SUR ow 4.1.2. C MEI ANTE MP WU Ae CT ee aT d ZK ۳ WM E Ri (yt - Rë m , -The week of the biggest deadline when Sue, Karen, Jeff, Beth, Ben, Toby, David, Delora, and Miss Podolski were sick sick sick sick sick sick sick sick sick. -Driving 75 mph down Grand at 5 p.m. to mail a deadline, only to discover the post office closed at 4:30. -Karen screaming, “Gregg, you're a BUM! " -Gregg retorting, “I am not.” -Beth mumbling, “I need a word . . . " -Martha sighing, “Bummer, really. " -Jeff murmuring to The Jeff in the corner. -Sue announcing, “I hope everybody likes pizza--they re being delivered to the teachers’ lounge in 20 minutes!” -Karen H. announcing, “I hate it. " -Delora squealing, DA-vid, stop that! " -Everyone asking, “Where’s Ben? " -Miss Podolski laughing hysterically. At least, we think she was laughing. Scandal sparks awareness; teachers switch Watergate. It was talked about, whispered over, satirized, and analyzed by students in every social studies class. Coverage of the scandal ranged from only brief mention in some classes to mock trials in others. Mr. Kenneth Page, government teacher, described what happened in his classes as a result of the Watergate affair. “The kids wanted to know what it’s all about. Quite a few favored impeachment of the President . . . 1 see Watergate as a symptom of the way things are today. Sheemonee! Thirty million bucks to re-elect the President! " Paul Hutchcroft, iunior, and John Campbell, senior, served as pages in the 1974 state legislature. Contemplating a possible career in politics, John viewed the consequences of Watergate. “From now on the general public will be more concerned with candidates and their backgrounds. Millions of people are disenchanted about politics, cynical toward all politicians because of a few corrupt leaders. Nixon thinks we're all a bunch of imbeciles to try what he did . . . . But I think the majority of politicians are straightforward, honest, and have integrity. " = اب EN ٹک‎ ee NE ዳ መሠ አ X NEL r‏ وید ዳው gei ve Wë‏ کت ESSE One ርፎ: di‏ . کر ወ”! A‏ 4 » 8 سنیٹ , tuos ۸ ፻ e Vi we we wi,‏ ۔ ረ Le AS V pe QC n ت‎ What a trade! One Iowan for one Hawaiian for one year. Mr. Bill Enquist, AHS history teacher, switched places with Mrs. Diane Santiago and taught the '73-74 school year in her native school in Kailua, Hawaii. The differences go beyond weather, and Mrs. Santiago is the first to admit it. “Kailua is an experimental modular school with about 2600 kids from all ethnic backgrounds, " she began. " Here, the emphasis is more historical. There it is more be- havioral, with courses like child psychology being offered in the social studies area. We also have an alternate program that allows students to go into the community for credit. " Offered for the first time, Honors American History gave scholars a chance to restage the past, grapple with current issues, and fabricate the future. A renowned duo was resurrected in " This Is Your Life--Lewis and Clark. " The inauguration of a new vice-president sparked a group presentation, " Is Ford A Better Idea? " and witnesses expounded on the earth's first Martians in the video-taped segment of " You Are There.” . No place on Earth attracts Martians like the Honors History room. From left: Bill Shaffer, Steve Gee, Kent Cox, Brian Ladd, Dave Ditzel. Thomas Jefferson, alias Brian Jenkins, debates with feeling to make his point on Federalism perfectly clear. 48 Social Studies ዓመ - cec وف‎ mee ... ጠመመ ጨ-:‹ — H - (ege —— " € DE rac Cru s e Oca V ip rane e apad VC EE ua D ACES aa — Ca uM کن‎ Ee quse (9L سر “Students have more freedom today, in their clothes, in their classes, in everything.” After two years of absence, Mr. Arnie Zediker came back to AHS to teach government, sociol- ogy, and to coach varsity basketball. He saw several transitions Involved in small group discussion, Mrs. Santiago captures the minds of her American history students. in school life since his first years here. The most obvious change, noted Mr. Zediker, is in school spirit. " Kids used to wear pep club uniforms on days of games. Now their spirit has taken dif- ferent form--hats, tee-shirts, things like that.” 49 Traditional Home Ec takes new approach | Traditional home economics classroom portrayed girls clus- tered around a hot stove, stirring some concoction or hovering over fabric, scissors in hand. More than just these traditional scenes now exist in home economics classes at Ames High. This year’s students, girls and boys alike, studied about the i problems of marriage and learned how to organize a budget in adult living. Housing and home furnishing classes visited town houses to analyze the good and bad points of this kind of living. They also refinished and reupholstered old furnishings. Learning about the younger generation, students studied child development. During one class the teacher gave a doll a bath in order to show the care taken in giving a real child a bath. Students also relived an early childhood experience as they tasted baby food. Junior Tammy Johnson’s reaction to the baby food was, " Some of it was really terrible but the mushed bananas were great! " Another home economics class at AHS was boys' foods where the guys tested their cooking skills by making dinners and luncheons. " Down the hatch!” Paul Maakestad holds his breath and hopes | i for the best as he tastes one of his concoctions. | - ኤጣጫ ለኩ مس مہ Julie Coy, proud winner of the Betty Crocker Family Planner Joe Milliken and Eric Anderson whip up a tasty tidbit in Boy's of Tomorrow award, prepares to make something delicious. Foods as Mrs. Falck supervises from a safe distance. 50 Home Economics i os s ہے جج‎ fe سن‎ ከ E icm‏ س We. 4 D و تست و‎ ui رات مسا ات‎ OO Es a ክመ eT New کت بے‎ ፌም” Cee te | Home economics can be fun, especially when you're ina child boys, who participated in the child development play school, | development class. Lynn Baker enjoys watching two little cut up and paste together valentines. " If only they could see me in Paris! " dreams Terri Ellis as she completes the finishing touches on one of her latest creations. Pi መ " med, ap. cu Wo |. ከ ہ‎ L m me 8 KS pg fe‏ ےد Home Economics 5 1 New teacher, facilities, ٰ spark fresher ideas Industrial Arts students did everything from building saw- horses to bouncing radio waves off the moon. Students in advanced drafting designed a lakeside cabin for Vice-Principal Everett Ritland and planned a residential surburb for the Evangelical Free Diocese north of Ames. To help beautify the AHS courtyard, woodworking classes built several benches. Woodworking students also participated in the annual garage building project in the north parking lot. Tungsten Inert Gas (TIG) welding was started in General Metals along with metal spinning (stretching metal into the perferred shape.) Paul Olsan, General Metals teacher, said a special class will be offered exclusively for girls next year call- ed " Metal Methods for Girls. " Auto Mechanics not only got a new teacher, but also a new ۱ 4 way of teaching. Bob Wiederholt, ISU graduate, became the teacher. His classes were divided into two different types, large group lectures that met once a week and small group working labs which met twice a week. Second year metal classes went on field trips to Industrial Processes,General Filter, Whattoff Industries and Metal Products Manufacturing. Students in Auto Mechanics II traveled to ein b 8900ا لا‎ Iai Bob Wiederholt, new Auto Mechanics teacher, takes some time Boone National Guard for a class on turbin engines. out during a class to work on an engine of his own. በመ '፡‏ ۔ " ቃ " A We 3 0 D : n 5 : ` g ና y e wi " , ۰ ۹ 5 - EJ " S. Iu T = 2 | de ማክ. ۹ ` mo Le LA? | 3 ۱ C t " " e ` " E -— d E | a " መ S ሎጐ ፍ e H ۱ As Bruce Gartin, senior, drops his screwdriver in wonder, he ` whatchamacallit, or does the dodall over there fasten on the thinks to himself, Now, does that thingamagigg connect to the — flibadagitt next to the framido? " 52 Industrial Arts 7 Michael Louis, sophomore, takes great care in smoothing out one of his many projects. رر رم‎ ٢ دم‎ ሪ፡ሥሥ 7 Jl] 7 HI 7 Wë d Cd dd ሸተ ተጃ መ lili HET PTT H 7 UH ۲۲۱۱۱ " IIIe, " in, HLS, | | (II ۷ ` F. d ያ Junior Daye Ditzel, electronics student, has built or purchased over one thousand dollars worth of radio equipment for his own home use. Making a few fine adjustments, Mark Kniseley, junior, zeros in on an oscilloscope. Sophomore Dan Sullivan, right, seems to be very interested in what Junior Mark Walker, left, is doing to his project in metals shop. Industrial Arts 53 Anry ۔ کے‎ weg ST, 8 A 7 7 bw መ ክውን 1 OCA ۸ keet $ = . . Day የጨ. Ke 1 | e ۳ a KR 5 ግ ይ - ‹ጃነር ዴር ያዛ” እ v x " nid. - ‏ مم Xu‏ ہے ان ks.‏ wae” d ፆ. Za . ek ve ጻማ yi ge, . 7 . ` A " a ግ ۳ 5 ` 2 ABOVE: Crutches provide an unusual effect on the movement of these two Ririe-Woodbury dancers. RIGHT: Maud Neff, Deann Danofsky and Peggy Wilder use the techniques they have learned to compose a dance. 54 The Artists-In-Schools Program Dance: e xplosion of mood and expression Movement, expression, feeling and technique are what it’s all about to a dancer. A sense of awareness and a severe discipline of the body are necessary at all times. Modern dance classes at AHS were given a chance to experience different types of movement, expression, perfection and technique when, through a grant from the National Endow- ment for the Arts, three professional dance teachers were able to visit and teach their methods. Walter Nicks, the first movement specialist, arrived February 25 and for two weeks modern dance classes not only at the high school but at several elementary schools and the Octagon benefitted from his teaching. The Ririe-Woodbury dance company, of Salt Lake City, Utah, was here from March 13 through March 26. The company composed of seven dancers and two technicians, stressed the exploration of movement through each individual and as a whole group. In addition to their instruction, the company gave two performances making superb use of special effects such as crutches, lighting and movies. The last movement teacher, Dee Winterton, a dancer with the Ririe-Woodbury company was scheduled from April 17 to April 29. Expression, an essential element of dance, proves effective in this composition created by the Ririe-Woodbury company. Ka d. سر موه Ee eee‏ 7 2 کنا س کے ہے መ”‏ ھا ےد - w E ' ፍሎ...2ሣ፡-“መ e سم‎ (Od Ke ee A E E ai, LATER Walter Nicks teaches movement through basics such as stretch- February 25 to March 11 and taught several different types ing exercises. Nicks, from New York City was here from of movement to modern dance classes. ee E መጨ‏ کے The Artists-In-Schools Program 55 Mu. P.E. course selection grows; staff enlarges Variety seemed to be the theme of this year’s P.E. program. Course selections matched the season more this year than in the past. Everything from winter sports to health were offered. The old faithful course in square dancing popped up again, but this year it was an elective. Almost all selections were co-ed, including the modern dance classes. The co-ed block gave students the opportunity to participate in activities that required more time than what one P.E. class could offer. Various activities this year were camping, bowling, canoeing, folk and square dancing and golf- ing. “Most students seemed to like this arrangement, " com- mented Laurie Jensen, junior. Along with new course selections, a new teacher, Miss Fern Van Wyhe, was added to the program. Miss Van Wyhe said that she really enjoys teaching at Ames High since its programs of- fer a challenge, and demonstrate a great deal of progressiveness as displayed by opportunities for individualization. To Miss Van Wyhe, “teaching is an occupation that yields to the amount Each new day brings new problems and decisions as Miss Van | of work one puts into it.” Wyhe, newest addition to the P.E. staff portrays. rene x pP መወ FAs, کہ‎ 2 ۳ = 225۲۷ rry CTS MN I m Ps " , بے مج‎ " m EN a ፌ D a - 7 ” " da 1 - کر‎ ۷ ! D CS ' : e " - SS | y ; . ልመ 2d " x V Le EE ኣ Au Ca e d “ቅዲ” x وہ‎ Ce ۰ e سا‎ GE a بب جن‎ Se ER E m g R Se Sa d Bas ۸ Ap ei, " un, ےب ا‎ os EA. መ ችክ See SA EE یں‎ | 1 | ۱ E DA -= መጨ e One of the activities added to the gym program, already in the form of a club, was a synchronette gym class. Experienced seniors Julie Landon and Esther Wright demonstrate how easy stroking in time is. መ ሙ we ጩ e e Do 56 P.E. ee " ALIE cmm ge Jum LO d‏ ےس سے " eg ;-=። 3 au E عق ہے‎ — © o سه‎ on. " A =- em حےہ‎ - watr yra 1 4 7 Ale emp d (ON yi Pr ہے ہے۔-‎ ee EN سک‎ a AATEC, جس بج-۷‎ ee سس‎ LA € Rm rates س سے سے سح سم‎ Juniors Kathy Sullivan and Anne Donaldson discover that when it comes to P.E., gymnastics count the most. Seniors Joel Lowman and John Hansen tind when there aren’t enough sleds, senior Gary Albertson will suffice. “And if three will work five should be even better,” think Rick Crom and Dan Svec as they join in the action. P.E. 57 London trip highlighted year for AHS students Various field trips were offered to AHS students thi s year, including a never-before-offered trip to London, England. Some highlights of the London trip included visiting Stratford-on-Avon and Westminster Abbey. Class trips were also offered. The Trade and Industrial students visited the city water plant and took a two-day trip to Kansas City to observe heavy industry not offered in Ames. Several groups visited ISU facilities. The Perry and Ames Vocational Industrial Clubs of America combined and visited the ISU center, some curriculum areas, and the atomic reactor. Mrs. Nancy Kearns’ drama activities class also visited the ISU center. Introduction to data processing took three field trips to the Computer Science building on campus, observing uses of computers. They also attended a lecture there. | Journalism classes attended workshops at the University of | Iowa in the fall and at Marshalltown college in March. Other out-of-town trips included a trip by French students to Pella to see a play given by the professional acting group, the Treteau de Paris, and a trip to France. Locally, biology classes visited the prairie, and mass media students made individual trips to KASI to produce their own radio shows. Jon Stalhiem and Mark Allen look over [ከር , Christ Church at Stanford: in England. چا‎ " y D » uum With “exploding joy and vigor " Ames High students show " overwhelming excitement " on their flight to France. a " en و‎ omm ው. .ጻሟ “...ዳ፡ ee 225 - Le Fait E iint du ہے‎ AW سا‎ «9 ከ LEFT: Kirk Farrar checks over his notes before going on the air at KASI with several other members of his mass media class. ABOVE: Ames High students wait patiently with their luggage on one of the hectic streets in France. Mr. Cecil Spatcher shows his biology students the wonders of the growth of the “dent de lion” on the virgin prairie. Field Trips 59 Fine Arts Music heard so deeply That it is not heard at all, but you are the music While the music lasts. -Thomas Stearns Elliot Reflections of mood expressed in the language of color, rhythm, sculpture, design, capturing quicksilver impressions, composing revelations of the music of the soul. ۱۸۰ ۲ |... Peery ste. € ۰ IK ni f ۱ zt ۰ l'ine Arts 61 Theater students find challenge in involvement " Act well your part; there all the honor lies. " classroom fare, " commented Janet Beard, junior. Representing the motto of the group, this quote idealizes the As assistant drama director, Mrs. Nancy Kearns taught the goal of the International Thespian Society. Known as " Thes- sophomore Drama Activities class. The course introduced stu- pians, " the group, according to Mr. Wayne Hansen, " is the dents to drama. Their activities this year have included a backbone of the drama department. " As the drama department ` Christmas play, a spaghetti dinner, and a trip to see some Min- has enlarged, the Thespians have been expected to welcome neapolis art centers. new students, especially sophomores, into the various extra- A structural change occurred this year, as the Humanities curricular dramatic activities. class was brought back for the second semester. Instead of Examining many facets of theater, Mr. Hansen's Theater lecture oriented, the class is now based upon independent Arts classes investigated everything from costume design and study. There are four reports due during the semester, three pricing of material, to the structural analysis of a play. As the ` minor and one major. Students investigate aspects of the arts semester progressed, members of the class presented two plays. with which they are not familiar. “I think all the students are " Rehearsing during class is a lot more fun than the regular benefiting from this class.” said Mr. Al Wiser, instructor. Contemplating the many possibilities offered him, Grandpa, Steve Pier, attempts to evade payment of his back taxes. Te | = + نپ‎ ABOVE:-The Reader's Theater production of “Under Milk- wood " is rehearsed by the second semester Theater Arts class. RIGHT:--An Aria? A soliliquy? No it's Judy Brink, the Thes- pians' president addressing her fellow club members. 62 Drama ge zi ۲ Er m E i = ۹ q e ABRIL sc e 1 AS Ter oe " I wish I had decent recording of this, " exclaims Pat Reynolds as he gives an oral presentation in Humanities. INTERNATIONAL THESPIANS SOCIETY --TOP--Front: Janet Davison, Karen Heckenbach, Ruth Burkhalter, Nancy Sassa- man, Kathy Reece, Bob Shuck; second: Judy Brink, Dan Kil- lam, Kendra Shirley, Gil Rossmiller, Linda Welch, Andy Havi- land; back: Rick Paulsen, Jenni Roberts, Deb Gass, Karen Sanderson, Barb Fleig, Julie Corbett, Glenn Andersen. ABOVE RIGHT:--Mr. Hansen reviews a script and expresses his intol- erance of snoopy dramatic students trying to discover his sec- rets. Drama 63 Standing room only at fall musical ۱ Remember the glittery, glamorous extravaganzas of yester- year--the Ziegfield Follies, Fred and Ginger, burlesque, Hum- phrey Bogart, vaudeville, and all those neat things you see in the | late, late movies? “Guys and Dolls " was just such a produc- tion, involving over one-tenth of the student body, six teachers and four departments. | The story revolves around several New York gamblers who are torn between their two passions: their crap game and their dolls. Nathan Detroit is the mastermind behind " The Oldest Established Permanent Floating Crap Game in New York " . The game is the main source of friction between Nathan and | his fiance of fourteen years, Miss Adelaide, the lead singer | dancer at the Hot Box nightclub. Another big wheel of the | same, Sky Masterson, finds himself with more than he wagered || for when, on a bet, he takes Miss Sarah Brown, an unsuccessful missionary , to Havana. Back in New York, he rolls each of the crap shooters $1000.00 against their souls and wins. Sky de- livers the sinners to Sarah’s mission to boost attendance at a prayer meeting so her mission won't be forced to close. In the end, true love follows its course, and the sweethearts get mar- ried. “1 came to shoot crap! " Big Jule (right) a visitor from Chicago. makes his point perfectly clear to Nathan. The entire cast gathers to wish Nathan and Adelaide much happiness in marriage after their 14-year courtship. " I love you a bushel and a peck! " Adelaide croons her way in- to the hearts of the audience at the Hot Box. 64 ۶50۷۶ and Dolls’ Orchestra--Violins: Christie Palmer, Janet Brown, Carolyne LaGrange, DeAnn Duncan, Mary Ann Love; Cellos: Martha Church, Polly McCormack; String Bass: Danielle Buss; Flute: Samra Clark; Clarinet: Larinda Babcock, Tom Gleason, Jody Tryon, Janet Lawrence; Bass Clarinet: Linda Hammond; Tenor Saxophone: Vickie Sims, Tom Gleason; Alto Saxophone: Jim Asp, Wendy Swenson; Baritone Saxophone: Ken Malaby; Trumpets: Pat Reynolds, Nelson Thomson, Kyle Hogan; Trombone: Jim Kolmer; French Horn: Kevin Frey; Percussion: Mike Tamoglia, Jayne Vandewater; Accompanists: Linda Deppe, Becky Lees Director Assistant Director Student Director Musical Director Choreographer Instrumental Directors Nicely-Nicely Johnson Benny Southstreet Rusty Charlie Sarah Brown Arvide Abernathy Agatha Calvin Harry the Horse Lt. Brannigan Nathan Detroit Angie the Ox Miss Adelaide Sky Masterson Joey Biltmore Mimi General Cartwright Liver Lips Louie Society Max Big Jule Drunk Woman with Newspaper Sightseeing Guide Actor Actress Woman rushing Old Woman Street Vendor Texan Texan's Wife Sidewalk Photographer Elegant Actress Elegant Actor Man Paper Doll Vendor His Female Assistant Prizefighter Pickpocket Blind Man Mr. Wayne Hansen Mrs. Nancy Kearns Linda Welch Mr. Al Wiser Mrs. Anne Jacobson Mr. Richard McCoy Mr. Milton Trexel Dan Killam Ron Rossmiller Chuck.Robinson Kathy Reece Mark DeKovic Deb Gass Richard Ingraham Andy Orngard Bob Christensen Andy Haviland Gil Rossmiller Jenni Roberts Bryan McCoy Phil 0 Ruth Burkhalter Kate Shakeshaft Rick Paulsen Jim Luckett Mark Homer 86) Bryan Bockhop Pam Schlueter Bryon Bockhop Bob Christensen Carol Warman Denise Sikorski Karen Sanderson John Hansen Janet Davison Glenn Anderson Lisa Ladd Phil Moreland Gordon Engstrom Ann Swan Jim Luckett Chick Petersen Rick Paulsen Fighter's Manager John Sandberg M. C. of the Hot Box A | ۱ Eric Nelson Lookout Karen Heckenbach Crapshooters: Chick Petersen, John Sandberg, Eric Nelson, Gordon Engstrom, Bryon Bockhop, Paul Orngard, John Han- sen, Phil Moreland, Glenn Anderson; Hot Box Girls: Ruth Burkhalter, Sue Bliss, Linda Welch, Judy Brink, Barb Friede- rich, Mary Hildebrand, Julie Landon, Peggy Young, Mary Muir, Bobbi Brugger, Carol Rosheim, Nancy Sassaman, Cheryl ፲ Provow, Holly Thies, Nancy Engen, Linda Kolb, Elizabeth Fisher; Waitresses: Tina Chaldy, Janie Gehm, Kris Engelstad; f Ladies of the Night: Sue Norris, Linda Stoneberg; Spanish Dancers: Paula Dunham, John Sandberg, John Hansen; Chorus Girls: Mary Michel, Jan Frahm, Patti Lovely; Bobby Soxers: Marsha Read, Kathy Russell; Sightseers: Cathy Wood, Kary Bahr, Laura Hickman, Julia Tipton; Shady Characters: Gil Rossmiller, Eric Nelson; Policemen: Glenn Anderson, Paul Orngard; Streetwalkers: Susan Holt, Peggy Haviland; Mission Band: Kirk Heer, Kit Powers; Spectators at the Hot Box: Robin Onstot, Sue Trcka, Janet Beard, Sarah Austrheim, Mary Vandermaaten, Carol Wood, Lee Hale, Sue Overturf, Liz Lewis, Kendra Shirley, Karen Heckenbach, Sue Dennis; Spectators at Cafe Cubano: Sandy Morrison, Leesha Zimmerman, Teresa Lassegard, Wendy Lundquist, Amy Cook, Patti Holter, Betty Morgan, Linda Knutson, Jami Simon, Lisa Berger. ‘Guys and Dolls’ 65 ‘Odd Couple’: Repeat of summer success “Odd Couple” was first presented during the summer of 73 as one of three summer theater plays produced during a four week credit theater course. It was presented again this fall as a fund raising event instead of the Dinner Theaters that were presented last year. In order to prepare the production in a short time, the original cast, minus one alum who was unable to return, was called upon to do a rerun of their summer hit. This broadway hit by Neil Simon tells of the comic relation- ship between two divorcees living together in an apartment. Oscar Madison, a sportswriter, offers to share his messy abode with Felix Unger, a man so neat he drove his own wife crazy. Things are fine for awhile. Oscar is content to have a free housekeeper, cook, and maid, and Felix is happy to be helpful. The last straw comes, however, when Felix plans the “theme” for their next poker game with the boys--a Hawaiian Luau. Oscar kicks Felix out of the apartment and feels very guilty un- til he finds Felix living with the cuckoo Pigeon sisters in an up- Stairs apartment. Director Wayne Hansen summed it up; “It’s one of the funniest plays I've directed. " Director Mr. Wayne Hansen Student Director Karen Sanderson Speed Jim Luckett Murray Andy Haviland Roy Bob Shuck Vinnie Jim Couture Oscar Madison Gil Rossmiller Felix Unger Larry Paulsen Gwendelyn Pigeon Jenni Roberts Cecily Pigeon Polly McCormack " They were little green pills. . .but I already threw them up! " whimpers Felix. “I’m a failure, even at suicide. " Oscar gives Felix a shot of his own disinfectant, right in the linguini. A furious Felix refuses to speak to Oscar because he didn’t call to tell him he’d be home late from work. Gwendelyn and Cecily Pigeon break into tears after Felix pours out the sad tale of his divorce to them at dinner. 2 a ES كمبینں‎ e EB rua d'Salle Sa Zen mg e . SA CA - Ke wé SESS S ድ. | +2 یلاہ‎ 1 « MN UE MAR SEN Roe '። ' A 4 ፍ P Ne Ra لا جا‎ تب تسه Chronic Read Blinn " Ain't they pretty? " Mac shows off his fav- orite shorts to everyone on the ward. Under the watchful eye of Nurse Ratched, Dr. Spivey wistfully examines McMurphy’s lengthy case history. 68 Cuckoo’ Dale Harding, president of the patients’ council, pre- scribes “ten seconds of blessed theraputic silence.” " Papa? They're foggin' it in again. The Combine, Papa. They got to me way back ago. The way they got to you. " Paus f | ۱ ۱ ۱ | «ኞች‏ ی ——— ኤሽ መጣ — ee መ: jee ewes wem 3 a Fw‏ اس تو -ን eec ` ee ` TT m — Ro, ቂ ہت‎ cu RE um " سے‎ aC meu Ga حصف‎ = Eer Insanity portrayed in chilling winter drama " An unbelievable production, especially for a high school.” “I think its a play that the school needed to do. " “I saw it four times. I loved it! " These comments were made by Ames High students con- cerning the winter drama, “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest. " Dale Wasserman wrote the play, which was based on Ken Kesey s novel. The story is set in a mental institution in the Pacific North- west. The tense theme was one of man versus woman, the indi- vidual versus society, and good versus evil. The story focuses on Nurse Ratched, a cold, demanding woman who has been in charge of the Acute Ward in the hospital for many years. Ran- dle Patrick McMurphy, a new admission who is feigning psy- chosis to escape a work farm, enters her ward and soon the cold, efficient manner in which the ward is run under the Big Nurse s control begins to change. The ensuing struggle is an ex- citing drama which drew full houses and standing ovations at two of the three performances. Bromden--Steve Pier Nurse Ratched--Deb Gass R.P. McMurphy--Andy Orngard Nurse Flinn--Linda Kolb Candy Starr--Nancy Sassaman Billy Bibbit--Rick Paulsen Cheswick--Glenn Anderson Fredricks--Bob Christensen Col. Matterson--Jim Shearer Sandra--Bobby Brugger Dr. Spivey--Steve Hadwiger Aide Turkle--Larry Maile Gabriel--Dave Hadwiger Nurse Nelson--Kathy Russell Kittling--Read Blinn Technicians--Peggy Haviland, Gordon Engstrom Aides--Bob Shuck, Chuck Robinson Nurses--Kendra Shirley, Sue Norris, Julie Tipton, Karen Sander- son Student Nurses--Marsha Reed, Mary Michel, Kary Bahr, Joni Boyer Student Director--Jim Shearer Director--Mr. Wayne Hansen Warren--Jim Luckett Williams--Paul Orngard Harding--Andy Haviland Ellis--Bryan Bockhop Scanlon--Eric Nelson Martini--Jim Couture Ruckley--Bryan McCoy Sefelt--Jeff Songer Sorenson--Phil Moreland Bancini--John Couture Taber--Jeff Brown መሙ”. ar یلست‎ T KS 8 " Now sit down here and talk to me! " Candy and McMurphy exchange friendly greetings. Miss Ratched's patients enjoy an imaginary World Series game on a blank TV screen. 'Cuckoo' 69 AHS celebrates spring with Thurber Carnival " Under a spreading chastity The village smoothie stands. A suave and naughty man is he With soft and sensuous hands. " Taken from " Take Her Up Tenderly,” one of the segments of the “Thurber Carnival, " this take-off of the “Village Black- smith " was enjoyed by many. The spring play, “Thurber Carnival, " was a series of short scenes, all dealing with humor- ous aspects of life. The fast moving comedy entertained two full houses. Mr. Wayne Hansen, director, said, “Personally, 1 thought it was an excellent production, especially since Thurber is so hard to do--because comedy is so hard to do.” Mr. Hansen incorporated several new ideas to enhance the Thurber comedy, includine special effects with slides. Between ABOVE: “The Last Flower, " narrated by Kathy Reece, ex- pressed man's eternal hope for a better future. RIGHT: “No, 1 don't want thirty-two copies of 'Grandma was a Nudist,’ " exclaims Joe Grant in a fit of anger. 70 Thurber Carnival acts, slides of Thurber cartoons were flashed onto screens on either side of the auditorium. The set was also done in the image of Thurber's drawings. A continuation of the theme of a carnival was the large circus canopy which housed the various scenes. The cast included: Joe Grant, Kathy Reece, Judy Brink. Kevin Ferguson, Karen Heckenbach, Eric Nelson, Carol Rosheim, Peggy Haviland, Jim Couture, John Couture, Andy Haviland, Rick Paulsen, Toby Miller, Kit Collins, Collin Tesdall. Jeff Songer, Bryan McCoy, Janet Brown, Gordon Engstrom. Larry Maile, Linda Welch, Julie Corbett, Amy Cook, Bob Shuck, Julia Tipton, Kate Shakeshaft, Read Blinn, Kary Bahr. Sue Benner, Joni Boyer, Janet Beard. ۱ ۱ ۱ " OILS " ም 0 JT e " سے‎ ہے —- ۱ ہب ریس6 In “Wolf at the Door, one of a series of fables, Eric Nelson, the father, Kathy Reece, the daughter, and Carol Rosheim, the mother. wait Brush man. expectantly for the wolf, disguised as a Fuller LEFT: The austere Andy Haviland joins Rick Paulsen and Jim Couture in a rousing chorus of “Mairzy Doats.” ABOVE: Watching out for planes fly- ing overhead, Peg Haviland, and Jim Couture portray Mr. and Mrs. Mitty in “The Secret Life of Walter Mitty.” Thurber Carnival 71 The spring One Acts show the comedy of life “This Way To Heaven” and “The Bald Soprano " were the two plays selected for this year’s spring One Acts. “This Way To Heaven,” directed by Mark DeKovic, is a fantasy-comedy on death by Douglas Parkhirst. A strange man appears in Gram's kitchen and makes several bungling tries to take her to heaven with him. He wants her to come and cook for his section so he can earn his wings. In the end he is ordered to return to heaven for it was not Gram’s “time to leave " yet. " One can prove that social progress is definitely better with sugar,” says Mr. Martin in " The Bald Soprano,” an anti-play on the absurdity of life. The play written by Eugene Ionesco, was directed by Linda Welch and Kathy Reece. It was a dif- ferent kind of play with seemingly no beginning, plot or end- ing portraying the continuous circle of life. As Jim Couture, junior, said, " The play does not follow any set type of play but it does get the point across. " " Goodness, you might think eternity would end in twenty minutes. " 72 One Acts " Take a circle, caress it and it will turn vicious on you, " says Mr. Smith in the One Act " The Bald Soprano”. ee ne 1 ی جسےکھ۔-‎ € Po ee eee Qe ee. 3 SEH V 3 NO e E ቃብ e .‏ ے ٭ے جس " Id like to tell a‏ story too,’ Mary the‏ ۱ | ۱ ۳ | +20 Maid says as she enters | ES La : ጠይ ነ the conversation in “The Bald Soprano.” This Way To Heaven directed by Mark Dekovic June Wilson Janet Brown Gram Wilson Deb Gass Mr. Flanningan John Couture Charlie Baker Bob Shuck The Bald Soprano directed by Kathy Reece and Linda Welch Narrator Rick Paulsen Mr. Smith Jim Couture Mrs. Smith Karen Heckenbach Mr. Martin Gil Rossmiller Mrs. Martin Joni Boyer Mary the Maid Bobbi Brugger Fire Chief Andy Haviland " Really, Mr. Flannigan, you'll be the death of me, " Gram ex- claims in “This Way To Heaven.” One Acts 73 74 Modern Dance-Synchronettes . ም جٗج‎ ` m " eo ee — - oe = o O eee ی‎ eens ہے‎ Many share in dance and water experiences The annual dance and water show was divided into two separate productions this year. This allowed each group to present a larger variety of routines. The numbers in the water show were choreographed around the theme “ Kaleidescope,” which portrayed the color and design that was built into the program. From “The Stripper " to " Tchaikovsky's Fifth Symphony,” the swimmers performed to a variety of music. The program was highlighted by a solo by Maud Neff. Under the direction of Fern Van Wyhe, approx- imately thirty students participated in Synchronettes. Later in the spring the modern dance group presented their rogram " All This and Beyond " with the assistance of Anne Kach The presentation, involving fifty students, included dances ranging from classical to modern. Although the male membership in Synchronettes has decreased from last year, the boys involved in Modern Dance Club has increased. Having guys in these traditionally girls’ programs enables the addition of a bit of variety, such as 'Cloudburst " with the mixed sextet in the Synchronettes show, and " Mime for Three Players " and a duet called " Memories " in the Modern Dance show. Most of the numbers performed in both shows were choreographed by students. Nine girls pe ped arrange each show, coordinating rhythm, timing, and mood. AHS dancers use modern dance as an outlet for expression, as shown in the dance “Jesus Christ Superstar. " MODERN DANCE-Front: Steve Hadwiger, Rimma Abian Richard Nissen, Michelle Shorten, Steve Pier, Jan Tuttle, Chris Wheatley, Barb Mahlstede, Marcia McGinnis; second: Esther Burchinal, Susan Holt, Paula Dunham, Diane Knutson, Mary Muir, Carol Arnold, Julie Landon, Karen Bachman, Connie Birdsall; third: Barb Reece, Esther Wright, Jim Tysseling, Kris Members of Synchronettes per- form in their annual watershow. Pelz, Kathy Bodine, Clare Stritzel, Debbie Post, Jenny Roberts, Tracey Stoll, Pat Freeman; fourth: Barb Ebert, Michaela Holdren, Missy Slater, DeAnn Danofsky, Len Griffen, Melissa Stoll, Kyanne McCarley, Holly Thies, Jody Dunlap; not pictured: Barb Bacon, Carol Canon, Teri Hough, Sue Overturf, Deana Slater, Sue Stephan, Peggy Young. | ۱ - -— di. em T ጠራ " mt. Or‏ مت د کون Ue ጨጨ LGA ው‏ حا ے6“ ے መ” ہو‎ ۱ የጌ: “ይኔ فا‎ RIAL " ui mika “e EE Ton wr “ማኝ! mn መ. Tk ፡ SYNCHRONETTES-Front: Monica Matt, Ann Beran, Lisa Berger, Mary Cherie Nervig, Leslie Boyles, Cathy Nelson, Dexter McBride; not Grant, Janis Frahm, Elaine Ball, Debbie Schiel. Barb Ebert, Jody pictured: Barb Hart, Pam Hubbert, Julie Landon, Barb Mahlstede, Dunlap, Natalie Thorson, Julie Carey, Dave Frederick; second: Nelson Maud Neff, Sharee Tschetter, Mary Vandermaaten, Esther Wright. Thompson, Dee Spurgeon, Betty Morgan, Cathy Miller, Mary Hildebrand, fas کی یمیا کی‎ ee t E -= አ ኤፈ ና Hcers capture the audience's imaginatior Is such as “Betishes,” in the spring show if Modern Dance-Synchronettes 75 Sophomore John Boyd shows the tech- nique involved in the making of a piece of pottery. Below are stu- dent art works. The artists from left are Andy Abrahamsen, Mark Anderson, Patsy Maroney and several pottery students. 76 ላ፤[ " m Ke IX. Sans + ہے‎ رق‎ e ۹ SR » - ሺ ጠጪ ۳۳ ۳ ረር ይጨ... affaires LS LO ae. e سس ہے تھے‎ == ai ui Curriculum expanded for advanced artists Adding a second, third and fourth semester of study in each area of the art department provided a challenge to advanced art students. After taking the first semester of a particular course, a student could continue on and explore one area of the course that interested him. Essentially this program replaced the In- dependent Study course previously offered only to seniors. Fabrics and Weaving were the only new courses offered this year. An exhibit at the First National Bank January 21 through February 1, gave art students a chance to display their works. The exhibit, set up by the students and teachers allowed the public to see what the schools were doing. Two students found they were able to sell some of their pieces. | Projects were unique this year. To fulfill a sculpture assign- ment two boys used an entire room and all the chairs in it, pil- ing them high to create the effect they wanted. Also in the making was a life size soft-sculpture of a Corvette. One of the eoals of the painting class was to paint a car one of the stu- dents had donated especially for that purpose. Bryan Bockhop, junior, uses paper and pencil to sketch and build on his ideas for a Jewelry II project. m رکٹ‎ DN ےر‎ መክ, 6 " ... dap. سد لد مر رن‎ ورس‎ v " Sw ] کے‎ TRUM mmm ew 7 ۰ d " o Va SEN WR Ne و‎ TN ፦ OCA : d I ' Pil ` ` : | . " . R e b ang 8 , MP جک‎ tv We d ۳ | J Do AEn ep at " ፄ " P fe a Le " ፪ E p dh " E ` ۳ . እ E | " et oe ነ x à Zo Wes T | | GE DEEN E By adding Printmaking 11, HI and IV, students were able to ` Patsy Maroney and Dean Dass, seniors, concentrate on the pro- explore one or more specific printmaking processes. Above cess of silk-screening in Printmaking II. Art 77 EE Director Richard McCoy sets the mood for the next number by giving the audience some historical information. US | Y Lg H ኝ mV Apy ۲ ORCHESTRA STRINGS-Front: Peggy Haviland, Janet Brown, Polly McCormick, Debbie Lehmkuhl, Donna Rod, Vicki Sims; second: Rosa Graupera, Carolyne LaGrange, Christy Palmer, Stacy Snyder, Emily Epstein, Kim Bailey; third: Shari Bartels, Richard Crane, Cindy Bell, DeAnn Duncan: fourth: Kirk Heer, Danielle Buss, Martha Church, Harry Secker, Dave Rod. 78 Orchestra کپ `Q: le ኢ' ۲ Ka: r OTT sch CAM SS: — ኣ “ - T x LI LO | dk Gw ከ X Ka N ` + vs . T 4 ENS LA N ይኔ. ۳ ኳን... ` b | oon ae : وو‎ | vm, J ፍ ot. A Tei J - e " 5 we WEN KAS. ST: EE 7 1 " ሥ e ۱ br T Er At ተ ምብ Ae dier “ዑማ مس‎ Seege ہیں ہد‎ m m RAS UNES. SR پات‎ A EA Et | TL مت سا تھے‎ ۱ = —— | ክመ ከመ ፡፡ Ps حم‎ E x KH Ey MT age pec Ham WER ሇሇ ዛም,” " eme 1 - 5 መ. ጃና bhi ORCHESTRA WOODWINDS-Front: Charla Prange, Barb Vinograde, Joy McCully; second: Kevin Frey, John Freidrich, Kathy Harmison, Ruth Hollenbach, Linda Deppe;third: Dave Morgan, Pat Reynolds, Sue Deppe, Barb Bleig; fourth: Dan Scott, Dan Lambert, Doug Stokke, Janet Lawrence, Kathy Soderholm. Classical music offers challenge to orchestra “It’s nice to go to a class where 40 different people with 40 different levels of ability can point their heads in the same direction and really accomplish something,’ said Danielle Buss. The Ames High Orchestra was 40 heads pointed in the same direction, good music. According to Richard McCoy, director, “We are trying to do professional caliber music so that those who wish to keep playing will have some idea what they're in for. " Mozart, Brahms, Beethoven and Bach challeng- ed this year's orchestra. Chamber orchestra, All-state orchestra, and state contest were opportunities to learn more about music. Chamber orchestra made money for orchestra by playing for clubs and dinner meetings. Ten orchestra members attended All-state. Three won first chair in their section. Nine orchestra members attended contest. Taking time out, orchestra members visited Chicago, " not to perform but to learn how instruments are made, " said Christie Palmer, concert mistress. For members, orchestra was not just an activity, it was, as Rosa Graupera, violinist, put it, " almost magical; all those notes put together make a symphony and one wrong note can mess it all up. I like being a part of that. " Preparing for the spring concert, Janet Brown practices the first violin part to Brahms' Symphony No. Four. DGI " 5: WELL " cv 4X1 7. w ب×‎ 8ጸሸ eee کس معًا‎ eee ‹ - ca 20 تتآ'ۃ, ,‎ 7 7 he تی‎ HIE CHA NOT VR CUP Wë " an (nre USE McCOY’S HAREM (CHAMBER ORCHESTRA)-From left: Shari Mary Love, Vickie Sims, Danielle Buss, Emily Epstein, Martha Church. Partels, Peggy Haviland, Christie Palmer, Janet Brown, Donna Rod, Not pictured: Carolyne LaGrange, Deb Lemkuhl, Polly McCormack. Orchestra 79 | ی ፈ 58885 مس‎ ብ t — 1 11 br D d wmm مہہ‎ ፻፲ lal: Gea . dee سا‎ igs D ۱ 6 هه en‏ سس e سوه‎ ` ነ 8 Le ፪ Y E = á Band groups entertain a variety of audiences Music is played to be heard and this year’s AHS bands really tried to give more audiences the enjoyment of favorite music. One project, under the direction of Milton Trexel and Homer Gartz, was a children’s concert presented to Ames area young- sters. The performance included such well known pieces as Overture from William Tell and The Blue Danube Waltz. Marching during halftime intermissions at the football games provided sport’s fans with an opportunity to recognize the band’s work. Concert goers heard yet another side of the bands during several public concerts. Many band members participated in the solo and ensemble contests held in early April. Players also spent much time on sectional and individual contracts, agreements in which students specify what they plan to accomplish. Band officers this year were Peter Kempthorne, president; Vicki Sims, vice president; Samra Clark, treasurer; Sue Stephen, Secretary; and John Campbell, in charge of publicity. Mr. Trexel works with Concert Band and Pep Band while Mr. Gartz directs Varsity and Stage bands. Drum majors for Marching Band were Kent Kenyon and John Hansen. و ላ . - Ker be 1 " e " ` o . - 7 ` KA - | - E ۱ e CCI ': ላ. | ` ho A de 5 wl 6 x n í 7 1 » 1 8 ٦ ' = o 1» 25 - fe a - p " AO ۲۳ S ‘ Ki i. " 1 WS AE Ee. Kb SUAM RE [ و‎ PR i وچ دو‎ SESE i € 7 . " -s 8 ۲ R و‎ CEN. TELES و‎ و‎ Wat E: Ke EA: a D ራ-ንኻ ac ہے ۔‎ as. one - d یکل هه‎ SS | STESIYIT CZ x T x ive ۰ وک یی و‎ 2 af ` LOC ያ. x. e F " ae PTA ነ 0 " 4 1 " | 1 1 N at SE » A: Pow کک‎ | ۲ 7 el ایا‎ 7 : “ብይ dh QR X LARA S Se 4 E CN Mr Zéi e ማሚ ۳ TER روک ود‎ ጭጭ ገል ‫َ ۰ ` " A: | H E m wA CZ ee, OED E OO d e a. KA d A A م‎ KAS e ٤06 EK T v Lee SCH d ou d‏ رس | aan E .‏ نے ony 8‏ ہے کم 7 SA eer t s ae y‏ " E e D . E 4 “eae‏ À p d ۹ ' ۰ 0A o " w ER‏ RW WE $ : Re OAR SSOP‏ - ጻ” ሙኔ: dui ፍጩ ۶4 us ` e bé mn n NN it‏ جن ኣኻ " E Ta d የች መለ Px) ia‏ ی La‏ 0 Pa a ‏ کک mo gem n rmt‏ میں تج ربج ` y‏ 1 $ P P iw, A vi mass ewe‏ " Band 80 EE: A DOV ን 207 سم‎ ጫፍ ABOVE: One can tell by watching Pep Band member Jeff Mount that concentration is the key to controlling a tuba. LEFT: Easy going Peter Kempthorne relaxes with his two favorite possessions, his paper hat and his trumpet. e e p Eu m. — سے مم‎ —- —— J—À e 5 ۲ - | ፻ - E =- -— ` T Ui a ee ee ዝጩፍጨ››› ×× E " eme " Ee انوس تے۔ سد وت“‎ ክብ ከ28፡› — E -”-ጐ - 4 ہے ہے ٭ سے“‎ ---። ‹ጨ STAGE BAND-Front: Tom Gleason, Vicki Sims, Dan Lambert, Wendy Swenson, John Hansen, Ken Malaby; second: Detroy Green, Kirk Heer, David Morgan, Carolyne LaGrange, Duane Russell, Jim Kolmer, Kevin Frey, Jeff Mount, Mr. Gartz; third: Kyle Hogan, Mark Lagomarcino, Peter Kempthorne, Dale Zimmerman, Nelson Thomp- son. 9 ee Oe هی‎ BE TS 222292 SGN BSE EEE که‎ ERTS SSR تا‎ IES OIE Ree Se ORT TE EE Bee የከበር EE OTE EE AGS EES 2525 SEIT ME des REE حور‎ ወክ) ችለ SECUN RESON የር ቁን tox GE Be Se ۱ amc oet WIR s puero WES SWISS XU Doe SRE RRS FEISS ERS REE GNU ተባ ባተ URGES ججہ جج چو‎ MENS چو‎ cr NNNM Mag quc መማ UR በያሾ LU WE — uo d dcs nl s ec GRRE e, RE e AR REY HEURES 125. 58 n gen መር MEM = کا مک‎ E Kaes, USES e, ET Fang Yao vpn SE ONG پچ ہت‎ ኣው As ኣፍ BEES | PERS BES ፡ Np Y መመ SRI : T Gre Me 8.‏ " ی «um, ሚኒ‏ " ` IT PEO a GK ` XX SA PER DA Le ES MENS BR oe e E? d ۲ ۰ ۱ = 2 CAN ኣ | e N 1 gaz pc ordo SMS S. Ar RG, حس ا نے‎ E VEN kii j EIU E SSS کے‎ Ën, ተመ ቁመኛ کل‎ SS کاب یھ‎ OSE SES SR 1 an MES ER بی — 8 کت‎ | Ee ۱ 1 5 4 BENS, SE. do NP port; Qe ቅ AK ” መላም HON ہر جم‎ os S RR: ey CS ER Se " eg Wee uou SER SEER RS REE EN? " ምረ ۹ x CN, " x A e , መ ው Wc Rm nu. " datum ae ን. Re e وو‎ ER እ” TE - » 5 ት 1 ° WOT EC ۱ ore WE c E A PED E ap 6و‎ Don. “ua 7 y " " 0 UU E CR MOYEN SE OIE ES Ae RNR Sto ES ںا ید‎ PCS EOM ORR SENS RAS ات‎ Kan BM جیا‎ e EE ae یی‎ Se ی‎ Tt BO جم‎ SORE ES Saa SE : ጊሪ NT لسن ی‎ ረና. 8 ان‎ ኢነ e Mn SNO x SS E EHS E کین ید‎ NSN اي‎ ፡ ር; s g Seas MK ል x ۳ جر‎ x Gi — " E 2 ie ene ee کا‎ کت ek EI. NN Any) INS. " یبای‎ P NUN PEP BAND—Front: Joel Berthelson, Mark Homer, John Hansen, Tom Gleason, Ken Malaby, Charla Prange, Dawn Jolly, Julie Sedeberg; second: John Friederich, Jeff Mount, David Morgan, Kyle Hogan, Mitch Delany, Mark Lagomarcino, Kent Kenyon, Kevin Frey, Larinda Babcock, Kathy Soderholm, Caron Gleason; third: Dennis Dub- berke, Brian Perry, Dan Lambert, Mr. Trexel. Junior Duane Russell knows that trilling a triplett on a trombone can be tricky. Band 81 a -. መ መው A Ww CONCERT BAND-Front: Barb Vinograde, Samra Clark, Sue Stephan, Sue Deppe, Nadia Vander Gaast, Charla Prange, Debra Schiel, Marsha Read, Peggy Wilder, Karla Bell; second: Ruth Hollenbach, Sue Bliss, Janet Lawrence, JoAnn Futrell, Doug Stokke, Betty Thompson, Barb Fleig, Kevin Frey, Debbie Hollenbach, Janet Davison, Kathy Harmison, Larinda Babcock, Sue Trcka, Linda Hammond, Kathy Soderholm, Linda Deppe; third: Jody Tyron, Eric Amtower, Ruth Bran, Dave Kline, Caron Gleason, Beth Richards, Susan Frazier, Michelle Robinson, Dawn Jolly, Pam Plath, JoAnn Peterson, Debbie Lebo, Ken Malaby, John Hansen, Wendy Swenson, Jim Asp; fourth: Pete Kempthorne, Pat Reynolds, Kyle Hogan, Mark Lagomarcino, Kent Kenyon, John Hack- man, Don Jones, Charles Shaver, Ed Beaudry, Jeff Mount, John Friederich, Randy Meals, Dan Busse, Mark Homer, Steve Atkins, Kit Collins, Detroy Green, Duane Russell, Kirk Heer, Dave Morgan, Carolyne LaGrange; fifth: Milton Trexel, Mike Tamoglia, Jane Vandewater, Dennis Dubberke, Dan Lambert, Brian Perry, Dallas Thies. ' 1 ነ | ۳ ۱ l AAA) ነነ ነ em.‏ سم ዋና ዋመ።‏ مم ነ ነነ ዩና eye | " ERE: eg عم‎ DN J p . ۰ سے‎ ኢዳ | ۰ e DH » کو تی ایت‎ ۱ e ሐ wd 02 P. ፍ› » ھ۳‎ 7 Pr 6 % - 82 Band [ " IDEE 1 1 Im ۱ [ [ - mee ae مھت وو‎ EE eee ıa ——— ——— ei ei perm n | a | 1 یں یں E | | 990900 nea Hit " —À سس‎ | kéft ZA wp گم سس یہت‎ ۲ g ' an Pert ችም መም. = دار نید‎ Zen uS coms CENE ee) wem. رر‎ Ee ON Re RO " R in AA ` ee S قەر‎ alm 5 " — ም — " À ۷ے جم‎ ez Cu سا انا‎ ወ ወ —— ...--. n. MR ۰,۸,6 m —MnQsá— ሠ.ሠ — 7 == ۱ T 2” E ላል) መር Wo EC P PRR enda E D - = ۳ — " i v NC umi PPS OR PRU LL ILI ማም ሚሪ I SU ድ: ጠፈ wen. Rom s ۷ ۳ nm = = " wn ” ሚጣ " e R ከ. 31. ጋይ SÉ n e یہ و ره ہے کی‎ ዊና ና መ” ۰ = ; wech Ch ze کی رت نب ا ا‎ LT ACE NESCIT POTE. ELLOS Nue tre pleno qr oe E መ. ል. AEA ታሪ —— መሙ” መሙ m — — e ` مین‎ . . . ነፍ: D " -— |. ጠይ. በጨ -— - - ው ሙ be --- A E ےے کڈ --........- VARSITY BAND-Front: Jane Burkholder, Joy McCully, Kathy Lowry, Carol Van Cleave, Jan Frahm, Patty Holter, Karla Bell; second: Tammy Edwards, Denise Dennis, Tammy Shubert, Kathy Powelson, Jay Apel, Diane Spear, Martha Lagomarcino, Julie Sederberg, Brian Pesek, Yvette Vander Gaast, Amy Cook, Janet Beard, Nancy Torkildson; third: Mitch MARCHING BAND-Front: Homer Gartz, John Hansen, Dallas Thies, Dennis Dubberkke, Brian Perry, Mike Tomoglia, Jane Vandewater, Karen Pille, Dan Moore, Marla Anderson, Dan Lambert, Kent Kenyon, Milton Trexel; second: Kathy Lowry, Karla Bell, Carol Van Cleave, Linda Yager, Yvette Vander Gaast, Sue Deppe, Barb Vinograde, Nadia Vander Gaast, Sue Stephan, Samra Clark; third: Debbie Holter, Marsha Read, Peggy Wilder, Nancy Torkildson, Janet Beard, Debbie Schiel, Jan Frahm, Amy Cook, Charla Prange, Rhonda Welsher; fourth: Ruth Hollenbach, Janet Lawrence, Ruth Bran, Jody Tyron, Larinda Babcock, Eric Amtower, Sue Bliss, JoAnn Futrell, Kathy Powelson; fifth: Jay Apel, Tammy Shubert, Denise Dennis, David Kline, Tammy Edwards, Dawn Jolly, Susan Frazier. JoAnn Peterson, Caron Gleason, Lisa Prestemon; sixth: lou | e a ۱ " » nx " ሽክ ሎን ee ۰ =) TY. ی‎ ۰ ui KS, نتم‎ አመ ን ی‎ e ZE TE e IL assai Band members keep time, tune and minds What band students won't do for the sake of music: “Have you passed off your music yet? " " What? " " Passed off your music, remember? You play it for Mr. Trexel so he can give you credit for band. Today's the last day " Today's the last day? I haven't even worked on it yet. What am I going to do? TH flunk band and my parents will kill me! " " Well, you could go home sick, or commit suicide. " " Commit suicide! That's it! Good-bye cruel world. " As the band plays on... " Hey, where are we? I’m lost. " " At the repeat sign. " " Where? " " Repeat sign! Hurry, your solo's coming up. " " Solo! Do I have a solo in this song? What song are we on, anyway? " | " Ya know . . . ‘Theme from 1 ” - ሺ. ድ - ۰ ۰ پم‎ ۳ ም ምም " - (pte ay T. " «ቹቹ tuno SCTE ` ۲ i " e — 9 Léen at f من‎ me y x . 0 وہ‎ (Ge ራፊ re pL ge رد یٹ ایک‎ CEPR رھ سرت‎ ግ 1868. ہے‎ LE z o مه “کر‎ ም t tng geit, Oe Cp ጪን gegen sg, dag aa, گرم دا‎ = x 208 Ce r Oc ND DN Delaney, Dale Zimmerman, Dave Wodine, Tom Sorensen, Greg Swift, Randy Fiscus, Dennis Sweeney, Ralph Merrill, Charles Shaver, Tim Babcock, Jerry Martinson, Ken Clark, Dan Presley, Delayne Stokke, Jim Kolmer, Norma Dowell; fourth: Homer Gartz, Cathy Nelson, Linda Yager, Marla Anderson, Dan Moore, Karen Pille. Jane Burkholder, Janet Davison, Kathy Soderholm, Debbie Hollenbach, Martha Lagomarcino, Kathy Harmison, Linda Deppe, Joy McCully, Cathy Nelson; seventh: Brian Pesek, Julie Sederberg, Debbie Lebo, Ken Malaby, Wendy Swenson, Jim Asp, Linda Hammond, Sue Trcka, Beth Richards, Michelle Robinson; eighth: John Hackman, Don Jones, Mark Lagomarcino, Pete Kempthorne, Pat Reynolds, Ralph Merrill, Diane Spear, Pam Plath; ninth: Randy Fiscus, Tom Sorensen, Kyle Hogan, Dave Wodine, Jerry Martinson, Ken Clark, Mark Homer, Dan Busse, Holly Thies; tenth: Doug Stokke, Kevin Frey, Randy Meals, Betty Thompson, Greg Swift, Dennis Sweeney, Mitch Delaney, Dale Zimmer- man. Band 83 Contests, concerts keep singers on the go While phone calls came flooding in with requests for small singing groups, Al Wiser, choir director, was able to provide only a few groups for private parties and banquets. During the year there were only three small singing groups including a mixed quartet and a girl’s sextet. Mr. Wiser’s madrigal group al- so sang for out-of-school functions. Active since last year, the girls sextet has given a public con- cert along with several private performances. “We have a lot of fun, " said Ginny Moore, a second soprano in the group. Some sophomores got a head start this year in a mixed quartet. Their function was much the same as the sextet but with a wider voice range they could sing a greater variety of pieces. “They are a good group with potential, " commented d ۶ Ee دا‎ ZE | D DS ۳ ra! Woo 2፡23 አ R REDS Boe 4 ES |. - ተመን ٠ d SE B Rig 1:27 2 Sz. 2 Mr. Wiser. Members of the Ames High madrigal group relived the days of King Henry the Eighth at the ISU Madrigal dinner this year. The group, referred to by the King as “vulgar cornyshmen " sang two of the English folk songs called madrigals. A crazy bear, much singing, and a comical farce highlighted the evening. In preparation for the event, members of the group held a bake sale to help ease the cost. Early morning rehearsals were un- popular with many but “It was worth it,” said Carol Wood. According to Mr. Wiser there were other groups formed for vocal contests but the madrigal, the sextet, and the quartet carried the load for out-of-school performances. xy E Lë Sri = 7 ` 2. P S 3 | አታ 1 Ve . : dei X - ን ትር 22 EN : | ታሽ. a የቹ ` 2 e ኣዛ CA “ 3 ü 2 n ፳ ሽ 8 H n J | ፪ d MADRIGAL-Front: Sue Deppe, Polly McCormack, Dan Killam, Mitch Austrheim, Carol Wood, Melinda Homer, Cathy Wood, Kendra Shirley, j Johnson, Len Griffen, Ron Rossmiller, John Hansen, Mark Homer, Tracy Miller, Sue Norris, Ann Swan, Judy Brink, Debbie Gass; standing: E Gordon Engstrom; second: Glenda Wood, Martha Stewart, Sara Becky Lees, Mr. Wiser, Linda Deppe. SOPHOMORE QUARTET-Front: Norma Dowell, Mark Frederickson, Mitch Johnson, Janis Frahm. 84 Small Vocal Groups RO oe amo up a al E‏ ے مہ ዘም 9.‏ ...ہے ees cm ہہ و 4 “سے‎ le — — .سوہ‎ ሙው-ራሬ Diet. m‏ سے ጨጨ GIRLS SEXTET—Front: Polly McCormack, Mary Grant, Missy Slater; second: Ginny Moore, Carol Martha Powers looks on as Mitch Warman, Lee Hale. Not pictured:accompanisi Becky Lees. Johnson groans over a sour note i Fe? 2 ግ. A 1 WAN? KN d M. ኣማ SC, DE) و9‎ 5, ፆኒ- = 8 4 = P Vocal music groups would surely be lost without the guidance of a piano. Seniors Becky Lees and Linda Deppe serve as Mr. Wiser's favorite all around piano accompanists, working with ensembles as well as the choir. Small Vocal Groups 85 MEME ”ኾ-ሔኤ መመ” 5 775 ج۰۰٠ يو‎ 8:23 a 527 8:95 DÉI 22:5 166) مر‎ MET ات‎ ህ گا‎ aiu] — t — — " um ۱ - Jn i m Vocal groups entertain outside of school time The Vocal Music department always manages to keep itself busy and this year’s activities were no exception. The A Cap- pella choir spent most of its time preparing for concerts pre- sented not only at school but for other organizations in Ames as well. In addition to their annual Christmas program, the choir participated in an assembly honoring the Swedish Christ- mas celebration of Santa Lucia. They also served as guests on a half hour Christmas music special shown on WOI television. Along with the AHS bands, the Sophomore Mixed Chorus presented a children's concert to all fifth and sixth graders in the Ames School system. Mr. Al Wiser, Vocal Music director, said this concert was very beneficial not only for the audience but for the singers too. Members of the Junior-Senior Pops choir really enjoyed getting together just for a chance to sing. The group's musical interests center mainly around the popular music of today al- though they are always on the lookout for some “oldies but goldies. " A first for the Vocal Music department this year was a pro- gram set up with the Iowa State University music department. Iowa State students majoring in music spent time here at Ames High working with choruses and individuals on music and voice technique. Mr. Wiser said this program “was very successful and rewarding to Ames High students. " or taMes time out from his active ile for-a.bit of relaxation. | d | ۱ | ۱ — سس‎ —Q— ERU At. Lam eee, eee ጠመ — I om - - ER سے‎ Sg س Ju. ብው 7 በበበ SOPHOMORE MIXED CHORUS-Front: Betty Morgan, Julie Carey, Deana Slater, Kathy Powelson, Paul Hudson, Mark Frederiksen, Mr. Wiser; second: Wilfred Colon, Kevin Quinn, Ron Rossmiller, Teresa Miller; third: Lynn Gruber, Kris Englestad, Mary Love, Sandy Morrison, Pam Schlueter, Karen Gerber, Norma Dowell; fourth: ۱ Teresa Lassegard, Chuck Robinson, Jane Pearson; fifth: Peggy Samuelson, Donna Rod, Jan Frahm; sixth: Annette d Raper, Jody Tryon, Cathy Wood, Leesha Zimmerman, Debbie Dahlgren, Kary Bahr; seventh: Karla Bell, Sandy E Shaffer, Pat Freeman, Tammy Edwards, Roxanne Newell, DeAnn Spurgeon, Candy Block, Mary Montag, Marla 5 Anderson; eight: Karen Johanns, Wendy Swenson, JoAnn Seman, Barb Friedrich, Sarah Mason, Marsha Read, | Laurie Goll, Melinda Homer. d ۳ “--ብሸጭ ጭጭ ሙ፦ መ مس‎ dite. — 86 Vocal Music ër‏ نی یر P Lu‏ بت aset? Ver‏ حوج- AË‏ ہے نس e‏ سم ail سے کے تال‎ LTT e C መፍ BRESCIA ee -- T ፍጩ T AN . a bad CHOIR-Front: Mark Frederiksen, Jon Coupal, Janet Brown, Carol Warman, Ginny Moore; second: Judy Brink, Sarah Austrheim, Lea Hale, Nancy Phipps, Kathy Reece, Linda Welch, Polly McCormack, Missy Slater, Clare Stritzel, Carol Wood, Bobbie Brugger, Carol Rosheim; third: Liz Lewis, Cheryl Christensen, Glenda Wood, Jim Asp, Jeanine Brown, Sue Deppe, Paula Dunham, Karen Heckenbach, Janet Milligan, Debbie Lebo, Sue Norris, Debbie Gass, Cheryl Jeska, Randy Fiscus; fifth: Mary Grant, Linda Talbert, Mary Hildebrand, Dave Ingram, Ron Rossmiller, Kendra Shirley, Caron Gleason, Rick Matt, Jane Burkholder; sixth: Bruce Beran, Keith Prange, Gordan Engstrom, Len Griffen, Mark Homer, Pat Anderson, Paul Stone, Nancy Sassaman, Nancy Engen, Brita Swenson, Candy Anderson, Anne Burkholder, John Hansen, Andy Elwood, Richard Ingram, Becky Lees, Linda Deppe, Jenny Roberts. JUNIOR-SENIOR POPS CHOIR-Front: Robin On- stot, Janet Bailey, Lynn Baker, Jeanine Dewees, Marcella Clatt, Pam Black, Mr. Wiser, Linda Bourne, Ann Swan, Denise Johanns, Denise Sikorski, De- Ann Duncan, Mary Love, Teresa Miller, Becky Lees, Carol Rosheim. Vocal Music 87 | i - 8 LJ dë Y 1 v 2 | ۱ T = S =? IY ar ca ۲ = መ ےی‎ GS " r ۲ (z کا‎ 2 Activities Moving in every direction following curiosity along the paths of service, ecology and expression gathering along the way the wear and tear of competition reaching the milestone of completion with contentment. o‏ سس سے | | “መበት WY MY ۱۱ Activities 89 ات 8ا 5፳፳ ew ለወ” ¿ 2. An‏ سب 22 بی مم ری we vo = Cyclists achieve club status, ABL members The thrill of rounding a curve at thirty miles per hour, the agony of an uphill sprint, the heat of the highly competitive criterion, the splendor of victory -- all combined in the exciting sport of bicycle racing. Bicycling has become popular, even more so with the influence of the energy crisis. Racing, however, is one aspect of b icycling that has not really been presented to the average AHS student. The two wheel race originated in Europe and has been around since the bicycle itself. It has finally been brought to AHS by the bike club, sponsored by Mr. Dave Fleming. The club was organized last year and has provided the AE we ኢ O و‎ -S aa ; | ? e uic 5 cyclist with a few opportunities. The organization of races has been one chore of the club. These races were held from Ames to Gilbert. The club has also organized a fully equipped work- shop supplied with every tool the cyclist needs. Goals of the bike club have been to have daily workouts and to travel to out-of-town bike meets. A major goal achieved last fall was to become members of the ABL (Amateur Bicycle League of America), the governing body of all amateur racing in the United States. They hold races throughout the country and award cash prizes to the winning cyclists. Another goal has been to travel around the state for interscholastic meets. Ll | - " .‹ » 4 ER ያ -— ۹ D 1 د“‎ 4 e 4 1 ۳ att اہ‎ " S A Ki Di LoT ` ew. " " ër M ۱ " en Lé gr ۱ - - E " s ۱ Je ንዐ ek, A መኝ " | ` we ገ ۰ 7 ۱ ` g” T .. ርፌ $ : 25 .. » The second annual Piggybank race was held at Beaver Park, Cedar Falls, August 10,1973. Shown here are ABL members of the Senior division. 90 Bike Club LO hy t E " ۳1 4 = E ] ۱ The Ames High Bike Club was virtually immbolized by 1973's first cruel and damaging winter freeze. Maintenance must be precise on a high-chrome racing bicycle to assure the rider top performance from his machine. Bike Club 91 ا ہے 8006 የሾ ew WÉI REB Lo‏ سے 20909 ہمہ GED ` OY me OTT ss‏ یی .ቭብኅ3።ሇጦጠጠ . wei 2. ۷ E T ۲ Retaining one’s body heat wasn’t easy on the ECO trip but ECO students huddle around the fire on a chilly 18° morning, Carol Warman did her best by pulling on her long socks. asking Mr. Spratt what they’re having for breakfast. ہے ] ርቅ Mv ሕነ Per at experience. Every student " m Dez 1 ۱ ip like that own here peeking out of c cause you learn so much about the out E 92 Project ECO —— MM MM د کک د‎ ep as ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ “ተ .፡. . حىس سس‎ KA OTA YT RD SESSA EE ENEE Vu i N مه‎ Re lg a dee ام‎ Ecology minded groups grab student attention Many just talk about doing something for the environment but this year some AHS students went out and did something about it. These students were members of the Environmental Action Club or Project ECO (Environmental Curriculum Opportunity) - two groups that are concerned with the environment. One of the projects of the Environmental Action Club was putting orange boxes in all AHS classrooms for students and teachers to deposite used papers. Every several weeks club members collected about 50 pounds of paper from the orange boxes and took it to the recycling center at ISU. Brian Ladd, a junior club member, said about the success of project, ““We’ve had some success but not as much as we'd hoped for. " Another of their projects was collecting all the cardboard boxes from the cafeteria, crushing them and taking them to the recycling center. Project ECO is a group of students helping people become more aware of the beauty of the outdoors. They've gone on camp-outs to Bloody Run County Park and Doliver State Park. While on these camp-outs they went hiking and sight seeing. They pitched their tents and cooked all their own food. At Doliver last fall they picked up all the garbage and generally cleaned up the area. Pausing for a moment out in the wilderness of the Ames Senior High School prairie after the first big snowfall are Environmental Action Club members from left to right: Linda Hammond, Brian Ladd, Linda Talbert, Don Jones, Kent Cox, and Jo Ann Futrell. - A |. ۱ Rocky the Flying Squirrel never made it past juniors Tom Walsh and Eric Eucher and instructor Richard Trump. ۱ ۱ ۱ Environmental 3 After consideration the Ames debaters not only found themselves, RESOLVED: That the federal government should guarantee a minimum annual income to each family unit, and fifth place in the lowa State Speech Association tournament, but also competing in individual events. For the varsity it was an " almost year, " as senior Steve Schneider put it. The year started out fast for debaters, as they placed in the top three, in three of the first four tourna- ments. At the Kohawk Invitational in Cedar Rapids, the team of Rex Wiant and Steve Schneider missed quarter finals by one team point. To get into the Iowa State tournament, the varsity placed second in district competition to State champions, Des Moines Lincoln. On the novice level, the first year debaters placed in four ۱ of six tournaments. | Individual events were added to both the practice and competitive schedules. In oral interpretation, Kevin Bowen with his speech on the legalization of the machine gun received several “division one " ratings and won the Atlantic Oral Interpretation contest. Um dw J geen Ve wi wm 1 A LE | 3 HEI جا‎ y | 3 | ABD ۲ Ji " dé d سے عو سے هر‎ wt. Y Seier Bb , oe i. E ክነ ፈም, b 2 wi ክፈ መቃ ባኝ ቁ. Mite -po 7g IN pn سس‎ 7 wv WAS ለመ dk گا‎ ` wm hi WR 7 er 888 مم یتآ‎ ሻ፻2ቹ ren مس‎ kon Én Rm مج سی‎ ፡ INC " 56! کب‎ did E DEBATE TEAM-Front: Coach Marvin Scott, Bruce Moorland, Forrest Jensen, Greg Gilbert, David Hadwiger; second: Rex Want, Jeff Brown, Kevin Bowen, Steve Schneider, Brian Ladd. Original orator, Kevin Bowen practices his oration on the “Legalization of the Machine Gun. " | d — —— — 94 Debate LONE Im سے تا ۱ AN. ای‎ ARE ا می‎ NL : 3 ES: P Varsity debater, Jeff Brown cross checks his affirmative and negative cards for fallacies. Championship debater Steve Schneider refiles his notes and files for the state tournament. Debate 95 i ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ 96 Escapades of AHS radio clubs revealed It was late one Sunday evening; the tempestuous wind drove sheets of rain against the earth below and dark ominous clouds hung over the city. But inside KASI radio station, all was cozy and warm, The KCDJ’s, never failing in their duty, were busy broadcasting their weekly program. " Take it away Doug, " said Peter. " Righto Peter, and now for our yearly summary. November saw Key Club distributing Kiwanis apples and escorting the Ames Boys' Club to the ISU-Yugoslavia basketball game. " Completely engulfed in their proceedings, the immortal KCDJ’s failed to notice the shadow lurking in the depths of the darkness. " Gee, don't you wish we could do this every day! " Peter said to Doug during the song “Basketball Jones. " " Righto Peter, once a week just isn't enough for me. Think of all those fans clamouring for us. Think of all those people we reach on this ol' wireless. Wow, what an ego trip, " replied Doug. " Key Club also sponsors a kite flying contest in the spring, " Doug continued after the song had ended. “Prizes for every- thing are given and Key Clubbers help in judging and awarding the prizes. At the regular meetings every Thursday night, under the supervision of our sponsor, Mr. Edwin Stone, Kiwanis mem- bers are often present and sometimes have a program planned. " Suddenly out of nowhere a sharp scream pierced the air. The KCDJ’s were up and ready before they realized it was just Donny Osmond howling about his puppy love. Taking two Bufferin and a glass of water, they soon got back to work. " Well, we've got a special for you listeners tonight. It's called 'everything you always wanted to know about Ham Radio Club but were afraid to ask'. As you know, each week we have an on-the-spot interview and this week it's Dave Ditzel who's on-the-spot. Take it away Dennis. " “Now, what exactly is Ham Radio Club “It’s a group of Ames High students who are dedicated to the advancement and enjoyment of amateur radio. " " What in the world have you done this year? " “Maybe you should ask me where in the world have we been. We've tried to talk to people all over the U.S. " " How did you acquire your equipment? " " What some people said was a receiver was left by a previous club and then we had a fund raising drive to buy a transmitter. We built the rest of the equipment ourselves. " " What exciting plans have you made concerning the future of the Ham Radio Club? " We plan on getting some brand new equipment that will allow us to contact other countries, possibly even inviting some of the foreign language students down to talk to people in their native tongues. . .that is if someone donates some new equipment to us, or if we repair what we've got. " " Well, thanks so much for that on-the-spot exclusive and now back to the station. This is Dennis on the corner of fifty sixth and Elm. Take it away Doug. " And once again the KCDJ's were so involved in their under- taking that they didn't notice that the shadow previously lurk- ing in the depths of the darkness had moved to just around the corner. Time was drawing to a close for the KCDJ's and they were almost ready to sign off the air. They fondly dusted and polish- ed their equipment and tookone fleeting glance around the room. Little did they know the shadow was lurking outside the door waiting to pounce upon the unsuspecting victims. Doug and Peter opened the door and stepped out. Who knows what evil lurks in the hearts of men? Only the shadow knows. ዓ?” — A i RR RR s+ 444.4. " 1 ነ , d ` + ርዮ ምም) Irying to contact some far away place through the use of the ham radio equip- ment is Dave Ditzel. Junior Bill Rusk installs a secret component to his radio as fellow operator Eric Weber watches. FAR LEFT: KEY CLUB-Den- nis Poffenberger, Doug Thomp- son, Peter Smiley, Dave Mer- ritt, Mr. Stone. 6. Gé tye SE ہی‎ TT NIU ntn atr Wn رف‎ gos LX i s. p afe Xem አ de € Ag De Spero " Pero] mmm PAT at dër 3. Ar Ais ۴ ብህ. EERE دا‎ “ን al, ۳ መሪ | SZ Cl ce f A u NE یہ‎ A' I EL s = ወብ! ገነ و‎ ` ME Jg eus - ای‎ » M — " ۲ ۱ - —— ] ደ - —- - | Ham Radio, Key Club 97 — a e تا‎ ep Sg ma m " 0777 " سے‎ Qe oss a cheer to support the Gals add pep, entertainment at AHS games " | wanted to be involved in something different, " said soph- omore Kim Bailey about Drill Team. “I'd never done anything like it before. " Mrs. Anne Jacobson hadn't either--this was her first year with the performing dance-drill team. Dressed in new uni- forms, the girls’ purpose was to provide entertainment at home basketball games. Ames High Twirlers did their part with the band this year. The girls perform only at home games, but they had offers to perform at Drake and Veisha. The girls have to check their routine out with Mr. Trexel and Mr. Gartz, and as Lisa Prestemon said, “It’s a group effort, everyone has to do their part so it will look good. " کا wi um s‏ “1 2.,ን.4-ከህኽ,' Sue Chantland smiles as she thinks Smith. about the Performing Dance-Drill Team routine that she is performing. Ames High cheerlead- ers lead spectators in football team. Cheersquad’s new sponsor, Miss Fern Van Whye, kept the girls busy with bake sales, sign painting, pep assemblies. and a cheerleading clinic in October for younger girls. A highlight for the squad was receiving third place at the ISU high school and college competition in the fall. Sophomore Rimma Abian said, “It’s a lot more work than we expected, and a lot more responsibility than in junior high.” Varsity squad captain Michele Shorten added, “You meet people from all over the state. " Micheala Holdren described it by saying, “Cheerleading is fun because were right in the middle of the action.” መል vm e کے‎ - ٦ 1 s 5 me. E - - ፡ ۳ 5 ፉ ub ማረ o d | ኤ ew ہق‎ 3 ጃጣ. de ۹ v 4. a Kë tg ».۰ ۰ ደሚ EE S ایی‎ - = DRILL TEAM-Front: Beth Vaughn, Jyoti Bal, Sue Overturt, Jean Voss, Julie Landon, Karen Bachman, Kim Bailey; second: Debbie Pelz, Mary Childs, Barb Bacon, Barb Mahlstede, Esther Wright, Nancy Gehm, Mary Stevens, Sue Chantland; third: Janie Gehm, Teresa Terrones, Rhonda Willsher, Pat Freeman, Kris Pelz, Barb Reece, Melba መው. سے‎ a Ge Tern Wilson finds herself on a sp she cheers for a crowd at a scho Trying to protect herself from the rain, head twirler Holly Thies performs during half-time at Homecoming. TWIRLERS-Front: Rhonda Willsher; second: Linda Kolb, Rene Robinson; third: Holly Thies, Lisa Prestemon. Michelle Shorten keeps time with the pep band as she leads Ames High sports enthusiasts in singing a rousing chorus of “Loyalty,” the school fight song. Cheerleaders, Twirlers, Drill Team 99 Groups become aware of far away countries Assuming the roles of the Turkish and West German dele- gations, Model UN spent the year researching and debating various resolutions in preparation for the tenth annual Model United Nations conference. Sponsored by the University of Northern Iowa, the purpose of the Model UN is to learn how and why the nations of the world relate to each other, and how the UN affects those relations. Mr. Marvin Scott is the spon- sor of the Ames High Model UN. Under the guidance of John Sandberg, a foreign exchange student from Sweden, and Reinhold Grosse, a foreign exchange student from Germany, the International Club sponsored a Christmas assembly. The program included the crowning of a Santa Lucia and several Swedish and German carols sung by the A Cappella Choir. In January, the end of the semester called for an Inter- national Club gourmet banquet. Following the banquet each language presented different forms of entertainment for other members of the club. The club also held a roller skating party at Ogden for members. ۹ sighs Kathy Harmison as she finds " Three more books to go, researching a country for Model UN a hard job. ABOVE RIGHT: INTERNATIONAL CLUB CABINET-Top to bottom: Tracey Stoll, Pat Anderson, Nancy Sassaman, Kim Boilev, Laura Morton, Karen Whatoff, Dennis Dubberke, Carol Wood,Carolyne LaGrange, Nadya Fouad, Martha Lagomarcino, Mrs. Vandecar, Mrs.. Mickleson. 100 International Club Kim Bailey, Ames High's first Santa Lucia, is honored in the Christmas assembly. The choir accompanies the ceremony. " ۰ B es g x à e A ”]” dn, d کچھ‎ ንኑ Po IN 4 ٦ E 1 Aun M Wi E ٠ ۰ n " V - d H En, AR KEN " e mJ ቺ e 4 5 . ی‎ Or 4 ا‎ xS Cre E ہہ‎ ፪ ኣት . Ke e E P م‎ SOS =, ےر کی‎ ` 7 4 ہو‎ Ka T ከ 1 B ام‎ A , ۱ MA ه‎ The International Club banquet means heaping your plate high with for- eign goodies. LEFT: MODEL UN- Front: Janet Brown, Bryan Bockhop, Jim Asp, Jim Shear- er, Dennis Dubberke, Dave Abraham; Back: Mark Jeffer- son, Mr. Scott, Jeff Brown, Brian Ladd, Alice Vinograde, Phil Moreland, JoAnn Futrell, Dave Samuelson, Mrs. Garrett. Eric Nelson. Model UN 101 a - - - ٩0.‏ چٹ Students volunteer their services to children Working on a one-to one basis with children, members of the Student Tutoring Service helped the handicapped with transportation problems, served as interpreters for foreign speaking children in elementary schools, and organized field trips. Other activities included Eco projects, elementary classes, and activities with retarded children. S) According to Mr. Dale Tramp, tutoring supervisor, students | satisfaction in the fun ofa small child's smile. Mr. ‘Tramp went | Except for a little guidance from Mr. Tramp, the tutors govern themselves. A committee of four people is set up each year. Eric Eucher, one of next year’s committee members said, “When I tutor children, 1 get a chance to see real honesty. ` There's a lot to learn from them.” Another organization Mr. Tramp advises is the YMCA- YWCA Big Pal-Little Pal program. College and high school stu- dents volunteer their time to provide companionship to a child. The relationship developed is similar to that of a big brother on to say the number of applicants has gone down this year — 22 or sister. Big Pals take their Little Pals on many different out- ec SE to ہے سا‎ F ا مھ‎ a student. could. ; ie ings, ‘including movies, shopping, and group parties. Big Pal -. Sue Norris said, “I’m in the Big Pal program because 1 like kids, a and would like to teach doris. I ظا‎ this will be a good ex- D 82 far later c on.’ ee ። | " ካክ. ۔‎ ሥክዌኔብ! 9x HA سض‎ ٦٦ .(. ቅዮትኣኒጊ 98 ؟ ما‎ Jr, WA ጸ ظ واه خ‎ géng NL o 4a) ል እ 1 B ረ. 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JE. ሠ ہہ‎ d ሣላ D aA ሽ LN Vie رك‎ La A TN E S li: SE CE o $ 2 Ki a, SÉ CR? Geh omm A! X , a | wee E e D እ ያ Le a y ie e? rein | Qoo ET ለዚ ዘ سر‎ A | ۰ | Mop AN on e eh و‎ Ci 7- ` " à ein. Eh سیک‎ Det ا اک می ا‎ ኤ و‎ ۰ c ኣኻ ` ۲ “ቃዎ ۹ P 1 | + 7 » e نے‎ A e ce - ጨፍ ጋም ‘ DN ۰ o D ۰ J - 4 oS ay یں‎ . a " ۱ پیم سد نیک‎ ۹ , - D 3 سرد‎ ke رہ 7ر‎ , J x ‘is - ke A ES e 2 D 7٦ Wi ሽ سے‎ z I ۲ Fn ሚ. ቺ " did ۰ D Se e Y. ? Ce D x 8 " s cub " ኞ. ۳ ۰ ጣ " n» ህ r ( mJ 5 OOO 0 vx ۲ dy 19ھ‎ NSA SO ላሽ s አ ወክ” ee‏ رم ll. Ann Peterson spends so ep کت‎ fame Ge one of 1. | RG children she tutors. S P د2‎ Mason and | a d ዳ 0 " PA መ CN መህ ፳ ን DAN D TE ፥ " MEA H s Y] . M A n z - “ወ " Ki 7 a ጻ. ` n Ha Lé i ን ሐ Ké Vi 1۷ 08 Geh ۱ 4 » ጭላ r A SS d " ጻ QUEM y 0 7 ec e ac Län Ge: پک‎ - ለ " Fe'i ግ ` ۱ 4 no e MW tA. 4 J | A | ` JR یا‎ ለሌ”... | 5. f ` B cb» ነ” CW کک‎ 4 OU etx ce በላ Corr 8 مه‎ OAL OOS M ۳ F d ی‎ ۳ »5 7 OT ات موہ اہ ےا‎ ያ EE کی مک‎ 2 ۲ے‎ M ያ LÉI ëch s 7 DEL UI ፦ D 2 XM Vu 4 A x poa. See ر‎ ۰ e ዚ 3 " ۹ B at . 4 Si as ፥ 7 vi Qa M | 0۰۰ ዒ ነ ‘ 5 11 1 ہے اس سم یہہ نل d VED‏ 4.79 کسام + D? + wm mm EE 9888፡፡፡87፡: ,:.. ሙ - “ጨመ . e en س‎ mm ہے‎ A = e 2 e s e ፦ ብ... em - E aR ግ eck NL e A መጫ) kg wt wf N SN ۰ ۵ Wo = -rre Ez ECT ET 104 Girls’ Service Committee Girls’ clubs promote spirit and serve school The Pep Club regrouped forces and found a new source of spirit as many sophomores took part in club activities. Miss Fern Van Wyhe, Pep Club sponsor, said, “The sophomore class has really helped rebuild the Pep Club and the spirit of AHS.” The sophomores activated many Pep Club projects. Mr. Mike Whittmer, swimming coach, commented that the posters really helped raise the attendance at swim meets. Pep Club also had bake sales and spirit raising pep buses. “It’s a good thing to have pep buses; otherwise I couldn't have gone to any of the away games,’ commented junior Patti Haynes. Pep Clubers were recognizable by their orange hats made from a pattern supplied by Michelle Coady. Arnie's Army T- shirts also were sold by Pep Club. ABOVE: " Ain't we cute? " says Jan Tuttle to Tom Wilson while they model matching overalls. RIGHT: Deb Post and Clare Stritzel pause to talk with their little sisses Michelle Coady and Jody Dunlap. The goal of the Girls’ Service Committee was “to be of ser- vice to the students of Ames High and the community of Ames,” according to sponsor Mrs. Marilyn Hanson. Girls’ Ser- vice Committee’s Big Sis-Little Sis project last fall helped soph- omores and girls new to Ames become orientated to Ames High. Sophomore Candy Block said about the project, “It made me feel more like I was wanted. I was really scared about coming up here; Big Sis-Little Sis made me feel right at home.” Girls’ Service Committee also had a fall style show for soph- omore girls and their mothers. It offered variety in styles and even got many boys involved. Girls’ Service Committee visited Riverside manor residents on Thanksgiving Day. They also sold Christmas door decorations during the holiday season. GIRLS’ SERVICE COMMITTEE-Front: Dawn Jolly, Jane Pearson, Donna Rod, Lisa Berger; second: Ronda Willsher, Karen Bachman, Tracey Stoll, Nadya Fouad, Melissa Stoll; Back: Julie Jones, Julie Hough, Debbie Zwierzycki, Kathy Soder- holm, Debbie Schiel; Not Pictured: Julie Hensley, Martha Stewart, Robin Haug- land, Beth Vaughn, Ann Beran, Sue Stephan, Rimma Abian, Deana Slater, Jenny Townsend, Janet Davison, Linda Ewing, Sherry Nervig, Julie Gehm. e x v z VR e aP گر‎ — H M |ዘ ዘ ከ. 1 ውውው منود‎ — " m H ግ.” 6 ሀ. dë ኒ -— —— " ME " SR رک‎ CTI fF a a nm. c— —— — —— a, eee ee wg, M ee m - س‎ 9 Dm መሻ OM — ዘ " = ty» m 55 «X A مت‎ d pi " 'ኾ. " 1, ቿ መስ ው ይር ዜሬ. A De پھر س cO‏ —— " ee Wës —- TR — Pep Club members Mary Hildebrand, Marcia McGinnis, and Cathy Nelson reveal their artistic instincts as they create origi- At a swim meet, boys’ swim team manager, Beth Richards models one of the orange hats made by Pep Club members. nal masterpieces in the form of spirit-raising posters that tell about various games and meets. ፍን 1 ۰ ዓ i 1 » ' 4 " a | | 5 1 4 4 ' 4 7 ۰ X 8 A ' DN e 1 ۴ ۹ ۰ + zë ۲ ee D ١ کک‎ TN 8 OK: ۰ " -— ህ ٦ " D 8 Lea ۱ » بج‎ KZ PAT Afs ON wis » PEP CLUB CABINET AND OFFICERS-Front: Holly Thies, Debbie Lehmkuhl, Michelle Coady, Debbie Post, Marcia McGinnis; Back: Lori Richtmeier, Julie Axtell, Sue Patten, Cathy Martin; Not Pictured: Leslie Boyles, Cherie Nervig, Tina Chaldy, Annette Raper, Natalie Thorson, Mary Bran, Jodie Tryon, Julie Carey. Pep Club 105 " e ass 4 3 M — i የመ lA. — Bn 2‏ سے ሠ “ዶ-መመኪ‏ مج Indoors, outdoors, off ground, in the water More money funded for individual needs was a goal set by the new co-presidents of the upcoming school year. Kevin Bowen and Loren Boston hope their plan will enable students to extend their own academic interests through individual projects funded with money specifically set aside by the Student Council. Whether just goofing around or polishing a nearly-mastered skill, students always found energy outlets. Structured school involvement couldn't squelch the outside activities enjoyed by AHS kids. Indoors, outdoors, off the ground and in the water, individual ingenuity flourished with the implements at hand. Once providing therapeutic chaos but remaining only as memories were societies like the Toadstool Hunters of America, tne Fencing Club, the Monday Morning Excursion Club, Candidates, Svec, McClean, Schneider, Wilson, Bowen and the Railsitting Rating Service, the Cafeteria Confessions Club, Boston answer to critique at platform presentations. and the Knights of Moomba Angus. | | 2 — سے ے س سے «መያ‏ — Eu — ka E NEL LL mm mm mmm rm a LLLI - ٠ ም -.-፦-ድድርሎሮድሎ መጢ " cad " Kg تفا ۱ ۱ SECOND SEMESTER COUNCIL-Front: Toby Miller, Anne Hendrickson, Len Griffin, Liz Seiser, Polly McCormick, Owen Herrnstadt, Kevin Bowen, Jim Swan, Tim Moody, Mike Bittenger, Jon Stalheim, Karen Bachman; second: Patsy Wilson, Murray Sweitzer, Melissa Stoll, Karen Willham, Julie Gilman, Laura Morton, Bobbi Brugger, Barb Bacon, Sue Benner, Martha Peterson, Dan Svec, Mark Allen, Sponsor Dave Flemming, Kris Pelz, Brian Jenkins, Paul Schuette; third: Pat Freemen, Martha Schneider, Deana Slater, Janet Beard, Marsha Read, Kim Bailey, Sharee Tschetter, Nayda Fouad, Jeff Brown, Loren Boston, Larry Maile, Dennis Dubberke, Not Pictured: Dave Crawford, Martha Lagomarcino, Debbie Hollenback, Tom Hinders, | Laurie Martin, John Mason, Calire James, Tom Richert, Mark Lagomarcino, Terry Squire, Kris Pelz. | || | | ሙሙ -‏ —— ہے 106 Activities n————————— Junior Glen Sailsbury, alias " hat man’ displays his various head gear. L EFT: Senior swordsmen Dave Abraham and Bob Welshons brush up on some fencing exercises. ABOVE: Dan Sullivan proves cycle jumping can get you extremely high. Cl 1 ከ | PLACE. PHOTO HERE. D A Here I am with 247 other students streaking across the rooftop 1 Here I am again, tapping the first of thirty sixteen-gallon kegs of AHS warming up for first period gym. of a) Bud b) Oly c) Tree Frog d) all above. Activities 107 DE ہوا‎ e 1 ne ر‎ ٠١ ص‎ 4 ` 2 , Li ۱۲ Ux - 1 ግ سے‎ « Fe? መሙ ርመ oe " ۲۳ Y H? | 7 + Ka እ. 4 à Ne m کے سے‎ e I " دک‎ - - - - - - —. e M M m .و‎ ነ መመ — m ዝኾ mnn " ma e pu - - " e x: | | D AT e e a i E sesso e mt e — — سوه‎ ge — HÀ سد‎ we በ LM ወል” " A “Pa?‏ ے OW سے‎ mem ےد‎ EE Ee, .« ruso bc ۲ ۰ ۷۷ ۹ 2 de WE KZ $ اف en. ûî‏ Muscles straining, body and mind coiled to spring to beat the stopwatch, to outrun time pressing for perfection, eyes firmly on the goal, aiming for that victory beyond the horizon. Sports 109 Gridders begin slow, end on a hot streak Even though the Ames High football team lost three of their first four games, Coach Phil Johnson felt that the Little Cyclones had the potential to win them all. “The seniors just didn’t have enough game experience early in the season,” he said. By the time the team got their stuff together the season looked quite grim. The Little Cyclones dropped a thrilling Homecoming decision to Fort Dodge and were trailing Central Waterloo at halftime. Somebody did an excellent motivational job because the team came out of the locker and ran Central off the field. A week later the squad traveled to Cedar Falls to play the number four ranked Tigers. The Little Cyclones dominated the game with a stiff defensive effort while capitalizing on Cedar Falls’ mistakes. After rolling past Waterloo West and Ottumwa the gridders wound up the season on a bitterly cold night in Marshalltown. The game went down to the wire as the Little Cyclones held on to a one point victory and a share of second place in the Conference. Considering the first half of the season, the team did a remarkable job of bouncing back. “The improvement over such a short time was tremendous, " commented Coach John- son. " The winning streak is a great tribute to their achieve- ments. " Johnson added that this team was the most enjoyable team that he had coached. 1 10 Football Lining up against Mason City, quarterback Jon Stalheim (14) directs an offense which rolled up 2,795 total yards. Assistant Jim Duea relays information from the press box to Head Coach Phil Johnson and quarterback Jon Stalheim. 4 —— Football 111 VARSITY FOOTBALL 1 Waterloo East Ames Newton Ames Mason City Ames mh Fort Dodge Ames Waterloo Central Ames Cedar Falls Ames Waterloo West Ames Ottumwa Ames Marshalltown Ames ] | oo OO " سے‎ Oo ON pP‏ يم G3‏ ي em em‏ ] OO Quarterback Jon Stalheim evades a gang of East Waterloo tacklers while scrambling. East won the game 30 to 6. = Gang tackling a Marshalltown ballcarrier the Ames defense used teamwork to throttle most of their opposition. | 112 Football Junior tailback Kurt Knutson rushed for 192 yards in 20 carries against Marshalltown. Offense pushes ahead; defense holds tough While running all over their last five opponents, the Little Cyclones racked up some rather impressive statistics. The of- 5 » 7f 95 total yards over the nine game schedule, tense rolled up 2 iging better than 300 yards per game. The gridders rushed for 1,992 yards and passed for 803 y in the season the team was forced to go to the air more because of a sluggish ground game. Once the ground ame established itself the Little Cyclones went to the air much The charge on the ground was led by junior tailback Kurt Knutson, who carried for 882 yards in 127 carries for a 6.9 vard average per carry. Senior fullback Rod Mather followed with 576 yards in 91 carries for a 5.7 average. Quarterback Jon Stalheim passed for 777 yards. He com- pleted 54 of 131 attempts for a 49.5 completion percentage. On the other end of the pass tight end Kevin Furguson grabbed 20 passes for 427 yards, an average of 21.4 yards per reception. Wingback Howard Campbell followed with five catches for 114 yards and 22.8 average. Kurt Knutson was the scoring leader with 11 touchdowns for a total of 66 points. Occasionally vulnerable to the long bomb, the Ames defense played consistantly tough football. The defensive secondary got burned several times but otherwise they yielded little. Tackle Kevin Allen led the front line against the rush provid- ing a tough obstacle for most opponents to establish ground games against it. Football 113 BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY D.M. Valley-Newton-Ames Triangular Ist Little Cyclone Invitational 2nd Lynx Invitational Ist D.M. Hoover Invitational Ist Marshalltown-Ames Duel Ist Class 4A State One Mile Ist Tom Karpan Invitational Ist Carroll Kuemper-Fort Dodge- Ist Harlan-Ames Quadrangular Mike Austine Invitational 2nd Big Nine Conference Meet 3rd Class 3A State Meet Ist State Federation CC Meet በዐ team score kept, Ames State AAU CC Meet dominated the top twenty Senior Mark Grover and junior Greg Prestemon grasp hands to finish the Marshalltown dual meet in a tie for first. places in both meets GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY D.M. Hoover Invitational tied 2nd D.M. Lincoln-Ames Duel Ist Tom Karpan Invitational 3rd D.M. Lincoln-Ames Duel 151 District Meet 2nd State Meet Sth State Federation 2nd ሚታ - ሺ... . B v ۰ A ፍሬ. . i» n WK e: 5 ና d ` t ۳ 7 - کے مرا‎ w ኤሥፖ FOA کے‎ an " ` S ب۹‎ S . c سے‎ - - tm " ና ቻም EN acie መ= 5 5 - e " we ےم‎ " ፪ ۳ ۹ ው e و‎ ER 4 4 " m bod Act, ive eux TS pe oi መመ a . d ہد سد - -. موا‎ ሣ Awe ZE: ken. € EK ግሥ. 5 ۰ ጋ m. = " P " . e » d ` سید‎ $. ዞም, y ፡ K s a “ed 2 EST £i er D E: ‘ کہ‎ 58 መ ማሃ IN ዝራ uires d La Ee ce Ol ገር” T KÉ in የኤ KEE? T LA 21H E wf | NS. NI e d 2 vhs سی سو‎ ያ፡ p + - - DS AKT, F D 1 wt ¥ ያ jl خی‎ m " « “ረኝ ۳ ph ይን سے ں‎ ' ፍ ar? Junior Sue Deppe and sophomore Michelle Coady left the Ames track for their country run. Running over the river and through the woods in the Inis Grove Park race were Dick Bailey, senior, Duane Russell, junior, and Ron Knutson, sophomore, during the Marshalltown dual. 114 Cross Country " D oe ا‎ D —— —— “ c ہس‎ . aue “ም ፦ ፦-መሙ orre نے سے جےے À——‏ —— Harriers capture Class 3A State championship Recalling the past season, senior Mark Grover reflected, " We've run over 3000 miles in high school and it has really paid off. I don't think there was a closer team in the state than ours, We ran together in the mornings before school and even at midnight. " Coach John Sletten reaffirmed Mark's statement, calling this year's squad the closest of any team he has ever coached. The unity must have paid off bringing the Ames High Cross Country team the Class 3A team title to cap off what Coach Sletten called a tremendous season. Y ou have to be a distance runner to really appreciate what this championship means to us, " stated senior Dick Bailey. Coach Sletten admitted that while cross country is by no means a glamour sport the runners get a great inner feeling and a sense of individual achievement. The state title, Coach Sletten's first, was the culmination of a very successful season for the harriers. The title followed a heart breaking loss in the Big Nine Conference meet a week before. The Harriers finished third in the Conference, six points out of first place. Sletten cited seniors Dean Dass, Bailey and Grover along with juniors Greg Prestemon and Duane Russell for most of the credit. These five have been the top five Ames runners all season long. To the three seniors the championship was the climax of three years of hard work. “These three set their goal when they were sophomores to win the state title. Now after two years it was a fitting way to climax a prep cross country career. " said Coach Sletten Cross Country 115 -— ፦- e À‏ ` س و ہے سس -—A Uo‏ ۔ ጨጨጨ m. — " -H s S. — -‏ کے ተ ሓመ m — o mom چس‎ ›-- ው ——— ——— 2 E سوہ‎ Few disappointments for the soph gridders ` ዒ wu NA ag " EZ Ki, P , ፡ ves وت‎ Alas DEM Sch 7 ።. 5 dh Rv: ٭‎ ۷ A - ». ፥ ፣ ይየ " ር” ና Gë Ew D oc 2 AERE d hw. کی و‎ ete Se A a | ۵ i کی‎ $, CM ny 3 es " 3 T x D ኒ d EZ 35 ۱ | 5 ۱ MAC $ 9 N k ERR. ee " S " s E AW b 2 i4 پچ توخا‎ ee asf 5; y H ዒ t x 3 ۱ EE. 3 3 v. . A | d ቓ--.. e $ = Za =e ۱ ` ¥ ۱ e : “ማፈ ka 3 é Ac k WE .ኤ SS Quarterback Kevin Buck prepares to quick pitch to a running back during the second period of the Newton game. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL D.M. Lincoln Marshalltown Carroll Kuemper Newton South Tama (JV) Boone Fort Dodge Waterloo West West D.M. Valley ot e VIR Running back Jim Strike gets tangled up in the traffic. 116 Football Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames t... ۳ ات 3 A YN Se 85: 1: ልገው i d T | E D, IY ሖ ae 47 | . 3 - 2 Be ٦ 1 1 چ‎ 2 EN ኒ % l | ۱ KC Fiunt Eben a msi re کہ‎ A ھی و‎ A ۱ az ል ያማል : ሄ ዒ x 0 ۷۹ ی‎ 7 " s A KÉ ፡ ای‎ ጭ " «c EA. ? -۰ 8 S " ez " | è R X . D " a d | ዮ 1 ዳ Ki » P % ۰ መጤን V ` d ٠ ` ዔ Te? ۷ 4 f - z v ` ` d ነ ` SÉ A Y V | 0 d E « | ብዜ N ۷ ں‎ ly Ri " « ባይህ ` “ " 8 X ከር x ۔‎ A i ۱ ኤ " ` کر‎ LC, aye it, Sei QN NONE os SCH +: ቀ. $ 7 i ۶ ux a Rolling up 686 yards on the ground, Jeff Weir, sophomore, follows the blocking around the end into good enough field position for a first down and further attempts at the goal. Although one might think that Coach Dale Tramp might be a little disappointed with the way his sophomores finished their season, he is far from disappointed. " This was a great group of kids and I’m proud of the way that they kept coming, " commented Coach Tramp. " They experienced what it was like to be on top and also the bottom, maintaining the same enthusiasm through all of it. " The sophomores opened their season by knocking off the first four opponents on their schedule. Injuries and illness hit the squad a bout the time the South Tama game rolled around. They traveled to Tama to play the South Tama JV’s and start- ed on what was to become a four game losing streak. Playing their last game against D.M. Valley the sophs pulled out a one point victory to finish the season about the .500 mark. The won-loss record doesn't tell much of the story about the season according to Coach Tramp. “It’s too bad that a team is judged by its won-loss record. These kids blended well together and their attitude remained great to the end,” said Tramp. “They were a very enjoyable group of athletes to coach.” While the record only shows wins and losses, it doesn’t show how the sophomores dominated their opponents in almost every department. They outscored the opposition 145 to 135. They rushed for 1,519 yards, led by Jeff Weir who carried for 686 yards. The defense up front, led by Paul Schultz, allowed only 721 yards on the ground. The sophomores racked up 99 first downs to 86 to their foes. The area where they ran into problems was passing and defending against the pass. The Little Cyclones passed for 556 yards while letting their opponents pass for 832 yards. The sophomores were also penalized for 576 yards to only 214 for the opposition. “Pm not the least bit disappointed with this team and I know that they are going to make a good accounting of them- selves in the future, " said Coach Tramp. Football 117 Ames finished a close second to Des Moines Roosevelt in GIRLS’ SWIM the state meet and was undefeated in duals. Ames, led by Barb Eve sad TUN. n ek Bacon,won and set state records in the 100 and 200 free. A TM روغ‎ ደገር ግ national and state mark was set by the winning medley team 200 medley of Wright, Coy, Neff and Larson. relay 01.1 5 Esther Wright, Julie Coy, 2 ae ۱ کے کی‎ Maud Neff and Sue Larson Coach Whittmer said, “The kids far surpassed our expecta- 200 free 02.0 - ا سای‎ E tion. We thought we would have a real close battle for second : 10.6 Barb 6 ۱ place, but as it turned out we almost won it.” The persons TTA: on ا‎ ን و ت‎ mentioned above set school marks as did the second place diving 346.2 2nd Martha Peterson finishers Sue Larson in the 50 free, Martha Peterson in diving 100 fiy EEN Soe ا‎ 7 and Muriel M acBride in the 100 fly. 100 free - :56.1 1st Barb Bacon ES [በ only the second year of an interscholastic program, Ames 400 free 4:44.6 Sth Barb Mahlstede has taken runne r-up. 100 back 1 :05.0 4th Esther Wright 100 breast 1:19.8 10th Julie Coy year’s state meet, the medley relay of Esther Wright, Julie Coy, Maud Neff and Sue Larson set state and national marks to take first at state this year. RIGHT: Muriel MacBride, only 0.03 seconds off first, finished a strong TOP: After only placing eighth at last | second in the 100 fly. " A Ce " - ሠ - یہ‎ ደ ہی ا وھ‎ ۲ ጠኔ Wa a LO ። |] H ۹ے‎ A T " ም. 1 Am Nes e. ۰3 T ۱۷, 118 Swimming = sel X i ] - M M rA 87 ሚጤ NOx a d Ke ኮሊ T. a oe Les, 8 Y Se Ze M H d. ABOVE: Martha Peterson shows how its done on her way to second place. Martha was edged out for first place in state on the final dive finishing only 4.1 points behind the winner. TOP LEFT: It isn't all winning for Barb Bacon. She tasted defeat at the start of the season. MIDDLE: Concentration is the way when Esther Wright has a say. Swimming isn't all work as Cathy Miller, Barb Mahlstede and Mr. Wittmer found out after the first meet. Swimming 119 Ames ends season 14-6 fourth place Big Nine | Despite unfavorable predictions made by some coaches | sportwriters, and even some fans, the Ames High cagers made | a respectable showing this year. Losing the top seven players of the state champions by graduation, new coach Arnie | Zediker had six inexperienced players to build his team | around. “The lack of height hurt us, but we made up for it | with speed and good shooting and lots of pressure defense,” said Coach Zediker, who put together a scrappy team that ۱ proceded to challenge the best in the state. ۱ The fourth place finish in the conference did not reflect the season. Fifteen more points and the cagers would have gone into the state tournament with a 17-1 record, and probably a | share of the conference championship. Ames was never soundly beaten in the regular season with the exception of East Waterloo. Inexperience hurt the team early in the season. As the cagers played more games they gained both experience and confidence. Several times Ames had to play catch-up ball and come from behind to win. Many games Ames did show ۱ its scoring punch. In five games the little cyclones scored over | 70 points and four more games over 80 points. Senior guard Dave Knutson shoots over a Mason City defender. Knutson scored 18 points this game, four over his average. ur a. " ul After seeing many close games slip away from the Little scores another basket in the second Marshalltown game. Ames | Cyclones, these fans have something to cheer about as Ames didn’t let this one go, as they won it 75-68. 120 Varsity Basketball Despite the futile attempts of an opponent to block his shot, senior Chris Lang drives the lane for a basket. Quarterback of the team Pete Crump sets up the offense. Averaging only three points, Crump excelled in defense. Howie Campbell reaches for a rebound as teammate Tom Senior Ev Cochran flies through the lane and attempts to Richert screens out a man. Howie won Best Rebounder. score during overtime in the first, close Mason City game. Varsity Basketball 121 Someone forgot to tell Chris Lang that he was shorter than the Bobcat defense, as he shoots over them from long range. Co-captain Dave Knutson brings the ball downcourt despite the hounding he is receiving from the opposing guard. a پپ-ےےے بی‎ Sr eee Le OSES ہے‎ MR. ጋ Tournament short- lived: Individuals shine “Defending state champs was the title inherited by this year's basketball team. The cagers went into the districts with a three game winning streak. Ames met Ankeny in the first round and the game proved to be a struggle. Ames won it in overtime. In the second round of districts Ames met Boone. Ames beat Boone earlier and according to Coach Zediker were a bit overconfident this game. The Boone coach thought that Boone played their best game of the year that night. Ames fell behind early because of cold shooting and never got things going until the second half. Ames lost 59-45. Individual performances were noted all through the season. After the season awards were given to these players. Chris Lang was the Most Valuable Player and co-captain along with Dave Knutson. Dave was also awarded Best Shooter and Best Ball Handler and was voted first team Big Nine. Ev Cochrane was placed on second team Big Nine and voted Best Passer. Howie Campbell was Best Rebounder, Pete Crump was Best Defensive Player, and Chuck Harmison was Most Improved. VARSITY BASKETBALL Fort Dodge Roosevelt Mason City (overtime) West Waterloo Central Waterloo Newton East Waterloo Marshalltown Cedar Falls Fort Dodge Mason City West Waterloo Central Waterloo Newton East Waterloo Boone Marshalltown Cedar Falls Ankeny (overtime) Boone ABOVE: Forward Ev Cochrane doesn't let anything get in his way when he drives, other players included. LEFT: Senior Howie Campbell concentrates on bringing the ball down court as he leads the fast break against Newton. Varsity Basketball 123 Sophs start out strong, lose center to varsity In the midst of the sophomore basketball conference title fight the services of 6'-5 " center Chuck Harmison were lost to the varsity squad. The sophs were 10 and 3 going into the Newton game, when an injury on the varsity squad prompted the advancement. Harmison was the leading scorer for Coach Dave Posegate, hitting at a 63 per cent clip from the floor averaging 11.5 points. The sophomores finished out the season with an 11 and 7 record and a fourth place finish in the conference. The team averaged 58.6 points to 49.2 for the opposition hitting 41 per cent of their shots from the field. Coach Posegate got the biggest point output from his two starting guards outside of the center position. Joel Morton finished the season as the number two scorer with a 10.6 average followed by Rob Klingseis with a 6.4 average. The team was in the thick of the title fight with Mason City and Marshalltown, dropping two seven point games to the Mohawks and losing a three point thriller to Marshalltown at the Bobcat gym. The team slumped at the end of the season, dropping four of their last five games. =- ውጣ e mm. SEDE " a ت٦‎ ot‏ ہس Jw e‏ ` 2 ve, ANM vvh: RSG Ta ae EE SE ا‎ MS SA ይ ZER am ںا‎ qi M ሱንና ei وت‎ UAS = - እክ ን ፈሪም Ncc ም. با‎ ks ae | . va - 7 RK ረታ BECH o ድለ AG La 1 v d D P, A , | e x a. ; J7 Mi qm Ce We 0 5 0 ee - መ e ኣ 4 x Wé, Keck ን J | . LI 2 . Fa JY aft TS ۷ 3 JAS xx 9, $5 Gr eee Ké KE a | Guard Joel Morton (11) sets up the offense early in the second quarter against the Newton zone in the Cards’ gym. 124 Sophomore Basketball Reserve Scott Gibson pulls down a rebound against Boone while Matt Burgason (44) and Ed Beaudry (32) fall back. " e, kb, 8. Zeg, A ራሥ-ጫሟ Lë Kox SA LS Step, A ORR ረ ያምን 1 The sophs had problems getting good rebounding position against Newton. The Cards pulled away to win the game. -y PH ————— ag, Em - - n—————————— ሱስ 111111 11111111 | ۱ 11 ||| Ei ` gainst Boone for good inside position. Forward Matt Burgason rips down a rebound a while Dave Crawford (50) fights The varsity beat Boone 62-55. Center Chuck Harmison, playing for the varsity, battles for the tip against Boone. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL Fort Dodge (overtime) ክ‹ሩ፦፦፦-4 ed ምመባ EE? ሷን ሀ) سم‎ GA - D.M. Roosev Waterloo Central lason Citv Waterloo We Waterloo C 187 Cedar Falls Newton Marshalltown Cedar Falls ۲ N ` ewton Waterloo East Fort Dodge Mason City Boone 40 Waterloo West እ N 46 Waterloo East 37 6 50 46 55 45 50 43 54 54 4] 57 58 63 59 ማሜ 32 ጋ Joel Morton goes for two in The Sophs’ second leading scorer, eraged 10.6 points per game. the Ames High gym. Morton av Sophomore Basketball 125 ee ee — — gg .ا سامےمے‎ me بح سس ہہ‎ eee m - ہے‎ - -ሙ መ nt —— Girls’ basketball revives and thrives at AHS “It took three trips to the school board, petitions, and waiting, " remarked senior Julie Coy. . . . Almost three years of waiting. " Julie finally got a chance to play high school basketball--on the first girls’ team at AHS since 1913. Coached by Mr. Larry Middleton, Central Junior High teacher, Julie along with six juniors and 16 sophomores hit the boards, facing top competitor West Marshall as well as new teams from the Des Moines area. With barely 500 supporters at the season opener here against Ft. Dodge, the Little Cyclonettes whirled up their first victory. “We were so excited about playing in the first season that we didn't need anything else to psyche us up,” re- counted Michelle Coady, sophomore. " We had to win the first game, that's all. It was a must. " Ft. Dodge had only to wait until the next game to retaliate with a 48-point win. One contest later the girls beat Waterloo Central, with 50 of the final 78 points belonging to sophomore Michelle Cochrane. The remaining games, all losses, were counted up to experience. West Marshall, ranked tenth in the state at the end of the season, triumphed with a blistering 67-point margin. " We knew when we were up against an experienced team, " said Nancy Carroll, a junior starter. “They had more instinct, more moves. They knew where the ball would be before it got there. We didn't. " In 60 years the cycle of girls’ basketball at AHS has complet- ed itself. What caused the revival? " [ think the Des Moines schools and the women's rights movement affected us a lot, " reflected Michelle Cochrane. " This whole year's been a revolution for girls’ sports here- track, swimming, basketball, tennis, golf-everything has ex- panded or started with a new program. " Junior forward Nancy Carroll fights for a rebound against a Ft. Dodge defender. Ames won 54-53. 126 Girls’ Basketball D pP -መ ጣሽ 2 o سید‎ —o—‏ ہے GIRLS’ BASKETBALL-Front: Natalie Thorson, Kim Thompson, Michelle Coady, Pam Black; second: Jodie Tryon, Kelly Alfred, Julie Carey, Kathy Lavary, Denise Woodward, Nancy Carroll, Nancy Gehm, Michelle Cochrane, Debbie Lebo, Nancy McCullough; Back: Coach wl) ይይ. - TII = P$ E TE ቴኑ. ۳ CA ና እ. ነኪ 5 | Forwards Michelle Coady (32) and Lori Richtsmeier tangle with two Ft. Dodge players in the season’s opener here. Ft. Dodge Ft. Dodge Waterloo Central West Marshall Gilbert West Des Moines Valley JV Des Moines Hoover Des Moines Lincoln Maxwell JUNIOR VARSITY Waterloo Central West Marshall Gilbert Des Moines Hoover Des Moines Lincoln Middleton, Barb Davis, ISU aset, Julie Gilman, Debbie Robinson, Diana Marcum, Julie Axtell, Lori Coon, Kim Bailey, Lori Richtsmeier, Julie Coy, Janet Milligan, managers S. Savage, L. Thurston, M. Schnormeier. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 1974 SCOREBOARD Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Girls’ Basketball 127 UOT gt ኪ et Cc —— س‎ Gymnasts finish 5-2; drop to sixth in state Despite a constant plague of long-term injuries, the gym- nastics team pulled through with a winning season, placing first in all but two regular season meets and finishing sixth in state. The squad, consisting of three seniors, six juniors and three sophomores, was smaller than most but had a lot of depth. “On the whole, the team functioned more as a team,” said Coach Suzanne Kruse. “Even though we only took sixth place in state, we had an over-all good team. We didn't have any outstanding individuals pulling us through as we have in previous years. " Another reason for the drop from last year's third place in state was the immense improvement of competition in Iowa. With tougher teams to compete against, it's not so easy to go into a meet knowing for sure that we're going to win. " Before starting their season, the team raised money for new parallel bars and warm-ups by participating in a 50-mile bike-a- thon. NISSEN Almost too quick for the camera, Margaret Newton flies through a handspring vault. 128 Gymnastics GIRLS’ GYMNASTICS Roosevelt Invitational Roosevelt First Ames Second Urbandale Dual Ames First Urbandale Second Jefferson Dual Ames First Jetferson £ (4 ind Marshalltown Dual Ames First Marshalltown Second Roosevelt Dual Roosevelt First Ames Second Ankeny Triangular Ames First East Des Moines Second Ankeny Third Jefferson Dual Ames First Jefferson Second — ہے‎ — M — — — A——— —w ` —À = o 8 ہے‎ — ጊጋ WË " , و‎ Wed شک‎ SA `$ WO NS رق x ۴ A Without a shadow of doubt, Rimma AY Abian performs on beam with grace and 8 style = “or, LEFT: Holding perfect form, Martha Peterson finishes her bar routine with a hecht dismount. ABOVE: Jan Tuttle and Kathy Sullivan sport the black cow- boy hats that the gymnasts donned as part of their uniforms. Gymnastics 1 29 EEN MÀ.‏ گے — zm el‏ ہے اس Coach Jack Mendenhall took three wrestlers to the State meet in Des Moines this spring. Senior Dave Pohm at 167, junior Gary Hunziker at 145, and sophomore Scott Impecoven at 98 pounds all qualified for State competition. Impecoven opened the first round for Ames in the 98 pound division, wrestling Randy Lampe for Fort Madison. Lampe won 4-0 and eventually captured the division crown. Gary Hunziker opened against Mike Burford of D.M. Roosevelt and lost 4-0. In the first round of the 167-pound division Dave Pohm wrestled Glenn Zenor of Cedar Rapids Kennedy. Zenor won 6-4 and went on to win the title. Pohm beat Pete Southard of Marshalltown 6-2 and Carl Prieksat of Lamars 5-3 to finish in fifth place. Both Hunziker and Impe- coven were eliminated in their attempts to wrestle back. “Pm really proud of those kids this season, " said Coach Mendenhall. They started slow but progressed well as the season moved along. " The wrestlers finished the year with an 8-4 dual meet record and finished in a tie for fourth place in the conference with a 4-4 record. Ames tied with three other " yes ጅሃ f " D cT ሆሪ Ggs FANT o Senior Dave Pohm puts the clamps on Marshalltown’s Pete Southard. Pohm won the match 6-2 and took fifth place. 130 Varsity Wrestling Wrestlers finish 8-4; three qualify for State. teams in the conference in what Mendenhall called the most balanced conference race for some time. “We were just a few points away from sole possession of second place,” he said. The Little Cyclones were led by senior Dave Pohm (167). Don Finnegan (105), and Greg Wierson (128). Pohm was 21-4-1 in dual meets, Finnegan 21-3-0, and Wierson 17-6-1. Coach Mendenhall cited junior wrestler Rod Greiner (126) who went 14-4-0 and sophomore Scott Impecoven (98) who finished with an 11-4-4 mark. The wrestlers started by rolling over Carroll Kuemper but ran into West Waterloo next who beat the Little Cyclones 30-11. The Waterloo area schools presented Ames with the most problems; losing to East Waterloo and Cedar Falls along with West Fort Dodge was the only other team to de- feat the wrestlers. In tournament action Ames won the Audubon meet. placed second in their own meet before capturing first in the Sectional tourney. In District action the Little Cyclones took fourth place, qualifying three wrestlers for the State meet. Pohm was one of Ames High’s leading wrestlers over the past season. He recorded a 2 1-4-1 mark in dual meets. — — ے‎ — —À — — سے‎ ጠቡ — — The fatigue of tournament competition is reflected in the face of Scott Impecoven after he lost in the first round. VARSITY WRESTLING Carroll Kuemper Waterloo West Waterloo Central Newton Waterloo East Marshalltown Cedar Falls Perry Fort Dodge Boone Mason City Urbandale DUEL RECORD Audubon Tournament Ames Tournament Sectional Tournament District Tournament State Tournament እ | ` E ae og ዳ m wr ۰ E à Sm, ee Ke, D 5 ا ہے‎ DE SOE . ۰۴٭ 130777071777 رر‎ en ENT ONSE acp EI KS E Ne ae ` De S tt ` ۳ ` M. -= ` ve 70 IN سح‎ CA 9 CS TS IER P|‏ میٹ Se ል ` CNR ky سے سرپ‎ ah geb P Eet SR ee ቁ” ጫር N Cl دو ای ال ا را ا یا ہف‎ SR ` ` Xx LOC یہ‎ ያል ቁ: ክል ን.“ ON EE ነ) a 8 ae Let d و‎ e Kc " A. ۳ کم مم‎ Ve ھ8‎ OMM TR os Sa) 0+ یں‎ E E PS E و‎ 1 " . ይኖ”: wé Se P. Or ጫ o Ss መኣ سد‎ | KH " d X ees ess ید‎ M a " ۷ ie ብ... አ ው E ው 38 RC AC E E «79 So E V TR " ጽፌ. ዚ.ፇ IE ax | 5 dts وم‎ Cie " A y S KN ጻ ፍፍ x 7 » ሂያ ` ۹ S WON 8 de E 5 ' Junior Gary Hunziker struggles to gain control of Des Moines Roosevelt’s Mike Burford in the first round action in the 145 pound division. Hunziker lost 4-0 and failed to wrestle back. Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames 33 1] 39 35 17 21 18 43 19 40 29 24 LOST 4 TIED 0 Varsity Wrestling 131 151 2nd 151 41ከ Jr. Varsity ends 9-3 Sophomores finish3-3 JUNIOR VARSITY 11 Carroll Kuemper Ames 4] 35 Waterloo West Ames 14 15 Waterloo Central Ames 33 10 Newton Ames 47 38 Waterloo East Ames 17 24 Marshalltown Ames 27 18 Cedar Falls Ames 29 007 Ames 4] 28 Fort Dodge Ames 21 3 Boone Ames 52 24 Mason City Ames 7 26 Urbandale Ames 29 DUAL RECORD WON 9 LOST 3 TIEDO SOPHOMORE WRESTLING 5 Carroll Kuemper 43 Valley West Des Moines I5 Ankeny 6 Marshalltown 40 Fort Dodge 3] Valley West Des Moines Ames Freshman-sophomore tournament DUAL RECORD WON 3 LOST 3 TIE emm —— تسه‎ ————— Head Coach Jack Mendenhall squats and ponders one of his wrestler's performances during the Ames Invitational meet. Junior Tom Ingram holds an unidentified foe's shoulders to the mat in the heavyweight match in the Ames High gym. 132 Varsity Wrestling Ingram wrestled varsity at the heavyweight position and recorded a 10-8-0 mark. He was ousted in the Districts. Gd سس نے‎ C Senior Mark Newton tries to pin his Waterloo Central foe in their 185 pound match. Newton was awarded a near fall. Defending State champ at 98 pounds, senior Don Finnegan controls his Waterloo Central foe in the 105 pound match. Newton wrestled both varsity and varsity recording a 2-3-0 varsity mark and a 8-0-1 junior varsity record. Finnegan switched to 105 pounds this season and recorded a 21-3-0 record. He failed to make it past the Districts. Varsity Wrestling 133 Tankers finish season second place at State The 1973-74 Ames High swimming team came close again to winning the state championship this year. As in the past they went into the meet as one of the favorites but came out with a second place. The team was paced by seniors Dexter MacBride, state champion in the 200 yard freestyle, and Mark Barnett who captured the state title in the 100 yard freestyle event. According to head coach Michael Wittmer, the most surprising swimmer on this year’s squad was sophomore Mark Eshelman. Mark placed third in the 100 yard butterfly with an out- standing time of 56.71 seconds. " This year’s team was a tremendous group of kids, " com- mented Mr. Wittmer. “They put out a total effort and were one of the most dedicated squads I’ve ever had. " For the first time in the history of Ames High swimming, an Ames diver placed in the top six at the state meet. Nelson Thompson, senior, placed sixth with a total point score of Flying man on the diving board, senior Nelson Thompson executes a forward 252 flips. 368.97. The tankers obtained an 8-1 dual meet record this year. They outscored their opponents by a total of 886% points to 481%. The only team that defeated them was Cedar Rapids Washington, the 1974 Iowa state champions. The other times they didn't grab a first place were in the state meet, the Little Cyclone Invitational placing third behind Nebraska state champs Omaha Westside and CRW. They also placed third in the Roosevelt Invitational. From the conception of the Big Eight Conference in 1968 until its reorganization in 1973 to become the Big Nine, the Big Eight had known no other conference champion than the Ames High Little Cyclones. " lm looking forward to another good year next year because we have five kids coming back with state meet experience, " said Mr. Wittmer. Swimming the second leg on the freestyle relay, senior Steve Pier takes an ever needed breath. The relay set a state record this year with a 3:19.38. ፣ Long hair hanging, junior Jim Tysseling (third from left on the blocks) takes the ready position for the start of the 100 breast stroke against Boone. 134 Varsity Swimming Concentrating solely on his race, sophomore Eric Johnson Eric placed eighth in this event at state with a time of 1:00.0. tenses at the start of the 100 backstroke at the Boone meet. He set this goal earlier in the year. 4 M መ. | 4 4 | e 8 Se Le AE Ke ۰ h e P » ፦ ሪ | - ۳۹ ኤስ co sw M یں ا‎ s 0 4 T ۳3 1 8 M a eg E Y t " d ` 45 8 | Mark Eshelman strains to take a breath on Junior Maury Johnson churns away on the butterfly leg of the individual a turn in the middle of the 100 butterfly. medley. Maury was the leading swimmer on the team this year in the IM. Varsity Swimming 135 M a:‏ ہے سے VARSITY SWIMMING 14 Boone Ames 69 25 Newton Ames 58 41 Marshalltown Ames 131 56 Fort Dodge Ames 116 58 D. M, Hoover Ames 114 71 Valley West Des Moines Ames 101 109 Cedar Rapids Washington Ames 61 65% Fort Dodge Ames 10652 42 Boone Ames 130 Bobcat Relays Little Cyclone Invitational 3rd D. M. Roosevelt Invitational 2nd Ames Relays Ist Big Nine Conference Meet Ist District Meet Ist State Meet Head Coach Mike Wittmer and his assistant, Roy Fielding discuss strategies for the up-coming meet. ABOVE: Ready to spring, Mark Barnett listens for the starter’s pistol. Mark came out of this year’s state meet with two firsts and an eighth. BELOW: Mark Eshelman splashes his way through the 100 butterfly against Newton. , ጾ d E em‏ نس( ی Aa‏ نل نس CO ND ON‏ Ab a‏ + OO یا‎ © © ہے ኣፎ) OW ه‎ 00 0 ا d‏ سم زرا Un ። CA‏ € ل با N‏ بے LA CO‏ Ch m‏ زرا CO C5 ሓዛ‏ Been a a سے‎ ———ÁÀ— - لے‎ Mike Stopps, junior, 12th Ist 8th MacBride, Barnett ca A à gulps for breath before he heads into the final lap of the 100-yard backstroke. EVENT 200 Med. Relay 200 Freestyle 200 Freestyle 200 I.M. Diving 100 Butterfly 100 Freestyle 100 Freestyle 500 Freestyle 100 Backstroke 400 Free. Relay ABOVE: The seniors of both the boys’ and the girls’ teams were honored at the swim banquet. The show was highlighted by a whale in the middle of the pool. BELOW: Senior Ken Van Fossen keeps his balance before a dive. STATE MEET SWIMMER Eric Johnson Randy Fitzgerald Steve Eshelman Dexter MacBride Mark Barnett Maury Johnson Nelson Thompson Mark Eshelman Mark Barnett Maury Johnson Dexter MacBride Eric Johnson Mark Barnett Maury Johnson Dexter Mac Bride State meet disappointing for Ames High track Where in the world can a person go to see high-caliber performances by top-notch athletes? As long as vou re any- where except the Drake stadium the Ames High track team has shown people just where to go. This year the Drake Relays hex, that Ames has aquired over the year, carried to the State meet held on the Drake track. The thinclads went to State undefeate d and came out in ninth place due to some bad breaks in the preliminaries. Only one outdoor record was broken this year--the two mile run. Greg Prestemon set the mark at 9:26.1 which bettered the old mark of 9:32.1 set in 1970. Greg, only a junior, set the indoor two mile run record also. His performance of 9:41.2 earned him second place at the Iowa Federation State Indoor Meet as well as a new indoor record. Paul Schuette set two indoor records, one in the 40 yard t — AO m " La P, x S 4 ae 7 ae . ዚን 3 Mark Bogenrief catches his breath after running a grueling quarter at the State Federation meet. low hurdles and one in the 40 yard high hurdles. Paul broke his own record set last year in the lows running 5.2 seconds. The high hurdle mark fell to Paul when he ran 5.5 seconds in both indoor duals. Schuette was the leading point scorer for Ames with 167 team points to his credit. Glen Catus and Eric Bogenrief scored 86 and 75 respectively. This year most team points were scored by underclassmen. Coach John Sletten summed up the year, “The State meet was a big disappointment. " The Little Cyclones were rated number two in the state and ended up with ninth. Coach Sletten continued, “But all things considered, the season was an excellent one. As an underclassman told me, “This isnt the last meet; it's the first one of the next season. 9 9 Do A` 2 اہ از‎ HS zi ber Tet ዖ” ክሥ ፍል 2 ENG e EE) Seres e ag AY ۳ ۱ " ue WR ود‎ ict هو‎ e سے ے۔۔‎ - ëm “ E 4 d | E Li . de E 1 + یش‎ ۱ ሣእ D Enos. 3 2 مان ویر ا‎ ፌድ ۱ EH ۱ سم و ہہ یں‎ ` (Oe 3 ' ABOVE: Glen Catus gives a little yawn crossing the finish line while Eric Bogenrief rolls in behind. LEFT: Paul Schuette shows the correct form for winning the 120 yard high hurdles. Paul was ranked first in the lows all season. BIN " Amp? ደሮም” ሩጨ 1 ۱ ZS ABOVE: Ready to conquer the bar, Joel Berthelsen pulls on his pole to clear 13 feet. He later went on to clear 13 feet 8 inches. RIGHT: Terry Lang prepares himself to toss one of his 50 foot plus throws. Greg Prestemon runs to another two mile victory. Greg placed fifth in the State meet held at Drake. Boys Track 139 Underclassmen score majority of team points £- کے , ? ሐ. Sor 1 TN | ን KA ደ. 8 B a " b. vi ۱ ee Li ሥዘ ደጀ s Win کو‎ 1 1 ፪ ۱ | | 17 ' 7 1 ۱ VAN ሃሪ MM NW ۰ mun DU Waly WM d 0 ۱ ሺነ Glen Catus lands after one of his long jump attempts. Glen placed third in the Big Nine, jumping 21 feet 8% inches. Varsity Track Indoor Place West Des Moines Dowling Dual Ames 151 West Des Moines Valley Dual Ames 151 State Federation Meet No team score Outdoor Ankeny and West Des Moines Valley Triangular Ames Ist Holstein Relays No team score Hi Covey Relays Ames Ist Bobcat Invitational Ames 151 Drake Relays No team score Ames Invitational Ames Ist District AA Ames Ist Big Nine Conference Meet Ames Ist State AA Meet Ames 9th 140 Boys Track MY لاہ‎ 0 ہا ۱ ۱ ኣኣኣ ኣነ ኣኣኣ ` | | ۱5 d NN A A UM ۵ 7 ۶ P ; IN MT 1 ۱ | unm. = T T " oi ሩ ` رر جب‎ a EB GE v T ee, ` eV " ۱۳۳0۳ تک‎ LA ASA y F ሃሪ " 7 Le d " ub LLL, ۳ ፡ ፆ j ۲ ግይ. ደሖ 7 4 ` ' , | » d ` ሃሪ ABOVE: Mike Bergeson clears the bar on his first attempt. Mike placed fourth in the high jump at State. LEFT: Jim Schattauer and Jeff Whitmer make the Senior Eric Bogenrief, with baton in hand, runs the anchor leg on exchange on the 880 yard relay. the mile relay with the East runner hot on his tail. vens y j 1 $ 5, ` ` 1 | ` e nh ae sd RAR E SRE RSS. i ጃጂ I “መረበሽ UOS USE FECE کا‎ N 1007 ....፡. ۵ LA i R A pw Nro RS wéi vA iS d ٥ 5 بب ین‎ ny edes 0 NA ` ch v | ካይ یہ اش‎ 3 PEO کر‎ . APPARE NUR AINE. AA E NS TESTE یں را‎ A e vw ۰ Let " 7 ዚዚ " ` p x P ۳ gw ay A M E » wë 7 ቺ ۰ S $ 1 ۲ 7 , “ሐ 1. H ei بات | ` لی‎ A8 ۱ ` ` en ۱ ` d Se ` a ዓር vg Fw 1 è e e ቪኤ کب‎ e e Ay ۰ IM. w pa ለ so voa iat 69፡2: s ge ec M c M ۰ " ሽ Ke PA. x y 5 2ሦ E جو میں‎ ኤቲ Lë, ` ` 8 " LE ۱ ۱ እመን T Å » - d ef " ٠ R ኒ 2 Te. at eg A Ki Low ۰ $ ۰ 0“. - ር. ደ am vata € ኒሥ a d - ር: 2 - بے‎ : 2 pr ہو‎ Monte Lutz and Paul Schuette sweep the 40 yard e dash at an indoor dual held at ISU. 3 em. | Boys Track 14] ge ` Girl speedsters dash to record setting year Finishing thirteenth out of 66 teams competing for the state title is not your ordinary first-year track performance. But that is what Coach Fern Van Wyhe and the girls’ track squad accomplished in their initial year of full-team com- petition. In the state finals, the distance medley team of Smith, Gilman, Coady and Deppe came in second, chopping 15 seconds off their district-winning time. In Coach Van Wyhe’s words, “They did an outstanding job.” Deppe also placed third in the 880-yard run with a 2:15.9 clocking, her record best. Posting a 1-3 slate during the dual season, the highlight came when the AHS girls nipped Lincoln of Des Moines by two points. Miss Van Wyhe commented, “The girls wanted to win and gave all they had.” The team captured fourth place in a field of 22 teams at the Urbandale Invitational to end the regular schedule. With 14 letter winners returning, it is no wonder Coach Van Wyhe is anxiously looking ahead to next season. oe xo ۳ 8 መ e‏ و اکن After taking second place in the 880 at State, junior Sue Deppe goes on to compete in the long jump event. : " wn df — س‎ ۳3 xS " en LEFT: While not competing in the hundred yard dash, sophomore Mary Meador tests her agility ۱ in the shot put event. ABOVE: Almost flying Julie Gilman leads in the 220 low hurdles. | l———————— —— ጠጠ —- m eee Geer d کک‎ Ames Ames Ames Ames Urbandale نر ٹپ صست۔ Melba Smith, the only senior on the girls’ track team this year, gets some special advice from Bear. et tad t E ies t. " is ii ee ያሉ i 18 e - ABOVE LEFT: Tension shows on Coach Van Wyhe’s face as she watches with anticipation the girls perform their events. ABOVE: Sophomore Norma Dowell shows the enormous strength and balance it takes to put the shot. GIRLS’ TRACK Marshalltown Des Moines Lincoln 70 Fort Dodge §3 Boone 87 Fourth Girls’ Track 143 Brightening tomorrow for AHS tennis teams According to coaches Phil Johnson and Susanne Kruse, | both boys and girls’ tennis teams did exceptionally well. “The highlight of the season had to be our 8-1 victory over Lincoln of Des Moines, " claimed Mr. Johnson. " It's always been memorable to beat a Des Moines team. " The boys' tennis team, with six returning lettermen, grabbed the fourth place spot in the conference and just missed qualifying for state by coming in third at the districts. Describing her team, Mrs. Kruse said, " We have a young team with a lot of playing time, but we just need more meet experience. " With the exceptions of Pam Hubbert and Anne Burkholder, the entire girls' varsity team will be returning, including their top player Carolyne LaGrange, with Laurel Fritz, Laurie Martin and Debbie Lebo. In describing his team, Mr. Johnson said, " Next year looks good with Scott Smay our number one player returning. We'll be receiving some excellent freshmen players also. " Both Coach Johnson and Coach Kruse agreed even though competition was tough, their teams did well. WANN d 01 Wu WON MI Ak 0 ሰጤ) AN ER , 522 13 = Ve jy; 1 جم‎ ۲ ipit. ማም TEEL? f d UÉ TUE Ret d 2 7 " H ቴን መደን Ss " . “ቸን e ۲ sé CR Wei - ጂሚ 5 e AAR - Hut E D | ፲ D TU ٦ : XE ET wwe ہے‎ geng 4 $ x d i | es Re ፪ s , ም. ` 7 4 ۹ ی‎ ۳6 1 ሙ=--=መ-መ==፡- e ERE p ——M——— — pan سس‎ 7 " ` - - D " ale 1 Bn B a C Ch | Ki ABOVE: The year’s top player, Scott Smay, sets himself just before returning an opponent’s serve. RIGHT: Junior Laurel Fritz demonstrates form while following through after com- pleting one of her stylistic backhands. 144 Tennis Tennis 145 ground while blasting a Martin leans and prepares to serve. een,‏ شود ہے ×ظ E Ze o vi « pest تم‎ .- Loo WX " کہ‎ ራሥ ۰ ao. N . Ke ھر ا‎ K 2 ውና be " ` WS D ዱ ቅ e ” کر 4س سد‎ " Wen ffe me dÉ ër Ee M TOP RIGHT: Sophomore Carolyne LaGrange leaves the serve across the net. BELOW: Laurie tal attempt to return a pressing opponent's shot. m a vl ABOVE: Varsity member Goga Bal, senior, stretches forward + 7 2 DA ار‎ me a e v 8 or ope با‎ ۳۷۷۰۴۰۰ Mn Wa Dee e SE e MCN ሺም መጀ “ነን ` Ze " e ZE KE መፍ are iS 8 ረ. 8 4 ven ei 7 » = " ፌ e M SN] ved و‎ Oe “ቅ GE H Wee T A UN AELK 2 CAE پک‎ ጾም Bee ux S ያራ ረት Ss EA EE x DAC Mee ee መ e SE‏ کت = oer ያ EC ይ. e Ke ve A VW CA Po ae Ut xs dum T de ۴ y NOT v prety 3 Dh Poe ign ነ " 442 € ww « e ዶ L ایج‎ fe مک‎ Ng ۶ eer A " x 5 . هی‎ Ce g Oe 3 کت‎ 2 CA 8 AUI - ነ e MS Lë ia ۱ ده‎ EE 5. ۰ 4 $T " ` ۲۳ wi dëi? ۶ با‎ i oA (rs de PA ST r GC F, fen So st SE KE d ken: 2: ቆሬ, MK fos ei Zeg - ` bdo ፻ «az e ہس‎ 9 T uy we " Cf, " b » 9۳ ہے‎ a A Te ጨመ Ze " T Ges $ AN RS ` Mi ድ M Sophomore Craig Calhoun chips toward the pin at Iowa State. Craig was one of three sophomores who saw varsity action. 146 Golf i : ہے شی تک Pé‏ t: و ںا‎ E ۱ d ۱ 0 : Pe " crm تابر‎ hy ۳ " i es eel” " Water, water everywhere, and I can’t even find a little white golf ball,” thinks junior Dave Daulton. Rains throughout the season made the courses tough to play and hurt the team early i in the season. S e E Ee GI GE A s ray کی‎ Senior Ed Hendrickson attempts to sink a thirty foot putt as Ken Malaby looks on in surprise and disbelief. ——— ee رز‎ ማም —‏ سے ی سے ጠው: nia y eet cna EA Ze سن de t e‏ T A YET ef ! T OS TS لک ا‎ FT EE Wu FEL BARS. COTES ۰+ ۲ 1 + = نها ABOVE: Rob Klingseis tees off at lowa State as Craig Calhoun and Bryan McMasters await their turn. BELOW: Sophomore Candy Block and Senior Ann Self practice swinging at leaves. Both played in the state meet. Girls finish eighth in state; boys finish low Winning six meets and losing three the girls’ golf team enjoyed the best record they have ever had in their five years of competition. The boys’ golf team, on the other hand, had a year of rebuilding and a tough conference meet. The girls went to state for the first time by placing second in sectional and district meets. Ames placed eighth in the state meet. “We were pretty happy to finish in the top ten,” said Coach Bob Heiberger. The varsity was made up of sophomores Candy Block, Linda Barnett, juniors Nancy Carroll, Kathy Sullivan, and senior Ann Self. “The boys’ strong point this year was definitely the balance and depth of the team,” said Coach Zediker. The balance let six different players hold the number one spot on the team. With the lineup changing all the time the team suffered a dual meet season of 3-6 and were pounded to eighth in the conference. Next year the returning lettermen will be Jeff Kaeberly, Bryan McMasters, Jim Sprowell, and Rob Klingseis. Nancy Carroll shows how to balance a golf club on one finger while 853881. ዘዘ | 0۳۸ 7 ` | | [ | | | ] ] | oW | , ree ፪፤5) WA SSR ep n‏ ات = ss 95 = . Little Cyclones off to slow start in baseball Ames High’s state runner-up baseball team of a year ago got off to a slow 2-2 start when the SPIRIT went to press. A couple of fine pitching performances by Ted Riggs and Greg Foell (both one-hitters) shut out Radcliffe and Johnston. The two setbacks were attributed to a number of Little Cyclone errors. Foell led the team in hitting with an average of around ,500. Seniors Sam Lewis and Kevin Ferguson served as co-captains. The rookie squad had racked up a 2-0 mark. Coach Dave Posegate, puzzled by the sluggish start dis- played by his team, commented, “For us to be successful, we'll have to continue the good hitting and improve our defensive work. " He predicted that if those tangibles are reached, Ames High would be right in the middle of the battles for both the conference and state titles. Last year, Ames surprised everyone by taking the second- place trophy in the state tourney after finishing third in the Big Nine. Greg Foell emerged as the team batting champion, becoming only the second sophomore in AHS history to hit over .400, the other being current head mentor Posegate. Captain Barry Best took first team All-state honors. Sam Lewis, the team's top pitcher, and third-baseman Foell were named to the second team. Early this season it was evident that former stars Mike Tyron, King Block, Terry Carroll, Mark Berthelson, and Best were missed, but the senior-dominated starting line-up was expected to fill the void. ۰ ۰ ۱ ۱ | n ۱ - | | ۱ | ۱ the ground. Kevin Ferguson (No. 1, standing left of on-deck batter) can t bear to look. Sophomore Joe Milliken steps up to the plate in a Key situation against Radcliffe. Coach Posegate, far right, paws nervously at 148 Baseball ር ሠ N ٦ R Kc ሎና ኛ Sr ጫጨ. ኖች‏ ہل WEN AA " ux ہہ‎ Dë ٩ = e B =% doie RS Lg $4, Tea Number one pitcher Sam Lewis smiles as Senior catcher-first baseman Kevin Ferguson watches the antics of head coach things shape up for the Little Cyclones. Dave Posegate as he tries to change the decision of the umpire. 9. A SEMEL CX NOM n NEGET Ne AE KO n RE " 2X z 8 4 POM we መ 8 KA ` " ብ . Eé مہ‎ Te ብቴ Re ور‎ B ዊ - XT. e e. a NAE 387” TR Nr DOO ር. AS E ہو دج و‎ c. 0 E ns መጨ ና E P. ھ۶‎ vi . 8 یں‎ x Kaaf ጭ ۰ " Bot ID Coach Dave Posegate calls the players in from warm-up to give them a rousing pep talk before one of the first games. LEFT: Things start sliding into place for sophomore Gary Redmiles as he successfully steals third evading the tag. Baseball 149 «ብይ -——— — o — em ሙ ሙ ጮኋሥፌመ፦ o ው — —À NR NR A AR Gm mm‏ تسم و( ‹ سب ---፦ ፌዴ -፦፦‏ “ፍጭ س س ہی-۴ e EN چ ہہ‎ —— ere LJ | LI i Intramural basketball competition gets tough Money, or lack of it, caused cuts in activities throughout the school system, and the high school intramural program was no exception. Without school-guided programs, the team- ing masses had to rely upon their own initiative to provide themselves with sporting fun. The intramural program, formerly under the guidance of two faculty members, was cut to a single sport and a single sponsor. The Ames High School Intramural Basketball League remained as the only survivor of the budget axe. Without competing programs, the quality of the AHSIBL reached un- paralleled highs. The senior league, consisting of eight teams of juniors and seniors, played their games on Friday afternoons, while the junior-sophomore league fought their battles on Tuesdays. The regular-season champs, Fruits of ‘the Loom and Madden’s Team, captured their titles with 9-1 records. Much to the embarrassment of their senior adversaries, the Fruits were composed entirely of juniors. In the opposing division, a first place tie existed between The Novaks, and Madden’s Team. The championship nod was awarded to the latter on the basis of a previous victory over the Novaks. As any veteran of big-time sports knows, the entire picture changes once the playoffs begin. Here men are separated from mice. Regular-season records mean little when the pressures of a tournament are present. The team with the most experience, the sternest nerves, and the most luck is the one most likely to capture the big prize, as this year’s champs proved. The top four finishers in each league nabbed post-season playoff berths, in some cases on the final day of the regular season. Fourth in the final standings, the Students knocked off Madden’s Team and McCoy’s Boys to gain the finals. In the other bracket, the Fruits of the Loom rolled over Cory’s Team and then upset the Novaks to advance to the championship game. In a hotly contested match-up, the Students, led by Don Williams’ 17 biggies, upset the heavily-favored Fruits, 36-33. Mike Holmes led the losers with 11 points. The game was decided at the free-throw line, where the Students sunk 10 charity tosses while the physical Fruits could make good on only one attempt. Mr. Hilmer, intramural sponsor, termed the season as a very successful one. About 150 boys participated in the intramural basketball program. 150 Intramurals 29 ٠ Beggen, کر‎ " ZEN ین‎ D el. nde 8 " x . t Kéi: ne , @ as ` KX EE bs: = pyre .ےھجم گت Spe, A member of the intramural champions, The Students, Goga Bal puts up a shot against the Fruits in the final game. " Way down upon the Swanee River, " thinks Toby Miller as he runs the rapids in his rubber raft, the hard way. Intramural cuts channeled students into other activities. 5 da: Y- 4 b M Wee 0 EVEN e 7 5 ۱ Cé wii ` 5 2n Do » Ac (LES eh ا‎ ۱ LET XN 1 Vv " و‎ LP 1 7 | ۰ ۸ 1 AAK SC 7 " . CN ነጨ: Stee Do SCH 1 a 21 Bro Mk‏ و ی SS M Sei ECH‏ eebe, E E‏ VE EK NEST 2 با‎ AN TAAA A ae Cap: " M vai eile 13 Ww ۹۰ OX V A ver ae 9 A ሽ ሏን. ፣ Gë «25 «e e ` Mee اس ری‎ wee og, ae P 3 2 می as d 8 AN EE! NEUSS anit NV GER E ۱ «58 SARS: " TOR = S و‎ 3 SA EY | 2 ۱ ኀ Da be ie ENK Ga os ` Ar | X. P | یچب‎ a ጭን نی جم‎ qM ٹوو یہت ٭‎ A ። g | | | بی NY T Ns N‏ ” ም ር Ja pes 8 ON تم ee S‏ ہیں کی Wa Um‏ SUC‏ ጻ wet‏ 6 ose یی کی یں‎ Y EDS SE " ነ i ۱ b Ze ፦ ۰1 C PM - l ۱ T 3 KEE ; | T 1 ۹ " m ٠ d A Ru ei ۰ ei P Ke - vi 7 | Tv × VR er e v IW NE K 1 7 d ۰-۹۹ . JS " ; M ። | E 2 - ዲጻ A NEEN UNE D A " 10010 st CAR یٹیب پیا‎ 3 [ d ። | ۱ Ta d ህና 3 | vw Ka : ” Fe ፡ . | : E R " d ካ D». ` Kg ` po اکا‎ መ” ቅ” IN ው | اک ایا‎ ۱ SENIOR LEAGUE | TEAM WINS | Fruits of the Loom McCoy’s Boys LEFT: Intramural basketball com- petition gets tough. LOWER LEFT: Play off winners, the Stu- dents, back Don Williams, Ed Hen- drickson, Goga Bal, front, Ben Duvall, Jetf Brown. LOSSES LOSSES | Holy Rollers Students BONG i Boone’s Farm Gang Lutz’s Losers ; Hank's Drama Freaks JUNIOR-SOPHOMORE LEAGUE - TEAM WINS ; Madden's Team Novaks Redmile's Team — ` ۱ Cory’s Team | Our Team Snow White Ripped Raiders Carr's Team Harbnel Revival 76'ers ውም“. À n መጻ%፡ -— l H | | ۱ d O.N ኒስ ሂሳ ርታ; Ch -] ኣ= MI Intramurals 151 Team spirit: The secret of success A team - designed to win. But who actually does the “winning?” The next few pages are a portrait of Ames High sports successes. You will recognize the familiar faces - the stars and superstars. In this section, the cogs of the machine are brought forth, the workers behind the final product. You will not only see the smiling (or f tough-looking) faces, but also the story of the real athletic goal: the satisfying thrill of competition. A famous coach once said, “When we need to win, we go to our superstar. When we need a rally, we go to our sparkplug. But when we ask our hearts for some inspiration, when our minds need a cause, there can be only one answer - OUR TEAM. The players, the coaches, and the school.” A home court advantage is something that coaches thrive upon. A group of sincere, dedicated students make this facet of sports even more effective. Cheer- leaders serve as an invaluable catalyst to get the crowd in the game, making it a more enjoyable experience for all. A team may be out-manned and out-classed, but if the spirit is there, a victory can still be realized. Team spirit and appreciation - they cannot guaran- tee victory or happiness, but they bring a sense of satisfaction and fulfillment that will not be erased by any result. መመ መጋል 7 qe tn ” (te ጋ ሥመ Rat. VARSITY FOOTBALL-Front: Pat Coyle, Dave Pohm, Jim Gammon, Kevin Allen, Dennis Dobson, Monte Lutz, Jon Stalheim, Steve Pier, Matt Koupal, Mike Bittinger; second: J.D. Kuehl, Len McGilliard, Jim Moorhead, Denny Elliott, John Healey, Tom Wilson, Ben Svec, Paul Schuette, Mark Samuelson, Kevin Ferguson; third: Rod Mather, Tom Fisher, Shawn Campbell, Kerry Ferguson, Bill Ewan, Tom Nutty, Kurt Knutson, Dave Daulton, Jeff Songer, Paul Zmoleck; fourth: Chris Lang, Ted Riggs, Keith Bell, Terry Lang, John | Albert, Steve Johnson, Bruce Hanway, Jeff Berhow, Gary Hunziker, Greg Hughes; fifth: Ev Cochrane, Jerry Herrick, Joel Berthelson, Howie Campbell, Greg Foell, Bill Robertson, Mark Bogenrief, Jeff Bergeson, Glen Catus; sixth: Coach Phil Johnson, Coach Bob Campbell, Coach Jack Mendenhall, Guy Carpenter, Coach Keith Bailey, Mr. Ron Green. | | | ۷ ` 1 ۰ | | ۱ | | ` ፥ ee PTT i . 152 Sport groups Bicycles are not the only thing that uses the new bike path. Here the cross country team runs the path for practice. 77 وت۱ ,8552252485 4 4 | 7 " T xd ወ - " - c S AER, A Í ሺ ; V . bes Y. ef. 2 ኣ e ۱ | " EU በይ وو‎ b £ — a 4 سس‎ M I CROSS COUNTR Y-Front: Dean Dass, Dick Bailey, Eric Bogenrief, Kit Collins, Mark Grover; back row: Coach Sletten, Duane Russell, Greg Prestemon, Mitch Delaney, Ron Knutson. Sport groups 153 کے — —— RET ےه ۴+ کچ UE‏ وک c = ጫ A» 8. ONU A. Winter squads’ high hopes almost a reality እ. መኣ ne d SC GC Vw» ጨ " ከ 1 مت‎ e یریت‎ J natal A ج‎ Knei ጃሪ ኝ 0٭‎ dag | NU 5 a‏ مج وی GIRLS’ GYMNASTICS-Coach Kruse, Margaret Newton, Martha Peterson, Maren Stafford, Jan Tuttle, Chris Payer, Anne Donaldson, Candy Block, Julie Nelson, Rimma Abian, Deena Slater, Kathy Sullivan. van. " np سس‎ ۰ 8 WRESTLING—Front: Pat Shaughnessy, Scott Impecoven, Greg Ander- son, Bill Dirks, Randy Yegge, Dan Strodtman, Don Finnegan, Paul Jewell; second: Rod Greiner, Mike Mensing, Harry Secker, Dan Sullivan, Doug Fuller, Dan McCullough, Jeff Klaus, Chuck DeKovic, Kit Powers, Brian Lem, Glenn Sailsbury, Mark Jamison; third: Mark Newton, Rick Matt, Dave Dunn, Todd Hauser, Steve Cornelius, Gary Hunziker, 154 Sport groups Mark Ostrem, Greg Wierson, Brad Brunia, Mike Hutchison, Matt Alexander, Chris Perrin, Brian Vetter; back: Les Corieri, Len Griffen, Mike Gigstad, John Healy, Rich Sandve, Dave Hollenbach, Roger Teal, Bruce Troeh, Dave Pohm, Jeff Songer, Paul Zmolek, Tom Ingram, Kevin McRoberts, Mike Hobbs, Senter Timmons. 3 1 AM 1 A däi ቺለ GIRLS. SWIMMING-F ront: Kris Ries, Ann Beran, Carolyne LaGrange, Mary Hildebrand, Libby Moore, Marla Anderson; sie ር ርር ا‎ Mun a Karen Willham, Margaret Newton, Maren Stafford, Denise Christenson, atie Goodland; back: Debbie Hollenbach, Barb Bacon, Barb Mahlstede, Esther Wright, Melinda Homer, Martha Lagomarcino, KEE تد‎ £ Me omer, Martha Lagomarcino, BOYS’ SWIMMING-Coach Wittmer, Jeff Kaeberle, Steve Eshelman, Eric Larsen, Maury Johnson, Dexter MacBride, Nelson Thompson, Randy Fitzgerald, Dave Clark, Jim Tysseling, Mark Eshelman, Eric Johnson, Steve Pier, Mark Barnett, Kurt Fischer. Senior Dave Pohm and opponent wait for referee's signal to continue wrestling at the state tournament. Sport groups 155 VARSITY BASKETBALL--Front: Coach Zediker, Pete Crump, Dave Knutson, Chris Lang, Ev Cochrane, Howie Campbell, Manager Ralph Merrill, Asst. Coach Pat Lawler; back: Jim Sprowell, Drew Palmer, Mark Bunker, Cal Hemingson, Tom Richert, Chuck Harmison, Kerry Ferguson, Jerry Peterson, Steve Johnson, Ted Riggs, Dave Kaldor. sp - r መ” ar ` 5 1 ۱ -፦ - ሠው መሙ መጨ eye: ' e S 4 ፦ ve ሙ e . ` سد‎ emm ሙ- - " p " SES | « 1 ር , , ۱ ` ۸ 1 ate ا‎ ét E " ER ad ድ Ae ang. , Si CN Le ۹۹ PIG یپ مد‎ E GA Y yt 442 4 ጋ መ ae ነጁ 1 Yeu A P مر اق‎ ተሴ 4 ND ys ۸ . e ا ا‎ D 4 E: የ SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL-Arnie Seim, Matt Burgason, Joel Morton, Frank Brady, George Garifo, Rob Klingseis, Manager Gerry Martinson, Coach Dave Posegate. 156 Sport groups Spirit sparked by cheer- squads, displayed by cagers DEW! The immortal drink of railsitters, basketball players, and all jocks. e ود‎ ¥ Di VARSITY CHEERSQUAD-—Front: Kathy Sullivan, Teri Wilson, Diane Bruin, Donna Finnegan; second: Michelle Shorten, Julie Nelson, Jeanette Anderson, Anne Hendrickson, Michaela Holdren; back: Chris Payer, Jenny Kestel, Stephanie Gaarde, Jan Tuttle, Anne Donaldson. | Senior Dave Knutson pulls up to take a SOPHOMORE CHEERSQUAD-FRONT: Karen Willham; second: Kathy Bodine, Connie jump show from the corner against Boone. ` Birdsall, Candy Block, Rimma Abian; back: Dee Spurgeon, Sharee Tschetter, Deena Slater. Sport groups 157 BASEBALL-Front: Ted Riggs, Monte Lutz, Jeff Keller, Sam Lewis, Posegate, Gary Redmiles, Paul Schultz, Joe Milliken, Mike Holmes, Greg Kevin Ferguson, Jon Stalheim, Chris Lang, Jack Petersen; back: Ch. Foell, Dan McClean, Dave Pepper, Jeff Owings, Ch. Jorgensen. መመ oepa مہ‎ - — wë — GIRLS' TRACK-Front: Natalie Thorson, Kim Thompson, Tammy Shubert, Kathy Russell, Martha Church, Janet Bogue; second: Dee Spurgeon, Katie Goodland, Michelle Cochrane, Cindy Picht, Pam Black, Janie Gehm, Melba Smith; third: Manager Gwynn Owens, Beth Fisher, LeAnn Holbrook, Michelle Coady, Julie Gilman, Julie Carey, Kris Englestad, Nancy Gehm, Asst. Jill Robinson, Coach Fern Van Wyhe. 158 Sport groups Runners and slug gers hustle past opponents BOYS’ TRACK-Front: Denny Sweeney, Greg Prestemon, Monte Lutz, Mark Grover, Paul Schuette, Eric Bogenreif, Jim Gammon, Mark Davis, Dean Dass, Dick Bailey, Mgr. Patty Strain; second: Rick Sandve, Terry .Lang, Glen Catus, Mark ፖ = - ንኬ -۔-۔ سے“‎ a, ፦፦፦ Bogenreif, Jeff Berhow, Dave Hade, 4 WS ۱ " ፡ ۱ ۱ Jim Schattauer, Jeff Whitmer, Bill A [| F df | ا‎ Ewan, Shawn Campbell, Tom یل‎ ቁ : | a |. Ir qii. oos Sorenson, Steve Johnson, Jeff Sime, 25 ዬ!! 7 | BE |! ነብ ۹ اہ‎ 1061 Berthelson, Rick Matt; third: | | |” رم‎ ee? Coach Sletten, Asst. Duea, Tracy Arnold, Kevin Buck, Mitch Delaney, Dave Crawford, Joe Milliken, John Hackman, Jeff Wier, Chuck Gratio, Ron Knutson, Coach Impecoven, Coach Campbell, Coach Spatcher. Org anization is the key to suc- e Gei cess and this shows all the - تر‎ ee . ጮጮ | | - 7 " organization that must go into - | ۱ one home track meet. ۱ Sport groups 159 ٠ — ہے‎ - - መጨጨሥ س‎ awat ۔‎ بےد ወካም‏ سه ۰ سب اک سو o " geg‏ —— و هت Golf, tennis both j ጧ ing! bo ۰ 5۲۷1018108 SUCCESS 1 Al ም” . 1 رر ہہ نا " e.‏ GIRLS’ TENNIS-Front: Carolyne LaGrange, Michaela Holdren, Laurel Fritz, Debbie Lebo, Denise Christenson; back: Coach Kruse, Laura Martin, Pam Hubbert, Anne Burkholder, Kim Bailey, Michelle Cochrane. ee p ` Wi ድ ጠሙ” Ke X SE ” ም. ۳ EA, BOYS’ TENNIS-Front: Scott Smay, Jeff Brown, Mike Gardner, Jim Swan; back: Bruce Beran, Bruce Troeh, Dan Scott, Goga Bal, Peter Kempthorne. 160 Sport groups im Sprowell ing a club on the J , junior swing ice field early before schoo l. v - — -. = - : = SE مد S‏ ፡ 2 2 A boys’ golf team warms up by praet , GIRLS' GOLF-Nancy Carroll, Kathy Sullivan, Candy Block, Linda Barnett, Ann Self. 1 |] N | T Elo " ui sett: " g, j ዣ 7 Rob Klingseis, Mark Hartman, Ed Hendrick- ? , Ben Duvall, Jeff Kae berle, Ken Malaby, Craig Calhoun son, Tom Beaty, Dave Daulton, Mark Lagomarcino, Jim Sprowell. BOYS’ GOLF-Coach Amie Zediker ۱ Sport groups 161 People A spectrum of moods, attitudes, expressions focused into one school discovering talents, blending achievements, reflecting shades of each other. And in departure, we become tinged with one another’s light. People 163 Ames High explored in one-to-one orientation Bewildered ninth-graders swarmed Ames High for four days in the spring of 1973, Each incoming student accompa- nied a junior for a day, sharing in his escort's high school experiences, both in and out of class. Mr. William Ripp, head of the guidance department, explained that orientation was revised to give students a closer look at the classes and teachers they would be choosing from in their self-scheduling session. The sophomore-elects had their own ideas about their first elimpse of AHS. Julie Carey remarked " Orientation was a lot of fun, but it really didn't help me. I was still totally lost when I came to school in the fall. " " | thought that this type of orientation was a good op- portunity for me to see what different classes were offered, " said Rimma Abian. " It was better than just having someone tell me about the school. " " Personalized orientation was a good idea, " commented Owen Herrnstadt, " but it should have been more structured. | My guide skipped all of his classes, so we just spent the day in | the cafeteria. " | d | Abian, Rimma | Abraham, John Alford, Kelly Allen, Danny | Anderson, Kay | Anderson, Marla ۱ Anderson, Mike | Apel, Jay Arnette, Robert Arnold, Tracy Atkins, Stephen Babcock, Timothy Bahr, Kary Bailey, Kim Baker, Lynn Bal, Jyoti Ball, Elaine Ball, Ron Ballard, Lee Barnes, Christina Barnett, Linda Barnhouse, Renee Barrett, Mike Baumel, Mary Beall, Libby Beattie, Sam Beaudry, Ed Bell, Karla Bell, Lawrence Bell, Ross Benson, Jonathan Berger, Elizabeth ፥ ۱ 164 Sophomores جم ب۸ا ہے۔ AF qum‏ ھھھ ۱۸۹۹۷۷۷۳ ےمم John Hackman, Rich Sandve, and Denise Christianson, above, take time out from their self-scheduling session to compare classes. Left: Nancy Carroll attempts to e acquaint Julie Carey with high school life. Birdsall, Connie Blinn, Read Block, Candy Bodine, Kathryn Bohnenkamp, Robert Borts, Steve Bowers, Cynthia Bowman, Mary Lou Boyd, Jon Boyer, Joni Brady, Frank Braymen, Steve Breckenridge, Kim Brown, Carolyn Brown, Daniel Brown, Diane — — — —— Brown, Stephen Buck, Kevin Buck, Sara Bump, James Burchinal, Esther Burgason, Matthew Burger, Marietjie Burnet, Elaine Butler, Eric Byriel, Peggy Calhoun, Craig Cardella, Jeffrev Carey, Julie Carney, Thomas Carr, James Carr, Tim | Sophomores 165 166 Sophomores Sophomores live it up away from SLC Chapman, Kenneth Christensen, Robert Christenson, Denise Christianson, Joel Clark, Kenneth Clatt, Michael Clinefelter, Dave Clinefelter, Steven Coady, Michelle Cochrane, Michelle Collins, Patricia Conley, Joyce Cook, Amy Coon, Lori Cooper, Cindy Cornelius, Steve Couture, John Crane, Richard Crawford, Dave Crawford, John Criss, Kurt Crom, Rick Cysewski, Chris Dahl, Debbie Dahlgren, Debbie Deck ovic, Jay Delaney, Mitchell Deming, Lois Dennis, Denise DeWees, Jeannine Doty, Sam Dowell, Norma Sophomores have found that unscheduled periods away from " structured learning center " provide them with plenty of free time to study, work, read, write, create, play, meditate, talk, eat, drink, joke, cry, or even sleep. ET z — A‏ ال ٢ - ne‏ سن Duncan, DeAnn Dunlap, Jody Dunn, David Eberhart, Paul Ebert, Barbara Edwards, Tammy ide, Wesley Elbert, John Elliott, David Ellis, Barbara Ellis, Terri Ellson, Mark Elrick, Jacquelyn Engelstad, Kristin Engen, Phil Eshelman, Mark Evans, Karen Fawcett, Lisa Ferguson, Lance Fields, Valerie Fitch, Judy Fitzgerald. Randal Flemmer, Todd Fournier, Cindy Frahm, Janis Francis, David Frangos, Stephanie Frederiksen, Mark Freeman, Patricia Friederich, Barbara Froning, Steven Fuller, Douglas Garifo, George Gartin, Rhonda Gass, Sandy Gehm, Nancy Gerber, Karen Gibbs, Melodee Gibson, Scott Gigstad, Michael Gilbert, Greg Gilman, Julie Goll, Laurene Goodland, Katherine Gordon, Calvin Gordon, Jeffrey Gordon, Steven Graupera, Ann Green, Cheryl Greve, John Grewell, Suzy Griffin, Curtis Grindeland, David Gruber, Lynn Hackman, John Harmison, Charles Hart, Barbara Hartman, Mark Hauser, Todd Haviland, Margaret Heer, Kirk Hempe, Mark Hensley, Jack Herrnstadt, Owen Sophomores 167 Hickman, Laura Highland, Peggy Hildebrand, Janice Hinders, Thomas Hobbs, Gregory Hocker, Kay Hoerner, Michael Hoff, Kent Holbrook, LeAnn Hollenbach, Dave Hollenbach, Debbie Holst, Tracy Holt, Susan Holter, Patricia Homer, Mark Homer, Melinda Hopper, Scott Hough, Julie Hudson, Paul Huston, Steve Hutchison, Michael Impecoven, Robert Inouye, Susan Jamison, David Jenkins, Brian Jensen, Forrest Johanns, Karen Johnson, Eric Johnson, Melinda Johnson, Mitchell Johnson, Quentin Jones, Cheryl Jones, Julie Jones, Susie Kalkbrenner, Mary Kauffman, Chris Kelley, Lisa Kever, Karen Kinart, Craig Klaus, Jeff Kline, David Klingseis, Robert Knutson, Linda Knutson, Ronald Kolmer, James Kooser, Steve Kreamer, Ann LaGrange, Carolyne “Aw, come on! " Bob Christensen pleads unsuc- cessfully with Karen Bach- man to let him out of SLC. 168 Sophomores Sophomores line up to give their passes to Mr. Smalling, one of the few teachers left monitoring “structured learning center. " ms Senior monitors relax atmosphere in SLC Several seniors saw things through the teachers' eyes when they contributed their free periods and became monitors for " structured learning center. " This created a more relaxed atmosphere in SLC, which was also divided into smaller groups located in various empty classrooms. “It's a good situtation for the sophomores because it's less confining and more informal, " stated Jeff Brown. one of the monitors. " SLC is no longer a matter of a teacher telling the Kids, “You WILL study " Now they study by choice and probably do a lot better. " Despite improvements, sophomores had mixed feelings concerning SLC. '1 don't really mind it, " said Rob White, “because the seniors don't make us feel like we have to work, no matter what. " “SLC has become a good place to just relax, but I'd still rather be going somewhere else, " said Renee Watson. " It doesn't serve its real purpose at all, " commented Ann Kreamer. " The kids just spend all of their time trying to get out. " Lagomarcino, Martha Lassegard, Teresa Ledet. Aaron Lee,’Karen Lee, Sandy Lehmkuhl, Debra Lockridge, Mark Loseke, John Louis, Michael Louis, Robert Love, Mary Lowary, Kathy Lundquist, Wendy Maakestad, Paul Madden, James Madsen, Angie Marcum, Diane Maroney, Donald Martin, Connie Martinson, Gerald Mason, Sarah Mason, Toni " m. Matt, Monica l' McCall, Billy - ها‎ 8 cn e McCleary, Rhonda McCoy, Bryan McCullough, Daniel McCullough, Nancy McCully, Joy McGee, Jimmy McPhail, Paula McVeigh, Barbara Sophomores 169 | | 170 Sophomores phomores hang around for fun and studies Meador, Mary Mensing, Mike Mercier, Dave Merritt, David Methum, Karl Michal, Rick Michel, Mary Middle, Merna Miller, Judy Miller, Teresa Milliken, Joe Mischke, James Mittlestadt, Craig Mohr, Dan Montag, Mary Moore, Mary Moore, Michael Moore, Randy Moreland, Philip Morgan, Betty Morris, Walter Morrison, Sandy Morton, Joel Mount, Joel Mouriam, Sheri Mulic, Cynthia Mumby, Ed Myers, Patty Nariboli, Anand Nelson, Eric Nelson, Kim Newell, Roxanne Nilsson, Rhonda Nordin, Jeffrey Norton, Wayne O'Connor, Patricia Olson, Judy Orngard, Paul Orr, Carroll Osterloo, Wayne Kathy Powelson and Esther Burchinal find that hanging around the Fine Arts wing is a hair raising experi- ence. pM 4 $4 uh = SZ Dan Brown, left, works diligently over his algebra problems in Mr. Duvall’s class. Pat Freeman, above, concentrates on creating her own version of the water molecule in biology. Owens, Gwynn Owings, Jeff Packer, John Paulson, Greg Pearson, Jane Pelz, Debra Penna, Jim Perrin, Rick Perry, Tom Pesek, Brian Peters, Mark Pille, Karen Pinta, Rhonda Poffenberger, Dennis Poorman, Jennifer Pounds, Russ Powelson, Kathy Presley, Daniel Prestemon, Lisa Quinn, Kevin Raper, Annette Read, Marsha Redmiles, Gary Reed, Eric Reger, John Reichardt, Kathleen Reilly, Thomas Rhead, Janice Richards, Beth Richtsmeier, Lori Ricketts, Susan Ries, Deanna Rinebarger, Brian Roberts, David Robertson, William Robinson, Brett Robinson, Charles Robinson, Michelle Rod, Donna Rood, Ted Sophomores 171 m o ' Rossmiller, Ronald Rowley, David Runge, Brian Rushing, Rhonda Russell, Kathy Samuelson, Dave Samuelson, Peggy Sandve, Richard Satre, Susan Sauke, Neil Schiel, Debra Schlapia, LeAnn Schlueter, Pamela Schmidt, Mark Schnormeier, Marilyn Schultz, Paul ee gee, Oe ee ce Oe = c SS . Rer‏ ےه Schwieder, Diane Secker, Harry Sederburg, Julie Seim, Arne Server, Eric Shaffer, Sandy Shakeshaft, Kate Sharp, Paula ۳ ہے‎ ብአመሥጭ፦ ው سح س‎ a OP age PR TWA Rmo Shaughnessy, Pat Sherick, Sue Shubert, Tammy Sikorski, Denise Simon, Jami Simons, Clayton Siater, Deena | Smay, Scott | Smiley, Peter Smith, Bill Smith, Sandra Smith, Scott Snider, Craig Snyder, Stacy Spear, Dianne Spurgeon, DeAnn Stevens, Thad Stewart, Martha Stockdale, Clayton Stoecker, Douglas Stoecker, Steven Stokke, Delayne Stokke, Susan Stoll, Melissa Stotts, Roy Strickler, Amy Strike, Jim Sturtevant, John Sturtz, Kathy Stuve, Kay Sullivan, Dan Svec, Daniel Swan, Ann Sweeney, Dennis Sweitzer, Murray | Swenson, Wendy | Swift, Gregory | Sydnes, Roger Tannous, Fred Tannous, Freda | 172 Sophomores S students expe Taylor, Keith Tesdall, Colin Thompson, Kim (Thompson, Robert (Thompson, Stephen [horson, Natalie Tipton, Julie Toth, George Ircka, Frank Trembly, Tony Tryon, Jodie Tschetter, Sharee Vaclav, Mike Valentine, Mikel Van Cleave, Carol Vander Gaast, Yvette Vaughn, Beth Voss, Jean Walker, Nancy Warren, Dale Watson, Renee Wedin, David Wee, Lora Weir, Jeff Weiss, Dave White, Robert Willham, Karen Willsher, Ronda Wood, Catherine Woodward, Denise Yungclas, Allen Zaccardelli, Tammy How sweet it is!” Ron Rossmiller is pleased tO™igad KZ ቷ | DN ዕይ Zimmerman, Dale . . . Zimmerman, Leesha sophomore life at AHS has left its mark on him. Zupan, Kim ሀ In memorium Steve Hyer December 31, 1957- September 29, 1973 Sophomores 173 Juniors plan activities in community service Traditionally, the main purpose of Junior Exec has been to raise money for the Junior-Senior prom and graduation flow- ers. This goal was reached before the end of first semester through the Homecoming chili supper, student directory sales, and a record dance. The juniors hoped to spend second semes- ter concentrating on community service projects. : Linda Ewing explained, “We want to find a good community service project because we feel that we have the potential to do something more worthwhile than just raise mon ey for the prom. " Merle Garman, Junior Exec sponsor, was not completely in favor of the idea. “I’m not sure that the kids realize what a big responsibility the prom is, " he remarked. “Wanting to help in the community is a good trait, but I myself would be satisfied to accomplish what we have been assigned to do. In the end, I think it will turn out to be more work than they expected. " Paul Hutchcroft’s term as Junior Exec president was cut short in January when he became a page in the Iowa Senate. His duties were assumed by Polly McCormack, formerly vice- president. The other officers were Liz Seiser, treasurer, and Bobbie Brugger, secretary. Albert, John Alexander, James Allen, Joe Allison, Brad Amtower, Eric Anderson, Douglas Anderson, Gregory Anderson, Gwen Anderson, Jeanette Andrew, David Austrheim, Sarah Axtell, Julie Babcock, Larinda Bacon, Barbara Bailey, Janet Baker, Diane Ball, Don Barber, Rosalee Bartels, Shari Beard, Janet Beaty, Tom Bell, Cynthia Belle, Gregory Benner, Susan Benson, Steve Beran, Ann Bergeson, Jeff Bergeson, Mike Berhow, Jeffrey Berthelson, Joel Bhimani, Mohamed Bishop, Leonard " T? " a, ፊፋ, Te 174 Tuniors na yf. TE نے‎ Ce ZE 1 7 d ዴፓ A Wm ve ge, te D H ` 24 1 e LE 4 d p» v m P. " ር ۶ ر ی‎ My 7 ም መነ “መማ Ss Me en دا‎ e FS Kail ۱ Ep OTE وس اد‎ پر WER:‏ کن Kei‏ 2 سے gt ا ا‎ ፈጋ | A L| . ۳ Ae Déi Ce: 72۱ e e = e E Ki + Vm n A ر‎ " e oe nk ላ. ہے‎ | 9ہ .تل‎ ዉ » . Sg Missy Sla ter and Debbie Post gleefully count the pennies earned by Junior Exec at the Homecoming chili supper. 0 Më vA HS 1 1 ` n - '‏ n d 4‏ ዲብ ምን በቹ‏ ج ممق ےھ ا ا 9 سے ا JUNIOR EXEC-Front: Polly McCormack, Jeanette Anderson, Maren Stafford, Rich Nissen, Sue Benner, Robin Onstot, Sandy Edwards; back: Debbie Post, Missy Slater, Dan McClean, Liz Seiser, Bobbie Brugger, Colleen Len- ning, Bryce Dreeszen, Pam Black; Not Pictured: Paul Hutchcroft, Linda Ewing. Black, Pam Bovenrief, Mark Bogue, Barbara Bogue, Janet Borich, Ron Boston, Loren Bourne, Linda Bowen, Kevin Boyles, Leslie Bremner, Carol Brentnall, Dean Britt, Glori Brodsky, David Brown, Jeanine Brown, Jett Brugger, Bobbie Bulkley, Teresa Bunker, Mark Burke, Kristine Burkholder, Jane Buzzard, Barbara Callahan, John Campbell, Shawn Canon, Carol Carlson, Steve Carlson, Tim Carr, Michael Carroll, Nancy Castner, Ann Catus, Glen Chaldy, Tina Christensen, Cheryl Juniors 175 ۱ i 176 Juniors The junior year in high school is a year filled with bewilder- ment and indecision. While sophomores and seniors are exper- iencing hopeful anticipation, juniors are left wondering whether they are really getting anywhere. To better understand why, let’s give a few juniors a chance to express their feelings on the subject. “Sophomores are just getting started on something new, and seniors are nearing the end, but when you're a junior, you're stuck in the middle of the road. It seems like you're not going anywhere. " Mark Fick Juniors always seem to get lost in the shuffle. Maybe it's because there are no specific junior functions like there are for sophomores and seniors.” Mary Hildebrand " | think that this year more than ever, the juniors have be- eun to plan their futures and question their values. " Patsy Wilson “For the time being, all of our goals have been reached. Christianson, Becky Christofferson, Steve Church, Martha Clark, Dave Clark, Mary Lou Coady, Suzanne Corieri, Les Couture, Jim Cowan, Doug Cox, Kathleen Cox, Kent Craig, Sherry Crane, John Cummings, Julie Danofsky, DeAnn Daulton, David Davis, Jim DeFrancisco, Guye DeKovic, Charles Deppe, Susan Dierks, Jeffrey Dirks, Bill Ditzel, David Donaldson, Anne Dreeszen, Bryce Dunlap, Jeffrey Dunlap, Margaret Durand, Steven Durby, Mark Edwards, Sandra Elder, Randy Elwood, Andrew Engelstad, Paul Epstein, Emily Ethington, Chris Eucher, Eric Evans, Jeff Ewan, Bill Ewing, Linda Ferguson, Kerry New doubts take root in the minds of juniors There’s nothing left to look forward to until were seniors.” Rick Watson “We don't have any spirit of unity. The juniors are all miles apart. " Jeff Waters " Now that we're juniors, we've all become more specialized in areas like drama, art, and sports. It's gotten to the point where we associate ourselves more with a particular clique than with the junior class as a whole. " Debbie Gass " We've never really taken school seriously. Now we're sud- denly being struck by the realization that the future is almost here and we've got to start preparing for it. " Jane Madden " Being a sophomore is like being hit by a truck. You spend your junior year peeling yourself off the road, and by the time you're a senior all you can think about is getting out of the way before you're hit again! " Dave Smith Ke = To me . دك‎ pU መብ ` = ይ D x : " D ` ٦ 1 | 7 Ze ‹ ۳ KN O £ ws KA " ke e. ኤ 1 TEE “as GK? 5 B ወጩ፡ኝኒ5 ያ. ገ U- " جو کم ሆ 8፣‏ bd KE es 4 SEA ۰. ۳ ዝኑ " » ۳ p Fick, Mark Figura, Lori Finnegan, Donna Fiscus, Randy Fisher, Elizabeth ۲۵۵۱۱, Greg Fox, Danny Fratzke, Sue Ellen French, Carol Fritz, Laurel Futrell, Jo Ann Gaarde, Stephanie Gass, Debra Gee, Steve Gehm, Jane Gilbert, Sharon Gleason, Caron Glenn, Kimberly Gooden, Bob Goodwin, Elizabeth Grant, Mary Gratio, Chuck Graupera, Rosa Green, Detroy Greene, Robert Greiner, Rod Griffen, Stephanie Habhab, Elizabeth Hade, David Hale, Leanne Hammond, Linda Hanson, Bruce سم m‏ مس ge‏ Ki DANA ነነ ۹ ETES) - ws e gp e t کروی‎ AL 5 | SN PAZ “ መ 4 መቻ” መመ” e " af TESE HH | 1 fi 707 | | ار WW | AN N NN SS o, M RS e ALLL SS ۱ l : N SSS መጋ - ኣኣኣላኒ AAA NN NS TN E — LZ ሠ መመ ۱۷ NN ኣ SRS [9 rH UI j AIS 5 SS ` = ج سی‎ = ። ۳۳ Ge WM 7 ۱ ۱ ۱ 11 | It E 7 መት | ኣኣ ነ 111111) 7 ዘ ITE 011 ll Vie 0 M 0 1 NUR UU) از‎ AHIMA WI) ۱:۹ A LiT AY ' 1 ۷ى۱‎ f, 0 WAN A ኣነ ۱ ኣኣ | f; d ۲ 113311 ۱ 1 ` , K ኣኣ ۹ A | ۹ 8. LAM 5 اچ‎ ` N | 5 EN n ነ NN VAS ካሎ M TR AN ۴ ۲ ዒባ 1 ኒነ | I Ai s AAR ۱ እኒ E . ኒኒ መሪ ሥራ MM RIGHT: “Me heap big junior! " Kevin Bowen asserts his superiority over all sophomores. ABOVE: Jeff (Dubble Bubble) Brown demonstrates his never-fail technique for blowing his troubles away. Juniors 177 | Hanway, Bruce Hapes, Keith | Harl, Brent | Harlan, Jody | Haugsted, Steve | Haynes, Patricia | Heckenbach, Karen | Hedberg, Wayne | | | Hemingson, Calvin Hendrickson, Anne Hildebrand, Mary Holdren, Michaela Holmes, Michael Homer, Nancy Hopper, Sharon Howerton, Jo Ann Howerton, Ricky | Hubbert, Pam ۱ Hughes, Greg Hunziker, Gary Hutchcroft, Paul Hyer, Stanley Impecoven, Linda Ingram, Tom Jackson, Charles James, Clair James, Michelle Jamison, Mark Jensen, Laurie Jeska, Cheryl Jespersen, Delora Jewell, Paul Johanns, Denise |. Johnson, Maury | Johnson, Steve | Johnson, Tamara Jones, Chris Jones, Donald | Kaeberle, Jeff Kaldor, David Kavanah, Kathy Kayser, Christopher Keim, Ann || Kendall, Terry | Kenyon, Kent | Kestel, Jennifer Khan, Sabeha Killam, Danny [| Kingsbury, Gary | Kirchoff, Kristin Kiser, Scott Klingsheim, Debbie Kniseley, Mark Knutson, Diane Knutson, Kurt Knutson, Steve Knutson, Vicki Lacey, Kevin Ladd, Brian LaMotte, Laurie Lande, Diane Lang, Terry Larsen, Eric Larson, David 178 Juniors pm Ada wt. سا‎ . መ - Lawrence, Janet Lebo, Debbie Lem, Brian Lenning, Colleen Lesan, Danny Lewis, Elizabeth Loken, Debra Lovely, Patricia Loye, Mary Lucket, Luther Lutz, Craig Lynch, Jean MacBride, Muriel Madden, Jane Maile, Larry Marshall, Kim Martin, Catherine Martin, Laura Mason, John Matt, Richard McClean, Dan McCormack, Polly McGinnis, Marcia McMasters, Bryan ይ " Are we really alive or is this heaven?” Kurt Knutson, Dan McClean, and Kit Powers, juniors, check themselves for injuries after they finally made it through the mob in the lobby during first semester self-scheduling. Juniors 179 | Greg Prestemon and Mr. Jorgenson discuss at length the probabilities of | whether George Washington really threw a silver dollar across the Delaware. — = | “That was WHAT!?!” Bill Robertson is aghast when he learns the name of | the Chinese delicacy he ate in Perspectives of American Literature class. Merrill, Ralph Messenger, Douglas Miller, Brian Miller, Catherine Miller, Christopher Milligan, Janet Mills, Debra Mingus, Jean Moore, Ginny Moore, Michael Moore, Randy Moothart, Cheryl Moreland, Jim Morine, Steve Morris, Hilde Mount, Jeffery Mulhall, Kay Nelson, Cathy Nervig, Cherie Newell, Ellen Newton, Margaret Nichols, Bill Nichols, Daniel Nissen, Richard 180 Juniors + ener? a’ T . eer Pe atre ۸ ۰ Norris, Susan Norris, Susan Nostwich, Michael Nutty, Thomas Oliver, Curtis Olson, Dean Onstot, Robin Page, Kathy Palmer, Doug Panos, John Patten, Susan Patterson, Bill Paulsen, Ricky Paver, Chris Pearson, Sharon Pepper, Cynthia Pepper, David Perrin, Christopher Petersen, Charles Peterson, Jerry Peterson, Jo Ann Peterson, Valerie Phillips, Kyle Phipps, Nancy Picht, Cindy Pietz, Rick Pille, Linda Post, Debra Powers, Kit Powers, Martha Prange, Keith Prestemon, Greg Rasmussen, Dane Rasmussen, Fred Redmond, Cleve Reece, Barbara Reedholm, Ronald Reynolds, Patrick Rhead, Greg Richards, Hope Robertson, William Robinson, Debbie Rod, David Romans, Janice Ross, Bret Rossmiller, Gil Rusk, William Russell, Duane Sailsbury, Glen Samuels, Jay Sanderson, Karen Savage, Sara Schattauer, James Schminkey, Kevin Schneider, Martha Scholtes, Wayne Schulze, Donna Seiser, Liz Shaffer, William Shahan, Diane Shaver, Charles Shearer, Debbie Shearer, Denise Shirley, Kendra Juniors 181 All Shreve, Kirk Shuck, Bob Sime, Jeff Simmons, Harriett Slater, Missy Smith, Bruce Smith, Cindy Soderholm, Songer, Jeff Sorenson, Thomas Spear, Douglas Sprowell, James Stadler, Jenny Stafford, Maren Stark, Walter Stokke, Douglas Stone, Scot Stoneberg, Linda Stoops, Michael Strickler, Brad Stritzel, Clare Stuve, Carol Sullivan, Kathy Swan, Michael Talbert, Linda Tamoglia, Mike Teal, Roger Terrones, R Thiel, Denn Thies, Dalla Thurston, Lisa Timmons, David 182 Juniors work an Kathy ፉ (ና 2 t ita 15 5 یہ TED 0 dp MO. v ہے کور‎ Sr GA سر‎ Ge ha 0 " c ۰ ا‎ Sittin ohn EE PPP TUE v. HERI: “መገነ ell bane‏ ای EK 2 ው‏ Se‏ Ze o0 ٦ 1 » « " ANE ABOVE: Much to Duane Russell's dismay, his affection- ate pet snake occasionally becomes a little too affection- ate. RIGHT: “Ally, ally, all's in free! " Sarah Austrheim squeezes out of her favorite hiding place--her locker. ቓ... -— መሙ NEEN EC EE Ee کک‎ ኣሃ ዎጆ " Te MIO LN ا‎ i 6 OS AS 1ے‎ Toresdahl, Dru Torkildson, Nancy Tostlebe, Laurel Troeh, Bruce Tysseling, Jim Vandermaaten, Mary Vandewater, Jayne Vansice, Rosemary Vinograde, Alice Vinograde, Barbara Walker, Mark Walsh, Tom Wandling, Cory Warman, Carol Wasel, Denise Waters, Jeff Watson, Rick Weber, Eric Weeks, Richard Weigel, Cindy Weltha, Alan Wenger, Linda West, Faye Whattotf, Karen Whitmer, Jeff Wierson, Tom Wilder, Peggy Wilson, Patsy Wirkus, Debora Wood, Carol Wood, Glenda Wren, Linda Yager, Linda Yegge, Diana Yegge, Randy Young, Susan Zmolek, Paul Zwierzycki, Debra Oops! W e almost forgot sophomore Greg Samuels, new to Ames High, Sorry about that, Greg. Mary Lou TE fallen snow E, ry wee Not Pictured SOPHOMORES JUNIORS Chapman, Linda Bell, Keith Jacobs, Jean Doud, David Brunson, Linda Jagow, David Fields, Dyann Carter, Todd Kalkman, Beth Hadwiger, David Chapman, Debra Kalnins, George Hutton, Robert Facto, Jeff Kratz, John McDonald, Kathleen Fiestner, Debra Lundgren, John Michel, Ruth Fisher, Thomas Schoenbaum, Larry O' Brian, James Fitz, Roger Standish, Nancee Romans, Elizabeth Holbrook, Wesley Zickefoose, Bill Stortz, Jerilvn Jackson, Tom Juniors 183 Seniors represented by expanded Senate A senate is a governing council possessing deliberative or legislative functions. The Ames High Senior Senate is just that--a decision-making body formed to represent and serve the senior class in matters concerning their graduation. Senior Senate’s numbers were doubled this year. One representative was elected from each senior advisory group rather than just one from every large homeroom. “We have become a much larger and more efficient unit, " . said Mrs. Grace Bauske, senior class sponsor. " With a broader announcements, | and Kathy Marley, treasurer. group, each member can serve less seniors and can on a better job. " Duties of the Senate consist maniy of measuring all seniors for caps and gowns. They also must choose graduation taking into consideration the color and. grade of paper, the emblem, the type of fold and the type of - script. worse than having your cap fall off?’ The Senate was led y senior class NC Jim Moorhead, ; . سس‎ David ` Abrahamsen, Andy ` Agard, Beth ` ` Albertson, کے‎ SE | en Kevin. 2 Allen, Mark ا‎ Anderson, Candy ` Anderson, Donna ` Anderson, Glenn ` Anderson. Ken Anderson. Mark Anderson, Pat Arnold, Carol Asp, Jim Bachman, Karen 184 Seniors “Being on Senior Senate is a big respontibility Ge io many details have to be accurate, like keeping everyone's cap - measurements straight, " said Julie Landon. “What could ከር | . Clendaniel, Kurt Fischer, Se | Moorhead, Dave Peterson, Terry Squire, Tom Wilson. SENIOR SENATE-Front: Len Griffen, Dan Lambert, Peggy Young, Julie Landon; second: Judy Brink, Tom Richert, Bev Dunster; third: Deb Loupee, Toby Miller, Tracey Stoll; fifth: Robin Warren, Diane Bruin, Julie Hensley; sixth: Mrs. Bauske, Kathy Marley, Lynn Schultz; back: Mr. Ripp, Mary Brady, Kevin Allen; not pictured: Cindy Mike Gardner, Pete Kempthome, Jim Peggy Young follows tradition as she measures Mike Bestland for cap size. | Bailey, Dick EI 2 -፦ eee کیک‎ gf = € a —— — i. u wm —s - سے‎ Barnhart, Brian Barnhart, Kollette Baumel, Steve 4 - mm ——— aoe Beant Cathy | Becker, Joy . ` Beckley, Bru ce SELES SE Benn, um av utn Ban Bruce. = Berchtold, Randa Best Barbara SE Bestland, Mike © | Bittinger, Mike Bliss, Susan Bogenrief, Eric Boon, Scot ` ` Bornmueller, Gary Prady, Mary | Bran, Mary Bran, Ruth Braymen, Brian Brink, Judy Britt, Twyla Seniors 185 Senior year-sophomores regard it with awe; juniors eye it with anticipation. As underclassmen, we wait and dream and hope for seemingly endless years until suddenly, finally, “senior year " becomes “this year. " The end of high school is viewed with mixed emotions. For some it holds the promise of long-awaited freedoms. Others see it as a time of being tossed out of a nest too soon. Several seniors described their feelings on their final year at AHS: | “As sophomores we were innocent and didn’t know what life was really like. As seniors we’ve become more knowledge- able to life and to preparing ourselves for it.” Bruce Beran “Everything I’ve learned is finally going to be put to the Burkhart, Karen ` Burkholder, Anne Seniors ready to make their mark on world test. It isn’t like flunking PE or something anymore. I’m going to be playing for keeps.” Paul Sondrol " When I was a soph I really liked school. When I was a junior I kept saying to myself, ‘Oh Lord, one more year!’ Now that I’m a senior I’m at the place I always thought about but never expected to be.” Kathy Reece " I've had a great time and I learned a lot but I’m ready to leave and make my mark on the world. " Andy Orngard “Eat, drink (if you're 18), and be merry for tomorrow you will be in college. I feel lost.” Mary Skarshaug " መቁ E Butler, Craig Campbell, Howard Campbell, John Cardella, Steve Carlson, Mark Carney, Matt Carr, Kim Carter, Jeff Chantland, Susan Childs, Mary Christenson, Terry Christianson, Valerie ` Clark, Samra Clatt, Marcella Clemens, Jerry | eR Cindy p o s ue 393 Collins, Kit S AS ce ILC RATS ማደም አ Conard, Patricia Cook, Jenny — D Corbett, June ۱ Corbin, Kathy Coupal, Jon — ` Cowles, Linda — 0972 ከክ... Pat AC UE Senior years stirs a wide variety of moods and emo- tions. Shown from left are John Craig, Mary Stevens, cud Davison, Mary Hutton, Mark Homer, and Janet own. md መዓ mcm n | ከ. Kë 1 Seniors 187 Self-scheduling-old seniors learn new tricks Craig, John Crawford, Deberoh | Crom, Randy Crowe, Mike Crump, Peter Cunningham, David D’Silva, Collin Dahlgren, Kim Dass, Dean ` Davis, Mark Davis, Sheryl ` Davison, Janet ` ` DeFrancisco, Jolynn DeKovic, Mark ` Dennis, Susan - ` Bob Even seniors are confused by self-sched- uling procedures. Here Dave Morgan and Kathy Schlunz take their questions to a teacher. 188 Seniors be den st - - ۳ Dougal, Greg Dubberke, Dennis Dunham, Paula Dunleavy, Mary Ann Dunster, Beverly Dupler, Jon Duvall, Ben Edwards, Anne Egeland, Jeff Elinghausen, Pam Elliott, Denny . Elliott, John 0 Engen, Nancy ` SE ከ Engstrom, Gordon ` 3 سو‎ Steve ፦ ا اوس‎ “እኻ. ያ. ጻ SSC CNA vr 0پ‎ 8 سے‎ “ሠ سے - - وون‎ - e =- ` x aay ae Si ነ زا‎ D Kai " ۰ " ا ا ا‎ ንሽ LL SSS ee oS eeh NR. Y DET. we Eh አረ eet SOLE دم وکا‎ NCR Le AN a Gt ee ee? LR KR: ng ሸክ ዑል ፈች ዛር Dm ar Get KC و کی ایک‎ Vu KC ان SA‏ گرم E Rhonda | ues Donald Finnegan, Don ۱ Fischer, Kurt Dennis Dubberke insists on complete privacy when he is coordinating his schedule. Seniors 189 Exchange students call courses " easy " Many students at AHS complain about being overworked in school. However, foreign exchange student Reinhold Grosse and John Sandberg, both seniors, agreed that Ames High is much easier than their European schools. ` Reinhold explained the school system in West Germany: ` “The scheduling and’ course-selection are done by the schools. Courses are much. tougher, and we go to school six days a ee week instead. offive s o. ን ከ in, ‘Sweden, each student houses a 110: af study, such as science, and the school chooses the courses,” said John. +۸099۷ system seems to work better in preparing the students. ` for the future, " he said. . . John and Reinhold commented. that. Ames High teachers EE P closer to their students. “There is less tension in the prices relationship: | between teacher. and student,” 2 said J ohn. “You | e fun in school here.”‏ 3 و " " 111871 E : ظا‎ advantage of ute cin Eee activities gm E ስ would no have e been avai lable to them in their ONN و‎ | : rmed i in the fall ll musical ' E and Dolls, . Foreign exchange student John Sandberg of Sweden joined o 9 1 rt f H alth کا کت‎ Occupations. id SE pa x D S | the ee number of boys in modern dance. rw T eae Sa ae » T's ak ov Kart: Kan KEE, Ji ው ማዖ ወጋ i eh Un SN 3 መነ A . 2 7 H مرو‎ 7 Lë 9 E Me 4 9 2 Ve S ۳ از‎ ኪይ WS ab. A 5 - KAN بی پر کی رٹ‎ S | « ሉሕ ew Wf LS se A የፈረመ ከ2 a pra NS ew Green, Kevin Griffen, Len Griffiths, Bobbie Grosse, Reinhold Grover, Mark Gutmana, Todd. E 4 r, Steve Hagen, Rob ` ` Hansen, John Sz " ۵ | 8 መቃ ሰ e ve ZA ۰ Se n. Pa سی‎ O ۱ EM | . و‎ SS ۴ BA | ደ wm ol - ا‎ OL ፆ - ታም ነ ፈዘ " . ۱ xw p e A ` " 4 ۱ - D VARONE KEN 2 x KN Be. ልግ Ze با‎ e ge ለዲ WER P resp Re a ا ےی‎ EE E ggen, S dd ed . Henderson, Donald ee EE Hendrickson, Ed | Es au | oa D یا ا‎ . Hensley, Julie - E A | UE Buy o Hills, Doug — Hirschy, Charles Reinhold Grosse of Germany continued to enjoy his hobby, photography, when he came to Ames. Seniors 191 Hoff, Kevin Hogan, Kyle 1፡1 ማዩ Steve Hollenbach, Ruth Homer, Elaine Homer, Lynn Homer, Mark Hough, Teri Hubbert, Sandy B Huston, Steve Hutton, Mary | Ingraham, Richard Ingram, David Irwin, Tony ` Jackson, es SÉ‏ ا ; ane Suan e Jefferson, Mark | `. Jepsen, Randi ` EEEN Johnson, Doug ` | donnent Karen ፲ 688900. Kim a Johnson, Krisite e Jolly, Dawn Roger | p‏ مر ا 192 Seniors eh Kelly Keller, Jeff ` ` Kellogg, John Kelso, Ann Kempthorne, Peter oe wm —— +1852 98 +857 ለ ባም 0.‏ سہے۔ و سے -e pg‏ ہے ہہ Seniors prove that “once a kid, Kepley, Denise Ketcham, Richard Kever, Dale Khan, Fazeela Knutson, Dave Knutson, Jeff Kolb, Linda - Koupal, እ(811 Kuehl, J. D. Kyle, Mike ; EEN Mark ERC UR Um Lambert, Dan — — - SND x Landers, e. Tangon. N de | Larson, Bridget ` Larson, Julie Larson, Sue 7 Lawson, Gloria Who says seniors s have to act grown- | | up? Toby Miller and Val Chris- FE- tianson revert to childhood days LEES with a little game of “Footsie.” ۱۳ a ፌስ نا‎ mh unl ہہ پپ‎ “ r ` 7 NS A epi Seniors 193 Lee, Sharen Lees, Becky Leibold, Ron Lewis, Sam Link, Lori Litchfield, Ken Little, Steve ` Loots, Jeff Loseke, Jim Loupee, Debra Lowman, Joel ` L utz, Monte | Lyman, Louise EXE — MacBride, Dexter - Mahlstede, Barb Kë EE EE Malaby, K Ken SSS SRE 3 SE 25 ۔‎ Patsy ۶ھ ہہ ا‎ fe SH ps oe med | ፤ ۹ | ሸጋ 4 A8 v. CIUS MOVE [ V ا‎ LIQUAM QUE her, . ۵ ` a Y i ን ንት ۱ ' | = و‎ ——- ۰ a م‎ B PER Ke . ker Lee b ' . ሦ Dei . Ve J وہ رت‎ ی‎ Ms Cont 5 hi CA | è ۰ . ۲ ረ EC Wf, " e ` | ul ۳ WR A ۸ " CC ሽ 4 ۱. سس‎ A - Da? ا‎ S ም AEN A y. .س0‎ ርም Y c H ٦ یں ا‎ ሎራ M, " car አዎ ek 1o سی‎ € 4 . 44 “Ts N DA Sief E | ۸ Sc ۰ NC JN A d " ሥዴ፡ a ae ۰ f Kë መ v | Kan A Ri ው " 29 " , رٹ‎ V " s " a ee . D e KW Ka m دہ‎ 0 e MS ہب صس۔‎ ሽ و‎ CH EN eat, PDA A 3 مر‎ 0 A7 ' E Matters, Grez . Matthews, Bill | ep -— McCarley, Kyanne || ` ት ው McCleary, Doug = À S و‎ McClugage, Sue McConico, Tony McFarlane, Cheryl - McGilliard, Len : McKeown, Leslie Sophomore, junior and senior ID cards provide a visual record of Bruce Robb’s change in self-image through his high school years. 194 Seniors Students find identity with, without ID cards Once every autumn a conversation between boys, girls, and yes, even teachers can be heard throughout the halls: “Lemme see!” “No way, are you kidding?” “C'mon ... it can't look any worse than you are now. " “Okey . . . here, It's really terrible, though.” “Yea, it's pretty ugly . . . looks just like you!” | | They're discussing the annual horror every student and teacher must face--ID cards. It's an accepted fact of life that ID cards will unquestionably bear no resemblence to the way we picture ourselves. Thus, it is common practice for many to take one glance at the card and tuck it away in some forgot- ten pocket, never to be seen again. So why bother with them? .- High School AMES, IOWA |... 1972-1973 The most important functions of ID cards, according to Vice-principal Everett Ritland, is proof of open campus and open lunch privileges. He also said that ID cards should be used to check out reserve materials from the library and to provide proof of enrollment at AHS. | ۱ About half the senior class was polled on ID card use. Most said they found no need for them. A few, however, had some original comments. | See የጋን ا ا‎ AE Swimmer Dexter MacBride used his for “wallet ballast,” while Merit Scholar Semi-finalist Roger Landers needed his “to remind me what my name is.” Other innovative uses included dart boards and opening locked doors. —— — = Randy Jepsen made his feelings on ID cards perfectly clear — as he shrugged, “Don’t have one, don't want one " rv McLaughlin, ۱ . McRoberts, Kevin ۶پ‎ ٣١ 611077 Meals, Randy - ا ا‎ 7 ie 7 a oe ee Le ea MNA EE መ ፈጻ o dies mU RA ix خیب اس‎ ۷ a ٭‎ i " 7 ያ ጂሚ 0 CEA ር NRE SE Ne Qi eee ey ten ay pen LLL ones fe ሆሬ” ۱ Net Leah Eh GN ራጅ و‎ ውሱ e PIS 5 NC A QNS pus d - 4 -. Meyer, Brad oe y M ` ۷ a እከ ری‎ ከያ ጋ. LES Vic C eV Sia Sa . 8 E KM A se ከመደ መ ሃሎ A Ae Sie یں‎ . መመን ا شر ہر‎ Ki » ኤ , v! M 5 بک‎ SN p 3 ያረ . 2c LULA ریدم‎ d : FY “sue e 5 ...ጻ NT ٠۷ b de ek رہ‎ o a me, EN 5 Ra کے‎ 0 8 اع ےار‎ RK ہرد تک ضس کر‎ 5 « a " Ay df A en v ا ر‎ a እ ሣ ኣካ ` R 5 " مم‎ ×۷۵ ah MAP E. ሚመ 7 Ka seh d a Tg marne vind یہ‎ 7 Key 1 1 ele we EK KMA Té EE ያፕ SUR اف بر Dal X‏ ዛኑ ባረ " eh NL, ኣኻ eS ኢዲ ቀ. መዉ. “ተፍ p‏ ما یہی کک N KAS “gn? OLDE NEE Nips as NS ME ጋህ መ” Lk yv ር E $ ۱‏ سی » pe WE Dee Za ሚዚ ለዎ wi 9 መል rire he E ካና ey ch, se‏ | E Ké % HU e ol d de‏ ی ام al‏ یہ مو AN ም”‏ PE‏ ھ7۸ " EEN‏ یرٹ ኣው ችኝ.” አመ. Lë a‏ ۰ . - ደፍ... UM Bord foot mos GENEE es e NN e NS d E Zei WE አሊ ል A‏ አ. ቁ at ሃሎ RE ልፋ: ህክ ፀር ٣‏ بر 2:7 aat‏ ہا ake‏ ای A ጫ%‏ የዲ ሂም. RNA ተቱ” e እዲ ና ቅስ Bn ጨር oe‏ | 9 ` Nc ek አድአ AN red A‏ ی ጋ. የሚ KN‏ | A A‏ ات ا ሚው M rt : ۱ Lau n NN SOE SA AS EE‏ ሽ 0 " e) ' » o» ፍክ ሆፍ“ déi Ne K VCeäh ee ጓ 7 $ D ጊዲ Wim (Néi?‏ ee A OND DONC. Qe. ۰ «ወ d'Ee A‏ اک او SEN on, ` g ra- ኣሪ. ዲይ‏ ee OL iy “ላቅ. d‏ سب کن 8 ۱ HALAN YE ማገ‏ ` اہو ہرد , en's‏ UNS ZA ER K ar‏ 8 کٹ ور ری میں ا وو سب ۰ Aras‏ سج V d Wé: መረ Ka‏ As‏ نع ا A Riek de, pn IN ላላ eS‏ یں ٹیہ ۳ ቅ እ Ax Nr‏ ` . ` Zh, ۷ AMES, IOWA STUDENT IDENTIFICATION CARD 1973-74 Bruce Robb — ga FARRAR . 6 COPRINCIPAL | M RM pre DA amdi daaah Aana -— 'ሽምም”ምጻም” ወው " ر‎ oR 5 - 4 Seniors 195 Neff, Maud Nelson, Julie Newton, Mark Nigh, Cathy Noid, Mary Norton, Glenn Olsen, Craig Olson. Debra s Olson, Denise Olson, Jane i E Andy — Ostrem, Mark — Overturf, Sue E Palmer, Christie Palmer, Drew SECOS n : | የ Louisa tea aie ee i4 | Pantenburg, John | ی ا اه‎ T Pejsha, ‘Chris " ره‎ ES SC Se GE Kristine SE Perrin, ! Mike 5 s Perry; Brian Petersen, Jack EE Peterson, Dave UN UE Peterson, Martha .- . Phillips, Rick Pier, Steve Plath, Pam Pohm, Dave Popelka, Daryl 196 Senior Activity, tranquility intern in senior life LEFT: Getting ready to hit the slopes, Chris Wheatley models he S SE Charla - Reece, Eu | ር وا‎ | Reinisch, Dennis Reis, Kristin fees .ات‎ 7701وی‎ Ricketts, Linda EE Ries, Ronald ` Riggs, Ted Robb, Bruce Roberts, Jenny Rosheim, Carol Rutter, Cindy Seniors 197 custom-made skis for Laura Morton, Mark Stone, Clouds Hathaway, om and Paul Stone. ABOVE: Soothsayer Mark Barnett gazes into his . MERE magic pumpkin to catch a glimpse of was the future holds for him. | SE ER Ramsey, Steve E BEE 198 Seniors Samuels, Dave Samuelson, Mark Sand, 1 Chains 3 Sandberg, John Sandvick, Audrey ۱ Sassaman, SE | کا پا تج‎ MA hndee, David ` Schmidt, Bob - ` Schneider, Steve ` - Schuette, Paul ` S Schultz, Lynn کت‎ S is EE Secker, Martin | Shirley, Shera Shockley, Mark — Shorten, Michelle ` Silverthorne, Farrel Sims, Vickie SS e e H . OC NW oS.’ 58 8፡8 መማ Oo eS Le. Always dedicated to preserving the environment, Ann Self recycles materials used in her chemistry lab. Skarshaug, Mary Smith, Melba Smith, Steve Snider, Brian Snook, Arlene Sondrol, Paul Sorem, Doug Sorenson, Paula Soukup, Kathy Spear, Pam Spencer, Debbie Sprague, Patty Squire, Terry Staggs, Neal Stalheim, Jon E Stephan, a - Stevens, Mary ` Stokke, Steve - Stoll, Tao ws : Stone, Mark Stone, Paul. dI e OL DES Strain, Patty Bee ا‎ UT - Sullivan, Sue ` ብ Svec, Ben “I never get tired of reading about politics, " chortles Pat Coyle to Mark New ton in government class. “It’s a real joke!” Seniors 199 Swan, Jim Swenson, Brita Tannous, Phebe Templeton, Mike Terrones, Teresa Thies, Holly Thompson, Betty Thompson, Doug Thompson, Nelson T. 0 3 anions, Genter Towns, Buddy | ` Townsend, EI TAS . Troka, 596 . هن ی‎ NA Tatie, Tan ص EE SE Hoan K Ken Vander Gaast, Nadia | " sev Wander Wal; Dale ا ا‎ VEE Brian | AO NE od, Alice a Bet, B p. dp rne | Vondra, Cala s. Wagner, Allen ` `. Walker, John - Warren, Robin Gail | Weigle, Tim Welch, Linda Welshons, Bob Wessel, Ellen Weuve, Kim 200 Seniors Wheatley, Chris Whetstone, Clarice Wiant, Rex Wierson, Greg Williams, Don Wilson, Clare — Wilson, Terri Wilson, Tom ` ` Winburn, Cydne . Wood, Kevin Woodley, Marlene — Wren Mike; — . Wright, Esther — | Yol Dona - Yous nay Not Pictured Apman, John Kellogg, Jeff Bell, Jim Murphey, Dave Bockhop, Bryan . Prim, Larry © Bulman, Joe Rojes, Maria Cochrane, Ev Sherod, Diane Cook, Mike ۱ Smith, Dave Elliott, Stan . Soto, Osvaldo Ingham, David 4 Ben Svec feels that Ames High will always need the seniors around to hold things together. Seniors 201 | | Faculty’s goals move ahead with students " We believe our faculty should be composed of teachers who are dedicated to their profession as well as to the welfare of the students whom they teach. We believe it is the teacher’s task to help each student achieve feelings of security and personal worth. It is the role of the high school teacher to create an environment in which a student may identify and progress toward worthy goals with the hope that he will enter adulthood aware of his responsibilities and capable of forming appropriate ideas, attitudes, and ideals. " (Educational program handbook, 1973-74, Ames, Ia.) A dictionary definition describes " faculty " as a teaching and administrative staff. It says nothing about what a faculty really is or what it does: that it directs, praises, criticizes, advises, disciplines, and encoura ges students. It neglects to mention the extra hours spent correcting Huckleberry Finn interpretations, analyzing 30-step math problems, or supervis- ing the construction of a garage in sub-zero temperatures. Each day amid the distractions of jobs, friends, and other classes, teachers must vie for their students' attention. The challenge is one of creativity. D “Any tea, SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERS -- Front: Mrs. Ruth Hamilton, Mr. Robert D. Deppe, Mrs. Carol Grant, Mr. Ronald Stromen; back: Mr. 202 Faculty d و نی بھی‎ j ነ ۱ 4 Le ex e 8 | WW | 7 ۱ " wa! m eg ጋ b- ane E KR T can | «፡ሜ ve " . de oc ۳ p -S " a v D a " oT PE | 1-j Y زین‎ Warm, sunny days are not to be wasted--Mr. Ray Smalling takes a solitary break from the daily grind. " " e m eren ہپ‎ ሚ “‹ሙመ፦መሎ “a " fe: — HEEL es Te 7 وت‎ 3 | À ۱ ግ a ዓሪ w 1 x ፦ " 9 ) ዲሆ Ux o David Moorhead, Mr. B.F. Vandeventer, Mr. Lawrence Burkhart, Dr. Richard Herrnstadt. Umum oo ‹=ሙ፦:::::“ጮ›-- ew — n ےسہوووسے۔‎ A emo a |ے‎ ge e zm کک‎ --—— Ae ge ہے‎ J -— e ` سے‎ — CB “ወ መሆና --መጣዘም ee — 3 MR. DARRILL ABEL: Distributive Practices; DECA sponsor. MR. KEITH BAILEY: Physical Education; assistant football coach, as- sistant wrestling coach. MRS. GRACE BAUSKE: Honors English 10, English 10, Introduction to Journalism; Senior Senate. MRS. E. DOROTHY BROWN Librarian; Library Club sponsor. MR. WILBUR BUSS: German 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8, American History; Inter- national Club sponsor. MRS. ESTHER BUTTREY: Typing 1, Accounting 1,2, Data Processing. MRS. LOANN CAMPBELL: English 10, Survey of American Literature, Indi- vidual Perspectives. MR. ROBERT CAMPBELL: Driver Education, Physical Education; assistant football coach, assistant track coach. MR. SAMUEL CARLSON: Perspectives in Literature, English 10, Creative Writing, Value Definition; Scratch Pad sponsor. MR. JIM DUEA: American Political Behavior, American History, Survey and Selected Topics; assistant football coach, assistant track coach. MR. GEORGE DUVALL: Algebra 3,4, Intermediate Algebra. MR. DON FAAS: Trade and Industrial Coordinator, Health Oc- cupations Coordinator; VICA Club sponsor. DR. RALPH FARRAR: Principal MRS. SHARON L. FALCK: Adult Living, Boys’ Foods, Clothing 2. MR. DAVID FLEMING: Counselor; Student Council sopnsor, Bike Club Sponsor, East Coast Trip administrator. MR. JOHN FORSSMAN: Survey of American Literature, American Literary Masterpieces, Honors American Literature. MR. MERLE GARMAN: Business Law, Consumer Economics; Junior Exec sponsor. MRS. KAY GARRETT: Counselor. MR. HOMER GARTZ: Varsity Band director. MRS. JANET GILBERT: Perspectives in Literature, Mass Media. MISS DOROTHY J. GUGEL: Foundations 2-D, Printing, Commercial Design, Fabrics, Weaving, Spinning and Macrame, Paint- ing, Sculpture, Art History; Art Club sponsor. MS. JEAN HAGERT: 2-d, 3-d Drawing, Painting, Art History. MR. WAYNE A. HANSEN: Communications Workshop, Discussion and Argu- mentation, Theatre Arts; Drama Club sponsor, Thespian Club sponsor. MRS. MARILYN HANSON: Algebra 3,4, Geometry 1,2, Applied Math, Prob- ability and Statistics. Faculty 203 Inflation made teachers jacks - of - all - trades With a book in one hand, a paint brush in the other, teachers have been moonlighting to beat inflation. Doubling as real estate salesmen, piano tuners, carpenters, painters and field workers many faculty members have joined the majority of students in the ranks of the part-time worker. Two Web staff reporters, John Kellogg and John Campbell, asked teachers about their summer activities and this is what they found. " | spent my time painting the Schoeneman building Iowa State colors, and I also built a bathroom, " said Mr. Dennis Hurd, English. Painting was popular with AHS teachers. A few painted their homes. Mr. Bob Impecoven, math, painted the two junior high schools and AHS with Mr. Cecil Spatcher, biology, and Mr. Jim Duea, social studies. " | really liked it because it offered a change from school activities and paint brushes don't talk back, " joked Mr. Impecoven. Our faculty also had a corn and bean worker, Mrs. Marilyn Hanson, math. Mr. Merle Garman, business, became a real estate salesman. Most others spent their summers recuperating from nine months of teaching and students. | | | MR. KENNETH HARTMAN: | Chemistry A, Computer Science, Environmental Analysis. | MRS. JEAN HASSEBROCK: | Housing and Home Furnishing, Child Develop- ment, Textiles and Clothing 1,2. MR. ROBERT HEIBERGER: 4 Driver Education; girls' golf coach. | MR. DALE HIEDEMAN: Geometry 1,2, Computer Science. MR. KEITH HILMER: Algebra 3,4, Trigonomentry, Geometry. MR. DENNIS HURD: Developmental Reading, Value Definition, Survey of American Literature, Project PASS. MR. BOB IMPECOVEN: Algebra 1,2, Geometry 1,2; assistant wrestling coach. MRS. ANNE JACOBSON: Modern Dance techniques 1,2; Physical Education; Cyclonettes and Performing dance club sponsor. MR. PHIL JOHNSON: Geometry 1,2, Algebra 1,2; head football coach, head boys' tennis coach. MR. JAMES E. JONES: Physics A. MR. TOM JORGENSEN: American History; assistant baseball coach. MRS. NANCY KEARNS: Perspectives in Literature, Individual Perspectives, Speech; Thespians co-sponsor, assistant drama director. 204 Faculty መ” Mr. Ken Page gave visiting elementary schoolers a head start in learning fundamentals of U.S. government. Covering for a delayed Santa, Mr. Don Faas distributed gifts to “good little teachers” at the Christmas coff " Pay your money and step inside, " said Dr. Ralph Farrar, friendly bouncer, at the fir st Spirit dance. MRS. SUSANNE KRUSE: Physical Education; girls’ tennis and gymnastics coach. MR. RON KUHNLE: Foundations 3-D, Sculpture 1, Jewelry 1,2, Ce- ramics 1,2,3. MR. PAT LAWLER: lyping 2, Business Math, Distributive Education: DECA club sponsor, assistant basketball coach. MRS. SIGFRID LYBECK: English 10, Latin; International Club sponsor. MR. GEORGE MacBRIDE: Audio-Visual Coordinator. MR. RICHARD J. McCOY: Orchestra director; Chamber orchestra director. MISS MARY McNALLY Counselor; Welcoming Committee sponsor. MR. JACK MENDENHALL: Physical Education; head wrestling coach, assistant football coach. MRS. TERRI MICKELSON: Spanish 1,2,3,4; International Club sponsor. MR. KEN NOREM: Counselor, Human Relations, Career Planning, Project PASS. MR. PAUL D. OLSAN: General Metals 1,2,3,4. MR. KENNETH PAGE: American Government, Economics; Young Demo- crats and Teen-age Republicans sponsor. MT: 205 ۹ a س‎ — መ Teachers shuffle com puter cards and students During last fall’s stu- dent self-scheduling Mr. Keith Hilmer, math, directs sopho- mores Susan Inouye and Mary Michel. MISS MARY ANN PODOLSKI: Introduction to Journalism, Applied Journalism; Web sponsor, Spirit sponsor. MR. DAVE POSEGATE: Driver Education; sophomore basketball coach, varisty baseball coach. MS. SANDRA REGNIER: Consumer Buying, Project PASS, Career Edu- cation Clerical, Special Education. MR. WILLIAM C. RIPP: Director of Guidance; Sponsor of Senior Senate. MR. EVERETT G. RITLAND: Vice-principal, Parent liason administrator; Court- yard committee sponsor, assistant Student Council Sponsor. MRS. ANNETTE M. ROWLEY: English 10. MS. DIANE SANTIAGO: Sociology, United States History. MRS. DONNA SCHEPERS: Adult Living, Foods 1,2. MR. RICHARD W. SCHNEIDER: American History and Selected Topics, Adult Education director. MR. MARVIN SCOTT: Survey American History, World History; Head debate coach, Model United Nations sponsor. MR. JOHN SLETTEN: Introduction to Journalism, Mass Media; Boys’ and girls’ cross country head coach. MR. RAY SMALLING: Athletic and Activities director. 206 Faculty E e Ice MS. MONA SMITH: Creative Writing, World Literature, Grammar Re- view; Scratch Pad sponsor. MR. CECIL SPATCHER: Biology A; assistant track coach. MR. ROGER SPRATT: Biology B; Summer Project ECO. MR. EDWIN STONE: Mechanical Drafting, Advanced Drafting and De- sign, Light Building, Construction, Construction Design, Electronics, Electricity; Key Club sponsor, Amateur Radio Club sponsor. MR. FLOYD STURTEVANT: Chemistry B. MR. JERROLD SWENSON: Woodworking. MRS. PENNY TIFFANY: School nurse, Health class assistant; Drug com- mittee sponsor. MR. DALE TRAMP: Counselor and supervisor, Sponsor of Newcomers Club, Student Tutoring Service, Elementary Volun- teer Program. MR. MILTON A. TREXEL: Director of Instrumental Music, Director of concert band and pep band. MR. RICHARD F. TRUMP: Biology B; Environmental Action Club sponsor. MRS. DOROTHY VANDECAR: French 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8; International Club co-spon- SOT. MISS FERN VAN WYHE: Physical Education; Synchronettes, Pep Club and Cheersquad sponsor. MRS. BARBARA WARD: Advanced Standing Senior English, Grammar Re- view, English Literature, Bible as Literature, English 10 MR. RICHARD WHITE: Anthropology, Honors United States History, Pro- ject PASS; Tennis Club sponsor. MR. ROBERT WIEDERHOLT: Auto Mechanics MRS. ROSE WILCOX: Office Education and Cadet Teaching coordinator; Office Education Club sponsor. MRS. CAROLYN WILLETT: Business Machines, Typing 1,2, Shorthand 1,2. MR. CHARLES WINDSOR: Physics B. MR. AL WISER: Music Theory, Humanities; Concert Choir, Sopho- more Mixed Chorus, Girls’ " Pops " Choir, Madrigal director. MR. MIKE WITTMER: Physical Education; head swimming coach. MR. WALTER WOOD: Algebra 3,4, Calculus. MR. ARNIE ZEDIKER: Government, Sociology; head basketball coach, head golf coach. Faculty 207 Some work, some play compose teachers’ day Working under intense pressures, the faculty has its share of burdens, hard work, sweat, and agony to face. The grueling de- mands made on such an overworked, overdriven, overtired, underloved staff require an occasional release sometimes as passionately violent as the personalities behind them. Bearing this in mind -- the sheer physical exertion and mental anguish of this time-honored vocation -- it was with compassion and understanding that the following announcements concern- ing faculty diversions were received on a number of afternoons by amore rational-minded contingent of Ames High. " Attention faculty! The math department has asked me to announce that the pool tables have arrived and are now in the math IMC. You can play pool, shoot dice -- | mean craps -- and erab refreshments, so report there immediately! " “Attention faculty: A reminder that Mr. Carlson is doing a go-go dance in room 314. You are all invited to witness this event. " “To all faculty members: There will be a faculty meeting | in the auditorium starting in about five minutes. Sorry, there “Fats” Ritland shows his skill with the cue on the neighbor- will be no frozen cookies at this meeting. Thank you. " hood mathematical pool table. d MRS. PAULINE CALDWELL: | General treasurer, secretary. " MISS EVELYN CARLSON: | Library IMC resource secretary. MRS. LOIS E. CARR: Attendance secretary; secretary to Mr. Ritland. MRS. DAISY FLACK: Secretary. | MRS. ANN FRYAR: | Secretary. | MRS. SHARON GIDDINGS: ID Secretary. MRS. ISABEL HENDRICKSON: Library IMC secretary. MRS. ANNA MAE HUFFER: Secretary to Mrs. Brown. MRS. RUTH KALDOR: Teacher associate. MRS. FAYE LARKIN: Guidance secretary. MRS. SHARON SORENSON: Secretary. MRS. ANN STOKKA: Resource secretary. 208 Faculty 0 Y 33۸ Or : ዳ5ቋ 2 | Ads 209 North Grand Plaza | " We Know What You're Looking For " E: ké = i Pr b ገም ' 8. AE ۳ ۳ ሽ | 4 ፥ ۲ à à = s ٦ eë " be , ዓ = - | ۲ ——— ae TREE d ۱۲۳۲ 7 ፦. 4 e ۳ ۰ ۳ ኣ 2 شاد m ۰ e ۰ | Eu à ‹ e 8 Of ደ PS hii RD ۱ HET Pon, የመም 7 0 , 1 d » S ሐ " 68 S ۳ D «. 7 ۹ d t ۰ Vi 1 " CR s - - 4 ,» d H 1 ۱ . P KI - ۹ - " . ኝ 7 , ናኻ ሽ $ ` í ۹ ZP d 8 i NM , LI » 0 ۰ , J ካፌ. ۹ . 7 woo 9 ۵ hate ۳ RK ۲ 7 nels a. I = d‏ - 2 سد و ` روں۔ MENS e " ' ۰ «‏ 4 ۳۹ ۲ . P, ግ”‏ ور 7 LS PAE: EL E Ce‏ d 5 ۰ ሽ p ۹۹‏ " ۶ ሚዔ ۹ R | 4‏ | ° س٠‏ 1 X p‏ um A | e‏ - 8 5 A Cep A a‏ ka, ۳ ይ x, e‏ ቀ ta $ ኣ‏ ፆ e‏ 7 » ‘ ۳ AL -‏ ون phew: ۳۳ ሙ " eg Se‏ اید Mark Beeman, Julie Hensley, Bev Dunster, Dave Pohm, and Mark Samuelson take a break before returning to their jobs as Penney's DECA students. ኮም m صا — ——— -.- ص‎ መሙ — o -- ም — — NN መ= g ያ - Debbie Olson lends shopper Laurie Jensen a helping hand, as Open Saturdays until 4 p.m. Laurie chooses a sweater from Younkers. NORTH GRAND PLAZA SCHOENEMAN LUMBER COMPANY | | Main and Northwestern Xl N K ፦ R ۹ Ph. 232-2372 | Satisfaction Always AMPLE PARKING E ems 210 Ads — ee ۱ EVO ILI چ بو کت تک‎ EE ee وت‎ TREY 0 ۵ A ።. e - ve 3 ۰ t» - E LER dl wei 2 ` e 019 1 ፈይ AH ኣፕ A “ሰ 7 ۳۹ ۹ ۳ , € . , ۰w d ۱ 3 dii " n ያፍ " m. ሯ።”ሯ می ۰-0 ۲۷ 0 ۹۲ں‎ کم‎ e A ma ጋ ን n ወ E 8 ef ۳ ef 1 F BUILDERS AND UNZIKER FURMAN REALT New Homes and Real Estate Sales 232-4214 803 24th St. Senior John Elliot carries an armful of shoes to one of the many happy customers at Brown-Shoe-Fit. BROWN-SHOE FIT 313 Main Ph. 232-6633 .. 910ر‎ 2a HOURS | A DISCOUNT FOODS Be Assn Demonstrating the friendly service at Randall's, Dave Larson grins while sacking a bag of groceries. AAAA OTFPICE لا‎ ۲ ۱ Box 651 203 Main Ames, lowa 232-2467 See us for all your school supplies typewriters desks and chairs briefcases We service all makes of typewriters and adding machines. Ads 211 | Dan, Dennis, and Brian, AHS drummers, remind us that McDonald’s influence is found everywhere. ۱ 4 سے‎ eg be 7 Ru‏ ےی E ag A, Se, ዒ፡ =‏ بل nie dut مک‎ — Frangos’ Restaurant سم EI‏ ` Ka n a T BD? ۰ مک‎ Ga ۱ " Dhiba Aa وع ہو‎ AO ہے ہاب‎ er m Fountain Service Pizza From Teri Hough’s smile it’s easy to tell Steak and Chops that Bobby Rogers is a fun place to be. Golly Koger 312 Main North Grand Campustown 232-5314 2324342 292-4827 210 Main Street----——— - — Ph. 232-9710 212 Ads = A ۹ AT ጠመ ہے‎ eun M eo m መ “ነ ነጣ T -pame‏ ات e dw Li.‏ TEE genee, Eet EE ዚክ “አመል on ES ; emm WI رین‎ " TE dn T ۱ || | BU Od IM ik git N Ü til Y E ሀ di لا‎ ፌሥ e wiv rll We Gert an 9 " M li 5 | alt JL Lim ؛‎ ۴ 28 e.‏ نت Going out to lunch at Hardee's is obviously the “vogue” thing to do these days. Seniors Matt Koupal, Mark Lagomarcino, and Pete Kempthorne prove that they are no exception to the rule, as they enjoy themselves at lunch. K Hardee's ۹۳ WHERE THE BURGERS ARE CHARCO-BROILED Ads 213 BENSON MOTOR, INC. JONES LUGGAGE AND LEATHER 310 Main ph. 232-6260 Buick, Opel, American Motors Sth and Douglas After a shopping visit to Jones Luggage and bh Leather, J. D. Kuehl is ready to go anywhere. ee . H ሰዋ”; ወመ ` è 1 e Le Ke 1 1 y ۱ - « m ቕ--፦ ` اوت‎ aH tom pe Si سی‎ ai wt ع‎ à SS ፍ JE v oe. 5 E (424.45 e - ሦ ا‎ ሥጋ ካኔ ts Sa ۱ t ` Red س‎ = 7 (ak ኝና. 4 :. ሕ cy 14 4 Cé | ۹ ` ۰ í d 8 ; 5 : E . ሳላ = S ای‎ - K n à ፆጋና (I E 8) ኡር t ፡ r ae e ሻሽ = e D | m 2 گی i " ael T One asset of the Sears DECA students is organization. Here, top to bottom, Don Finnegan, Kim Johnson, Susan Chantland, Jon Stalheim, Tom Meador, and Kirk Farrar really make their point with (what else?) a pyramid. " 5 8 Ki w CA: ፈልም Së SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE g Satisfaction Guaranteed or your Money Back SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. E LI e a o 4 Jei a سے سھیم‎ eg oe مس‎ 214 Ads á owe — = mg, መ= y ‹ክ o M مہوت‎ © " BO " 24 5; = b Pys 4pm یت‎ map a a " äs " 5 trom t ene ለጻ 7 — ———— E EAN جسووعھووبت من‎ AULT nsn (eH re aan iaa مع رر بت‎ FIRST NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK We especially look forward to serving Ames High students as they grow and establish themselves financially. DOWNTOWN 5th and Burnett AND UNIVERSITY 2302 Lincoln Way Melinda Homer, sophomore, poses in front of First National Bank, her favorite savings place. Ted Riggs displays a few of Carr Hardware's vast array of biking and fishing equipment. Newly licensed driver, Martha Lagomarcino, pulls in at Paul's Conoco to “fill erun " PAUL'S CONOCO SERVICE | CARR 6th and Douglas Ph. 232-4544 HARDWARE HARDWARE STORES Ads 215 SMARTEST IN FASHION FINEST IN QUALITY Eller: The Fashion Shoppe If you’re in the mood for some shopping, come to Olive’s where Robin Warren will be more than happy to help you. ON THE CORNER MAIN AND BURNETT, AMES FOR MEN AND BOYS Mr. Hossle, of Hill Studio, helps Ruth Burkhalter make just the right choice in the selection of proofs for that special senior photo. D 1 2 0 ۷ ۳ 1 a n 2530 Lincoln Way Ph. 292-6030 : Studio ee pe n. dë NOS CUm SS b‏ : 2 ال ALS mo uar, E‏ 216 Ads - = دس کس‎ - | ea d arts ای‎ i م‎ A مس‎ SEN ራይ አር ሮቹ ርየ T ` : : » : NN, Dex : መ رو هه‎ SE nono SRE DEE mcum : : EE ` 2 : SE e SS ی‎ AT ۱ Vë kafe x. ہت‎ 5 ` : 2 : : SS 2 dy ኣዛ KIAS ` 0 Kä R ` oS ` ` x " w a ቨ ያ با‎ 8 کہ‎ ww Ge Wat ا‎ ረጋ. ን ላር መር ` ሠ ےم‎ E ታታ سم‎ d 17 ۱ 1 KE 277. Ce 7 ا ا ا ا ا ا 2 አታር Sh ene : مک‎ ee Se oases ا ایی‎ SN MS TOM Y 7 ENE رن‎ ۳ ል. " n 2 Se N = ss SEN Wei ek ደ “we n XX SES یں‎ S M ሺ) 8 B read all al ያያ inate to keep መመመ ا‎ ord መመ መመሪ 7 7 2 " ua Lei ሪሪሪ መሪ ሪራ: Ge ሠሪ y ፖ ሠ Ge Ge ice co- ` 7 Mees 7 A E, Lé 7 Mf on local and national affairs. he dark when you Sr Kee | a " ዘ ھ7 E 2 SS‏ ብ‏ PI News Serv Ee x ر2 7 የ " 1 ۰ R ። KR ሻካ E ۱ | : | Sus | ۱ 1 ده‎ T Lë s 1 - ` De ` ۹ 7 SS os m Géi ٢ S S 55 SSS D D ۹ي‎ ws " ایک‎ WAN SE Ce SONS ASSAN SN es, Hy, éi 7 ` E " n x 7 ። ۹ 7 መ و‎ | ኃሪሪ ۶7م‎ ` d ۸ ` گے ایر‎ = " E ፡ ጋ 2 2 fe Lë 2 کر‎ f Lh, 4 ራሪ f nu d 5 | ሽ ۱ | کے‎ 2 f | | Re “ደመ Lo 7 A ` 7 ያ 222 ر‎ Ý 0 oo d » 2 7 Vive 222 7 EE E Es ሪ | 4 ` “ፖሪ d e Ses ۰ “ረር Géi 2; e bes C Ze SE , 4 E a y B 8 . Y ራሪ pee ا و یم‎ IIOP መ ا‎ 2 d e 7 quee —À سو عم‎ = e — ہب‎ -— ያው Ads 217 UNION STORY | TRUST mos ud Aa gp PA ጋር. ም m Y) (ጋ e — ( ን A 24 " 4 8 Fi . 83 m. " MX e فا کے‎ 5 Todak., وھا‎ " v. de Pv gh ame © K E at us € መ Ze A " ۰ھ‎ de تع‎ - Tr " . D Dn eb ሸ ጋ " r e's - “Your Friendly Main Street Bank” Ph. 232-2362 Main at Burnett LE A m pu Office at North Grand Leet b m EA Shopping Center 000568 S ons, 1 Congratulat at Union Story ry tells us th bankin Sto ig A friendly employee at Union banking is more profitable than p g —— A -፦- —————— کک‎ —— ሠ መ س‎ --ብበ-ሬ--- ብዘዘዘኩ +ۂٌآ‎ ---፡ መ vm » 4 8 RE amem ብ. i zc amy ad سج سر‎ ndm D سو‎ We On,” e E Ter L ዘ ur. 616 5. Duff AN ISLAND OF REFRESHMENT 218 Ads HICKORY PARK RESTAURANT Open Pit Barbeque ፡ ES y Julie and Barb look over the menu as they have an afternoon snack at Hickory Park. @ instant energy NATURAL GAS DIVISION iowa electric light and power company IOWA ELECTRIC IS PROUD TO SERVE AND BE A PART OF THE AMES COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT Its Not How Much You Have. It's What You Do With What You've Got. You're Growing Up In The Land of Opportunity ... Make Use of It. We wish you the best in the coming years and we sincerely hope youll stop in and visit with us when you're in Ames. AL MARY GRIFFIN Benjamin " Do you think this is the right color? " Nadya asks Karen, Moore ሪል 214 Fifth St. as she chooses a sweater from Engeldinger's. PAINTS Ph. 232-5265 Sugeldinger’s €) : -Griffin YOUNG PEOPLE'S OUTFITTERS North Grand Mall Color Center Ads 219 NORTH GRAND REXALL DRUG North Grand Shopping Center Walter Rexall Drug 217 Main Denise Olson leans against what seems to be one of the more unusual displays at North Grand Rexall. Appearing at the top of the spiral stairway to offer assistance at White’s is Karen Johnson. What's up! With fashion. . . Climb the spiral Staircase to see 416 MAIN 220 Ads HILI-DOGS ማማ شور وضو می اق سے‎ e کو و‎ A gg mt erer M —À ROYAL TREATS CONES-MALTS SHAKES-SUNDAES NOVELTIES BEEF-BURGERS HOT-DOGS 123 Lincoln Way Downtown 117 Welch Campustown | K P | As a DECA student at Johnson’s Toby Miller is sure to be able to show us what well-dressed means. JOHNSON'S ; NORTH GRAND MALL DEE ims Roca A 1 Target E Stores 1 Incorporated ۱ دا‎ ነ: سس حطس‎ Hours: Monday through Friday 10AM to 10PM, Saturday 9:30AM to 10 PM, Sunday Noon to 6PM Lincoln Way Shopping Center BARGE | —, Telephone 2832-4757 - 402 Main Street FASHION FLOORS When you pick up your groceries at Fareway you'll be sure ARMSTRONG to find junior Bill Dirks hard at work, but happy. CONGOLEUM THE BEST IN MEATS GAF NATIONALLY KNOWN CANNED GOODS ORCHARD-FRESH FRUITS FORMICA 5 CHARTER CARPETS LAREWAN STOREN CERAMIC TILE Ads 221 222 Ads Congratulations to the Class of 1974 and continued success to Ames High | THE McFARLAND CLINIC ኒ a A ዩም E رب‎ RO d'B? جر‎ i I en. ۳۳ ۹ L | e | ۹ : کے کہ‎ 4 J 98 አ. ME መጨው اوک ا‎ fen n eR aye ا‎ eA HASSETT OLDS-CADILLAC INC. 222 DUFF AVENUE CYCLONE INN GOODYEAR SHOE REPAIR | CY SSTEAK HOUSE Lincoln Way Boots and Loafers 107 Welch in Campus RE EEGA Baie m ار‎ vs Ads 223 تک MATHISON MOTORS DES MOINES REGISTER E AND TRIBUNE e RR Low Cost Financing sq wld) Seg ne بت‎ 3012 Kellogg 2500 Lincoln Way 323 Fifth Ph. 232-5521 Breaking up the long school day, Len Griffen catches up on the news with the Des Moines Register. Rich Nissen gives his vote of approval to Dan McClean's choice of automobiles from Mathison’s. D . -4 A ۳ D سس‎ 7 +» | aos ጠሙው”””“ሙ ` emm j mmm ` weg ےہ‎ pe ሙ va سے‎ ee .. —— mW سح کے‎ e እጅቓጅጀቓኤቃኤሴሱሴሴችችሼሼችየዎዎኸፀቂሻቸቸቸቸ C The Nes Moines ٥ TOUGH ISRAEL STAND WITH SYRIA‏ کیہ ۸ i | | A ፥፣ ፦ ÁN " P ۱ m m wwe - ۷ 8 ۱ ۰ ۷ ٦ : 1 wk Wi ۱ h ۴ S ( ۰ ۷ ` 7 . ል ARTE 4 ۹ ۱ “ D 4 4 ۲ gd WT TE ET — = - سب‎ alin 1 Service to Ames and Central ۰ 58 Years of Banking “-ጆ eee on . . . if you're an Ames High Student, your parents - or even your grandparents - have benefited from the many banking services of UNIVERSITY BANK AND TRUST. We've been growing with Ames since 1916. More than 58 senior classes ago, we began our long tradition of wanting to serve you better. ኤቪ ይ. E ai, $ مک‎ › Go 6) ہہ سوہ‎ uu Full Banking Services at two Convenient Locations CAMPUS TOWN AND DOWNTOWN INSURANCE CORPORATION e ጋ... سے ھراتی مم‎ P MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT | OF | UNIVERSITY BANK - and TRUST CN v کے‎ » ۱ ገ m ما‎ o و‎ mmm ድ 0 ن مسا‎ 224 Ads JOHN CLOTHIER Karen Burkhart finds exactly what she’s been looking for, and more, in John’s Basement. Home of JOHN'S BASEMENT 109 WELCH 233-1182 THE BEST OF CARE FOR BETTER AMPLE FR PARKING WEAR EE now under new ownership 908 Lincoln Way ph. 232-2952 FASTCO DRUG Ph. 232-3161 Ames' only complete art store, developed with the creative artist craftsman in mind. THE ART THING 120 Welch Campustown. Ads 225 Herb’s Phillips It's Performance That Counts! see us FOR ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES 2424 Lincoln Way Ph. 232-7665 412 South Duff Tune-ups, Batteries, 232-5495 AMES Shocks, Accessories Heated 25€ Self-Service Wash Stalls All First Class Phillips Products E virtu am target Ea a ሚው m STUDENT SUPPLY Phillips 50 FIRST CLASS | » dr Cn ክሶ] dA " à n s شرب منص‎ GENERAL FILTER COMPANY Design-Construction-Erection PRODUCTS: 7 Water Softeners Turnabout? AHS senior Teresa Terrones gives Mrs. Kearns | Iron Removal Filters | a few pointers on buving cheese at Barberio. ES Aerotors and Degasifiers ۱ | ለፈ ዜ hd , 8. LLL 5 Chemical Feed Equipment Swimming Pool Equipment BARBERIO CHEESE HOUSE North Grand Plaza Ph. ፡ Ames, lowa 50010 ካ. 232-4121 Ames, lowa Stanley Edith Van Voorhis owners 226 Ads Downtown at 207 So. Duff In Campustown at 112 So. Sheldon On the job at Hy-Vee, Kevin Green is a good example of the well-known slogan “A helpful smile in every aisle.” ሜ ያ ۰ CH LUN: +۳ " اکر‎ በ እሽ een e E e ۰ ሃ? soe , 2 Ge ለይቶም ہو‎ WER " m ۸ Voorhis Plumbing and Heating ALL PLUMBING REPAIRS NEW CONSTRUCTION COMPLETE REMODELING SEWER CLEANING FREE ESTIMATES Mae Ford, who is retiring this year, receives assistance from Julie Nelson in showing an 24 HOUR example of her company’s fine workmanship. EMERGENCY SERVICE Collegiate Pacific ROBERT VAN VOORHIS, Owner Ph. (515) 232-8081 120 Kellogg Ave. AMES, IOWA 50010 WT as ስጠ ዘ እኤ کچ‎ ከጠበል Ads 227 Ag’ STEVENS WP ያ MEMORIAL i CHAPEL Congratulations to the Class of 7h! 28th and Grand Ames,lowa 50010 Ph. 232-5473 Congratulations, Class of 1974 LOOKING INTO THE FUTURE: To build or buy your home as soon as you are financially able is wise . . . and will pay good dividends. H. L. MUNN LUMBER CO. Established 1891 Main and Duff Ames, lowa 232-2112 We Are Pleased to Serve You- Whatever Your Needs- LARGE or small 228 Ads COE'S HOUSE OF FLOWERS 6th and Grand Ph. 232-5432 Fitting right in with the delightful surroundings at Coe's, Ann Hendrickson holds up her choice of flowers. e Ëm, er ...4 3 سے — Senior Brian Snider demonstrates his proficiency as a skill- ful chef which he puts to good use at Mr. Steak. THE FAMILY PLACE 4923 W. LINCOLN WAY AMES . 292-4033 QURE FI ei ہے راس Ru re‏ + رزیت ]بح کو ام e enm ape‏ بل aA.‏ ہر MERT’S NORGE LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING VILLAGE 13 NOT ፥ D ۱۷, VAÍ rove fancy Dutrons ` Rist ۱۴ Devan ت١ت‎ ١٤۰۷ mati ANNO will remove B ላ “tly pray food ۷ 5 Spot areas with ap ng may result in sh: 129 Lincoln Way Ames, lowa Dee Dee Kelly and Sandy Shaf- fer find that even doing your laundry is fun when you do it at Mert's Norge Laundry. Books Typewriters 238 Main Greeting Cards 232-4161 Photo Supplies Jim’s Standard Oil | Next to Kings School, Office Supplies TRAVEL Ames’ Largest ASK US [ Free Car Wash With Fill Up Ads 229 Swank’s Jewelry AMES FRUIT GROCERY ۱ 24th and G Diamonds Sterling Silver Watches rane Registered Jeweler-American Gem Society Colorado and Lincoln W 2nd and EI ay nd an m 319 Main ph. 232-6960 Melba tells us that nothing could be better for keeping Gregg Gourley knows he'll find a good selection of track of the time than a grandfather clock from Swank's. “munchies” for Spirit staff at Ames Fruit and Grocery. Lot IL e - ም ۲ RC ES Uus ۵ ام رد‎ WE AE), SI ፍግ | = የ de e ۱ pe is ج C K Heating and Air Conditioning Congratulations to the Class of 74! Ph. 233-1175 Meadow Glen Road Sue and Nancy find that shirts and service supplied by C K are more than adequate. 230 Ads +سس E‏ سس و مج ባሻ 7‏ یی - ha روس‎ heel A) 42:5“. AA (7 Se هلو دا‎ — = " cu uos E. m ۲ ኢብ ٠ a " - ዥ D | . ያ ۱ PETERSON OK HARDWARE Kentuck 230 Main 232-3054 d " Here's just the one you want, " says Stan Hyer, as he gives Fried Chicken some friendly assistance at Peterson Hardware. 309 South Duff North Grand For a double treat, go to Kentucky Fried Chicken and visit the Colonial and Denise Shearer at the same time. ው - Tp hn 4 ERE m gi To or A 7 E ۱ " E Matching up the plaids isn’t hard when you have the help of Durlam’s and DECA student Jeff Carter. Coming to the checkout counter is a pleasure when the place is Montgomery Ward and the person is Linda Cowles. SHOP AND COMPARE “ANYWHERE! 226 Main " Known For Good Clothes " Downtown FOR FEATURES! FOR VALUE! FOR PRICE! Ad0« 211 JIM'S SUPER 100 Landsberg - Klufa 1 133 ۷ Pharmacy ۱ TIDE 10 Lincolnway and Stanton Ph. 232-5175 d و یجاسن ان هم‎ A : و یہب انی سے‎ oat gn 2 Kéi " Ae 4 P. 8 | At her job as a DECA student at Landsberg-Klufa, Shera Shirley is always happy to show you their fine products. - gë wë 3 ۰ . ٠ " ER 100 IST. grs : emis کشا‎ ` A. y ۷ ۲۷۲ ۰ EUM | EA ۱ 7 4 $m his ت‎ l e Ai " —— 35 3X TT — à ۱۱۰ ۰ رر tegai‏ ኒ‏ apii ` — . » Wë? ' M ` ے‎ eres - 2 uu» " 8 ae -— . رہ‎ ። véi ge " C ዉኋ! ር . po! Lv ል ` کر سب‎ ek weg ZER N l ۱ ۱ a ኝ ጻዴ " A = D v ۲ ۷ en E ` 1 E € . d. ا‎ dh ہے‎ D» ط جس‎ - - 6 | : í we - ۰ Ki , - 7 Ed. d yH? - n . D Pw. E . T + ot. Lei d ጫነ N MT ውሎ ۰ ۰ ۱ e 7 i ሴ x میں‎ ¥ «1 oZ, e d ۳ ۴ 3 e ነ w a e E NA, LAM! , » d ۳ ወ `à , es ۳۰ የሩ” | ` ' ۱ . | E ۱ E x - LE ۱ J መ” | | " . ስሉም” - A A3 1 | ` fa ۱ N ሽ ACCIDENTS WILL HAPPEN | LET US ۷۷ ۷۸ RAY’S PAINT AND BODY SHOP, ING. | i Taking time from their busy schedules at Nim’s, Monte የ l . ۱ 9 ር A Lutz and Kyle Hogan demonstrate the fine art of foosball. EE i | Frame Repair ፥ | IN Wreck Rebuilding j 4 NIMS Expert Spraying , NS of AMES Glass Installation d 404 E. Lincoln Way 4 Ph. 232-6205 Ki 225 Main Street Ames, lowa 3 232 Ads rw و‎ زس سض سے ii” کے کس‎ ۰ DEE 7+ | 5 Kä TI Zä = ፡ በ ۳ : € የጫ Li ` wë Ch ei 1 1 = کک“‎ - a " eg e erf وت‎ mm - We ፦ ሀ 7 ህ | IDWEST NSPORTATION CHAR TER BUS " 0-2 ا‎ | Ch) 1 school buses ۱ 2 HIE Diis کر پا‎ " m 5 ۹ መመ Leed ILE ۲ E E T Ka e ts - ۰ d ۰ Ames Pantorium Finest in Cleaning 41 0 Douglas | Ph. 232-4302 It pays to look your best. Let a professional dry cleaner take care of your clothes. b ۰ ` i . A خف“ 8 , ۱ 3 سا‎ We y ግ. . Ke ፦ዳ | W Al Leg EN ` AN Gene | ani ۱ ou | fet t ፅ 4 4 . ۹ 1 r ۰ l 7 - ۳ 7 CA ۵ ۳ d — — መር . 1 4 ML አመ: ቁ... نے‎ y b ۲ Pc - . 1 e + . ፅ ۴ ነ | ; i e P © A ES ` ዱዴ : —- سس‎ - a ሙጮ E 4ے‎ " éi " £ P D 1 ۳ ۳ Py ۱ 4 ህ Kr: | | ۳ 8 ] r 4 j ` ነ i ۹ 0 ۰ . ህከ ` m ` a = TE = EI ነ ም 6 ۸ " wv x ! y ; ) : " i dÉi, ` 5 ۳ | ፦ ቐ 1 ۱ 5 (T A 4 1 1 ` 4 M f و‎ - Ads 233 ۱ Days | 232-4954 Dutoit Bakery‏ 22ء | : 223 Main 232-4320 Dave's Auto Truck Service 205 East 2nd Street 23-٦٥٣۳ WRECKER SERVICE Relaxing a little on one of Dave's trucks, Denise Kepley is just along for the ride. Now that's service. ——peá À— A Tee o ፦ | ቺቺ 3 e Eé ۱ irony ITO 8 TR UCK y SERVICE SINCE 1914 ` ۳۳ ٤ام 2د پش کت‎ 56 AT Ss SC ad? ና زان ۸ے‎ E Te " m. Sa ie UE Qe Ce SE aa, Paul R. Jones i Tracey and Diane think it's lucky to have insurance agents A] Stoll and Dean Knutson for fathers, in cases like this. Sheet | Metal Co d EE nt uo í ۰ زیم ی و‎ e در ی وا سے‎ au “LIM TL | = Heating, Air Conditioning and Spouting 2 Agencies : 426 S. Duff E 426 - 5TH STREET 515 232-6401 Ph. 232-6252 234 Ads 3 WATERS FIRESTONE SOMEPLACE ELSE | 125 Welch Ave. Campustown 1 Mr. Waters says to senior John Stalheim, “All great quarterbacks buy Firestone tires, right Jon?” Jon agrees. 292-1773 Appearing among a menagerie of interesting items at Someplace Else, Vicki Knutson offers her assistance. T eee 3 ኸ " 'ፌ ; ۱ de ۳ ا‎ hy‏ | نی رو کیٹ Peles Diet ۷ ۱ re tS fet Up to 30 Extra Miles Per Tank of fas! HENRY’S DRIVE-IN OPEN YEAR ROUND Sunday-Thursday 10 A.M.-11 P.M. Ee Friday-Saturday -፦- ——— 10 A.M.-12 Midnight a genee መሙ ጠል سے سے دو‎ i - v uw ۹ Oy P E س‎ x P m pt m p att d rtt ilem تے‎ mo cm سو میس جو زی መመ መዓ Ae tt‏ سی سے ے قد ضف መ መመ መመመ” rena Ph. 232-5613 534 Lincoln Way‏ ےم Cte Te th acumen b نیس‎ da e c ترش تست ات‎ toI ۱6 ات‎ em mn won مت‎ hd — a Oe a یھ‎ E - En Ames, lowa | | ba " Here's to Henry’s,” smile Clouds and Rick, who : are only a small part of Henry's friendly service. Ads 235 WELLHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHERS 240 Main 232-4640 ‘oe i “ہد‎ , AS i ۰ H 3 زس Future seniors Martha Schneider and Patsy j Wilson make plans for senior portraits at ኒ Wellhouse Photographers. me i So BA ۔‎ om FERA በመ m 8 Gary and Mary Ann Barton make them- selves at home as they shop for furniture. American LINCOLN-MERCURY-CAPRI “At The Sign of The Cat” Heirloom Gallery A Good Place to Do Business d Pl | Nort) 33.2083 Se Nuzum LincolneMercury Inc. e nie PE T 429 South Duff € Ph. 232-7474 236 Ads t መ. " የ... NL 4 " TEN e JE. Eege ng ے تح‎ e ggf TTT " d ee T ም 5 £25 1 fe SOT Sea ሆሮ” € CA € EE AE | ; ۳ ور‎ መዳና رتیت‎ ሕያ بت‎ ዘ ን) ጫ፦ beaut: oo m Les E CHEVROLET .. VISIT OUR BOUTIQUE NORTH GRAND PLAZA HAIR ۷ BY THE CAMPUS Sa WELCH ۱ 2408 LINCOLN WAY Young men and women can rely on Finesse, Wouldn’t you like to be the owner of a 1974 Corvette by to serve their " NOW " needs through the Chevrolet? It’s possible with a visit to George White. REDKEN and RK “Scientific Approach to Hair and Skin Care " All our stylists are trained to bring you the latest in men’s and women’s fashion. We know what you're looking for . . . dy ጣጃ Ge " e 5 i Kë و‎ ሥረ EEN 1 à d o Mis. TCU din rai “ህት - " i‏ پا متا AS g‏ a ime |‏ ۱11۷6 ۱ ۰ 1121۱ ا sc)‏ ን | e 8‏ D. ጊ d v 7‏ d (Tua nlite Amand DET RENE E Bransed Apeeot ኣትጽ:164 DE P ہے‎ Té a KET jano Anons ab (Chur Criue De ME ርፎ‏ تس Marilla Irch Cans m Esther Wright and Barb Mahlstede find just the book they ve been looking for. Where else but Walt’s! Walt's Newsstand Ames High seniors Barb Best and Rick Phillips show us HALLMARK GREETING CARDS. how we can get “the scoop” from Baskin Robbins. MAGAZINES, BOOKS. North Grand Campus FANNY FARMER CANDIES 221MainSt. . . .232-0455 Baskin Robbins Lincoln Center . . .232-3113 Ads 237 | | ۱ | | | 238 Ads ADAMS FUNERAL HOME Poseidon’s Odyssey complete appartment furnishings 400 Main 232-2048 PH, 232-2121 502 DOUGLAS AVE. The Adams represent three generations of Ames High graduates. Who else but Mark Anderson could demonstrate better how to relax on one of Poseidon's Odyssey's waterbeds? TUTILES Therm “Ta-dah! It's Tuttle's Thermogas, " laughs Jan after mak- ing the death-defying climb to the top of the truck. The Ames High Spirit advertising staff wishes to extend their thanks to these four gentlemen (Randy Fiscus, Senter Timmons, Dave Larson, and Eric Eucher) for supporting the Spirit above and beyond the call of duty. Tuttle's South Duff Ames Ke M. Apes 5 ፌ 7 ns s D z - Gen A A . zm. ] a | ۱ کے سے سپا کسی“ و‎ — Ads 239 - : رع ری تی‎ EE 101]. FORD ----- መቅ " d - d EN a P CEET , መ Ree, E va ፦ ۰ . 4 Ph A ፡- By. ፓ oM ۵م ریہ کو‎ ۳ و‎ | T r ۹ Pi . eX 8 . ርጡ نے‎ ጨ ጣም “ , df سے‎ «ያሆ ኤ. d ٠ 4 ale wi = - بح‎ ` Le نار ا کو ا ان‎ ۳ RM 2 t sect nt endless hours at her isemen i © the advert Back to our story: climb on to new goals Once Ames High School was a far-away place. Little child- ren looked at it curiously, keeping their distance. They didn’t Know what its walls held inside. Hoping to some day enter its doors, they wondered what to expect. Their goal became to find out. The day came when the young people enrolled at the high school. Each student wanted something different from his ed- ucation there. One strove to become a musician, another sought political history; yet another person’s ambition was to explore chemistry and physics. Their interests thus branched out into many directions. Every year brought new involvements and achievements for the young adults. Their knowledge broadened. Soon the children were seniors challenged by the future. Their goals were now to shift again--from the walls of Ames High to the horizon. The culmination of their personal accomplishments came with graduation. A chapter of each life was ended. And a new one began. i i.v? IUE] ` ' وو‎ de E d 74. D YN 01 ረ TU 1 ረዶ ረዲ: Pup کب‎ د س وو i‏ و س و ووو ويي A‏ - گے Graduation 241 This year I'd decided to see what happened to cause those messes | always cleaned up. Year after year, I’ve cleaned the Hilton after the Ames High graduation. The big event was Wednes- day, May 29, and since it didn’t start til eight, 1 had plenty of time to find a good seat. I found a nice little cubbyhole where [ had a virtual “birds-eye view " of the goin's on. They inarched in as if it were a dirge; even their faces were rather sour. After what seemed centuries, they finally sat down. (Thank goodness, my back was killing me.) Then a string of speeches followed by them school “big shots.” Finally, somethin’ interestin’ began to happen. A cute little snip of a girl, Chris Wheatley, got up there and started speakin'. She seemed kinda jittery and my old heart went out to her. A good lookin’ young feller got up there next, his name was Jim Moorhead, and his speech was real stirin. I began to feel proud of these young people. After that everybody got up and started parading around up onto that big platform in front. That part was really pretty borin’, so ] decided to look at the folks in the stands. They had a pretty big turnout this year. It was funny, some of those faces really lit up Debris is swept up but memories remain when those kids went past Doc Farrar. 1 started wishin’ 1 had someone special up there too. The line was finally comin’ to an end,and this one tall, skinny feller stood up there all by himself. The fool kid tossed his tassel to the other side of his hat, and the whole lot of them yelled and tossed theirs. Then all hell broke loose; you'd've thought they were pos- sessed by devils. Out of nowhere flyin’ saucers and streamers appeared. One of them little balls hit me right in the head. almost knocked my brains out. 1 know what was comin’ off, though, when the parson got up and told how they made such a ruckus, so to get God’s attention. The kids filed out, but this time it was a little faster, and there was more bounce on their steps. When some of them girls reached the hallway, their screams were enough to pierce my ears. They all started huggin’ and screamin’ and laughin’ and cryin’ all at once. For all the people that were there, the place cleared out pretty 1351. 1 looked out at the fallen chairs, all 377 of em. and pink string and sighed, but rememberin' those kids’ faces made it seem more worthwhile. Anyway, 1 couldn’t stop it. There was still next year’s class, and the year after that and the year after that, and. ው d سی = ۰ are wy er ٦ A Laa à a sre toa We: ኳ. ር 3 مس یی‎ mg 5 — ። ` H en, $ ۳ en KR — - . — - 7 5 » - A ፌፎዴጫር ሙሙ “መ o M à — 3 Ss Rr Bo " ور‎ oce Kai? Saale tos rx Mara T ۱ abii a ۳ Anticipating their moment of glory, each student considers gives his words of encouragement, before presenting the his or her future beyond Ames High. Doctor Ralph Farrar graduating class of 1974 to the audience. Kit Collins, portrait of a scholar, concentrates intently on the graduation speakers. LEFT: Sun, heat, music, and good times is the setting of the senior picnic. ABOVE: After seeing his diploma signed Jeff Brown happily walks down the steps. RIGHT: Mark Lagomarcino leads one to wonder what was served at the picnic. Graduation 243 - ሙመ - ፦ ሥ- — — سے‎ — CLOCKWISE FROM RIGHT: State of Iowa Scholar Lagomarcino dis- covers a new toy. Vander Gaast excells even in zym class. Sassaman was pleased to receive her letter of com- mendation. As American as ice cream cones, Stoll was awarded for better citizen- ship. Grafittiist Brown 5 caught in the crime. “I will gladly accept this honor, " announces Hadwiger. NA- TIONAL MERIT FINAL- ISTS--Bottom: Landers, Bail- ey, Scott, Stone; Top: Grif- fen, Dougal, Williams, Buss. 244 Honors Students shine scholastica 2 Pee Wits ‹28ያ)፣ ee fa eee 0 NOU GM اپ‎ oe اک اک‎ Ne ‘tee aa. ۷۲ ام‎ a EU ቁ ፈደ” C | ال‎ ጠጠ” s. M Mr o ۶ ና 5 d Ar. W ZER را ای‎ LS erg JETER ہیں خی‎ Scholarships BETH AGARD-William Holmes scholarship. PATRICIA ANDERSON-Luther College scholarship. RICHARD BAILEY-—National Mer- it scholarship to St. Olaf College. MARK BARNETT-Swimming scholarship at ISU. SUE BLISS-University of North- ern lowa. DANIELLE ` BUSS-Northwestern University scholarship. , €x ` 5 | JOHN CAMPBELL-Wesleyan Uni- versity scholarship; State of lowa scholarship to Grinnell. KIM CARR-March of Dimes schol- arship. JULIE CO Y-March of Dimes schol- arship. DEBORAH CRAWFORD-Essay award; Thrift Shop award. PETER CRUMP-St. Olaf College tuition grant. DEAN DASS-University of North- ern Iowa scholarship. SHERYL DAVIS-University Bank and Trust scholarship. LINDA DEPPE-University of Northern Iowa scholarship. DWIGHT DOBELL-Waldorf honor scholarship. ANNE EDWARDS-Drury grant. NANCY ENGEN-Luther College scholarship. GORDON ENGSTROM-F. O. But- ler scholarship. KEVIN FERGUSON Cornell schol- arship. DONALD FINNEGAN-Wrestling scholarship at ISU. NADYA FOUAD-Veishea leader- ship scholarship. SUSAN FRAZIER-Thrift Shop award. KEVIN FREY-lowa State Activi- ties scholarship; university of ۵ lly; many honored activities scholar; Major Landers scholarship finalist. STEPHEN HADWIGER-March of Dimes scholarship. KATHY HARMISON-International Orchestra Festival. DONALD HENDERSON-Thrift Shop award; University Bank and Trust scholarship. JULIE HENSLEY-Beta Tau Delta. LYNN HOMER-Beta Tau Delta. gie. " HOMER-Honorary scholar- TERI HOUGH-AEA teaching schol- arship. DAWN JOLLY-Thrift Shop award. PETE . KEMPTHORNE-Midwest scholarship. REBECCA LEES-Iowa Wesleyan music scholarship. JOEL LOWMAN-Army ROTC scholarship. DEXTER MACBRIDE-Swimming scholarship at ISU. TIM MOODY-Luther College Re- gents scholarship. JAMES MOORHEAD-Luther col- lege Regents scholarship; University of Northern Iowa scholarship. MAUD NEFF-Thrift Shop award; Beta Tau Delta. MARY NOID-Kuehl business schol- arship. CHRISTINE PALMER-Drake Uni- versity music scholarship; Univer- sity of Iowa music scholarship; In- ternational Orchestra Festival schol- ar; Outstanding achievement award; Eastman School of Music scholar- ship; Boston University scholarship. CHARLA PRANGE-University of Iowa scholarship. STEVE SCHNEIDER-Coe College scholarship; Willston Jones scholar- ship. DAN SCOTT-University of North- ern lowa Science Symposium phys- ics award; University of Dallas scholarship. PEGGY SHINN-University Bank and Trust scholarship. SHERA SHIRLEY-Phillips Univer- sity scholarship. VICKI SIMS-Applied Music scholar- ship. ARLENE SNOOK-University Bank and Trust scholarship. PAUL STONE-University of North- ern Iowa scholarship. NADIA VANDER GAAST-Thnít Shop award. | a ےہ‎ - — " Oo Aa me — eee Cm d جانسے بح‎ ii ma PR ee E e E EI “ “መሥ س‎ " ው mee ውም” ہے‎ - ni ሥማ” e DI EN " TT SD a e EE e a CES DON WILLIAMS-Universitv of Northern lowa Science Symposium award; Special Merit scholarship; National Merit scholarship. PEGGY YOUNG-Beta Tau Delta. Honors NATIONAL MERIT LETTER OF COMMENDATION: David Abra- ham, Patricia Anderson, Randall Crom, Linda Deppe, Kevin Fergu- son, Nadya Fouad, John Friederich, Paula Hansen, Ruth Hollenbach, Su- san James, Matt Koupal, Debra Loupee, Kathy Marley, Randall Meals, Brad Meyer, James Moor- head, David Morgan, Mary Muir, Stephen Pier, Nancy Sassaman, Steve Schneider, James Shearer, Pat- ricia Strain, Betty Thompson. NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: Dan Scott, Richard Bailey, Roger Landers, Danielle Buss, Paul Stone, Gregory Dougal, Don Williams, Leo- nard Griffen. STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: Beth Agard, James Asp, Richard Bailey, Susan Bliss, Janet Brown, Anne Burkholder, John Campbell, Kanielle Buss, Dean Dass, Randall Crom, Gregory Dougal, Gordon Enestrom, Mark Homer, Thomas Gleason, Susan James, William Gooden, Roger Landers, Leonard Gnífen, Richard Ketcham, Mark Lagomarcino, Joel Lowman, Ran- dall Meals, Laura Morton, Brian Per- ry, Steve Schneider, Dan Scott, Ma- ry Skarshaug, Betty Thompson, Donald Williams. ISU ADMISSION WITH RECOG- NITION AND AWARD: Richard Bailey, Gregory Dougal, Roger Lan- ders, Leonard Griffen, Brad Meyer, Donald Williams. ISU ADMISSION WITH RECOG- NITION: Beth Agard, James Asp, Anne Burkholder, Randall Crom, Tom Gleason, Joel Lowman, Laura Morton, Dan Scott. BETTER AMERICAN CITIZEN- SHIP AWARD: Dave Cunningham, Jim Moorhead, Dennis Dubberke, Tracey Stoll. Academics French STATE WINNERS NATIONAL FRENCH CONTEST-Susan Holt, Maren Stafford, Hilde Morris, Anne Hendrickson, Cathy Wood. Spanish SPANISH AWARDS-Nadya Fouad, Larry Maile, Melissa Stoll. Journalism QUILL AND SCROLL -Beth Agard. IOWA HIGH SCHOOL PRESS AS- SOCIATION-John Campbell, Mike Crowe, Pam Ellinghausen, Robin Haugland. WEB MOST VALUABLE STAF- FERS-Janet Brown, Mark DeKovic, Tom Wilson, Catherine Grant. FEATURE WRITING AWARD- Mary Stevens, Jennifer Townsend. History DAR AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN HISTORY-Larry Maile, Steve Durand, Bret Ross. Art DAVID BURTON STONE AWARD —Dean Dass, Mark Ostrem. FIRST NATIONAL BANK AWARD -Brian Bockhop, Catherine Grant, Kathy Schlunz, Linda Welch. UNIOR STORY BANK LETTER- HEAD-Lon Figura, Mary Michel, Chris Perrin. DECA FIRST PLACE DECA AWARDS- Mark Allen, Kevin Allen, Christi Sand, Anne Burkholder, Toby Mil- ler, Sue Chantland, Mark Samuel- son, Shera Shirley, Holly Thies, Robin Warren. Industrial Arts PLYMOUTH TROUBLE SHOOT- ING CONTEST WINNERS-Mark Carlson, Dave Samuels. IOWA INDUSTRIAL ARTS EX- POSITION WINNER-Rick Weeks. INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARD-Joe Bulman, Mark Carlson, Greg Doug- al, Deb Loupee. Scratch Pad CREATIVE WRITING AWARDS- Sue Bliss, Julie Corbett, Julia Tip- ton, Bob Welshons. 6 , ር ን " 1 ۰ » Seite P ። Ze » ሎን A‏ ی SOA‏ Ca oe CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: Por- trait of a temperamental author —Corbett. Things are looking up for Miller, DECA winner. Dass concentrates on yet another masterpiece. Is that Thies be- hind those Foster Grants? Emo- tions flow as Perrin receives his award. Agard cannot control herself when she learns of her honor. Wilson is more reserved. Honors 245 Music Vocal Music ALL-STATE CHOIR-Brita Swen- son, Mitch Johnson, Brian McCoy, Lee Hale, Patty Strain. GOLD PINS-Linda Deppe, Mark Homer, Becky Lees. SILVER PINS--Pat Anderson, Judy Brink, Lenny Griffin, John Hansen, Kathy Reece, Patty Strain, Brita Swenson. CERTIFICATES-Candy Anderson, Pat Anderson, Jim Asp, Janet Bail- ey, Bruce Beran, Ruth Bran, Judy Brink, Janet Brown, Ruth Burkhal- ter, Danielle Buss, Anne Burkhold- er, Samra Clark, Marcella Clatt, Jon Coupal, Linda Deppe, Paula Dun- ham, Nancy Engen, Gordon Eng- strom, Tom Gleason, Lori Habhab, Len Griffen, John Hansen, Mark Ho- mer, Richard Ingraham, Dave In- gham, Lisa Ladd, Becky Lees, Patti Lovely, Joel Lowman, Patsy Maro- ney, Dave Morgan, Laura Morton, Dave Peterson, Cheryl Provow, Kathy Reece, Jenny Roberts, Carol Rosheim, Vickie Sims, Nancy Sassaman, Patty Strain, Brita Swenson, Linda Welch. Orchestra ALL-STATE ORCHESTRA-Shari Bartels, Dave Rod, Polly McCor- mack, Christine Palmer, Danielle Buss. STATE SOLO CONTEST-Shari Bartels, Christine Palmer, Danielle Buss, Donna Rod, Kathy Harmison. CERTIFICATES-Debbie Lehm - kuhl, DeAnn Duncan, Rosa Grau- pera, Dave Rod, Kirk Heer, Barb Vinograde, Janet Lawrence, Pat Reynolds, Dan Lambert, Mike Ta- moglia, Carolyne LaGrange, Cindy Bell, Mary Love, Peggy Highland. Donna Rod, Dave Morgan, Vickie Sims, Emily Epstein, Linda Deppe, Kevin Frey, Barb Fleig, Peter Kemp- thorne. Outstanding talents were recognized for their achievements in music. Included among LETTERS-Janet Brown, Martha Church, Shari Bartels, Kathy Harmi- son, Ruth Hollenbach. CERTIFICATES BEYOND LET- TERS-Christine Palmer, Polly Mc- Cormack, Danielle Buss. Band ALL-STATE BAND-Kevin Frey, Linda Hammond, Ruth Hollen- bach, Kathy Harmison, Peter Kemp- thorne, Wendy Swenson. DIVISION I WINNERS-Solos: Barb Vinograde, Kathy Harmison, Ruth Bran, Ruth Hollenbach, Kevin Frey, John Friederich, Wendy Swenson, Norma Dowell, Kirk Heer, David Morgan, Linda Hammond. Ensembles: Nadia Vander Gaast, Sue Deppe; Ruth Bran, Caron Glea- son; John Friederich, Jeff Mount; Brian Perry, Dan Lambert, Mike Tamoglia, Dallas Thies, Dennis Dub- berke; Patty Holter, Karla Bell, Jan Frahm, Marcia Read; Barb Vino- grade, Kathy Harmison, Ruth Hol- lenbach. SENIOR MERIT AWARDS-Peter Kempthorne, Ruth Hollenbach, Ke- vin Frey, Linda Deppe, John Fried- erich. SENIOR TWO-YEAR AWARD-Nel- son Thompson. JUNIOR LETTER AWARDS-Eric Amtower, Larinda Babcock, Joel Berthelson, Susan Deppe, Randy Fiscus, Jo Ann Futrell, Caron Glea- son, Detroy Green, Linda Ham- mond, Donald Jones, Kent Kenyon, Janet Lawrence, Deb Lebo, Eliza- beth Lewis, Jeff Mount, Jo Ann Pe- terson, Pat Reynolds, Duane Russell, Tom Sorenson, Charles Shaver, Kathy Soderholm, Doug Stokke, Mike Tamoglia, Dallas Thies, Barb Vinograde, Peggy Wilder. THREE-YEAR TWIRLER AWARD -Holly Thies. them were Harmison, Buss, Hale, Lees, Deppe, and Palmer. 246 Honors Activities Thespians THESPIANS AWARDS-Kary Bahr, Glenn Anderson, Jim Couture, Den- nis Dubberke, Gordon Engstrom, Jim Moorhead, Larry Maile, Bryon McCoy, Sue Norris, Rick Paulson, Kate Shakeshaft, Julia Tipton, Dave Smith, Nadia Vander Gaast. Debate NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE CERTIFICATES—Rex Wiant, Steve Schneider, Brian Ladd, Kevin Bo- wen, Jeff Brown, Phil Moorland, David Hadwiger, Greg Gilbert, For- rest Jensen. OUTSTANDING SENIOR DEBA- TER-Rex Wiant. Volunteer VOLUNTEER SERVICE AWARD- Bruce Robb. Dance DANCE CHOREOGRAPHY AWARDS-Karen Bachman, Barb Bacon, Connie Birdsall, Pat Free- an, Barb Mahlstede, Steve Pier, Jenny Roberts, Sue Stephan, Jan Tuttle, Chris Wheatley, Peggy Young. OUTSTANDING ACHIEVEMENT AND DEDICATION TO DANCE- Carol Arnold, Paula Dunham, Diane Knutson, Teri Hough, Julie Landon, Marcia McGinnis, Mary Muir, Rich- ard Nissen, Michelle Shorten, Sue Overturf, Tracey Stoll, Holly Thies. DANCE SHOW PARTICIPANTS- Rimma Abian, Ester Birchinal, Ka- thy Bodine, DeAnn Danofsky, Jody Dunlap, Barb Ebert, Lenny Grif- fen, Steve Hadwiger, Missy Slater, Michaela Holdren, Kris Pelz, Susan Holt, Ky Ann McCarley, Debbie Post, Barb Reece, Deana Slater, Missy Slater, Melissa Stoll, Clare Stritzel, Jim Tysselling, Esther Wright. DANCE DRILL TEAM MEMBERS- Barb Bacon, Karen Bachman, Kim Bailey, Jyoti Bal, Sue Chantland, Mary Childs, Pat Freeman, Janie Gehm, Nancy Gehm, Julie Landon, Debbie Pelz, Kris Pelz, Sue Over- turf, Barb Mahlstede, Barb Reece. Kathy Reichardt, Mary Stevens, Melba Smith, Teresa Terrones, Beth Vaughn, Jean Voss, Esther Wright, Ronda Willsher. Synchronettes SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING CHOREOGRAPHERS -Leslie Boy- les, Mary Grant, Mary Hildebrand, Julie Landon, Barb Mahlstede, Ca- thy Miller, Maud Neff, Cathy Nel- son, Esther Wright. SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING MEMBERS-Elaine Ball, Ann Beran, Lisa Berger, Julie Carey, Jody Dun- lap, Barb Ebert, Janis Frahm, Barb Hart, Pam Hubbert, Dave Frederick, Monica Matt, Betty Morgan, Cherie Nervig, Debbie Scheil, Dee Spur- geon, Natalie Thorson, Sharee Tschetter, Mary Vandermatten. Dexter MacBride, Nelson Thomp- son. a a. Allen relaxes in the manner of all athletes. So does Mac- Bride. Tuttle demonstrates her expertise in choreography . De- baters such as Wiant can be very intimidating. The goal: to excell! Cheerleading VARSITY CHEER SQUAD-Mi- chelle Shorten, Diane Bruin, Donna Finnegan, Jeanette Anderson, Anne Donaldson, Stephanie Gaarde, Anne Hendrickson, Teri Wilson, Michaela Holdren, Jan Tuttle, Jenny Kestel, Julie Nelson, Chris Payer, Kathy Sullivan, Dan Killam, Rick Watson. SOPHOMORE CHEERSQUAD- Candy Block, Connie Birdsall, Rim- ma Abian, Kathy Bodine, Deana Slater, Dee Spurgeon, Sharee Tschetter, Karen Willham. Athletics Football SENIORS: Kevin Allen, Mike Bitt- inger, Howie Campbell, Dennis El- liott, Kirk Farrar, Kevin Ferguson, Jim Gammon, Len Griffin, Matt Koupal, J. D. Kuehl, Monte Lutz, Rod Mather, Jim Moorhead, Len McGillard, Steve Pier, Dave Pohm, Mark Samuelson, Paul Schuette, Jon Stalheim, Ben Svec, Tom Wilson. JUNIORS: Keith Bell, Jeff Berhow, Joel Berthelson, Dave Daulton, Shawn Campbell, Greg Foell, Kerry Ferguson, Steve Johnson, Gary Hunziker, Tom Ingram, Kurt Knut- son, Terry Lang, Tom Nutty, Paul Zmolek, Bill Robertson. Cross Country SENIORS: Dick Bailey, Eric Bogen- rief, Kit Collins, Dean Dass, Mark Grover. JUNIORS: Greg Prestemon, Duane Russell. SOPHOMORES: Mitch Delaney, Ron Knutson. 5 a H Girls’ Swimming SENIORS: Julie Coy, Maud Neff, Sue Larson, Barb Mahlstede, Kris Reis, Martha Peterson, Esther Wright. JUNIORS: Barb Bacon, Anne Beran, Muriel MacBride, Cathy Miller, Mar- garet Newton. SOPHOMORE: Marla Anderson. Boys’ Swimming SENIORS: Mark Barnett, Steve Es- helman, Kurt Fischer, Dave Freder- ick, Dexter MacBride, Nelson Thompson, Doug Thompson, Steve Pier, Ken Van Fossen. JUNIORS: Dave Clark, Maury Johnson, Mike Stoopa, Jeff Kae- berle, Jim Tysseling. SOPHOMORES: Mark Eshelman, Randy Fitzgerald, Enc Johnson, Huston Moore. Boys’ Basketball SENIORS: Ev Cochrane, Howie Campbell, Dave Knutson, Drew Pal- mer, Pete Crump, Chris Lang, Tom Richert, Ted Riggs. JUNIORS: Kerry Ferguson, Jerry Peterson. SOPHOMORE: Chuck Harmison. Girl’s Basketball SENIOR: Julie Coy. JUNIORS: Nancy Carroll, Deb Le- bo. SOPHOMORES: Michelle Coady, Michelle Cochrane, Julie Gilman, Lori Richtsmeier. Wrestling SENIORS: Don Finnegan, Len Griffen, John Healey, Mark Newton, Dave Pohm, Greg Wierson, Dan Strodtman. JUNIORS: Greg Anderson, Bill Dirks, Rod Greiner, Gary Hunziker, Tom Ingram, Mark Jamison, Bruce Troeh, Paul Zmolek. SOPHOMORE: Scott Impecoven Gymnastics SENIORS: Julie Nelson, Jan Tuttle, Martha Peterson. JUNIORS: Jean Lynch, Kathy Sul- livan, Anne Donaldson, Meg New- ton, Maren Stafford. Boys’ Track SENIORS: Dick Bailey, Eric Bo- genrief, Dean Dass, Randy Meals, Mark Davis, Jim Gammon, Mark Grover, Monte Lutz, Paul Schuette. JUNIORS: Mike Bergeson, Joel Berthelson, Shawn Campbell, Mark Bogenrief, Bill Ewan, David Hade, Terry Lang, Duane Russell, Richard Matt, Greg Prestemon, Jim Schat- tauer, Tom Sorenson, Jeff Whittmer. SOPHOMORES: Tracey Arnold, Kevin Buck, Mitch Delaney, Chuck Gratto, John Hackman, Jeff Weir. Girls’ Track SENIOR: Melba Smith. JUNIORS: Pam Black, Janet Bogue, Martha Church, Sue Deppe, Beth Fisher. SOPHOMORES: Michelle Coady, Norma Dowells, Julie Gilman, Ka- tie Goodland, LeAnn Holbrook, Renee Robinson, Kim Thompson, Natalie Thorson, Jodie Tryon, Cin- dy Picht. Boys’ Golf SENIORS: Ed Hendrickson, Ken Malaby. JUNIORS: Jeff 2606۲16, Jim Sprowell, Bryan McMasters. SOPHOMORE: Rob ۰ Girls’ Golf SENIORS: Ann Self. JUNIORS: Kathy Sullivan, Nan- cy Carroll. SOPHOMORES: Candy Block, Linda Barnett. 9 B Boys' Tennis SENIORS: Goga Bal, Bruce Ber- an, Mike Gardner, Peter Kemp- thorne, Dan Scott, Jim Swan. JUNIORS: Jeff Brown, Bruce Troeh. SOPHOMORES: Scott Smay. Girls’ Tennis SENIOR: Anne Burkholder. JUNIORS: Laurel Fritz, Pam Hubbert, Laurie Martin, Deb Lebo. SOPHOMORES: Kim Carolyne LaGrange. Bailey, Honors 247 AHS seniors enjoy extra-curricular activities DAVID WILLIAM ABRAHAM-HR 111; Bike Club 11,12; Model UN 11, 12, Debate 10,11. ANDY ABRAHAMSEN-HR 118. BETH JOY AGARD-HR SpRm; International Club 10,11; Pep Club 10,11; Batgirl 10; WEB 11; SPIRIT 11,12, copy editor; SCRATCH PAD 10; Soph. Mixed Choir; State of lowa Scholar; Quill and Scroll Na- tional Award; William Holmes Scholarship. GARY RAY ALBERTSON-HR 119; International Club 10; Tutor; Boys' State 11. KEVIN FLETCHER ALLEN-HR 123; Sr. Senate; DECA; WEB 12; Boys' State 11; football 10,11,12; indoor track 10,11,12; track 10,11; intramurals 7۰ MARK D. ALLEN-HR 210; SC 10, 11,12; DECA; football 10; intramu- rals 11; wrestling 10,11. CANDY SUE ANDERSON-HR SLC-E; Pep Club 10,11; Office Ed.: Soph. Mixed Choir; A Cappella Choir 11,12. DONNA 1. ANDERSON-—HR 111; Tutor 11; Health Occ.; intramurals 11. GLENN E. ANDERSON-HR B-12: Thespians 12: " Macbeth, " " F.L.I.P.P.E.D., " “Guys and Dolls.” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,” “Thurber Carnival; crews 11,12; WEB 12; intramurals 10,11. KEN DUANE ANDERSON-HR 203. MARK ANDERSON-HR 304. PATRICIA FRANCIS ANDERSON- -HR 210; International Club 10,11, 12; Model UN 11; SCRATCH PAD 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madri- gal 11,12; “Dark of the Moon,” “The Ugly Duckling”; crews 10,11, 12: CAROL ANN ARNOLD-HR 306; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; WEB 12; Synchronettes 10,11. JIM ASP-HR Art-B; Model UN 11, 12; Teen-Age Republicans 10; Con- cert, Marching Bands 10,11,12: Stage Band 10; Ensembles 10; A Cappella Choir 12. KAREN LYNN BACHMAN-HR 302; Pep Club 10,11; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Girls’ Service 12; DECA; WEB; Timerettes 11; Drill Team 12; Synchronettes 10,11; Marching Band 10,11; SC secretary 12. RICHARD BAILEY-HR 304; track 10,11,12; cross country 10,11,12. GOGA BAL-HR 314; intramurals 10,11,12; tennis 10,11,12; cross country 10,11. Getting ahead on the cymbals, Dan Lambert, drummer for the MARK GORDEN BARNETT-HR B-13; SC 11,12; wrestling 10; swim- ming 11,12. BRIAN J. BARNHART-HR 111; track. 10,11. KOLETTE JEAN BARNHART-HR B-13; Drill Team 11; batgirl 10. STEPHEN PHILLIP BAUMEL-HR Art-C, CATHY BEARD-HR 307; cheer- squad 10. JOY DENISE BECKER-Orch; Pep Club 10; DECA; A Cappella Choir 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; " David and Lisa, " " F.L.LP.P.E.D. " ; Art Club 11. BRUCE ALLAN BECKLEY-HR Aud-3; MARK D. BEEMAN-HR ለ፣ኩር: DECA; wrestling 10. JAMES ALLEN BELL-HR 302; WEB; track 10; intramurals 11. JIM BENN-HR 306. BRUCE DAVID BERAN-HR 302; tennis 12; A Cappella Choir 12; moved from Pella, Iowa; tennis 11: Glee Club 11; moved from Duma- guete City, Phillipines: String Or- chestra 10; Glee Club; Science Club 10; soccer 10; tennis 10; track 10. RANDA BERCHTOLD-HR 314; BARBARA MALIA BEST-HR 203; Pep Club 10,11; DECA. MIKE BESTLAND-HR 111. MIKE D. BITTINGER-HR Orch; SC 12; intramurals 12. SUSAN JANE BLISS-HR ኡ13; WEB 12; SPIRIT 11; Teen-Age Re- publicans 11; Timerettes 10; Sym- phonic Band 10,11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Marching Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 12; “Guys and Dolls. " BRYAN BOCKHOP-HR 121; Mod- el UN 11; Young Democrats 10; A Arsenic and Old Lace,” “Macbeth,” " One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest”; crews 10,11. ERIC BOGENRIEF-HR 307; VICA; indoor track 10,11,12; track 10,11, 12; cross country 11,12. SCOT CHARLES BOON-HR Art- B; 161: “Dark of the Moon,” " Mac, beth. " GARY E. BORNMUELLER-HR 203; DECA; football 10.12; wrest- ling 10; indoor track 11; track 10, 11; intramurals 11. MARY BETH BRADY-HR 118; Girls’ Service 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; Sr. Senate; SC 10,11; DECA; Tu- tor 11; Jr. Exec.; batgirl 10,11,12; Vine Line Five does his thing at the Senior Assembly. 248 Senior Directory gymnastics 11; Drill Team 11; Syn- chronettes 11; Young Life. MARY A. BRAN-HR 119; Interna- tional Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10, 11,12; Tutor 12; Soph. Mixed Choir. RUTH ELISA BRAN-HR Art-C; Pep Club 10,11,12; WEB 12; Con- cert, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Pep Band 12; Orchestra 12;Soph. Mixed Choir; Choir 12; Ensembles 12; Gymnastics Club 10. BRIAN SCOTT BRAYMEN-HR 319; T I. JUDY BRINK-HR SLC-E; Thes- pians 11,12; Pep Club 10,11; DECA; Sr. Senate; A Cappella Choir 11,12: Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 12; Thusnelda Singers 11; “Dark of the Moon, " “ል Thurber Carnival, " “ኾኑ rates of Penzance,” " F.L.I.P.P.E.D. " ; crews 10,11,12. TWYLA BRITT-HR 203. DIANE L. BROWN-HR 210; Office JANET IRENE BROWN-HR 206: International Club 10,12; Model UN 12; Pep Club 10; WEB 12; Orches- tra 10,12; Ensembles 12; A Cappel- la Choir 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " Dark of the Moon, " “Guys and Dolls, " 'Thurber Carnival " ; crews 10,12; moved from Penn.: Orches- tra 11, German Club. JEFFREY L. BROWN-HR 111; SPIRIT 11,12; Editor-In-Chief 12. JOHN ERNEST BROWNING-HR 118; audio visual 11. DIANE MARIE BRUIN-HR 209; Pep Club 10,11,12; cheerleader 10, 11,12; DECA; batgirl 12. KARIN L. BRUIN-HR SLC-E; Pep Club 10,11; Girls’ Service 11; DEC A. BRAD BRUNIA-HR SpRm; wrest- ling 10,11,12; football 10. LINDA ELLEN BRUNSEN-HR Aud-4; moved from Mason City, lowa. STEVEN ROBERT BUCK-HR 123: Boys State 11,12; SC 11,12, Co- President 12; indoor track 10.11: track 10,11; intramurals 10.11.12: cross country 10.11. JOSEPH W. BULMAN-HR 116: T l; Bench Press Club. RUTH BURKHALTER-HR 307: Debate 10; Jr. Exec.; Thespians 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 12; “The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie.” " Mac beth, " " Arsenic and Old Lace. " " Guys and Do lls " ; crews 10,11,12; SCRATCH PAD Editor 12. KAREN ANN BURKHART-HR 310; Pep Club 10, SPIRIT 11.12. business manager. ANNE DEBRA BURKHOLDER- HR Art-B; DECA; tennis 11,12; Con- cert, Marching Bands 10,11; Ensem- bles 10; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir. BARBARA JO BUSS-HR 306: Of- fice Ed.; moved from Grinnell, Io- wa; Varsity Choir 10,11. DANIELLE RUTH BUSS-HR 304: International Club 10,11: Orchestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12: A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; All-State Orch. 10.11, 12; Merit Scholar Semi-Finalist; Pit Orchestra 11,12. DANIEL BUSSE-HR 206: Band 10. 11,12; DECA. ጉጋጦ 5 ; H ክመ = - ومسسہ۔‎ መዲ መ ed E Co -— gem men VINCENT BUTLER-HR 12. HOWARD JAMES CAMPBELL- HR 309; SC 10: Tutor 11,12; foot- ball 10,11,12; track 11; basketball 10,11,12. IOHN D. CAMPBELL-HR 310; In- ternational Club 10,11,12; SC 10, 11,12; WEB 12, Editor; Student Re- view Board 10, Young Democrats 10,11,12; Student Faculty Coali- tion 11; Rules Comm. 11; State of lowa Scholar; Central Iowa Honor Band 11; Page in Iowa Senate 12; DAR Excellence in American His- torv Award 11; State music solo and ensembles 10,11. STEVE M. CARDELLA-HR B-13. MATT TIMOTHY CARNEY-HR 310. KIM CARR-HR 319; Girls’ Service 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11; SC 10; Tutor 11,12; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Health Occ.; Timerettes 10. JEFF ALAN CARTER-HR 314; SC 10,11; DECA; WEB 12; intramurals 10,11,12. SUSAN KAY CHANTLAND-HR IMC; Pep Club 10,11; DECA; Tutor 11; Dril Team 11,12; Timerettes 10,11; Synchronettes 10,11; March- ing Band 10,11. MARY CHILDS-HR 210; Pep Club 10; WEB 12; Drill Team 11,12; Of- fice Ed.; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11. THERESA NANETTE CHRISTEN- SON-HR 118; Tutor 11. VALERIE CHRISTIANSON-HR 206; WEB 12; Jr. Exec. secretary. SAMRA LYNN CLARK-HR SpRm; International Club 10,11; Pep Club 11; Health Occ.; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11, 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Madrigal 12; " Pirates of Penzance”; crews 12. MARCELLA ANN CLATT-HR 123; Pep Club 10; DECA; Tutor 10, 11; lab asst. 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; Jr.-Sr. Pops. JERRY WAYNE CLEMENS-HR 119; T I; wrestling 10. CYNTHIA ANN CLENDANIEL- HR 206; International Club 10,11; Sr. Senate; golf 11; swimming 10. EVERETT WILLIAM COCHRANE IH-HR B-12; baseball 10,11; foot- ball 10; basketball 10,11,12. CHRISTOPHER PRICE COLLINS- HR Art-C; indoor track 10,11,12; track 10,11;cross country 10,11,12; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band at የከ Carnival " ; crews PATI CONARD-HR 302. JENNIFER SUE COOK-HR 307; International Club 11; Pep Club 10; Marching Band‏ ;10,11 ور :211,12 MICHAEL JOHN COOK-HR SLC; football 10,11; intramurals 11. JULIA B. CORBETT-HR Orch; Thespians 11,12; Girls’ Service 12; SCRATCH PAD 11,12; WEB 12; Timerettes 10; " A Midsummer- night's Dream. " “Dark of the Moon, " " F.L.I.P.P.E.D. " “Thurber den One-Acts '73; crews 10, 11,12. JONATHAN MARK COUPAL-HR 304; International Club 11; Tutor 11; Jr. Exec.; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " A Mid- summer-night's dream, " “Dark of the Moon, " " Pirates of Penzance”; crews 10,1 1. LINDA DIANE COWLES-HR 310; Cadet Teaching. SUE T. Cox-HR 314. JULIE ANN COY-HR B-13; WEB 11; Health Occ.; Timerettes 10,11, 12; basketball 12; swimming 11,12; Girls Scout Planning Board Presi- dent. PAT RAY COYLE-HR 306; 1: football 10,12. JOHN CHARLES CRAIG-HR 302; football 10; intramurals 10,11. DEBBY L. CRAWFORD-HR 118; Tutor 11; Office Ed. RANDALL L. CROM-HR Art-B; International Club 10,11; SC 10; Merit Sch. Letter of Commenda- tion. MIKE EUGENE CROWE-HR 304; T l. PETER M. CRUMP-HR 203; Inter- national Club 11; SC 10; basketball 10,11,12. DAVID DEAN CUNNINGHAM- HR 309; International Club 12; Tu- tor 12; Chess Club 12; lab asst. 12; intramurals 12; moved from Rolla, Mo.: German Club 10,11; Chess Club 10,11; intramurals 10.11: cross country 10; Concert, March- ing Band 10; Young Life 10. COLLIN D'SILVA-HR 309. KIM DAHLGREN-HR 118; Pep Club 10; Marching Band 10,11. DEAN ALLEN DASS-HR B-13; Thespians 11,12; SCRATCH PAD 10,11,12; track 10,11,12; cross country 10,11,12; intramurals 11, 12. MARK DAVIS-HR 118; indoor track 11,12; track 10,11,12; intra- murals 11,12; basketball 10; cross country 12. SHERYL L. DAVIS-HR SLC-E; Pep Club 10,11; Office Ed.; Soph. Mixed Choir. JANET LYNN DAVISON-HR Art- B; Thespians 12; Girls’ Service 12; International Club 11,12; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; “እብሰ- summer-night's Dream,” “Dark of the Moon,” “The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,” “Guys and Dolls " ; crews 10,11,12. JOLYNN DeFRANCISCO-HR 206; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11,12; WEB 12; Health Occ. MARK CULLEN DeKOVIC-HR 123; Bike Club 11,12; SPIRIT 11, 12; WEB; " You Can't Take It With You, " “David and Lisa,” “The Feast, " “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.” “Arsenic and Old Lace, " " Guys and Dolls. " SUE JEAN DENNIS-HR B-12; Pep Club 10,11,12; DECA; Timerettes 10,11; track 11; swimming 11 Soph. Mixed Choir; “Guys and Dol " F.L.I.P.P.E.D. 5 crews 11, LINDA BETH DEPPE-HR 309; Pep Club 10; International Club 10; Synchronettes 10; Concert, March- ing Bands 10.11,12; Stage Band 10; Orchestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 10, 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 11,12; Merit Sch. Letter of Commendation. SARA ANN DOAK-HR Art-B; Drill Team 11; Modern Dance Club; WEB 11. DWIGHT HOWARD DOBELL-HR 103; SC 10; Debate 10; Intramurals 11; basketball 10. DENNIS W. DOBSON-HR 210; IST football 10,11; wrestling 10, 11. ROGER DEAN DOLLING-HR 206. CHUCK G. DORR-HR B-13; golf 11,12; moved from Urbandale, Io- wa; golf 10; intramurals 10. GREG DEAN DOUGAL-HR B-13; Pep Band 10,11; Symphonic Band; Marching Band 10,11; State Band Contest 10,11. DENNIS B. DUBBERKE-HR 309; International Club 10,11,12; Model UN 11,12; SC 12; Soccer Club 11, 12; Debate 10; Concert Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10, 11,12; Orchestra 11; Ensembles 10, 11,12; crews 11,12. PAULA DUNHAM-HR 203; Mod- ern Dance Club 12; International Club 11; A Cappella Choir 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " Pirates of Penzance,” “Guys and Dolls " ; crews 10,11. MARY ANN DUNLEAVY-HR 116. BEV ANN DUNSTER-HR 307; Sr. Senate; DECA; Concert, Pep, March- ing Bands 11; " F.L.I.P.P.E.D. " ; crew 11. JON LAWRENCE DUPLER-HR Aud-3; WEB 12. BEN M. DUVALL-HR Orch; Model UN 10; SC 11,12; Tutor 11; intra- murals 10,11,12; VICA; T I; golf 10,11,12; basketball 10,11; State VICA President. ANNE J. EDWARDS-HR 118; WEB 12. JEFF ROBERT EGELAND-HR 203; T I. PAMELA MARTHA ELLINGHAU- SEN-HR 119; Modern Dance Club 10; Tutor 11; WEB 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " Pirates of Penzance, " crew 11; elem. volunteer 11,12; steering board. DENNY ELLIOTT-HR 310; foot- ball 10,11,12; indoor track 10,11; track 10,11. JOHN WAYNE ELLIOTT-HR 314; SPIRIT 11,12; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching; Dr. Ed. lab asst. 10,11,12; intramurals 11, basketball 12; golf 11; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11, Pep Band 11. STAN DEAN ELLIOTT-HR Aud- 1; VICA 12. NANCY GAYL ENGEN-HR 123; SC 12; SCRATCH PAD 11,12; Pro- ject ECO 11; Timerettes 11,12; bas- ketball 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " MacBeth, " " Pirates of Penzance,” “Guys and Dolls. " GORDEN ENGSTROM-HR Art-C; Tutor 10,11; Young Democrats 11; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 12; “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, " F.L.LP.P.E.D, " “Pirates of Penzance,” “Thurber Carnival " ; crew 12. STEVEN FRANK ESHELMAN-HR 203; Bike Club 10,11,12; SC 12; Soccer Club 10; Environ. Action Club 10; swimming 10,11,12; water polo 12. MARY EUGENE-HR 302. KIRK FARRAR-HR 111; baseball 10; football 10,11,12; DECA; in- door track 11; track 11; basketball 10. KRISTEN FAWCETT-HR 306; Pep Club 10,11; Tutor 11; Teen-Age Re- publicans 11; Cadet Teaching. KENNY FERGUSON-HR SpRm. KEVIN FERGUSON-HR 116; Tu- tor 12; baseball 10,11,12; football 10,11,12; indoor track 10,11; intra- murals 10,11,12; " Odd Couple,” “Thurber Carnival”; crews 11,12. RHONDA R. FIELDS-HR 111; Of- fice Ed. DON C. FINCH-HR 123; VICA; T I. DON L. FINNEGAN-HR SLC-E; SC 10; DECA; baseball 10; wrest- ling 10,11,12. KURT ERIC FISCHER-HR 304; indoor track 10; track 10; swim- ming 10,11,12; cross country 10. BARB FLEIG-HR 302; Thespians 12; International Club 10; Sr. Sen- ate; Concert Band 10,11,12; Orches- tra 10,11,12. NADYA A. FOUAD-HR 304; Girls’ Service 11,12; International Club 11,12; Tutor 11; Christmas Formal Comm. co-president; Coalition Chairman. PAMELA FOWLES-HR 307. SUSAN AILENE FRAZIER-HR Art-B; Pep Club 10,11; WEB; Cadet Teaching; Concert Band 11,12; Symphonic Band 10; Marching Band 10,11,12. DAVE R. FREDERICK-HR 307; International Club 10,11; Bike Club 11; swimming 10,11,12; Synchron- ettes 11,12; tennis 10. KEVIN T. FREY-HR Orch; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11, 12; Stage Band 12; Orchestra, Pit Orchestra 11,12; All-State Band 11; Ensembles 10,11,12; Symphonic Band 10,11,12; All-State Orchestra 12. JOHN AUGUST FRIEDERICH-HR 304; International Club 10,11; intra- murals 10,11; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Orchestra 11,12. Senior Directory 249 سے سس مہ ےم ہت mm a c —-——Áe 9 e m - . =፦ ሠ KRISTIE E. FRYAR-HR 310; Girls’ Service; Pep Club 10,11,12; Office Ed. JAMES EDWIN GAMMON-HR 314; SC 10,11,12; DECA 12; foot- ball 10,11,12; indoor track 10,11, 12; track 10,11,12. DOUG ALAN GARD-HR 319; Con- cert, Marching Bands 10,11. MIKE WILLIAM GARDNER-HR B-13; Sr. Senate; Tutor 12; intramu- rals 10; tennis 10,11,12; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11. BRUCE ALAN GARTIN-HR 118; swimming 10,11. JIM MOORE GERBER-HR 119. VICKIE .ا‎ GILBERT-HR Aud-3; SC 10,11; DECA. LYNETT FAYE GILMER-HR SLC -E; moved from Houston, Texas. THOMAS ROSS GLEASON-HR Art C; International Club 10,11; Teen-Age Republicans 11,12; Health Occ.; Concert Band 10; Symphonic Band 11,12; Pep, Stage, Marching panes 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 12. LINDY GOOD-HR Aud-l. WILLIAM GOODEN-HR 302; moved from Maxwell, Iowa. GREGG E. GOURLEY-HR Art-B; SPIRIT 12; moved from Mason City, Iowa. CATHERINE ALISON GRANT- HR 118; Girls’ Service 11; SC 12; Tutor 11; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching; batgirl 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir. JOE GRANT-HR 210; swimming 10; track 11; indoor track 11; Con- cert, Marching Bands 10; Model UN ër UI Carnival” 12; VICA; KEVIN B. GREEN-HR 206; DECA. BOBBIE ANN GRIFFITHS-HR 319; moved from Minneapolis, Minn. DANIEL LEONARD GRIFFEN III- -HR 8-12; Modern Dance Club 12; International Club 10; Sr. Senate; SC 10,12; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Jr. Exec.; Boys’ State 11; football 10,12; wrestling 10,11,12; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 11,12; Merit Sch. Semi-Finalist. REINHOLD GROSSE-HR 118; SC 12; YFU Foreign Exchange Stu- dent, Germany. MARK GROVER-HR Aud.-3; VICA 12; indoor track 10,11,12; zack 10,11,12;cross country 10,11, TODD GUTMANN-moved from Ames beginning of senior year. DELORES ANN HABHAB-HR B- 13; Tutor 12; WEB; A Cappella Choir 11,12. STEPHEN CLAUDE HADWIGER- HR Art-B; Modern Dance Club 10; International Club 11; Soccer Club 10; Tutor 11,12; Young Democrats 11; Health Occ.; “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest " ; crews 11,12. ROBERT HAGEN-HR 310. JOHN WILLIAM HANSEN-HR 314; SC 11; wrestling 10; Concert, Pep and Marching Bands 10,11,12; Stage Band 12; Drum Major 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 12; “Pirates of Penzance,” “Guys and Dolls.” KATHERINE D. HARMISON-HR 206; Model UN 10,11; SC 10,11; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Orchestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 12; crews 10. MARK A. HATHAWAY-HR SLC- E; SPIRIT 11,12. ROBIN DENISE HAUGLAND-HR B-13;Girls' Service 12; Pep Club 10, 11; WEB 12; Drill Team 11; Office Ed. ANDREW BAUER HAVILAND- HR SpRm; Thespians 10,11,12; in- tramurals 10,11,12; ““Midsummer- Night’s Dream,” “Dark of the Moon,” Sr. One Acts, “Pirates of Penzance,” “Macbeth,” " 'F.L.I.P.- P.E.D., " “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.” JOHN MARK HEALY-HR 123; football 10,12; wrestling 10,12; track 10,11. SHARON ELAINE HEGGEN-HR 207: DECA; Drill Team 11; twirlers 11. DONALD HENDERSON-HR Aud- 1; Office Ed.; Soph. Mixed Choir; crews 12. Complete with sucker Julie Corbett portrays “Edith Ann” at the first Senior As- sembly. " And that’s the truth. " ED LEE HENDRICKSON-HR 306; intramurals 10,11,12;golf 10,11,12. JULIE KAYE HENSLE Y-HR 310; Girls’ Service 12; Pep Club 10; DECA; WEB; Drill Team 11; bat- girls 10; Timerettes 10; Sr. Senate; crews 10. JERRY ROBERT HERRICK-HR ADR WEB; football 12; intramurals DOUG P. HILLS-HR 307. CHARLES C. HIRSCHY-HR 307; DECA; moved from Marshalltown. KEVIN HOFF-HR 304; T I. KYLE HOGAN-HR 116; Soccer Club 10,11,12; Bike Club 10,11,12; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Stage Band 12; En- sembles 10,11,12. STEVEN HOLDREDGE-HR 203. RUTH E. HOLLENBACH-HR 304; Modern Dance Club 10; Internation- al Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10; Sym- phonic, Marching Band 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12; Orchestra 11, 12; A Cappella Choir 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; All-State Band 11,12; Pit Orchestra 11. ELAINE HOMER-HR SpRm; Girls’ Service 11; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11; Drill Team 11; Soph. Mixed Choir. LYNN LEE HOMER-HR Art-B; Pep Club 10,11; Tutor 11; WEB; Teen-Age Republicans 11; “The 6 of Miss Jean Brodie " ; crews MARK HOMER-HR Orch; Interna- tional Club 10; wrestling 10; Con- cert Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Sym- phonic, Marching Bands 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11, 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 11,12; “Mid- summer-night's Dream, " " Pirates of Penzance, " " Guys and Dolls " ; crews 11. TERI LYN HOUGH-HR 111; Mod- ern Dance Club 11,12; International Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10; Cadet Teaching 12; Synchronettes 10. SANDY HUBBERT-HR B-12; Mod- ern Dance Club 10; International Club 10; Pep Club 10; WEB Editor; Synchronettes 10,11; tennis 11; Concert Band 10; Symphonic Band 11; Marching Band 10,11. STEVE HUSTON-HR 116. MARY HUTTON-HR Lib-2; Tutor 11 RICHARD HAROLD INGRAHAM- HR 306; Ham Radio Club 11,12; In- ternational Club 10,11,12; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Project ECO 10; tennis 10,11, A Cappella Choir 11, 12; " Pirates of Penzance,” " Guys and Dolls.” TONY IRWIN-HR 119. DONNA SUE JACKMAN-HR Aud- 4; A Cappella Choir 12. ANGELA JACKSON-HR 118. SUSAN JAMES-HR SpRm; Pep Club 10; Merit Sch. Letter of Com- mendation. MARK ROBERT JEFFERSON-HR 116; Model UN 12; Chess Club 10, 11; moved from Bloomington, Minn. RANDI JEPSEN-HR Art. DOUG CLAIRE JOHNSON-HR SLC; T I. , KIM JOHNSON-HK 302; cheer- leader 10,11; DECA. KRISTIE JOHNSON-HR Aud-3. DAWN GAYLE JOLLY-HR Art-B; Girls’ Service 12; Pep Club 10,11; WEB; Symphonic Band 10,11; Con- cert, in Bands 12; Marching Band 10,11,12. BEATRICE KAY JONES—HR 307; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11. ROGER L. JONES-HR 304. PATRICK KELLY KAVANAGH- E 309; WEB; intramurals 10,11, JEFFREY KELLER-HR 302; DECA; baseball 10,11,12; football 10; indoor track 10; track 10,11; intramurals 10,11. JOHN PHILIP KELLOGG-HF 310; WEB; Teen-Age Republicans 11; in- tramurals 10,11,12; basketball 10; tennis 10; Young Life 10. ANN MELISSA KELSO-HR 314; Modern Dance Club 10; Internation- al Club 11; DECA; Synchronettes 10,11; Symphonic, Marching Bands 10,11; Ensembles 10; Soph. Mixed Choir. PETER JAMES KEMPTHORNE- HR Orch; Sr. Senate; SC 10; Inter- national Club 10; Boys' State 11; tennis 10,11,12; Symphonic, Pep, Marching, Stage Bands 10,11,12; Orchestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 10, 11; " Pirates of Penzance”; All-State Orch. 12. DENISE ANN KEPLEY-HR 319; Pep Club 10. RICH SCOTT KETCHAM-HR 310. DALE KEVAN KEVER-HR SpRm; track 10; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12. FAZEELA KHAN-HR Aud-1. DAVE KNUTSON-HR 319; basket- ball 10,11,12. JEFF WAYNE KNUTSON-HR IMC; T l. LINDA SUE KOLB-HR 116; Bike Club 10; International Club 11,12; Pep Club 10; SC 11; Drill Team 11; Health Occ.; Timerettes 11; twirlers 11,12; Concert Band 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; “Guys and Dolls,” " One Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest " ; crews 12. MATT KOUPAL-HR 210; SC 10; Jr. Exec.; football 12; track 10; in- door track 11; intramurals 11; cross country 10; Merit Sch. Letter of Commendation. E D- PUPAT aR 116; football 10, 11,12. MICHAEL KYLE-HR SpRm. LISA MARIE LADD-HR SLC; Club 10,11; Environ. Action Clu 10,11,12; Health Occ.; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Chor; “Pirates of Penzance,” “Guys and Dolls " ; crews 11,12; track asst. The adventurous Nancy Engen tests the asbestos on the gloves she purchased just for the Project ECO weekend. MARK S. LAGOMARCINO-HR 123; Model UN 11; SC 10,11,12; WEB Editor; Debate 10,11; Boys’ State 11;golf 10,11,12; Symphonic, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Stage Band 12; Ensembles 12; Student-Faculty Coalition; Rules Comm. DANIEL JOE LAMBERT-HR 210; International Club 10; Sr. Senate; Concert, Pep, Marching Bands 10, 11,12; Stage Band 12; Orchestra, Ensembles 10,11,12. ROGER Q. LANDERS III-HR 206; Model UN 12; SCRATCH PAD 12; SC 11; Project ECO 11; intramurals 10; " F.L.LP.P.E.D. " ; Merit Sch. Semi-Finalist. JULIE ANN LANDON-HR 119; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Interna- tional Club 10; Pep Club 10; Sr. Sen- ate; SC 10,11; WEB 12; Drill Team 12; Timerettes 10,11; golf 10: Syn- chronettes 10,11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; “Guys and Dolls.’ CHRIS E. LANG-HR Art-B; base- ball 12; football 12; basketball 12; moved from Cedar Falls, Iowa. BRIDGET L. LARSON-HR SLC-E; Soph. Mixed Choir; DECA. JULIE LARSON-HR Aud-3. SUSAN LYNN LARSON-HR 306; Pep Club 10; SPIRIT 11; DECA; golf 10; Timerettes 10,11,12; ten nis 11; swimming 11,12. GLORIA MAY LAWSON-HR Aud- 1; Pep Club 10; Concert Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10. SHARON LEE-HR SpRm; Soph. Mixed Choir. REBECCA JANE LEES-HR B-12; Symphonic Bands Marching, 10,11; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Jr.-Sr. Pops 12; Madri- gal 10,11,12; Thusnelda Singers 11, 12; " Pirates of Penzance,” “Guys and Dolls " ; crews 11,12. RONALD ALLEN LEIBOLD-HR B-12; Office Ed. SAM L. LEWIS-HR Art-C; Interna- tional Club 11; baseball 10,11,12; football 10; intramurals 10,11,12. LORI LINK-HR Orch. KENNETH LITCHFIELD-HR 307; football 10; track 10,11; basketball 10. STEVE LITTLE-HR Art-B. JEFF ALAN LOOTS-HR 304; T I. JAMES MICHAEL LOSEKE-HR 111. DEBRA ANN LOUPEE-HR 314; Sr. Senate; Project ECO 10; VICA; T l; Soph. Mixed Choir; ''Midsum- mer-night's Dream " crew 10; Merit Sch. Letter of Commendation. JOEL KENT LOWMAN-HR 314; Soph. Mixed Choir; Merit Sch. Let- ter of Commendation. MONTE V. LUTZ-HR Orch; SC 10,11; DECA; baseball 11,12; foot- ball 10,11,12; indoor track 10,11, 12; track 10,11,12. LOUISE ANN LYMAN-HR 314; DECA; twirlers 11. ALVIN DEXTER MacBRIDE-HR 206; swimming 10,11,12. BARB LYNN MAHLSTEDE-HR 123; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Pep Club 10; SC 12; Drill Team 12; Timerettes 10,11,12; golf 10; Swim- ming 10,11,12; Synchronettes 10, KEN W. MALABY-HR 306; intra- murals 10; golf 10,11,12; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Pep, Stage Bands 11,12. KATHRYN ELIZABETH MARLEY -HR B-13; International Club 10; Pep Club 10; SCRATCH PAD 12; Sr. Senate; lab asst. 10. PATSY MARONEY-HR 210; Mod- ern Dance Club 10; Pep Club 10,11; SCRATCH PAD 12; Office Ed.; Soph, Mixed Choir. PENNY LYNN MARTIN-HR 206. ALAN RODNEY MATHER-HR 309;football 10,11,12; indoor track 12; track 10,11,12; intramurals 12: basketball 10,11. GREG O. MATTERS-HR Aud-3; T I. WILLIAM MATTHEWS-HR Orch. KYANNE McCARLEY-HR 203: Modern Dance Club 12; SC 10; WEB. DOUGLAS BRIAN McCLEARY- HR 314 “David and Lisa,” director: moved from El Toro, Calif. SUE B. McCLUGAGE-HR 111; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11. ANTHONY McCONICO-HR Orch; moved from Chicago, Ill. CHERYL McFARLANE--Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; SC 10; Tutor 11. LEN McGILLIARD-HR 116; track 10,11; football 10,11,12. LESLEY ELIZABETH McKEOWN- -HR Aud-1; Sr. Senate. SCOTI MARTIN McLAUGHLIN- HR 119. NANCY JO McMILLEN-HR SpRm; DECA. KEVIN J. McROBERTS-HR Art- C; DECA; wrestling 10,11,12. THOMAS G. MEADOR-HR SpRm; C 11; DECA. RANDALL ROBERT MEALS-HR 111; Debate 10,11; Chess Club 10, 11; football 10,11; indoor track 12; track 10,11,12; intramurals 12; bas- ketball 10,11; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11,12: “Our Town " ; cross country 12; moved from Carroll, lowa. BRAD C. MEYER-HR 319; Soccer Club 10; Merit Sch. Letter of Com- mendation. VICKI L. MICHEL-HR 206; DECA. TOBIN HULL MILLER-HR 203; cheerleader 11; Sr. Senate; SC 10, 11,12; SPIRIT 11, 12; WEB 12; DECA; Teen-Age Republicans 11, 12; Jr. Exec.; swimming 10,11; “Thurber Carnival, " crew 12; ten- nis 10. TIMOTHY JOHN MOODY-HR 111; SC 12; WEB 12; Jr. Exec.: Boys' State 11; football 10; indoor track 10,11,12; track 10,11,12; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11; Ensembles 10; cross country 11,12; Student-Faculty Coalition. MICHAEL MOORE-HR 118; Key Club 10,11,12; VICA; audio visual 10,11,12; T I; football 10,11; Con- cert Band 11; Marching Band 10,11. JAMES DAVID MOORHEAD-HR SpRm; Thespians 12; Sr. Senate Pres.; SC 10,11,12; Jr. Exec. Pres.; Project ECO 10,11; Boys'State 11; football 10,11,12; wrestling 10; in- door track 10,11; track 10.11. DAVID E. MORGAN-HR 123; SC 10,11; WEB Editor 12; Intramurals 10,11; Symphonic, Pep, Marching, Stage Bands 10,11,12; Orchestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir; Soph. Mixed Choir; “Pirates of Penzance”; Merit Sch. Letter of Commendation. LAURA ELLEN MORTON-HR 302; cheerleader 10,11; Modern Dance Club 12; Girls’ Service 12; International Club 12; Pep Club 10, 11; SC 12;gymnastics 11; Symphon- ic, Marching Bands 10; A Cappella Choir 11,12. MARY KAY MUIR-HR 309; Mod- ern Dance Club 12; International Club 10.11; Pep Club 10; Project ECO 10.11; Cadet Teaching; lab asst. 11; Synchronettes 10,11; A Cappella Choir 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir; “Pirates of Penzance,” " Guys and Dolls " ; crews 10,11. DAVE CHARLES MURPHY-HR 206; Internation al Club 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir, A Cappella Choit Tl; track 10: E12: DECA: SC 10; Soccer Club 11. SIMIN NAYABIZIZ-HR 302 MAUD EMILY NEFF-HR 309; Timerettes 10,11,12; swimming 10, 11,12; A Cappella Choir 10,11,12; moved from Clinton, Iowa. JULIE ANN NELSON-HR Art-B; Pep Club 10,11,12; cheerleader 12: SC 12; DECA; gymnastics 11,12; batgirl 11; Soph. Mixed Choir. MARK NEWTON-HR 302; VICA; T I; wrestling 12. CATHY NIGH-HR 309. MARY NOID-HR 310; Modern Dance Club 11; Girls' Service 10,11; Pep Club 10,11,12; Office Ed.; Soph. Mixed Choir. GLENN A. NORTON-HR 306; In- ternational Club 10. CRAIG OLSEN-HR Art-B; Karate Club. DEBRA KAE OLSEN-HR 119; Pep Club 10; DECA; Synchronettes 10, 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11. DENISE RAE OLSON-HR 319; DECA; Synchronettes 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir. Senior Directory 251 JANE RAE OLSON-HR 308; lab asst. 10. ANDREW JOHN ORNGARD-HR 310; " Pirates of Penzance,” " Mac beth, " “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest.” MARK A. OSTREM-HR 314: VICA: 161: lab asst. 10,11,12; wrestling 10,12. SUSAN LYNN OVERTURF-HR IMC; Modern Dance Club ۷ Pep Club 10,11; WEB; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Drill Team 12; golf 10,11; “Guys and Dolls " ; Soph. Mixed Choir. CHRISTINE W. PALMER-HR 116; SC 10; Cadet Teaching 12; Or- chestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11, 12; " Guys and Dolls, " “Pirates of Penzance " ; Pit Orchestra; All-State Orch. 11,12. DREW M. PALMER-HR 302; Key Club 10; SC 10,11; football 12; bas- ketball 10,11,12. LOUISA PANAGIDES-HR 116; International Club 11; Young De- mocrats 11. JOHN PANTENBURG-HR 319; in- tramurals 10,11; football 10; bas- ketball 10,11,12. RANDY D. PARRISH-HR B-13; baseball 10, intramurals 10. CHRISTINE SUE PEJSHA-HR 119; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11. KRISTINE ANN PELZ-HR Art-C; Pep Club 10; SC secretary 12; DECA; Tutor 11,12; Drill Team 11, 12; batgirl 10,11,12. MICHAEL KENT PERRIN-HR 116; Key Club 10,11; audio visual 10,11,12; T I. BRIAN D. PERRY-HR B-12; SC 12; Symphonic, Marching Bands 10, 11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12; bowling 10. JACK MARTIN PETERSEN-HR 119; 16] baseball 10,11,12; foot- ball 10. DAVID J. PETERSON-HR Art-C; International Club 10,11,12; Sr. Senate 12; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Jr. Exec.; football 11; swim- ming 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir. MARTHA JEAN PETERSON-HR 206; SC 12; Cadet Teaching; gym- nastics 10,11,12; batgirl 11; swim- ming 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir. RICHARD ROLLEN PHILLIPS- 252 Senior Directory A 304; WEB; intramurals 10,11, 12. STEVE McKAY PIER-HR 306; Modern Dance Club 11,12; football 10,11,12; swimming 10,11,12; Synchronettes 10; tennis 10,11; “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest " ; Merit Sch. Letter of Com- mendation. PAMELA S. PLATH-HR 306; In- ternational Club 11; Tutor 11; Con- cert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10, 11,12; Symphonic Band 12. DAVE A. POHM-HR 309; DECA; football 10,11,12; wrestling 10,11, 12. DARYL POPELKA-HR 307; intra- murals 10,11. CHARLA PRANGE-HR 302; In- ternational Club 11; Pep Club 10; SCRATCH PAD 12; Young Demo- crats 11,12; Concert, Pep Bands 12; Symphonic Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " Prime of Miss Jean Brodie”; crews 10,11. LARRY JOHN PRIM-HR B-13; moved from Sioux City, lowa. CHERYL ANN PROVOW-HR 309; International Club 10; Young De- mocrats 11; Health Occ.; A Cappel- la Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Madrigal 12; “Pirates of Penzance,” “Guys and Dolls " ; crews 12. STEPHEN RAMSEY-HR Aud-l. KATHY ANN REECE-HR 304; لا‎ 11512: SC 92+ ۸ سب با‎ Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; “Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,” “Pirates of Penzance,” " Macbeth, " 77 " Guys and Dolls,” “A Thurber Car- nival”; crews 10,11,12. CINDY REESE-HR 107. DENNIS REINSCH-HR 119. KRISTIN LISA REIS-HR 306; Girls’ Service 11; swimming 12; Synchronettes 11. THOMAS ዘ. RICHERT-HR 319; Bike Club 12; Sr. Senate; DECA; SC 12; WEB; indoor track; track; basketball 10,12. LINDA MAXINE RICKETS-HR 123; moved from Minneapolis, Minn. RON E. RIES-HR IMC; T I. THEODORE P. RIGGS-HR 111; SC 11; DECA; WEB; baseball 10,11, 12; indoor track 10; football 12; track 10,11; basketball 10,11,12. BRUCE ROBB-HR 116; Interna- tional Club 12; Tutor 11,12; Cadet Teaching 12. JENNIFER LYNN ROBERTS-HR Orch. Modern Dance Club 12; Thes- pians 10,11,12; International Club 11; Model UN 10,11; Health Occ.; A Cappella Choir 12; Midsummer- nights Dream,” “Dark of the Moon,” “Pirates of Penzance,” “Macbeth,” “The Odd Couple,” " Butterflies are Free, " “Guys and Dolls, " “ል Thurber Carnival " ; crews 10,11,12. CAROL ANN ROSHEIM-HR 111; A Cappella Choir 12; Soph. Mixed Choir; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11; " Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,” " F.L.I.P.P.E.D., " " Guys and Dolls, " “ል Thurber Car- nival”; crews 11,12. CINDY RUTTER-HR 118. DAVID J. SAMUELS-HR 123. MARK ROY SAMUELSON-HR 210; football 10,11,12; wrestling 10; indoor track 10; intramurals 12. CHRISTINA LYNN SAND-HR SpRm; DECA. JOHN ዘ. SANDBERG-HR 210; " Guys and Dolls " ; YFU student from Stockholm, Sweden. AUDREY M. SANDVICK-HR 123; Girls’ Service 11; Pep Club 10,11; DECA; Soph. Mixed Choir; Jr.-Sr. Pops. NANCY FORTUNE SASSAMAN- HR 210; Thespians 10,11,12; Girls’ Service 11; International Club 10, 11,12; Pep Club 10; SPIRIT 11,12; SC 12; A Cappella Choir 12; “Mid- summer-night's Dream, " " Dark of the Moon,” " Prime of Miss Jean Bro- die, " “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,”; crews 10, 11,12; SPIRIT managing editor. KATHY SCHLUNZ-HR 302; Girls: Service 10; Pep Club 10; SCRATCH PAD 12; Tutor 11; Symphonic, Marching Band 10,11. DAVID HAROLD SCHMALZRIED -HR 206. JOHN ROBERT SCHMIDT-HR B- 12; WEB; wrestling 10. STEVEN WAYNE SCHNEIDER- Orch; Debate 10,11,12; Internation- al Club 10; baseball 10; football 10. W. PAUL SCHUETTE-HR 310; SC 10,11,12; SC co-president; DECA; WEB; football 10,11,12; indoor track 10,11,12; track 10,11,12; in- tramurals 12; basketball 10. LYNN MARIE SCHULTZ-—HR 306; cheerleader 11,12; Pep Club 10,11, 12; Sr. Senate; DECA; Tutor 11,12; WEB; Gymnastics Club. DAN MARTIN SCOTT-HR 314; Tutor 12; intramurals 10,11; Merit Sch. Semi-Finalist. MARTIN DEAN SECKER-HR B- TA football 10; intramurals 10,11, 12. ANN MARIE SELF-HR 309; Health Occ.; golf 10,11,12; Syn- chronettes 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir. JEFF B. SHEARER-HR 118 DIANE SHEROD-HR Art-B. PEGGY JO SHINN-HR 307; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11; Office Ed. SHERA D. SHIRLEY-HR Orch; Pep Club 10,12; Girls’ Service 12; SC 11; DECA; WEB; Student Re- view Board 11; Marching Band. MARK ALLEN SHOCKLEY-HR 119. MICHELLE ANNE SHORTEN-HR 310; Cheerleader 10,11,12; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Girls' Service 12; Pep Club 11,12; DECA; gymnastics 10; Cheersquad captain. FARRE L SILVERTHORNE-HR ART«. VICKIE LELA SIMS-HR 203; Pit Orchestra 12; International Club 11; SC 11; Concert Band 11; Symphonic Band 10; Marching, Stage Bands 10, 11,12; Orchestra 11,12; Ensembles 12; Soph. Mixed Choir. MARY LISA SKARSHAUG-HR 116; International Club 10,11; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11; WEB. DAVID EUGENE SMITH-HR 103; Thespians 11; Chess Club-10; “Da- vid and Lisa crew 11. MELBA RUTH SMITH-HR 119; Pep Club 10; Drill Team 11,12; Tu- tor 11. STEVE SMITH-HR B-13. BRIAN DOUGLAS SNIDER-HR 304; T I. ARLENE MARIE SNOOK-HR SLC-E; Cadet Teaching; lab asst. 12. PAUL C. SONDROL-HR 306. | | ìs disturbed by a funny but menacing o DOUGLAS SOREM-HR Aud-1. PAULA JEAN SORENSON-HR SpRm; Pep Club 10; Office ed. KATHLEEN MARIE SOUKUP-HR 309: moved from Owatonna, Minn. PAMELA SPEAR-HR 119; Pep Club 10; DECA. DEB SPENCER-HR Art-C; Pep Club 10,11,12. PATTY SPRAGUE-HR 123. TERRY SQUIRE-HR Aud-3; Bike Club 10,11,12; Sz. Senate; SC 10,11, 12. NEAL PAUL STAGGS-HR Art-B. JON C STALHEIM-HR 310;SC 12; DECA ; indoor track 11; baseball 10, 11,12; football 10,11,12; intramu- rals 12; Young Life 10. SUSAN DAY STEPHAN-HR 302; Pep Club 10; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Girls’ Service 10,11,12; In- ternational Club 10; SPIRIT 12; ads editor; Jr. Exec.; Synchronettes 10, 11; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11, ሜ و٭ سد MARY KATHLEEN STEVENS-HR 310; Modern Dance Club 12: Girls’ Service 11; Pep Club 10,11; WEB 12; Drill Team 11,12; Health Occ. STEVE LEE STOKKE-HR 119. TRACY ANN STOLL-HR Art-B; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Girls? Service 12; International Club 10, 11,12; Sr. Senate; WEB; Teen-Age Republicans 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " Midsummer Night's Dream, " “Prime of Miss Jean Brodie,” " Mac beth”: crews 10,11,12. MARK OWEN STONE-HR 319; “Guys and Dolls.” PAUL ALLEN STONE-HR 203; Key Club 10; Tutor 11; Cadet Teaching; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph. Mixed oir; " Midsummer- night's Dream. " PATTY J. STRAIN-HR 304; Inter- national Club 10; Environ. Action 10; Cadet Teaching; lab asst. 11; Concert, Marching Bands 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Ensembles 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; A Cappella Choirg 11,12; Thusnelda Singers 11; crews 10; All-State Choir 11,12; Merit Sch. Letter of Commendation. While quietly trying to read the ere ا‎ Valerie Christianson ject. DAN WILLIAM STRODTMAN-HR 111; VICA; 18:1: wrestling 10,11, 12. SUE ANN SULLIVAN-HR 319; Pep Club 10; Soph. Mixed Choir; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11. BEN SVEC-HR 118; SPIRIT 11,12, sports editor; SC 12; Jr. Exec.; foot- ball 12; basketball 10. JAMES LEROY SWAN-HR SpRm; DECA; SC 12; lab asst.; tennis 10, 11,12; cross country 10. BRITA CHRISTINE SWENSON- HR 111; International Club 10,11; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11; Girls' State 11; Cadet Teaching; Symphonic, Marching Bands 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Thusnelda Singers 11; All-State Choir 11,12. PHEBE TANNOUS-HR 118; A Cap- pella Choir 12. MIKE HENRY TEMPLETON-HR 123; Soph. Mixed Choir. TERESA JEAN TERRONES-HR Art-C; Pep Club 10; DECA; Tutor 11; WEB 12;Drill Team 12; gymnas- tics 10; Soph. Mixed Choir. HOLLY DURENE THIES-HR 306; cheerleader 10,11; Modern Dance Club 11,12; International Club 10; Pep Club 10,11,12; DECA; WEB 12; batgirl 12; Marching Band 10, 11,12; Twirlers 10,11,12; “Guys and Dolls. " BETTY L. THOMPSON-HR 309; Pep Club 10; Concert, Pep Bands 11,12; Symphonic Band 10; March- ing Band 10,11,12. DOUG ALAN THOMPSON-HR 118;Key Club 11,12; swimming 11, 12; moved from Knoxville, Tenn.: football 10; baseball 10; basketball 10. NELSON THOMPSON-HR 307; swimming 11,12; Synchronettes 12; Concert, Stage Bands 12; Symphon- ic Band 11; moved from Knoxville, ገ swimming 10; Concert Band PAM TICE-HR ۸۱0-۰ SENTER EDWIN TIMMONS-HR SLC-E; Bike Club 11,12; WEB 12; Environ. Action 11; Project ECO 12; wrestling 10,11; indoor track 11; tennis 10; track 11. CLARK IVAN TOWNS-HR 206. JENNIFER LEIGH TOWNSEND- HR 307; Girls’ Service 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; SC 10,11,12; WEB 12; Drill Team 11,12; Cadet Teaching. SUSAN EVON TRCKA-HR Orch; Pep Club 10,11; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching; Symphonic, Pep Bands 12; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir; " Guys and Dolls”; crews 12. JAN ELLEN TUTTLE-HR 310; cheerleader 10,11,12; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; SC 10,11; Jr. Exec.; Health Occ.; سی‎ 10,11,12; batgirl 10; golf 10,11. KENNETH M. VAN FOSSEN-HR 307: 161: football 10,11; swim- ming 10,11,12. NADIA ELIZABETH VANDER GAAST-HR 314; Environ. Action 10; Concert Band 12; Symphonic Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11, 12; " The Prime of Miss Jean Bro- die " ; crews 10,11,12. DALE VANDER WAL-HR ۸-۰ BRIAN C. VETTER-HR B-13; DECA; football 10; wrestling 11,12; intramurals 10,11; Concert, March- ing Bands 10. ALICE VINOGRADE-HR 312; Model UN 11; Young Democrats 10; lab asst.; Environ. Action 11. CARLA VONDRA-HR 203; Inter- national Club 10,11; track 11; A Cappella Choir 10,11,12. ALLEN RICHARD WAGNER-HR 314; VICA; T I; intramurals 10. JOHN WALKER-HR 319. ROBIN SUE WARREN-HR 116; Pep Club 10; Sr. Senate; SC 12; DECA; Tutor 11; WEB 12. GAIL LYNN WEIGEL-HR 116. TIM H. WEIGLE-HR 116; WEB 12; indoor track 10,11; track 10; intra- murals 11,12; basketball 10. LINDA MARIE WELCH-HR 123; Thespians 11,12;lab asst. 12; “Guys and Dolls,” “Thurber Carnival”; crews 10,11,12; UNI Art Show Scholarship 12. ROBERT M. WELSHONS-HR Art- B; DECA; drum major 10,11,12. ELLEN ` WESSEL-HR ` SLC-E; " Prime of Miss Jean Brodie, " Mac- ات‎ " F.L.LP.P.E.D. " ; crews 10, KIM D. WEUVE-HR 206; DECA. CHRIS L. WHEATLEY-HR B-12; Modern Dance Club 12; Interna- tional Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10; SC 11,12; Project ECO 12; lab asst. 11; Soph. Mixed Choir; Tutor 11; Synchronettes 10,11. CLARICE MARIE WHETSTONE- HR SLC-W. REX H. WIANT-HR 119; SPIRIT 11,12; Debate 10,11,12; Jr. Exec.; Cadet Teaching. GREG WIERSON-HR Art-C; wrest- ling 10,11,12. DONALD RAY WILLIAMS-HR 210; SCRATCH PAD 12; lab asst. 12; cross country 12; Merit Sch. Semi-Finalist; UNI Science Sympo- sium; moved from Urbandale, Iowa: track 10; basketball 10; cross coun- try 10,11; Chess Club 10,11; Science Club 10,11. CLARE EUGENE WILSON-HR Aud-3; TERRI JEAN WILSON-HR Art-B; Cheerleader 11,12; SC 10; Pep Club 10,11,12;batgirl 11,12; Health Occ.; Jr. Exec.; WEB 12; Girls' Service 12; Soph. Mixed Choir. TOM WILSON-HR 306; Sr. Senate; SC 12; Jr. Exec.; football 10,11,12; WEB Editor. CYDNE WINBURN-HR Aud-3. KEVIN G. WOOD-HR B-12; WEB; VICA, T I. MARLENE WOODLEY-HR ۸۹-1۰. MIKE J. WREN-HR Aud-1; Sr. Senate; VICA; T I. ESTHER JANE WRIGHT-HR Orch; Modern Dance Club 12; Girls' Ser- vice 11; Pep Club 10,11; Drill Team 11,12; Cadet Teaching; Tim- erettes 10,11,12; swimming 10,11, 12; Synchronettes 10,11,12; A Cap- pella Choir 11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10. LORA ELLEN YORK-HR B-13; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11; crews 10. PEGGY LYNN YOUNG-HR 111; Pep Club 10,11; cheerleader 10,11; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Sr. Senate; International Club 10,11; Office Ed.; “Guys and Dolls. " RUSTY YOUNG-HR Aud-2. Senior Directory 253 = n each life, there is a time for lollipops, Abel, Mr. Darrill 35,203 Abian, Rimma 74,104,129,154, 7,164 Abraham, David 101,184 Abraham, John 164 Abrahamson, Andy 76,184 Agard, Beth 4,47, 184 Albert, John 152. 174 Albertson, Gary 57,102,184 Alford, Kelly 127,164 Alexander, James M. 134,174 Allen, Danny 164 Allen, Joe 174 Allen, Kevin 35,45,184,152 Allen, Mark 35,58,184,106 Allison, Brad 174 Amtower, Eric 82,174 Anderson, Candy 35,87,184 Anderson, Donna 34,184 Anderson, Douglas 174 Anderson, Glenn 45,63,184 Anderson, Gregory S. 154,174 Anderson, Gwen 103,174 Anderson, Jeanette L. 157,174, 175 Anderson, Kay 164 Anderson, Ken 184 oa Marla 82,83,86,155, 1 Anderson, Mark 1 7 , 76,1 8ዓ,2 28 Anderson, Mike 50,164 Anderson, Patricia 87,100,184 Andrew, David B. 174 Apel, Jay 82,83,164 Apmen, John 201 Arnette, Mike (Robert) 164 Arnold, Carol 45,74,184 Arnold, Tracy 159,164 Asp, James 82,87,101,184 Atkins, Steve 82,164 ከ Sarah J. 84,87,174, 1 Axtell, Julie 105,127,174 Babcock, Larinda 81,82,174 Babcock, Tim 83,164 Bachman, Karen 44,74,98,104, 168,184,219.23,106 Bacon, Barb 74,98,118,119, 155,174,106 Bahr, Kary 86,164 Bailey, Janet 87 Bailev, Mr. Keith 152,203 Bailey, Kim 78,98,100,127,160, 164,106 Bailey, Richard 44,114,120, 121,153,159.181,185,244 Baker, Lynn 51,87,164 Bal, Goga 144,160,185 Bal, Jyoti 98,164 Ball, Elaine 75,164 Ball, Ron 164 Ballard, Lee 164 Barnes, Christina 164 Barnett, Linda 161,164 Barnett, Mark 136,155,185,197 Barnhart, Brian 185 Barnhart, Kollette 185 Barnhouse, Renee 164 Barrett, Mike 164 Bartels, Shan R. 78,79,174 Baumel, Mary 164 Baumel, Stephen 185 Bauske, Mrs. Grace 184,203 Beall, Libby 164 Beard, Cathy 185 Beard, Janet 82,83,174,106 Beattie, Sam 164 Beatty, Tom P. 161,174 Student index Beaudry, Ed 82,164 Becker, Joy 35,184 Beckley, Bruce 185 Beeman, Mark 35,185,210 Bell, Cynthia 78,174 Bell, Jim 201 Bell, Karla 82,83,86,164 Bell, Keith 85,152,183 Bell, Larry 164 Bell, Ross 164 Belle, Gregory 174 Benn, Jim 185 Benner, Susan 174,175 Benson, Jon 164 Benson, Steve 174 Beran, Anne 75,104,155,174 Beran, Bruce 87,160,185 Berchtold, Randa 185 Berger, Lisa 75,104,164 Bergeson, Jeff 152,174 Bergeson, Mike 141,174 Berhow, Jeff 152,159,174 Berthelson, Jole 81,139,152, 174,159 Best, Barbara 35,185,237 Bestland, Michael 185 Bhimani, Mohamed 174 Birdsall, Connie 74,157,168, 106 Bishop, Leonard 174 Bittinger, Mike 152,185,106 Black, Pam 87,127,158,175 Blinn, Reed G. 68,165 Bliss, Susan 45,82,185 Block, Candy 86,147,154,157, 161,165 Bockhop, Bryan 77,101,201 Bodine, Kathryn 74,157,165 Bogenrief, Eric 34,138,141,153, 159,185 Bogenrief, Mark 138,152,159, 175 Bogue, Barbara 175 Bogue, Janet 158,175 Bohnenkamp, Robert (Rob) 165 Boon, Scott 185 Booth, Denise Borich, Ron L. 175 Bornmueller, Gary 35,185 Borts, Steve 165 Boston, Loren 106,175 Bourne, Linda 87,175 Bowen, Kevin 9,94,106,175,177 Bowers, Cindy 165 Bowman, Mary Lou 165 Boyd, Jon 76,165 Boyer, Joni 73,165 Boyles, Leslie 75,105,175 Brady, Frank 156,165 Brady, Mary 16,30,35,184,185 Bran, Mary 40,105,185 Bran, Ruth 45,82,185 Braymen, Brian 185 Braymen, Steve 165 Breckenridge, Kim 165 Bremner, Carol 175 Brentnall, Dean 106,175 Brink, Judy 35,62,63,84,87, 184,185 Britt, Glori 175 Britt, Twyla 185 Brodsky, Dave 175 Brown, Carolyn 165 Brown, Dan 165,171 Brown, Diana Brown, Diane 186 Brown, Diane 35,165 Brown, Mrs. Dorothy 203 Brown, Janet 45,73,78,79,87, 101,186,187,244 Brown, Jeff 4,46,186,243,266 Brown, Jeff 94,95,100,160, 106,175,177 Brown, Jeanine 87,175 Brown, Stephen 165 Browning, John 186 Brugger, Bobbie 73,87,106,175 Bruin, Diane 157,184,186,22 Bruin, Karin 35,186 Brunia, Brad 154,186 Brunson, Linda 183,186 Buck, Kevin 110,159,165 Buck, Sara 165 Buck, Steve 16,186 Bulkley, Teresa 175 Bulman, Joe 34,201 Bump, Jim 165 Bunker, Mark 156,175 Burchinal, Esther 74,85,165 Burgason, Matt 125,156,165 Burger, Mariejie 165 Burke, Kristine 175 Burkhalter, Ruth 42,63,186,216 Burkhart, Karen 4,47,186,225 Burkholder, Anne 35,87,186, 160 Burkholder, Jane 82,83,87,175 Burnet, Elaine 165 Burnette, Vicki Buss, Barbara 35,186 Buss, Danielle 78,79,186 Buss, Mr. Wilber 203 Busse, Dan 35,44,82,186,244 Butler, Craig 187 Butler, Eric 165 Buttrey, Mrs. Esther 203 Buzzard, Barbara 175 Byriel, Peggy 165 Caldwell, Mrs. Pauline 208 Calhoun, Craig 146,147,161,168 Callahan, John 175 Campbell, Howard 121,122,152, 156,187 Campbell, John 44,45,99,187 Campbell, Mr. LoAnn 203 CR Mr. Robert 152,159, Campbell, Shawn 45,152,159 Canon, Carol 74,175 Cardella, Jeff 165 Cardella, Steve 34,187 Carey, Julie 75,86,105,127, 158,165 Carlson, Miss Evelyn 208 Carlson, Mark 187 Carlson, Mr. Samuel K. 42,203 Carlson, Steve 175 Carlson, Tim 175 Carney, Matthew 187 Carney, Tom 165 Carpenter, Guy 152 Carr, Jim 165 Carr, Kim 34,187 Carr, Mrs. Lois 208 Carr, Mike 175 Carr, Tim 165 Carroll, Nancy 126,127,147, 161,165,175 Carter, Jeff 45,187,231 Carter, Todd 183 Castner, Ann 175 SEH 138,140,152,159, Chaldy, Tina 105,175 Chantland, Susan 35,98,187,214 Chapman, Debra 183 Chapman, Ken 166 Chapman, Linda 183 Childs, Mary 35,44,98,187 Christensen, Bob 166, 168 Christensen, Cheryl 87,175 Christenson, Denise 155,160,165,166 Christenson, Terry 187 Christianson, Becky 155,176 Chrstianson, Valerie 44,187,193 Christofferson, Steve 176 Church, Martha 78,79,158,176 Clark, Dave 17,18,106,155,176 Clark, Kenneth 82,83,166 Clark, Mary Lou 176 Clark, Samra 34,82,187 Clatt, Marcella 87,187 Clatt, Michael 166 Clemens, Jerry 187 Clendaniel, Cindy 187 Clinefelter, Dave 166 Clinefelter, Steven 166 Coady, Michelle 104,105,114, 120,127,158,166 Coady, Suzanne 176 Coca, Ev 121,123,152,156, 01 Cochrane, Michelle 127,158, 160,166 Collins, Kit 82,153,187,243 Collins, Patty 166 Colon, Wilfred 86 Conard, Patricia 45,187 Conley, Joyce 166 Cook, Amy 82,83,166 Cook, Jennifer 187 Cook, Mike 201 Coon, Lori 127,166 Cooper, Cindy 166 Corbett, Julia 44,63,187,219, 245 Corbin, Katherine 187 Corieri, Les 154,176 Cornelius, Steve 154,166 Coupal, Jonathan 87,187 Couture, Jim 66,71,72,73,176 Couture, John 73,166 Cowan, Doug 1 16 Cowles, Linda 33,34,187,231 Cox, Kathleen 176 Cox, Kent 39,48,93,176 Coy, Julie 34,50,118,127,187 Coyle, Pat 152,187,199 Craig, John 187,188 Craig, Sherry 176 Crane, John 176 Crane, Richard 78,166 Crawford, Dave 125,159,166 Crawford, Deborah 35,188 Crawford, John 166 Chriss, Kurt 166 Crom, Randall 188 Crom, Rick 57,166 Crowe, Mike 34,188 Crump, Peter 121,156,188 Cummings, Julie 176 Cunningham, David 188 Cysewski, Chris 166 Dahl, Deb 166 Dahlgren, Debra 86,166 Dahlgren, Kim 188 Danofsky, DeAnn 54,176 Dass, Dean 77,121,153,159, 188,245,23 Daulton, David 146,152,161,176 Davis, Jim 176 Davis, Mark 159,188 Davis, Sheryl 35,188 Dayan, Janet 63,82,104,187, 1 DeFrancisco, Guye 32,176 DeFrancisco, JoLynn 34,45,188 DeKovic, Chuck 8,154,176 DeKovic, Jay 166 Index 255 RT — ዘመ " e a mm e ie : ያ Leg መ E‏ ٭ DeKovic, Mark 18,7 Delaney, Mitch 81,8 159,166 Deming, Lois 166 Dennis, Denise 82,83,166 Dennis, Susan 188 Deppe, Linda 78,82,84,85,87, 188,264 Deppe, Susan 78,82,84,87,114, 120,142,176 Derks, Mary 188 DeWees, Jeannine 87,166 Dierks, Jeff 176 Dirks, Bill 154,176,221 Ditzel, David 48,53,97,176 Doak, Sara 188 Dobell, Dwight 188 Dobson, Dennis 16,152,188 Dolling, Roger 188 Donaldson, Anne 57,154,157, 176 Dorr, Chuck 188 Doty, Sam 166 Doud, David 183 Dougal, Greg 189,244 Dowell, Norma 83,84,86,143, 166 Dreezen, Bryce 175,176 D'Silva, Collin 188 Dubberke, Dennis 81.82,83, 100,101,106,189,212 Duea, Mr. Jim 110,159,203 Duncan, DeAnn 78,87,167 Dunham, Paula 74,87,188 Dunlap, Jeff 176 Dunlap, Jody 74,75,104,167 Dunlap, Margaret 176 Dunleavy, Mary 189 Dunn, David 154,167 Dunster, Bev 34,184,189,210 Dupler, Jon 44,189 Durand, Steven 176 Durby, Mark 176 Duvall, Ben 30,161,189 Duvall, Mr. George 203 2,73,188 2,83,153, Eberhart, Paul 167 Ebert, Barb 74,75,167 Edwards, Anne 34,44,189 Edwards, Sandra 175,176 Edwards, Tammy 82,83,86,167 Egeland, Jeff 189 Eide, Wesley 167 Elbert, John 167 Elder, Randy 176 Ellinghausen, Pam 44,189 Elliot, David 167 Elliot, Denny 152,189 Elliot, John 34,45,189,211 Elliot, Stan 201 Ellis, Barb 167 Ellis, Terri 51,167 Ellson, Mark 167 Elrick, Jackie 167 Elwood, Andrew 87,176 Engelstad, Kristin 86,158,167 Engelstad, Paul 176 Engen, Nancy 20,87,189 Engen, Phil 167 Engstrom, Gordon 84,87,189 Epstein, Emily 78,79,176 Eshelman, Mark 135,136,155, 167 Eshelman, Steve 155,189 Ethington, Chris 176 Eucher, Eric 42,93,176,238 Eugene, Mary 189 Evans, Jeff 176 Evans, Karen 167 Ewan, Bill 152,159,176 Ewing, Linda 105,175,176 Faas, Mr. Donald 34,203,205 Facto, Jeff 183 256 Index Falck, Mrs. Sharon 50,203 Farrar, Kirk 35,59,89,214 Farrar, Dr. Ralph 203,205 Fawcett, Kristen 189 Fawcett, Lisa 167 Ferguson, Ken 189 Ferguson, Kerry 152,156,176 Ferguson, Kevin 152,158,189, 148,149 Ferguson, Lance 167 Fick, Mark 177 Fields, Dyann 183 Fields, Rhonda 35,189 Fields, Valerie 167 Fiestner, Debra 183 Figura, Lori 177 Finch, Don 34,189 Finnegan, Don 31,35,133,154, 189,214,247 Finnegan, Donna 157,177 Fischer, Kurt 16,27,155,189,27 Fiscus, Randy 82,83,87,177,238 Fisher, Elizabeth 158,177 Fisher, Tom 152,183 Fitch, Judy 167 Fitz, Roger 183 Fitzgerald, Randal 155,167 Flack, Mrs. Daisy 208 Fleig, Barb 63,78,82,190,219 Fleming, Mr. David 106,203 Flemmer, Todd 167 Foell, Greg 152,158,177 Forssman, Mr. John 43,203 Fouad, Nadya 15,100,104,106, 190,219 Fournier, Cindy 167 Fowles, Pam 190 Fox, Danny 177 Frahm, Janis 75,83,84,86,167 Francis, David 167 Frangos, Stephanie 167 Frazier. Susan 34,45,82,190 Fratzke, Sue Ellen 177 Frederick, Dave 45,190 Frederiksen, Mark 84,86,87,167 Freeman, Pat 74,86,98,106, 167,171 French, Carol 177 Frey, Kevin 78,81,82,190 Friederich, Barb 86,167 Friederich, John 78,81,82,190 Fritz, Laurel 144,160,177 Froning, Steve 167 Fryar, Mrs. Ann 108 Fryar, Kristie 190 Fuller, Doug 154,167 Futrell, JoAnn 82,93,101,177 Gaarde, Stephanie 157,177 Gammon, Jim 19,35,152,159, 190 Gard, Doug 190 Gardner, Mike 37,160,190 Garifo, George 156,167 Garman, Mr. Merle 203 Garrett, Ms. Kay 101,203 Gartin, Bruce 52,190 Gartin, Rhonda 167 Gartz, Mr. Homer 81,82,83,203 Gas Debra 63.68.609, 2,1 177 Gass, Sandy 167 Gee, Steve 48,177 Gehm, Julie 104 Gehm, Jane 98,158,177 Gehm, Nancy 98,127,158,167 Gerber, Jim 190 Gerber, Karen 86,167 Gibbs, Melodee 167 Gibson, Scott 167 Giddings, Mrs. Sharon 208 Gigstad, Mike 154,167 Gilbert, Greg 74,167 Gilbert, Mrs. Janet 203 Gilbert, Sharon 177 Gilbert, Vicki 190 Gilman, Julie 106,127,142,158, 167 Gleason, Caron 81,82,87,177 Gleason, Tom 34,81,190 Glenn, Kimberly 177 Goll, Laurene 86,167 Good, Lindy 191 Gooden, Bill 37,191 Gooden, Bob 177 Goodland, Katie 155,158,167 Goodwin, Elizabeth 177 Gorden, Jeffrey 167 Gorden, Steven 167 Gordon, Calvin 167 Gourley, Gregg 4,7,191,230 Grant, Katherine 10,34,44,191 Grant, Joe 16,44,10,191 Grant, Mary 75,85,87,177 Gration, Chuck 159,177 Graupera, Ana 167 Graupera, Rosa 78,177 Green, Cheryl 43,167 Green, Detroy 81,82,177 Green, Kevin 35,191,227 Green, Robert 177 Green, Mr. Ron 143,152 Greiner, Rod 45,154,177 Greve, John 167 Grewell, Sue 167 Griffen, Len 44,74,84,87,106, Griffen, Stephanie 177 Griffin, Curtis 167 Griffiths, Roberta 191 Grindeland, David 167 Grosse, Reinhold 34,191 Grover. Mark 114,120,121,153, 159,191 Gruber, Lynn 86,167 Gugel, Miss Dorothy 203 Gutmann, Todd 191 Habhab, Delores 191 Habhab, Elizabeth 177 Hackman, John 82,159,165,167 Hade, David 47,159,177 Hadwiger, David W. 74,183 Hadwiger, Steve 34,68,74,144, 191 Hagen, Rob 191 Hagert, Ms. Jean 203 Hagerty, Karen Hale, LeAnn (Lea) 85,87,177, 246 Hammond, Linda 82,93,177 Hansen, John 5 7,81,82,84,87, 191 Hansen, Paula Hansen, Mr. Wayne 42,63,203 Hanson, Bruce 177 Hanson, Mrs. Marilyn 203 Hanway, Bruce 152,178 Hapes, Keith 178 Harl, Brent 178 Harlan, Jody 178 Harmison Charles R. 125,156, 167 Harmison, Kathy 78,82,100, 191,246 Hart, Barbara 167 Hartman, Mr. Kenneth 204 Hartman, Mark 161,167 Hassebrock, Mrs. Jean 204 Hathaway, Mark 47,191,197,235 Haugland, Robin 35,44,104,191 Haugsted, Steve 178 Hauser, Todd 154,167 Haviland, Andrew 63,64,66,68, 71,73,191 Haviland, Margaret (Peggy) 71, 78,19,167 Haynes, Patti 92,178 Healy, John 152,154,191 Heckenbach, Karen 63,73,87, 178 Hedberg, Wayne 178 Heer. Kirk 78,81 67 Heggen, Sharon 35,191 Heiberger, Mr. Robert 204 Hemingson, Calvin 156,178 Hempe, Mark 167 Henderson, Donald 191 Hendrickson, Anne 42,106,157, 178,228 Hendrickson, Ed 25,146,161,191 Hendrickson, Mrs. Isabel 208 Henslev, Jack 167 Hensley, Julie 35,45,104,184, 191,210 Herrnstadt, Owen 106.167 Herrick, Jerry 44,152,191 Hickmann, Laura 169 Heideman, Mr. Dale 204 Highland, Peggy 168 Hildebrand, Janice 168 Hildebrand, Mary 75,87,105, 155,178 Hills, Doug 191 Hilmer, Mr. Keith 204,206 Hinders, Thomas 168 Hirschy, Charles 35,191 Hobbs, Gregory 168 Hobbs, Mike 154 Hocker, Kay 168 Hoerner, Michael 168 Hoff, Kent 168 Hoff, Kevin 34,192 Hogan, Kyle 45,81,82,192,232 Holbrook, LeAnn 158.168 Holbrook, Wes 183 Holdridge, Steven 192 Holdren, Michaela 14,74,157, 160,178 Hollenbach, Dave 154,168 Hollenbach, Debbie 82,155,168 Hollenbach, Ruth 78,82,192, 246 Holmes, Michael 158,178 Holst, Tracy 168 | Holt, Susan 74,168 Holter, Patricia L. 82,83,168 Homer, Elaine 192 Homer, Lynn 45,192 Homer Mark 64,81,82,83,87, 192 Homer, Mark 168,187 Homer; Melinda 86,155,168, 215 Homer, Nancy 178 Hopper, Scott 168 Hopper, Sharon 178 Hough, Julie 104,168 Hough, Teri 33,34,192,212 Howerton, JoAnn 178 Howerton, Ricky 178 Hubbert, Pam 160,178 Hubbert, Sandy 9,44,45,192 Hudson, Paul 86,168 Huffer, Mrs. Anna Mae 208 Hughes, Greg 152,178 Hunna: Gary 25,131,152,154, 17 Hurd, Mr. Dennis 204 Huston, Steve 168 Huston, Steve 192 Hutchcroft, Paul 175,178 Hutchison, Michael 154,168 Hutton, Mary 103,187,192 Hutton, Robert 183 Hyer, Stanley 178 Hyer, Steven 173,231 Impecoven, Mr. Bob 159,204 Impecoven, Linda 178 Impecoven, Scott 131,154,168 Ingham, David 201 Ingraham, Rich 87,192 Ingram, David 87,192 Ingram, Tom 132,154,178 = ر‎ a ም‏ هد Fab‏ ፦ ۳۲‏ a-‏ c 2.‏ O ‏ ያ. -‏ d‏ ہی E‏ A time and testi Inouye, Susan 168,206 Irwin, Tony 192 Jackson, Angela 192 Jackson, Charles 178 Jackson, Tom 183 Jacobs, Jean 183 Jacobson, Mrs. Anne 204 Jagow, David 183 James, Clair 178 Tames, Michelle (Shelly) 178 James, Susan 192 Jamison, David 168 Jamison, Mark 154,178 Jeff, The 46 Jefferson, Mark 37,101,192 Jenkins, Brian 48,106,168 Jensen, Forrest 94,168 Jensen, Laurie 4,178,210 Jepsen, Randi 192 Jeska, Cheryl 87,178 Jespersen, Delora 47,178 Jewell, Paul 134,178 Johanns, Denise 87,178 Johanns, Karen 86,168 Johnson, Douglas 34,192 Johnson, Eric 135,155,168 Johnson, Karen 192,220 Johnson, Kim 192,214 Johnson, Kristie 192 Johnson, Maury 135,155,178 Johnson, Melinda 168 Johnson, Mitchell 84,85,168 Johnson, Mr. Phil 38,110,152, 204 Johnson, Steve 152.156,159,178 Johnson, Tamara Sue 178 Johnson, Quentin 168 Jollv, Dawn 45,82,104,192 Jones, Cheryl 168 Jones, Chris 178 Jones, Donald 82,93,178 Jones, Dr. James 204 Jones, Julie 104,168 Jones, Kav 192 Jones, Roger 192 Jones, Susie 168 Jorgensen, Mr. Tom 158,180, 204 Kaeberle, Jeff 155,161,178 Kaldor, David 156,178 Kaldor, Mrs. Ruth 208 Kalkbrenner, Mary 168 Kalkman, Beth 183 Kalnins, George 183 Kauffman, Chris 168 Kavanagh, Kathy 178 Kavanagh, Patrick 45,192 Kayser, Christopher 178 Kearns, Mrs. Nancy 204,226 Keim, Ann 178 Keller, Jeff 158,192 Kellogg, Jeff 201 Kellogg, John 192 Kelly, Deedee 229 Kelly, Lisa 168 Kelso, Ann 35,192 Kempthorne, Peter 80,81,82, 160,192,213 Kendall, Terry 178 Kenyon, Kent 81,82,178 Kepley, Denise 193,234 Kestel, Jennifer 157,178 Ketcham, Richard 193 Kever, Dale 193 Kever, Karen 168 Khan, Fazeela 193 Khan, Sabeha 178 Killam, Dan 18,63,84,178 Kinart, Craig 168 Kingsbury, Gary 78 Kirchoff, Kristin 103,178 Kiser, Scott 178 Klaus, Jeff 154,168 Kline, David 82,168 Klingseis, Robert 147,156,161, 168 Klingsheim, Debbie 178 Kniselev, Mark $3,178 Knutson, David 120,122,156, 157,193 Knutson, Diane 74,178,179 Knutson, Jeffrey 34,193 Knutson, Kurt 112,152,178,179 Knutson, Linda 168 Knutson, Ronald 114,120,153, 139,168 Knutson, Steve 178 Knutson, Vicki 178,235 Kolb, Linda 34,99,193 Kolmer, James 81,83,168 Kooser, Steve 168 Koupal, Matthew 152,193,213 Kratz, John 183 Kreamer, Ann 168 Kruse, Mrs. Suzanne 154,160, 205 Kuehl, J.D. 152,193,214 Kuhnle, Mr. Ron 205 Kyle, Mike 34,193 Lacey, Kevin 178 Ladd, Brian 48,74,93,101,178 Ladd, Lisa 34,193 Lagomarcino, Mark 9,45,81,82, 155,161,193,213,243.244 Lagomarcino, Martha 82,83,100, 169,215 LaGrange, Carolyne 42,78,81, 82,100,144,155,160,168 Lambert, Daniel 78,81,82,184, 193,212 Lamotte, Laurie 178 Lande, Diane 178 Landers, Roger 38,193,244 Landon, Julie 41,45,56,74,98, 184,193 Lang, Chris 15,121,122,152, 156,193 Lang, Terry 139,152,159,178 Larkin, Mrs. Faye 208 Larson, Bridget 193 Larson, Eric 155,178 Larson, David 178,211,238 Larson, Julie 34,193 Larson, Sue 35,118,155,193 Lassegard, Teresa 86,169 Lawler, Mr. Patrick 35,156,205 Lawrence, Janet 78,82,179 Lawson, Gloria 193 Lebo, Debbie 82,87,127,160,179 Ledet, Aaron 169 Lee, Karen 169 Lee, Sandy 169 Lee, Sharen 194 Lees, Rebecca (Becky) 84,85, 87.194 6 Leibold, Ronald 35,194 Lem, Brian 154,179 Lemkuhl, Debbie 78,105 Lemkuhl, Sandy 169 Lenning, Colleen 175,179 Lesan, Dan 179 Lewis, Elizabeth 87,174 Lewis, Samuel 158,194,149 Link, Lori 194 Litchfield, Kenneth 194 Little, Steven 194 Lockridge, Mark 169 Loken, Debra 179 Loots, Jeffrey 34,194 Loseke, James 194 Loseke, John 169 Louis, Michael 53,169 Louis, Robert 169 Loupee, De bra 30,34,184,194 Love, Mary 79,86,87,169 Lovely, Patricia 179 Lowary, Kathy 82,83,169,184 Lowman, Joel 4 Loye, Mary 179 Luckett, Jim 66,179 Lundgren, John 183 Lundquist, Wendy 169 Lutz, Craig 179 Lutz, Monte 141,152,158,159, 194 232,22 Lybeck, Mrs. Sigfrid 205 Lyman, Louise 194 Lynch, Jean 179 Maakestad, Paul 50,169 MacBride, Dexter 75,155,194, 247 MacBride, Mr. George 205 MacBride, Muriel 118,155,179 Madden, James 168 Madden, Jane 179 Madsen, Angie 169 Mahlstede, Barbara 74,98,118, 119,155,194,237 Maile, Larry 106,179 Malaby, Kenneth 81,82,146, 161,194 Marcum, Diana 127,169 Marley, Kathy 37,194 Maroney, Donald 169 Maroney, Patsy 76,77,194,23 Marshall, Kim 179 Martin, Catherine 105,179 Martin, Constance 169 Martin, Laura 9,45,144,160, 179 Martin, Penny 194 Martinson, Gerald 82,83,156, 169 Mason, John 179 Mason, Sarah 86,102,169 Mason, Toni 169 Mather, Rodney 19,152,194 Matt, Monica 75,169 Matt, Rick 87,154,159,179 Matthews, Bill 194 Matters, Gregory 34,194 McCall, Billy 169 McCarley, Amelia (Kyanne) 44, 74,194 McClean, Dan 106,158,175, 179,224 McCleary, Doug 194 McCleary, Rhonda 169 McCluggage, Sue 194 McConico, Anthony 194 McCormack, Polly 67,78,84,85, 106,175,179 McCoy, Brian 65,169 McCoy, Mr. Richard 78,205 McCullough, Daniel 154,169 McCullough, Nancy 127,169 McCully, Joy 78,82,83,169 McDonald, Kathleen 183 McFarlane, Cheryl 194 McGee, Jimmy 169 McGillard, Len 152,194 McGinnis, Marcia 74,105,179 McKeown, Leslie 194 McKernan, Michael McLaughlin, Scott 195 A time to learn mechanics of responsibility, McMasters, Bryan 147,179 McMillen, Nancy 35,195 McNally, Miss Mary 205 McPhail, Paula 169 McRoberts, Kevin 17,35,154,195 McVeigh, Barbara 169 Meador, Mary 142,170 Meador, Thomas 35,195,214 Meals, Randall 82,195 Menden Mr. Jack 132,152, 05 Mensing, Mike 154,170 Mercier, Dave 170 Merrill, Ralph 82,83,127,156, 180 Merritt, David 96,170 Messenger, Doug 180 Methom, Karl 170 Meyer, Bradley 195 Michal, Rick 170 Michel, Mary 170,206 Michel, Ruth 183 Michel, Vicki 35,195 Mickelson, Mrs. Terri 100,205 Middle, Merna 170 Middleton, Larry 127 Miller, Brian 180 Miller, Cathy 75,119,155,180 Miller, Chris 180 Miller, Judy 170 Miller, Teresa 86,87,170 Miller, Tobin 4,8,30,35,44,47, 106,184,193,195,220 Miller, Tracy 84 Milligan, Janet 87,127,180 Milliken, Joe 50,158,159,170, 148 Mills, Debra 180 Mingus, Jean 180 Mischke, James 37,170 Mittlestadt, Craig 170 Mohr, Dan 170 Montag, Mary 86,170 Moody, Timothy 44,106,195 Moore, Dan 170 Moore, Ginny 4,47,85,87,180 Moore, Mary 155,170 Moore, Michael 170 Moore, Michael 195 Moore, Mike 34 Moore, Randy 180 Moore, Randy 170 Moorhead, James 152,195 Moothart, Cheryl 180 Moreland, Jim 180 Moreland, Philip 94,101,170 Morgan, Betty s ,86,170 Mor David 45,78,81,82,188, 195 Morine, Steve 180 Morris, Hilde 180 Morris, Walter 170 Morrison, Sandy 86,170 Morton, Joel 124,125,156,170 Morton, Laura 41,100,106,195, 197 Mount, Jeff 80,81,82,180 Mount, Joel 170 Mourlam, Sheri 170 Muir, Mary 34,74,195 Mulic, Cynthia 170 Mulhall, Kay 180 Mumby, Ed 170 Murphy, Dave 35,201 Myers, Patty 170 Nariboli, Anana 170 Nayebaziz, Simin 195 Neff, Maud 54,74,75,118,155, 196 Index 259 ፲ | | | | -.፦. ሥመ መ“ሙ ብክ መው - . — — یت‎ ጨሁ፦ ፦- መመው: . - تہ‎ .-...መሙ ፡፦ ጠጠው ---;; መሙ - M Se ے‎ = - mn o satt gto cU ےا‎ — ——— — 5 — D جم ے‎ | | iM || | |! ›ኸ iM A time for remembering accomplished goals, Nelson, Cathy 75,82,83,105,180 Nelson, Eric 71,101,170 Nelson, Julie 154,157,196 Nelson, Kim 170 Nervig, Cherie 75,104,105,180 Newell, Ellen 180 Newell, Roxanne 86,170 Newton, Margaret 118,128, 154,155,180 Newton, Mark 34,133,154,196, 19 Nichols, Bill 180 Nichols, Daniel 180 Nigh, Cathy 196 Nilsson, Rhonda 170 Nissen, Richard 74,175,180,224 Noid, Mary 35,196 Nordin, Jeffrey 170 Norem, Mr. Ken 205 Norton, Glenn 196 Norton, Wayne 170 Norris, Susan J. 84,87,181 Norris, Susan L. 181 Nostwick, Michael 181 Nutty, Thomas 152,181 O’Brien, Jim 183 O’Connor, Patricia 43,170 Oliver, Curt 181 Olsan, Mr. Paul 205 Olsen, Craig 52,196 Olson, B. Dean 181 Olson, Debra 35,196,210 Olson, Denise 35,196,220 Olson, Jane 196 Olson, Judy 170 Onstat, Robin 87,175,181 Orngard, Andrew 18,68,69,196 Omegard, Paul 170 Orr, Carroll 170 Osterloo, Wayne 170 Ostrem, Mark 34,154,196 Overturf, Susan 41,45,74,98, 196 Owens, Gwynn 158,171 Owings, Jeff 158,171 Packer, John 171 Page, Kathy 181 Page, Mr. Kenneth 204,205 Palmer, Christine 34,78,79, 196,246 Palmer, Doug 181 Palmer, Drew 156,196 Panagides, Louisa 196 Panos, John 181 Parrish, Randall 196 Patenberg, John 196 Patten, Susan 105,181 Patterson, Bill 181 Paulsen, Rick 41,63,71,73,181 Paulson, Greg 171 Payer, Chris 25,154,157,181 Pearson, Jane 86,104,171 Pearson, Sharon 181 Pejsha, Chris 196 Pelz, Debra 98,171 Pelz, Kristine 35,74,98,106,196 Penna, Jim 171 Pepper, Cynthia 181 Pepper, David 158,181 Christopher 25,154,181,‏ ا 45 Perrin, Michael 34,196 Perrin, Rick 171 Perry, Brian 81,82,196,212 Perry, Tom 171 Pesek, Brian 82,83,171 Peters, Mark 171 260 Index Petersen, Charles 181 Petersen, Jack 34,196 Peterson, David 196 Peterson, Jerry 156,181 Peterson, Jo Ann 82,102,181 Peterson, Martha 34,106,118, 119,129,154,155,196 Peterson, Valerie 181 Phillips, Kyle 181 Phillips, Rick 45,196,237 Phipps, Nancy 87,181 Picht, Cindy 158,181 Pier, Stephen 62,68,74,134, 152,155,196 Pietz, Rick 181 Pille, Karen 82,83,171 Pille, Linda 181 Pinta, Rhonda 171 Plath, Pamela 82,196 Podolski, Miss Mary Ann 4,44, 45.47.206 Poffenberger, Dennis 96,171 Pohm, David 35,130,152,154, 155,196,210 Poorman, Jennifer 171 Popelka, Daryl 196 Posegate, Mr. Dave 206,156,158, 148,149 Post, Debra 104,105,174,175, 181 Pounds, Russ 171 Powelson, Kathy 82,83,86,171 Powers, Kit 179,181,154 Powers, Martha 85,181 Prange, Charla 34,78,81,82,197 Prange, Keith 87,181 Presley, Daniel 83,171 Prestemon, Greg 114,120,121, 139,153,159 1801 Prestemon, Lisa 82,99,171 Prim, Larry 201 Provow, Chery! 34,197 Quinn, Kevin 86,171 Ramsey, Stephen 196 Raper, Annette 86,105,171 Rassmussen, Fred 181 Read, Marsha 82,86,106,171 Redmiles, Gary 158,171,149 Redmond, Cleve 181 Reece, Barb 74,181 Reece, Kathy 63,65,70,71,72, 73,87,196 Reed, Enc 171 Reedholm, Ron 181 Reese, Cindy 197 Reger, John 171 Regnier, Mrs. Sandra 206 Reichardt, Kathleen 171 Reilly, Thomas 171 Reinsch, Dennis 34,197 Ries, Kristin 155,197 Reynolds, Patrick 63,78,82,181 Rhead, Greg 181 Rhead, Janice 171 Richards, Beth 82,105,171 Richards, Hope 181 Richert, Tom 35,45,121,156, 184,197 Richtsmeier, Lori 105,127,171 Ricketts, Linda 197 Ricketts, Suan 171 Ries, Deanna 171 Ries, Ron 197 Rinebarger, Brian 171 Riggs, [ed 35 44,152,156,197, Ripp, Mr. William 158,184,206 Ritland, Mr. Everett 52,206,208 Robb, Bruce 34,41,103,194,197 Roberts, David 171 Roberts, Jennifer 34,63,64,67, 74,87,197 Robertson, Bill 152,171 Robertson, Bill 180,181 Robinson, Brett 171 Robinson, Charles 86,171 Robinson, Debbie 127,181 Robinson, Michelle (Renee) 82, 99 158,171 Rod, David 78,181 Rod, Donna 78,79,86,104,171 Rojes, Maria 201 Romans, Elizabeth (Jean) 183 Romans, Janice 181 Rood, Ted 171 Rosheim, Carol 71,87,197 Ross, Bret 181 Rossmiller, Gil 63,66,67,73,181 Rossmiller, Ronald 84,86,87, 172,173 Rowley, David 172 Rowley, Mrs. Annette M. 206 Runge, Brian 172 Rushing, Rhonda 172 Rusk, William 97,181 Russell, Duane 81,82,114,120, 121,153,182 Russell, Kathy 158,172 Butter, Cynthia 197 Sailsbury, Glenn 154,181 Samuels, David 198 Samuels, Greg 183 Samuels, Jay 181 Samuelson, David 101,172 SOU: Mark 35,152,198,‏ ای 10 Samuelson, Peggy 86,172 Sand, Christi 198 Sandberg, John 190,198 Sanderson, Karen 63,181 Sandy. Richard 154,159,165, 17 Sandvick, Audrey 35,198 Santiago, Mrs. Diane 49,206 Sassaman, Nancy 4,46,63,69,87. 100,198,230,244 Satre, Susan 172 Sauke, Meil 172 Savage, Sara 127,181 Schattauer, James 140,159,181 Schepers, Mrs. Diane 206 Schiel, Debra 75,82,104,172 Schlapia, LeAnn 172 Schlueter, Pamela 86,172 Schlunz, Katherine 188,198 Schmalried, David 34,198 Schmidt, John (Bob) 9,45,198 Schmidt, Mark 172 Schminkey, Kevin 181 Schneider, Martha 4,47,106, 181,236 | Schneider; Mr. Richard W. 206 Schneider, Steve 94,95,198 Schnormeier, Marilyn 127,172 Schoenbaum, Larry 183 Scholtes, Wayne 181 Schuette, Paul 17,19,35,45, 106,138,141,152,159,198 Schultz, Lynn 45,184,198 Schultz, Paul 158,172 Schulze, Donna 47,181,22 Schwieder, Diane 172 Scott, Dan 78,160,198,244 Scott, Mr. Marvin 94,101,206 Secker, Mary 78,154,172 Secker, Martin 198 Sederberg, Julie 81,82,83,172 Seim, Arne 156,172 Seiser, Elizabeth 106,175,181 Self, Ann 32,34,147,161,198 Semen, JoAnn 86 Server, Eric 172 Shaffer, Sandy 86,172,186 Shaffer, William 5,48,181 Shahan, Diane 181 Shakeshaft, Kate 172 Sharp, Paula 172 Shaughnessy, Pat 154,172 Shaver, Charles 82,83,181 Shearer, Denise 181,231 Shearer, Debbie 181 Shearer, James 101 Shearer, Jeff 198 Sherod, Diane 201 Sherick, Sue 172 Shinn, Peggy 35.198 Shirley, Kendra 63,84,87,181 Shirley, Shera 35 ,44,198,232 Shockley, Mark 198 Shorten, Michelle 10,20,74,82, 157,198 Shreve, Kirk 182 Shubert, Tammy 82,83,158.172 Shuck, Bob 63,66,73.182 Sikorski, Denise 87,172 Silverthorne, Farrel 198 Sime, Jeff 159.182 Simmons, Harriett 182 Simon, Jamie 172 Simons, Clayton 172 Sms vidde 32.37,78,79,81, 198 Skarshaug, Mary 34,44,45,199 Slater Missy 74,85,87,174,175, 1 Slater, Regina (Deena) 74,86, 104,106,154,157,172 Sletten, Mr. John 121,153,159, 206 Smalling, Mr. Ray 206 Smay, Scott 144,160,172 Smiley, Peter 96,172 Smith, Bill 172 Smith, Bruce 182 Smith, Cindy 182 Smith, David 201 Smith, Melba 98,143,1 5 8,199, በ Smith, Ms. Mona 207 Smith, Sandra 172 Smith, Scott 172 Smith, Steven 199 Snider, Brian 34,199,228 Snider, Craig 172 Snook, Arlene 34,199 Snyder, Stacy 78,172 Soderholm, Kathy 78,81,82, 104,182 Sondrol, Paul 199 Songer, Paul (Jeff) 152,154,182 Sorem, Doug 199 Sorenson, Paula 31,35,199 Sorenson, Mrs. Sharon 208 Sorenson, Tom 82,83,159,182 Soukoup, Kathy 199 Soto, Osvaldo 201 Spatcher, Mr. Ceicl 37,59,159, 207 Spear, Dianne 82,172 Spear, Douglas 82 Spear, Pamela 35,83,199 Spencer, Debbie 34,199 Sprague, Patty Jo 199 Spratt, Mr. Roger 92,207 Sprowell, Jim 156,161,182 Spurgeon, DeAnn 75,86,157, 158,172 Squire, Terry 199 1 | ሇታ» eit ee 3 e - n e e e , m mengn چسچٰے-ھ‎ n € Rm کے‎ — “ሠው መው اھ‎ o کے‎ :--ሇ--ው፡ he me ብ rr ےد‎ --ብመጠ c ج و سود لد‎ መሙ Stadler, Jenny 182 ۱ و کی‎ Maren 154,155,175, Stages, Neal 199 Stalham, Jon 19,35,58,106,22, E. 112,152,158, 199.214, 0, Nancee 183 Stark, Walt 182 Stephan, Sue 4,74,82,104,199, Stevens, Mary 33,34,45,98,187, 199 Stevens, Thad 172 Stewart, Martha 84,104,172 Stockdale, Clayton 172 Stoecker, Douglas 172 Stoecker, Steven 172 Stokka, Mrs. Ann 208 Stokke, Delavne 83,172 Stokke, Doug 78,82,182 Stokke, Steve 199 Stokke, Susan 172 Stoll, Melissa 74,104,106,172 Stoll, Tracey 44,74,100,104, 184,199,234,244 Stone, Mr. Edwin 96,207 Stone, Mark 19,199 Stone, Paul 34,87,197,199,244 Stone, Scott 182 Stoneberg, Linda 182 Stoops, Mike 137,182 Stortz, Jerilyn 183 Stotts, Roy 172 Strain, Patricia 34,159,199 Strickler, Amy 172 Strickler, Brad 182 Strike, Jim 116,172 Stritzel, Claire 74,87,104,182 Strodtman, Dan 154,199 Sturtevant, Mr. Floyd 36,207 Sturtevant, John 172 Sturtz, Kathy 172 Stuve, Kay 172 Stuve, Mary 182 Sullivan, Dan 53,154,172 Sullivan, Kathy 57,129,157,161, 182 Sullivan, Sue 199 Svec, Ben 4,8,47,106,152,199, 201 Svec, Daniel 57,106,172 Swan, Ann 39,84,87,172 Swan, Jim 35,106,160,200 Swan, Mike 182 Sweeney, Dennis 82,83,159,172 Sweitzer, Murry 106,172 Swenson, Brita 34,87,200 Swenson, Mr. Jerrold 207 Swenson, Wendy 81,82,86,172 Swift, Gregory 82, 83, 172 Sydnes, Roger 172 Talbert, Linda 87,93,182 Tamoglia, Mike 82,182 Tannous, Fred 172 Tannous, Freda 172 Tannous, Phebe 200 Taylor, Keith 173 Teal, Roger 154,182 Templeton, Michael 200 Terrones, Rita 182 Terrones, Teresa 35,45,98,200, 6 Tesdall, Colin 173 Thiel, Dennis 182 Thies, Dallas 82,182 Thies, Holly 20,30,35,45,74, 83,99.105,200,245 Thompson, Betty 82,200 Thompson, Doug 96,200 Thompson, Kim 127,158,173 Thompson, Nelson 15, 81,134, 155,200 Thompson, Robert 173 Thompson, Stephen 173 Thorson, Natalie 75,105,127, 173,158 Thurston, Lisa 127,182 Tice, Pam 200 Tiffany, Mrs. Penny 207 Timmons, David 182 Timmons, Senter 45,154,200, Tipton, Julie 173 Toresdahl, Dru 183 Torkildson, Nancy 82,83,183 Tolstlebe, Laurel 183 Toth, Laszlo 173 Towns, Buddy 200 Townsend Jennifer 34,45,104, 00 Tramp, Mr. Dale 207 Trcka, Frank 173 Trcka, Susan 34,44,82,200 Trembly, Tony 173 Trexel, Mr. Milton 82,207 Troeh, Bruce 154,160,183 Trump, Mr. Richard 93,207 Tryon, Jodie 82,86, 105, 127,173 Tschetter , Sharee 75, 173. 157. 106 Tuttle, Jan 10,32,34,74,104, 129,200,238,154,157,247 Tysseling, Jim 74,134,183,155 Vaclay, Mike 173 Valentine, Mikel 173 Van Cleave, Carol 82,83,173 Van Fossen, Ken 16,34,137,200 Van Wyhe, Miss Fern 56,143, 158,207 Vandecar, Mrs. Dorothy 100, 40,207 Vander Gaast, Nadia 82,200,244 Vander Gaast, Yvette 82,83,173 Vandermaaten, Mary 42,75,183 Vander Wal, Dale 34,200 Vanderwater, Jayne 82,183 Vansice, Rosemary 183 Vaughn, Beth 98,104,173 Vetter, Brian 154,200 Vinograde, Alice 101,183,200 Vinograde, Barbara 78,82,183 Vondra, Carla 200 Voss, Jean 98,173 Wagner, Allen 34,200 Walker, John 200 Walker, Mark 53,183 Walker, Nancy 173 Walsh, Tom 93,183 Wandling, Cory 183 Ward, Mrs. Barbara 207 Warman, Carol 4,85,87,92,183 Warren, Dale 173 Warren, Robin 35,45,184,200 Wassel, Denise 183 Waters, Jeff 183 Watson, Renee 173 Watson, Rick 18,183 Weber, Eric 97,183 Wedin, David 82,83,173 Wee, Lora 173 Weeks, Richard 183,235 Weigel, Cindy 183 Weigle, Gail 200 Weigle, Timothy 44,200 Weir, Jeff 43,117, 173, 159 Weiss, Dave 173 Welch, Linda 63,72,73,87,200 Welshons, Bob 200 Weltha, Alan 183 Wessel, Ellen 200 West, Faye 183 Weuve, Kim 35,200 Whattoff, Karen 100,183 Nirea niey, Christine 74,197, 01 Whetstone, Clarice 201 White, Mr. Richard 207 White, Robert 173 ALSO PICTURED Those pictured in the index are (in order): Brook Ballard, Diane Knutson, FM Leppo, John Friederich, David Abraham. The following students appeared on division pages throughout the book: page 12--John Sandberg, Laurie Jensen, Chick Peter- sen, Dan Lambert, Mary Hutton, Karen Burkhart, Don Hender- son, Sharon Hopper; page 60--Steve Pier, Kathy Harmison; page 88--Kathy Reece, Linda Welch, Nancy Engen; page 162-- Steve Buck, Bobbie Brugger, Joel Mount. Whitmer, Jeff 183,140,159 Wiant, Rex 34,47,94,201,247 Wiederholt, Mr. Robert 52,207 Wierson, Greg 154,201 Wierson, Tom 183 Wilcox, Mrs. Rose 34,35,207 Wilder, Peggy 54,82, 183 Willett, Mrs. Carolyn 207 vni Karen 42,173,106,155 Williams, Donald 201,244 Wines Rhonda 98,99,104, 1 Wilson, Claire 201 Wilson, Patsy 106,183,236 Wilson, Teri 34,45 ,99,157,201 Wilson, Tom 44,104,152,201, 245 Winburne, Cydne 201 Windsor, Mr. Charles 207 Wirkus, Deborah 183 Wiser, Mr. Al 84,86,87,207 Wittmer, Mr. Michael 118,119, 136,155,207 Wood, Carol 84,87,100,183 Wood, Catherine 84,86,173 Wood, Glenda 84,87,183 Wood, Kevin 34,45,201 Wood, Mr. Walter 207 Woodley, Marlene 201 Woodward, Denise 127,173 Wren, Linda 18 Wren, Mike 34,201 Wright, Esther 34,56,74,75,98, 118,119,155,201,237 Yager, Linda 82,83,183 Yegge, Diana 183 Yegge, Randy 154,183 York, Lora 201 Young, Peggy 35,74,184,185, 201 Young, Rusty 201 Young, Susan 183 Yungclas, Allen 173 Zaccardelli, Tammy 173 Zediker, Mr. Arnold 156,161, 207 Zickefoose, Bill 183 Zimmerman, Dale 81,82.173 Zimmerman, Leesna 83,86,173 Zmolek, Paul 152,154,183 Zupan, Kim 173 Zwierzycki, Debra 104,183 Index 263 a? ei i} ۱ “ 5. 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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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