Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 272


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1975 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1975 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1975 volume:

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OC VOR SV EA LES DIM IME FL LE ا‎ LV AIO ECCE لفان‎ ERIT UG ORO EC PRU 0 011:107 FR 9 1 n FARCE NESSIE ۸91 | 6 te Á pier 6 Ic d net qs on ۷ tl 4 1641 Us loc sports cel D unn مم‎ 0م‎ cre Tits Rf AMC UE ATO ESAR TEN EARBA 7:177 KAER ل‎ ELLE LUPO 600000001000090 ae eto ۱۱۷۱۱, ,٣بٰت7تپ٤,.+ب,“.- ۶ت‎ A 4 Premiere - Ra mu, KR, ديم‎ x ۹ me AS — الواحم‎ —— ۰ V dura m. Aw LZ D. TO TP E 0 TUN e SS 7 د‎ uo aD ہ‎ لو‎ mr bës شد‎ A Ru, 4ٰ 1 1) +۷7 EATI 5 nur ۷5 TY Zem Y 1 R Ray LARNER UN A ا ام‎ Raa Rash SAIN TIT ۷ء۰“‎ (ge لد ا‎ CEA ua DNK اا‎ KARER 001 DOR da hs! HOLEN A E LTA 1 00 UPPER LEFT: One of 50 movie personalities SPIRIT contacted, Ryan O'Neal comments on the silver screen's influence. LOWER LEFT: Leslie | Gt ik y» Boyles views the 1974 Academy Awards. UPPER | RIGHT: Whether for dates or a night with the ۱۸۱۷ رل بر يدنه‎ girls, movies are standard entertainment for , Mandy Lemanchyke, Becky Cowan and Kim Spurgeon. 1 شب‎ FAR RIGHT: Pat Shaughnessy studies a poster Bag مر‎ . UM rest eno for Lenny as he decides whether to see it. AL یا وو او یں‎ Au. aa b ١ 1 1 d 1 1 7 نے‎ Aë SP 1 ` E Zë d d Le - ` 4 A 1 ١ , 1 Be 9 [| ° | — 9 d ١ 1 b جم‎ 4 ! y 7 v Sec — , 2 = DE? 5 - -— — -—— — - سے‎ rr — ۔‎ 8 e IE 7” ١ spo» ER » — ۱ ١ - ` لاه‎ — ١ 5 » D t E = B = 2m — -— 1 — ہمہ‎ H 1 0 E — a en yn mr Am ctm mmm gm mc - سے‎ n— XP — € «BBC EE ا رسن سس‎ - mm me AE ۸ 5 as 1 5 ۰ بغ‎ ١ 7 4 SI 5 K NET 010۳۷900 - ال‎ ای اح‎ 00 7 2 Deg E E پک ور‎ PP, een یه‎ » ۵ ۰ ١ wl ات‎ di ہہ‎ ۰ =» 1 M MOVIES . . . A miracle our grandparents might never have dreamed possible. Despite a decline since the advent of television, movies are still an essential media and have become a standard part of our lives, influencing everything from fashion trends— 'Great Gatsby’’— to fundamental ideas and morals— “Walking Tall . During its 65-year existance, the cinema has carried the audience from wholesome “crime never pays features to the acceptance of Triple X and grisly displays of violence. Thanks to movies, men of the twentieth century have been able to pattern their mastery of romance after such lovers as Rudolph Valentino, Clark Gable and Richard Burton, while women have found comparable instructors in Mae West, Ingrid Bergman and Marilyn Monroe. We have been intrigued by the swashbuckling adventures of Douglas Fairbanks, John Wayne and Paul Newman, agonized over the failures of Dustin Hoffman, —— a ao Ex “Sete SAM wk KS ei E)‏ ؟۔“۔ res Ah d Cicily Tyson, Bp | and Timothy 8 Bottoms, and laughed at the antics of the Marx Brothers, Mel Brooks and Woody Allen. Films have given us moments that will always be remembered— 'Gone with the Wind “Sound of Music and MASH ''—as well as horrors we strive to forget—''The Exorcist”, Psycho and Cries and Whispers . We may love, hate or feel indifferent to various aspects and products of the silver screen but as a medium that produces both entertainment and education, as an industry, and as a way of life, it can never be abandoned. Spirit salutes the Silver Screen, not by using analogies and comparisons, but simply by adopting it as a design element around which our book is built. ید حدم P Je‏ 0 6+0 ایس — 7 A 1 4 ` M i | oe O) Ars The Silver Screen 7 E TER SNR BUS NIE CN e 1 m ؟ IT WAS an 'american grafittr ۱ summer. Night after night we cruised Lincoln Way searching for entertainment. Soaring gas prices didn't discourage us as we filled and emptied our tanks in one evening. But no matter how promising the rumors of action were we always seemed to be home in time for Midnight Special”. | During the day we watched Hank Aaron hit his 715th, hot-air balloons drift over Indianola, and hundreds : biking in SAGBRAI. While we swam | at Hickory Grove, the House Judiciary Committee was wading through tapes, transcripts, and : articles of impeachment. Richard Nixon resigned and was succeeded by Gerald Ford, the first unelected president. When cruising, politics, and work became old, we jumped at the chance to take off with friends or family. Dreams of mountains and beaches were discarded as we settled for a week at the “lowa Great Lakes . After the self-scheduling envelopes came in August, we spent the last few weeks trying to cram in all of the things we had planned but had never found the time for. | September arrived—too soon for ۱ some, not soon enough for others— and another year began. 80 ۲۳ n نظ تار TOP LEFT: Hoping to lose drab day drudgery, several Ames High students attended the National Hot-Air Balloon Competition in Indianola. LEFT: Junior Dave Hollenbach pedals his way to fourth place in the state bicycling championship. TOP RIGHT: Teen Angels hit the streets once again for their nightly cruise. RIGHT: A wilting photographer captures this mouth-drooling delight—frosty, refreshing ice cream. Summer 9 f í ١ f Gg Ln em e j dap HES )0 AN TRASA ARA DEA —- — || — — A WU EINER T ری‎ Ok 0000004 es ۳ خی‎ 4 e =g- -— 5 eee Se IE Ae UETAN eT‏ لطا اذا 9 E E 0 ۱ TUR iik NUUAM 1010۷00 ۷1 CAE ۷2 ۱۱ ۸ USE 40 ae ERA Qd $303 M qd OL HET ee 4 ۷ ٩ ؟‎ : Wee Gg A 11 DCK AAA 111117 ett 35 ۲ ؟ ۶۶ ۴ A ry ۳ 5 1 7 ) 14 KËEKKEER £f M: L | Ra -—- Eë 4d Z4. dé abl V TOP: With the price of clothing a big problem for AHS students, Kathy Michel and Anna Peterson contemplate sewing their own. ABOVE: Dee Spurgeon saves a few precious pennies by using the self-service gasoline pumps. RIGHT: Shelling out money to Dan McClean for a ticket to the movies, Jim Madden notices that movie theaters have also followed the trend of increasing prices. o 10 Inflation ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ l 0 ` (wbest Bran ۲ He q Turkeys AOC N 2 A Aë 7 وا ی A——‏ - e‏ س D -—- E e ser Made, حا‎ 7 gen , چم‎ = مھ Quart ۱01 WG. A horror show. It begins ED with a. deflated balloon; a | seemingly peaceful scene. Enter ۳ 'right—a powerfully corrupt j SARI influence. Slowly he takes hold of ¢ 09 7 ےھ تست ای‎ balloon. It grows slowly at first, Se trealize the danger. He keeps GGER—then BURSTS! hides. students. They are forced into job ‘But this isn’t ‘solving, the, problem. year, jeans prices have increased NO! theg o! bo out for a fun-filled Friday | و‎ 2 as if;by magic, the then begins expanding more rapidly. | Wing. harder; the balloon grows : 4 L frightens the influence, and ‘Similiar to the.balloon, inflation hunting'to! try: to:combat the While wages have gone up on the | 25 per cent. TN lo rust they first need. to fill the —À —————T— ےہ‎ un. e Be EK a 5 SSE پش کیہ سب‎ -—— اما‎ e عم‎ wy `a 1 wm EECHER, ۷ = سه ==‘ be -— tmo 2‏ = v 3‏ - ET. $719 | a ` d 3 » t 1 M rell Pr de Macon —— - DÉI mi RK, ۲ Ki ۷ M A H o d 7 2 E 1 ۱ ki j ? P 3 à 1 t ay ty T EXAM. JU ` 1 is 1 SÉ d 3 ان d ce inflate the The influence, eager to overcome, igger and biggER and biGGER and now knowing what to do, he runs and 1 3 | ۱ is a growing problem for AHS enormous balloon. dverage of 14 per cent in the past or Super Jock and Miss Enthusiasm cost, $ê for 12 gallons. n they head to the movie theater which costs $7 (including food). Afterjthe movie they take in a $4 izza id another 70 cents worth of Meg Süm-total for the evening is 17.70. And inflation makes this outdated every week. Suggestions have been made by rigus people op how to stop ۱ DC | e و‎ inflation, but as yet nothing ۹ T | P | noticeable has happened. A balloon 4 can expand only so far before it bursts; A een: true of the this analogy will be invalid. before Pent? but only time Encho R LS economy. But after the first balloon burstsvand the shock has 1| been forgotten, there is usually Po tato s i 6 another balloon to inflate, and this ۱ 4 one eventually breaks too. Hopefully | ۱ TER 1 9 6359 ا وا‎ ۱ 1 3 C C rac k ers Inflation 11 Üran Jes : 9 , : : Ao —À | | | | | a OTIA ROR ANEIRIN SANDA FENER E SSA ay DU M c BES RISA DERIER GN UA RN لبلا للم‎ SUE ا‎ ۱ 2 3 4 5 i i a” 7 U.S. ©) REP'TATIVE LIEUTENANT | SECRET Sth District | GOVERNOR | GOVERNOR | OF STA Vote for One Vote for One Vote for f 2A 3A 4A | BILL ROBERT D. ARTHUR A. MELVIN: SCHERLE RAY NEU | 7 30 4C 50 f TOM JIM CHARLES P. CLOYD 8 HARKIN SCHABEN MILLER ROBINSO 1 t حم ee‏ 1 ببس ہے MÀ — dm‏ سس و HARKIN S. CONGRESS - سے ۱ 7 چک ہے‎ nae ey t mts -— -——À - Dun—— ` ١ € لات o مہ‎ ہس سے ےو سے i ےم‎ ۹ - GR 2E AE OXLEY scort | عافد‎ TOP LEFT: John Culver, Democratic candidate for U.S. Senate, claps his hands for emphasis as he explains his platform to students. BOTTOM RIGHT: Republicans vs. Democrats—Chris Payer and Bill Nichols vie with Loren Boston and JoAnn Futrell for locker space to promote their candidates. TOP RIGHT: Chris Miller distributes Harkin literature during the campaign. BOTTOM RIGHT: Junior Eric Butler canvasses voters for the Story County Republican party. FAR LEFT: First-time voter Keith Hapes leaves the polls after registering his preferences. تن رت 12 Politics ON THURSDAY, November 5, 1974, 31 AHS students were absent from school. This fact in itself is not really an interesting or earthshaking bit of news. It is heartening, however, to learn that these students were absent from school not because they were ailing or skipping, but because they were working for the candidates of their choice on election day. Many AHS students busied themselves telephoning, leafleting, addressing envelopes, and door knocking during the summer and fall for Scherle, Harkin, Culver, Stanley, Ray, or Schaben. The telephoning often involved travelling to small towns to call citizens and ask them their political party preference. Some of the interviewees were amicable and open, answering the students’ questions patiently and politely. Others were not and did not. Candidates spent time and money printing handbills and tabloids. These handouts, containing a few golden-worded quotes and hard sell tactics, stated the candidates’ views on pertinent issues. Students worked diligently at distributing the materials on foot. They also assisted in the distribution by addressing envelopes for mailing. On election day, students worked f in Ames or journeyed to distant f small lowa towns crucial in 1 determining the outcome of the election. The work included going door to door reminding fellow party members to vote. The young campaigners met with reactions ranging from outright rudeness to gross apathy. Why were the students willing to sacrifice their time and energy to work for the candidates? Their convictions were strong, but not widely diversified. Predictions of exceedingly low voter turn-out spurred the students into action. Despite their own ineligibility, they felt obligated to aid in restoring the peoples' faith and interest in the government. While these students were campaigning on election day, other students were at school taking chemistry tests, writing English papers, and participating in history discussions. Both groups of students worked hard and learned something which would later prove worthwhile. But one wonders . . . which was the more valuable lesson? سے سح — —— سے . ہے Politics 13 0۹۰۱۰۷۷ ESL ا اق ا ا‎ tegt DT ۱۱۱۰ و‎ mv p ۱ as ae P ۲اک AMES HIGH students finally decided that being fashionable was not so bad. Stores carried clothes that were stylish yet comfortable—a prime requisite for many students. Because any type of apparel was costly, accessories—quilt purses, bead jewelry, bright scarves and striped suspenders—were sought to rejuvinate last year's dress or shirt. Shorter hair, larger glasses, and longer skirts were fashion trends that captured the interest of girls. Soft, clinging blouses and hooded sweaters replaced blazers and smocks. Even though dresses were to overtake the pantsuit, slacks and jeans continued to dominate the Ames High female's wardrobe. Going to a hair stylist was no longer an oddity for boys. Painter pants, straight-legged Levis and embroidered workshirts were casual attire for the males as were earth shoes and bulky sweaters, | | 14 Fashion —— — c u—n2o ———— ——— - و ال‎ 5 7 wm, سے ںو‎ - AS 9 پا موی —- 1 ————- سے‎ jw حسمب :ل ےھ کے بحيو‎ e ل‎ ١ جال‎ M ۰ 8 d n 5 ہف لے‎ ANN Ee? e TOES ec H wt PCS E 1 - ١: mm ١ e = Za dius ` h ا ےہر ہو‎ ee ES 3 » SCENA m ` Np 1 So ۷ ہپ‎ - Le a vt mr ۱ ة‎ a, ١ كن‎ ot T Lé Sa — ا‎ tua SSS سیون‎ og amb a n ACT کو بے‎ Des Vm tos CES CMS ۷ E LN . 1 ١ 2. هب سف‎ ` : prove that Melissa Stoll is a fashion leader. LOWER Adida’s, open-toe sandals Six lobby-dwellers display the predominant winter fashion—the camel coat. Earth shoes, Dr. Scholl’s, striped Scott Kiser and Margaret Dunlap model fe ke £ e‏ سا ہل ہے EG oO 7 ag e e © 2 £ مم See E « © و ۶۵ 95 8 © o g. کک‎ ۵ 8 d coUe ك‎ Les o ه‎ 8 = Q. j 9 U = E | $o سا‎ 0 o9 2 ج‎ f | © ei ع عد‎ S 1 d د 5 ع2‎ E © 2 8 5 5 2 5 2 ج - 5 , ١‏ 8 د ع ۵ و 5 ی 2 ت ۱ co e UO C‏ .. و وق ۶ و ده و 55 8 2 et ig = e‏ لا l‏ E .. ۶ 90‏ = ۳ © وى برع 5 و کنا e?‏ ۰ o o e o x ۵ ين‎ 5 5 58 5 © 5 9 8 2 5 -— c ع 5 3 ی ۶ د 5 ها‎ 9 5 2 ux QNNE OR X5 GE. e و‎ D t e? - ماس‎ «a dri ام‎ T ll C. p ei di Ce es ١ LEI ۱ OR m » KZ v a ed. ہیں‎ KA or TU 5 EET. کی دک ہو‎ EE Re ee AD , ۳ P ویو‎ ew Ex, - a UA E ane Nomcn mo EAST I و‎ 2 ` - یف‎ Ax 4M 1 Les, B r 3 و‎ e ZER ںپ بہار‎ S 2 KE zd ee geck tra ۰ = t E 3 1 و‎ “A CR - f 7 E‏ فن ۱ ۱ ا ida‏ م [ru لمسب سے‎ EVE ہے‎ - dii جا بج جم پر و‎ “ere - d a E e 1A 16 Cast TIE AH SRA بريه‎ AYA سيو‎ ISO RAMEN Bá GM نل‎ REN OBI To CRDI ACUTE S یه‎ EE DU RITU ICON CR ART 7ب‎ 1 DÁM اللو ‘ : ۰ , : : ` ۱ قد‎ ۰ -——2 I T — ٦ eT poco dp d pom —————áÓ————— — — — H— €—————————— ee - - A . ١ ٠ ? ١ 1 x ١ 5 -- Q- -— علا‎ e سم‎ ww - - --— = — ` sé A ۵ e اسیج = ہے + اجا ہے‎ w V D 1 في‎ O ye ر‎ v a نل‎ vp سس‎ m e. -- ےم خی - ۔‎ 5 2 ۹ - zeg - D we ہب‎ -—— TR n TM iw طسبا‎ SN پھم‎ ١ ہمت‎ ` E a = on e ded 3 لاجو ےا إل تانب‎ ae e اد س امم الالال سے‎ ee سال ل ات .عباوت‎ D s 9 کے‎ Pd - — o —- e» e ہس‎ INSAS pi 0 LA ۰,۰۶ 1 ١ 5 Aut. m WS 1 l 1 MA ۲ bis WM LM XC الل 0 بط‎ ١ ۶, پک وا‎ ` Kal IN ` AN IK I AN (IN WI ۳ ۲ USA: ١ FEELING LOST in halls crowded with unfamiliar teachers and upperclassmen, 447 sophomores, the largest class yet at AHS got through their first days successfully. They were then on their way to a year filled with fun, excitement, and of course learning. . | really like it because it's different, said Chris Van Guilder. It's a whole new thing. Joel Ingham commented, “You have more freedom here than in junior high. ۱ like being able to leave eighth period when | don't have a class. | like it better than junior high because there are more opportunities to do what you want, said Rich Lee. Mike Miller said, It's a nice pla - to visit but | wouldn't want to live here. | think the finearts wing is great, said Mark Rosewell. There are better equipped facilities here. Tom Rockwell summed up his overall feelings about high school: WOW! Gregory Abel Lisa Abian Steve Aitchison Jim Albert Dana Alford E] Jacque Allen Kris Allen Marce Allen Kim Allfree Kirk Amtower David Anderson Danny Anderson Debra Anderson Dennis Anderson Greg Anderson Julie Anderson Kim Anderson Laura Anderson Paul Anderson Mary Andrae Theresa Andrew James Augustyn John Aurand Jim Ball Ron Balmer Christine Barta Dirk Beal Sarah Beattie Mary Beaudry Perry Beeman Lisa Belle David Bergeson 18 Sophomores 1 m LEFT: Sami Fouad displays peace of mind. TOP RIGHT: Kelly Farrar and Ed Finn test their mathematical abilities on the chalkboard. BOTTOM RIGHT: The stomates intrigue biology students Martha Finnemore and Kevin Coria. Kammy Bhala Cindy Birdseye Sheryl Bogue Carol Bohenkamp Adele Bonnickson Kelly Boon Cheryl Borgen Mary Bower Ann Brakke Sam Bran Doug Braymen Ann Brearley Tom Brekke Cathy Bremer Sarah Bro Dia Brown Jim Bruene Diane Buchman Brian Buck Lisa Buck Tom Burke Chris Butler Monique Campos Donna Canon Mike Canon Diane Capellen Mary Carlson Deanna Carmikle Tracy Carpenter Doug Carr David Carter Christine Catus Kevin Chapman Laura Charles Emily Chen Brooke Cholvin Sophomores 19 Á س‎ —————— 20 Sophomores INL ei ehh cates 4 نوخ یہہ 7 اتوھ‎ Kevin Christianson Doug Clark Tom Clark Ron Clatt Richard Cleasby Jett Clemens Charles Conard Anne Conzemius Jim Cook Sharon Cook Rachel Corbin Kevin Coria Beckie Cowan Teresa Coyle Judy Crane Erin Cross John Crudele Steve Cysewski Mike Cyr DeeDee Dahl Nicholas Dahl Ann Dass Barb Daub Sandy Daulton Chris David Ted David Lisa Davis Kevin Deal Barb Deppe Kathy Dilts Terri Dirks Dan DoBell Tom Domek Marc Drexler Tami Droz Mark Dular sic— better use of time? LEFT: A half-empty SLC provides the best study time for sophomores. RIGHT: Weighing the pros and cons of skipping SLC, Jay Willsher perches on a ledge in the gym. Mark Duncan Dave Dunlap Jean Dunleavy Diane Durand Max Duvall Karen Edwards Scott Eide Jim Elliott Beth Epstein Karen Erickson Rick Ewan Paul Falck 043 A,‏ کن ہے `“ یس رر ںہ KA‏ CH Lu ENT Mnt ۳ SENE. n Jue Kelley Farrar Edward Finn Martha Finnemore Janet Fosberg Sami Fouad Kris Frangos Alice Franzen Lynn Freeman Jim Friederich Dana Fullhart Steve Futrell Anda Galejs Alexander Galyon Craig Garrey Nancy Geiger Evan Geise Gretchen Gilbert Julie Glotfelty Sophomores 21 Kap ۰ Soc د رةه e AN ۰ اج‎ m ا‎ at ہن La‏ M‏ 55 aT M پا‎ o تود‎ aa = = ا‎ ye ANAK 5 MAN‏ جا TOC‏ مسيم + WË رےت‎ EE Ke ۳ ae eae ہے‎ 7 E i MONS A E ae! = = ج‎ C= ی سد ےہ Sete‏ ا Fee‏ کی a‏ مر ہے ہہ‎ DEC ay: AZ MR Dt — a -— - wh LI T7. Cyn m ` SS melo) uw didis Bi ffo سیسی‎ رت تیب De Ane‏ D z MDC Lë vg ei Ze off A هم‎ = = wm چ Peete)‏ ASAD ws cm اھ‎ و سكع مہ مه ہے - AT 5 e -‏ T کہے کے ےھ‎ - déi Cd d Ze: sr. pont aun om Oe e, e ` e WÉI eg 2 fmm P 3 —- , ` 7 P E ار سے لت‎ Ee پر ہر‎ ہے یر کم ہس کی خر e تر جھ‎ » 9 t n سس‎ e E TL oTa a ۳ بر ر ہر Te‏ - e ۳ ru Ce E ER خا 0 کے ی cs‏ . 6 ke RY Brett Gourley Brian Graves Kelley Gray Melissa Gregory Suzanne Greve Julie Griffin Jeff Groen Cathy Grover Ellen Grucza Tom Gschneidner Linda Gurganus Barb Guy Mike Haas Bill Habhab Carole Hall Mark Hall Carl! Haltom Dean Halverson Pam Hammond June Hanson Crae Harper Reginald Harrington Van Harris Ann Hawthorne Stephanie Helland Mark Hemingson Paul Hempe Anthony Henson Jennifer Herbert Julie Herrick Michelle Hess Kathryn Hiatt Ted Hiedeman Janice Hildebrand Sara Hilton Kim Hogle Garry Holdredge Sandy Holthaus Deborah Homer Gretchen Hougnon Jerry Houser Ted Huisman Bart Huscher Cheri Huston Cindy Hutt 22 Sophomores Hig CUN dd LEFT: Barb Guy and Paul Volker laugh at Mark Rosewell as he wonders if the first pilgrams really had pie like this. RIGHT: Barb Daub grimaces as she realizes Japan didn't bomb Delaware during W.W. Il. VW OCA A E. fi «VI D L Twp ett mmm E کے‎ l. زر‎ زعب ور EVERY CLASS feels that they get the bad end of the deal. The sophomore class was no exception. Beginning with this year they were required to take American history ہے — — دج = ہے سک کے ںا AXE KC‏ - ٭٭‎ eL سے‎ ™ SZ ee ERE 0 نح‎ ۹ E : 8 eh ¬ س‎ DIENA waan ا + ہس‎ - aS ae 1 as sophomores and another history d class before they graduate. ie Dan Stump said, It seems like jl they're trying to stress history i more and | guess this is just one p way to do it. | ‘It should be optional, commented Si Scott Olsen. “A lot of kids are o not interested in history so why Go should it be mandatory? dU | can really see the i change in history. Last year it was just given to us, Hs but this year we explore more of i the whys and hows, stated 5 Stephanie Waggoner. i Rod Middle said, “I like history j so it doesn't bother me to have to Be take another history course. ۶ Neal Stephenson added, If people are forced to take history when they don't want to, they won't learn anything so what's the Carol Imsande Jim Ingram Jeff Inks Cindy Jackson Cheryl James Stacey James Jana Jennings Diane Johannes Danniel Johns Malcolm Johnson Roger Jones Ron Jones Cindy Jorstad Lauren Junkhan Mary Kane Belinda Kauffman Kathryn Kauffman Dan Kayser Kevin Kellogg Jonathan King Greg Kiser Peter Kitsman | Mary Jo Klucas 5 Paula Kluge | Kent Kniss Michael Knutson Dean Kopecky Steve Kuehl Cindy Lacey Lawrence LaMotte Amy Landers John Larkins Larry LeRock Tom Larsen Kathrin Lassila Donna Lawson Sophomores 23 کے‎ T .-——— D — S مت‎ NR E ا‎ tmn ا کے امه‎ m o. HERNA 5 A ۱ ] Ah 4 و‎ d M. ` 1 j a D d 5 M ۱ , ۱ 00 NOD EI d 7 1 00 A ۱ 19 ۱ ۱ l il ۷ MUN ۴ kan? Ui LN, i ۳ e ۲ ۰ Ara A ۱ ۲ A LONG standing tradition at AHS has been 3 D td VW o big sis-lil sis program to welcome incoming sophomore girls. Sonia Slavik said, “I’ve met a lot more people through her than | would have if | had just come in on my own. | [ike it, commented Sara Warman. “My Big Sis is really crazy. Julie Glotfelty added, Having a Big Sis makes the beginning of high school easier. Chery Stritzel said, “I think it's one of the best programs here for sophomores because it helps to orient you with AHS. LEFT: Kim Spurgeon gives her Big Sis, Diana Marcum, a note expressing her thanks for a gift. RIGHT: Sophomore Lisa Buck pretends to study while she writes her Big Sis a note during biology. Gary Leach Bill Leibold Mandy Lemanczyk Judy Lemish Sam Lersten David Lesan Linda Liming Nancy Lippe Dave Litchfield Dennis Little Derek Lockamy Diane Loken Marcio Loureiro Karen Luchan Greg Lynder Doug Maas Liz MacBride Kevin Macintosh Cindy 6 Lisa Mangels Mari Marcum Bill Martin Mike Martin John Mathias Cheryl Matheason Ralph Maxwell Gale McClean Don McCormack Suzanne McCully Lisa Meany Sharie Mendenhall Janette Merrill Beth Mathum Joe Metzger Lorraine Michaud Kathy Michel Rod Middle Jay Miller Mike Miller Sheila Miller Rita Milligan Dave Minnick Mark Moberly Cheryl Montegna Jo Anne Montgomery Paula Moore Richard Morris Lori Mulhall Lisa Mully Erik Munn Scott Myers Dave Nelson Kevin Netcott Margaret Newell 24 Sophomores ATL ور‎ MI ا جو‎ 07 d AL ۱ ۱ ۷ enfe hd eo ut 00909 ` ١ ۱ 7 ر‎ —ÀÀ nen ورس سس خی‎ E ay D wi J . x ۸۳ ۳ 5 ` LN 1 vy LE KR Cat, 0 d E |] ۹ ١ ` e —— weie . 5 کو شوہ ہی KK ‏ Robin Nissen Sharon Norris Tracy Nowlin Bill Nutty Carol Ogden Scott Olsen Jim Olsson EE 6 جوج = - ie 5 - SE m. 5 جس‎ Ee ۰ wm e‏ ےر یہ ہت یی چپ ہے ]أ - ١ - تی Carol Opheim Jody Overland Nancy Overturf Nadja Owens Joy Oxley Patricia Pady Vance Pals Toni Panos Rhonda Parrish Don Parsons Tim Pau Lisa Paulson Mark Pearson Anne Marie Peterson Jan Peterson Robin Pierson Mike Pietz Penny Poorman Dave Pope Ted Potter Alisa Powers - — وٛ‎ £ ےک‎ ep D hi EC سنم — 2 ره No‏ = ہج 0 ۱۲۵ M KI be Sa det. E ep » Ce WE E e niu Ze, x am FÉ m ٦ 1 1 Jody Powers Michele Prestemon John Pyle Tammy Rach Jon Randolph Arlen Rasmussen Patricia Rasmussen Teri Rasmussen Tamela Ratliff Sara Reece Linda Richardson Kathleen Rinebarger Dan Roberts Doug Robinson Harrison Robinson Mike Robinson Tom Rockwell Mark Rosewell Scott Rosheim Dave Ross Julie Rutter Chris Ryan Kevin Sand Linda Sanders Sophomores 25 ORIENTATION WAS changed slightly last spring. Sophomore-elects were able to choose their own guides rather than being paired up with someone they didn't know. There were mixed feelings about orientation. Cindy Hutt commented, It's a.good way of meeting people and getting to know your way around Ames High. You also have a better idea of what teachers you'd like for your sophomore year. |t helps a lot. You learn what teachers are good and how to arrange your schedule, said Alisa Powers. Nancy Krause said, Good idea. We got to see who was new besides ourselves and where everyone was from. There were others that felt the Opposite way. | thought it was stupid. All we did was walk around all day. We didn't go to any classes, said Terri Dirks. And one sophomore commented, “All | learned was how to skip.” Jim Schlunz Cheryl Schmidt Jimmy Schoenrock Dave Schweider John Scott Greg Seaton Jean Seidel Jeff Server Bob ۲ Tim Shahan Kevin Shanks Brian Shears Dave Sherman Mark Sherwin Chris Shires Julie Shoeman Kelly Shreve Steve Shuman Barbara Sibley Lori Siedelmann Mike Simmerman Richard Simmons Mark Simpson Polly Slater Rebecca Slavik Sonia Slavik Brian Smith Dave A. Smith Robert Smith Susan J. Smith Susan R. Smith Anne Soderholm Kathy Soper Terry Sorenson Suzanne Spencer Deb Spohnheimer Kim Spurgeon Gayla Steenhard Scott Stephan Joe Stephans Joanne Stephenson Neal Stephenson Karen Stewart Amy Stohlmeyer Kymm Stokke 26 Sophomores mins 70ا 00 1خ‎ OE LUN لاقن‎ UL MU MADAVI Oo CSCS 70000 7٦ و سے OOF‏ eia n RIGHT: Sophomore cheerleaders Mary Woolley and Sarah Townsend their chins up during 7 exciting football game. LEFT: Junior Craig Snider orients sophomore Dave Smith to à well-known, controversial lobby fixture, The Rail. Janet Straker Chery Stritzel Dan Stump Dennis Sutter Leanne Swenson Rae Ann Terrones Scott Thiel Kyle Thomas Craig Thomson Elizabeth Thurman Jeff Tostlebe Sandor Toth (4 Sarah Townsend 4s T. J. Triplett Vs Mary Ann Truhe A Shelley Tryon Loi Doug Tschopp Va Vickie Valker DS Karen Van Drie Bea Van Fossen Chris Van Guilder Heyo Van Iten Steve Van Mare Us Paul Volker AN Dave Waggoner Julia Waggoner Stephanie Waggoner ۱ Tory Wagner E Lee Wallize Tom Wandersee Sara Warman Julie Waters Bruce Weber Diane Weigel Nancy Weiss Beth Wessel Lee Whitmer Debra Wierson Doug Wierson Angie Wiggins Barb Williams 0 Julie Williams I Mike Williams 1 Jay Willsher Bob Wilson Greg Wilson Virginia Wood JoAnn Woodley Cindy Wooldridge Mary Woolley Rick Yegge ۱ Lisa Young 8 Kevin Yungclas Paul Zbaracki Richard Zickefoose Amy Zupan Sophomores 27 JUNIOR EXECUTIVE Council's main purpose was to raise money for the junior class and two major activities; the junior-senior prom and graduation. This year Junior exec again assembled student directories. They also had a car wash which made $86 and sponsored the annual homecoming supper, which was described as very successful and “the best ever by Martha Lagomarcino, Jr. Exec member. RIGHT: Junior Exec members Nancy McCullough, Carolyn LaGrange and Julie Jones prepare for the homecoming chili supper. [a E ما‎ ta LT e ewe” P e 2 WEE ۹0 Mary Abbott Rimma Abian Jon Abraham Kelly Alford Danny Allen Karen Allen Kay Anderson Marla Anderson Mike Anderson Jay Apel Mike Arnette Tracy Arnold Stephen Atkins Tom Augustyn Tim Babcock Kary Bahr Kim Bailey Lynn Baker Jyoti Bal Ronnie Ball Christina Barnes Linda Barnett Renee Barnhouse Mike Barrett Libby Beall Ed Beaudry Karla Bell Ross Bell Jonathan Benson Lisa Berger Connie Birdsall Read Blinn Candy Block Kathryn Bodine Steve Borts Cindy Bowers Mary Lou Bowman Jon Boyd Frank Brady Steve Braymen Kim Breckenridge Carolyn Brown Daniel Brown Diane Brown Steve Brown Kevin Buck Sara Buck James Bump 28 Juniors Esther Burchinal Matt Burgason Elaine Burnet Eric Butler Marietjie Burger Peggy Byriel X t e, A gg gg 295 E ee Craig Calhoun Jeff Cardella Julie Carey Tom Callies Ss ANT TARS H o ہے‎ wem کک 7ے X ‏ Den a‏ اا A = =) Vcn cA Ce اکم Sch‏ — e UE‏ پسے ۳ یکاہ ہم cw‏ اپ یں a x SS ٭٭ — ہے‎ e T - - سو ےے٭ - e‏ ` if Meng‏ اي Lm Za ow = era lt ٠ × e WE. oe” da e e سمي “ايلم سه Ar adu STO‏ (ECK SN ۰ 3 Tom Carney 7 Jim Carr 1 ۱ EH Tim Carr (i Ken Chapman ۱ Robert Christenson 41 Denise Christenson 123 EVE Joel Christianson Wë Ken Clark a Michael Clatt 0 Dave Clinefelter ts A Steven Clinefelter s4 1 EN C Michelle Coady d B Michelle Cochrane pa Patty Collins 00 ا Wilfred Colon i Joyce Conley jm Amy Cook 3s Lori Coon 5 Cindy Cooper Ba Steve Cornelius ra | ۱ John Couture ; j Í Richard Crane گا‎ | Ge 1 3n | 01 1 ۱ x 0 ۱ ۱ 5 Hon وم مه ود‎ Ry 0 nni i| | | | 00 I M 3 JUNIOR EXEC: Top—Kary Bahr, Martha Lagomarcino, Julie Jones. Bottom—Jo Seaman, Phil Engen, Rob 03 A z e e EN Betty Morgan, Karen Willham, Ronda Willsher, Kelly Klingseis, Russ Pounds, Carolyn LaGrange. ۳۳ : vg | Alford, Center—Julie Hough, Deb Dahlgren, Laurie Goll, Ww -— ١ 27 a , ۱ PPT Ls (e Juniors 29 EN b TITAN UT IS MULA A RRR AT SR‏ ا موتك لض RS S GERM STO‏ انتا لح MOM DOLOR es S‏ نيم Wesley Eide John Elbert Dave Elliott Barb Ellis Terri Ellis Mark Ellson Jacquelyn Elrick Kris Engelstad Phil Engen Mark Eshelman Karen Evans Lisa Fawcett Dyann Fields Valerie Fields Randy Fitzgerald Todd Flemmer Janis Frahm Dave Francis Stephanie Frangos Mark Frederiksen Pat Freeman Barbara Friedrich 30 Juniors Dave Crawtord John Crawford Chris Cysewski Debbie Dahlgren Dave Daub Jeannine DeWees Mitchell Delaney Lois Deming Denise Dennis Jeff Doty Norma Dowell Deann Duncan Jody Dunlap Paul Eberhart Barbara Ebert Tammy Edwards um رب‎ LS mg ۱۳1 gl, سے‎ KL Bee 13‏ سو رم AA:‏ 4 » 3 کت مک gt EE w ko,‏ ھ۹ “WHOEVER DESIGNED those must have hated little children! This was one sentiment expressed about the three junior tests, the lowa Test of Educational Development (ITED), Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (PSAT NMSQT), and American College Test (ACT). The PSAT was better than the ITED because the ITED's were a lot longer, commented Mark Eshelman. The PSAT's were more math based and I'm more math based, but the ITED's were history and English and science ..... é | didn't mind the ITED test. It was interesting... the PSAT was challenging, but it was very frustrating. You were lucky if vou even understood the directions, said Tammy Edwards. | didn't think the PSAT's were as hard as those achievement tests in 9th grade. | don't think it's really fair, either, that they can pick who's more eligible for scholarships just by a test, said Peggy Haviland. LEFT: From their vantage point on the lobby stairs, Kathy Bodine and Karen Willham watch the changing panorama below with utmost interest. RIGHT: Karen Kever and Kim Breckinridge discuss possibilities for the future after receiving their PSAT scores. Steve Froning Doug Fuller Rafael E. Gallo George Garifo Sandy Gass Nancy Gehm Karen Gerber Melodee Gibbs Scott Gibson Mike Gigstad Greg Gilbert Julie Gilman Laurie Goll Katie Goodland Steve Gordon Chuck Gratto Ana Graupera Cheryl Green John Greve Curtis Griffin Dave Grindeland Lynn Gruber John Hackman Chuck Harmison Barb Hart Mark Hartman Todd Hauser Peggy Haviland Kirk Heer Mark Hempe Jack Hensley Juniors 31 NAAN ١. SE Y MU ENORMI OE VEINS LOO م 0109110701007110 انرا منت‎ A AN Owen Herrnstadt Laura Hickman Peggy Highland Tom Hinders Greg Hobbe Kay Hocker Mike Hoerner LeAnn Holbrook Dave Hollenbach Debbie Hollenbach Susan Holt Patricia Holter NN دی Gei‏ ع ا ESS‏ 0 ` Mra mes دح 0 A‏ w . “Wess w uut ES EN wey 0 d, ORA KT Nes C ٦ ` E : s KA = T $ mw en ius M 3 ای LEFT: Mark Schmidt and Judy Olson relax and study in the hall between classes. TOP RIGHT: With deadly weapon in hand, Tom Carney hopes for a Little Cyclone touchdown . . . or any other worthwhile occasion. Melinda Homer Scott Hopper Julie Hough Paul Hudson Steve Huston Mike Hutchison Rob Hutton Scott Impecoven Jackie Ingersoll Sue Inouye Dave Jamison Brian Jenkins Forrest Jensen Karen Johanns Eric Johnson Melinda Johnson Mitchell Johnson Quent Johnson Cheryl Jones Julie Jones Susie Jones Chris Kauffman DeeDee Kelly Karen Kever Craig Kinart Jeff Klaus Dave Kline Rob Klingseis Elizabeth Knuff Linda Knutson Ron Knutson Jim Kolmer 32 Juniors SEVERAL THINGS have been said about the junior year by several people. But those most qualified to speak on the 1974-75 junior year are the 1974-75 juniors. Here, in their own words, is what they feel describes the year. | think your junior year is your hardest year because it is almost an impossibility to see an opening in the future, commented Jodie Tryon. Melissa Stoll added, Now you start thinking about college and stuff. That makes it hard.” “its hard, added Martha Lagomarcino. “You don't want to be busy your first or last year so you cram it all into your junior year. Ann Kreamer Mike Ladd Carolyne LaGrange Martha Lagomarcino Teresa Lassegard Aaron Ledet Debbie Lehmkuhl Mark Lockridge John Loseke Mike Louis Bob Louis Mary Love Kathy Lowary Wendy Lundquist Paul Maakestad Jim Madden Angie Madsen Diana Marcum Connie Martin Jerry Martinson Sarah Mason Toni Mason Monica Matt Ruth Maxon Bill McCall ی خر E‏ » Bryan McCoy Dan McCullough Nancy McCullough Joy McCully Jim McGee Barb McVeigh Mary Meador Mike Mensing Dave Mercier Juniors 33 LERA TOY ہک د‎ — عه د‎ AX —s - ١ -- ANS w xv . ہے ee —— T are t Ps be vos ae e rte te S ره سريت‎ SE x 5 لتك جم‎ - TQ DOS TAM‏ صن =e مسرسة کرک‎ € SÉ - X. CN‏ ` ہی ہد“ a » » - ` ۳‏ T‏ سوہ Pais کبټ‎ AW? -e ag T ج‎ Y ea‏ ضحد ومو چ Ree re Za?‏ Se E ea‏ Wa ۲۲۱ CLf Trei Sn UR یط‎ e ان‎ IS ML ری کال‎ CE RA VM ORS LCDN A on ARI LUGLIO ای‎ TADA BALA 10 ES 0 UPSI EUR. E DURO CURED SEA “CONSIDERING MY record, | may have to be a junior over again, so | might as well like it,” said Sue Ricketts. Kim Zupan said, It's better than being a sophomore, but you're still in the middle and you get treated like you're still a lower class. | feel superior to those sophomore punks and equal to the senior jocks, said Julie Sederburg. Cathy Wood added, It's the best year of high school, because when you're a sophomore you have to get used to everything, and when you're a senior you lose everything. When vou're a junior you know what's going on and you aren't going to lose anything. Dave Merritt Karl Methum Rick Michal Mary Michel Merna Middle Judy Miller Teresa Miller Joe Milliken Steve Minnaugh Jim Mischke Dan Mohr Mary Montag Mary Moore Michael Moore Randy Moore Betty Morgan Sandy Morrison Joel Morton Joel Mount Cindy Mulic Ed Mumby Anand Nariboli Eric Nelson Kim Nelson Roxanne Newell Rhonda Nilsson Jeff Nordin Wayne Norton Pat O'Connor Judy Olson Paul Orngard Gwynn Owens Jeff Owings John Packer Greg Paulson Jane Pearson Debbie Pelz Jim Penna Rick Perrin Tom Perry Brian Pesek Mark Peters Karen Pil le Dennis Poffenberger Mikel Potts Russ Pounds Kathy Powelson Dan Presley 34 Juniors Lisa Prestemon Peggy Prim Kevin Quinn Annette Raper Marsha Read Gary Redmiles Eric Reed John Reger 0 % ۹ھ ON c PRA LEFT: “Ah, there's the itch!” exclaims Junior Mike Moore as an unidentified buddy obliges with the scratch. RIGHT: Starry- eyed Juniors Brian Jenkins and Katie Goodland express the annual excitement of an Ames High Homecoming. Tom Reilly Janice Rhead Beth Richards Lori Richtsmeier Susan Ricketts Brian Rinebarger Dave Roberts Bill Robertson Brett Robinson Chuck Robinson Renee Robinson Donna Rod Elizabeth Romans Ted Rood Ron Rossmiller Scott Rowley Brian Runge Rhonda Rushing Greg Samuels Peggy Samuelson Rich Sandve Neil Sauke Debra Schiel Mark Schmidt Marilyn Schnormeier Paul Schultz Diane Schwieder Jo Ann Seaman Harry Secker Julie Sederburg Arne Seim Rick Server Sandy ۲ Kate Shakeshaft Paula Sharp Pat Shaughnessy Sue Sherick Tammy Shubert Denise Sikorski Jami Simon Juniors 35 = a 3 ës ہے‎ aE مس ےہ - . ممه سه iea Ae me nS T EN pores: MSN — M ر‎ YAT x weite. INE wn) e Pan — me — = — D‏ ہے — = a - — د ےه‎ De صم ۔ سے ے‎ ہے ہے‎ NL. an PP سا‎ W e 1 pm. mg «m TR نيا‎ - Wann. پک ty‏ ےڈ 14 سس ee‏ سے - ` - 5 - ¥ 5 én. 0 ony Ki 1 (ban e e ecd Le 5 NS c- 5 a حم‎ 1 — a حيبي‎ ۱ I DA, UA نئان‎ M MODI Oé bits ACU a 1H OV AULD eae 09۵ LN (KI Wis 09. JOHN HACKMAN said, When vou're a sophomore you can't flirt with the senior girls but when you're a junior you can. Paul Schultz added, It makes me feel big. | like it. I’ve met a lot more people than ۱ met last year, both sophomores and seniors, commented Norma Dowell. I'm a lot freer than | was last year and ۱ love it! i love it! | can't wait till next year. Thad Stevens Martha Stewart Clay Stockdale Doug Stoecker Steve Stoecker Delayne Stokke Sue Stokke Melissa Stoll Roy Stotts Amy Strickler Jim Strike John Sturtevant Kathy Sturtz Kay Stuve Dan Sullivan Dan Svec Ann Swan Dennis Sweeney Murray Sweitzer Greg Swift Roger Sydnes Freda Tannous Keith Taylor Colin Tesdall Kim Thompson Bob Thompson Steve Thompson Natalie Thorson Julia Tipton Frank Trcka 36 Juniors Clayton Simons Deana Slater Scott Smay Gary Smith Scott Smith Bill Smith Craig Snider Dianne Spear Dee Spurgeon aoc ont عم‎ d a ‏ م per‏ T ot Left: Juniors Melodee Gibbs and Rhonda Nillson laugh with Senior Cherie Nervig over being caught in the eye of the camera. TOP RIGHT: Dan Svec and Dave Crawford model their ultra-stylish bib overalls during their own little fashion show. BOTTOM RIGHT: Milling around in confusion, juniors wait for their schedules to be typed at registration. undergraduates not pictured SOPHOMORES Karl Bockhop Pat Callahan Craig Charison Tony DeMooy Steve Dierks Laura Doak John Dunkin Jim Gibbons John Hatten Joel Ingram Royd Jackman Stacy James Nancy Krause Richard Lee Jon Matheason Becky Meals John Mehle John Onstot Brian Peters Lizabeth Radosevich Anthony Ramirez Robin Ratashak Keith Ridenhour Jerry Roney Kevin Snyder Dave Soukup Jerilyn Stortz Mike Temple John Thornton Matt Vetter Bruce Wilder Ann Wirtz Peggy Wright JUNIORS Robert Allen Sam Beattie Robert Bohenkamp Joni Boyer Rick Crom David Dunn Suzy Grewell David Hadwiger Kent Hoff Mark Homer Don Lee Don Maroney Craig Mittlestadt Philip Moreland Walter Morris Wayne Osterloo Sue Satre David Smith Tony Trembly Dave Weiss Jodi Tryon Sharee Tschetter Mike Vaclav Mike Valentine Carol Van Cleave Yvette Vandergaast Beth Vaughn Jean Voss Nancy Walker Dale Warren Renee Watson David Wedin Lora Wee George Weeks Jeff Weir Rob White Karen Willham Ronda Willsher Catherine Wood Denise Woodward Allen Yungclas Dale Zimmerman Leesha Zimmerman Kimberly Zupan Juniors 37 Coe PAL JE 4 Za ech eN Qi At ` us di. -— ei, © ر‎ eng Le: T - e 1 - M tt ÀÀ — el ہے‎ o. vm , PES al هوي‎ Ca f. T. ارد‎ n 5 7 pe tee EI Jr — | E ج وس ل دی 5 uf eko ei‏ 4 - gere yy x 7 Ke e . t Ze ج 0 سم 7 تس‎ ` eg e T . A ر‎ i کی‎ سر سے EN‏ e ale‏ 7 Se ner ny rm pat گر‎ td, se fi یک‎ v na Ae Ly Cd Tia e a ہے‎ و 2 DX کس ر‎ Je A ر ر s‏ ره aAA‏ وس 77 uu 38 Seniors VO ECHTE REESE E LP OO EU SC E A eg 0 KSE Brad Allison Eric Amtower Doug Anderson Greg Anderson Gwen Anderson Jeanette Anderson Dave Andrew SENIOR SENATE — First: Stephanie Gaarde, Bryce Dreeszen, Kevin Bowen, Liz Seiser, Dave Clark, Kathy Kavanagh, Janet Milligan, John Mason. Second: Clare Stritzel, Kathy Sullivan, Martha Schneider. Third: Glenda John Albert Matt Alexander wee Apo —«w——À —— Em emo a VAT Kees mmm M ——————AÉÁ nd بسح بآ — — — ی ماس سوه EE‏ ee A mm fr T ag‏ P e‏ a —— a E ET Wood, Carol Wood, Karen Whattoff, Linda Ewing. Fourth: Barb Bacon, Clair James, Dan Gleason. Fifth: Steve John- son, Bill Ripp, Dan Killam. Not Pictured: Paul Hutchcroft, Colleen Lenning. — MX SS -—— سے‎ - Bas 1] = MEASURING FOR caps and gowns, V ne 9 taking orders for announcements, necklaces, memory books, and key rings, collecting the senior obligation fee, and planning gradu ation ceremonies were the duties of senior senate. The school board objected to the im use of Hilton Coliseum for commencement exercises because of a -—— . » $ ` E -— cf جنا A,‏ » 3 پیک یہ : ا کي + EE eg. سے حے‎ —— = vm, عي 2 سےا‎ » a Ki Ze veut S “ات صا‎ m تخت عليه مجك a‏ پا ` a‏ رید ۰ ٦ A ١ نج یںہے ٭‎ مسج ررش‎ the behavior of past seniors and 0 the cost of rental. Despite Ji these objections, Senior Senate | was finallv able to obtain the HA Ay, coliseum for graduation. di The officers included Paul Hutchroft, president; Dave Clark, uf vice-president; Kathy Kavanagh, | treasurer; and Liz Seiser, | secretary. E RIGHT: Paul Hutchcroft, senior class Oe president, waits in Bill Ripp’s office to 44 discuss graduation ceremonies. Er John Augustyn Sarah Austrheim CS Julie Axtell Lm Larinda Babcock 124 Barb Bacon Ska 1 1 = r, Tu it سم بر‎ IP ngo ye T Pas Janet Bailey Don Ball Rosalee Barber Shari Bartels Kim Beadles Janet Beard Tom Beaty Cindy Bell Greg Belle Susan Benner ۱ END AX M Seniors 39 TNR f i 1 ۱ 8 Tt 7 NN À SS | 1 SA AR کی ا‎ ۱ TOS dH E Kei BISA ee x Ht ا d - mo ZE 2 Sis ع‎ 7 x voco x9 ocoo e oO H ZI هو ہج‎ f= وہ بت‎ 2 5 ۵ و‎ £z: Dass = cS oo Se 5 9 © 5 2 SE om 2 = UM 200 - 9 اپ نب‎ pe ER - ۵ ی‎ S اسان‎ 8 p 8 ع ن ت‎ 2 otmm T 5 و ع مه 0 25 م‎ =o o c © ufa c5 : aX E او ار‎ 5 mo و‎ Z x ER 0 o = o 0 - ween 0 D E = ے کے‎ Sc zs S = ع‎ - 2299 = م = ت‎ 5 = oocz سے‎ El e D S Soc o ب‎ ke Sg E 5 - لے ا‎ 5 : he I = SER d O © ; Du oe © c G 0۵ ص‎ a UO S 2 ۰۰ و‎ c Q 2 ۴۶١ 0 و‎ - را‎ 5 x = بل‎ ۰ 2 مم ان انت ہے‎ ` E 3! UD wy Lad n 40 Seniors Leslie Boyles Carol Bremner Se v A. . ۳ AMAT ar . uw Á e ٠ رگ سز سنہ‎ 1 1 Al Ki A el 7 ” رت‎ RW Ly by) n av d ae ; De, d bor یر‎ 9 ۱ e ”وم‎ mes MT ECC Waa . 4 ey 5 دنت‎ x 0 , r 5 1 de SE 14 s ۳ ۳ » 0 MÄ Ge di r » D 0 P, 4 0 ۱ a , 5 ` E A ` së اپ‎ , 11 ۱ 3 7 PAEA 7 ۹ Ki ۳ C es 5 da DS dr Leg are af م‎ 9 du co ae a vage. Pen EE Ee Ze = “frit y aw‏ کے نیڈ ۷۸ ی(‎ A d Dota Aue ET Vë PS‏ رجہ ba $‏ ‘a‏ FI Ka oe i 211110111111127 P 4 (eT شی و‎ ee رم‎ a Ca CH d ed “SENIORS ARE usually late because of the decreasing importance of grades to their happiness. Other things have become more important to them.” With these words, Kevin Bowen attempted to explain the phenomenon of upperclassmen— procrastination. This trait was prevalent in such senior dominated English courses as Advanced Standing and WEB. Deadlines were constantly there to be met and, while they usually weren't missed, stories and papers were rarely written before the last minute. Dean Brentnall Glori Britt Dave Brodsky Jeanine Brown Jeff Brown Bobbie Brugger Teresa Bulkley Mark Bunker Kris Burke Jane Burkholder Seniors 41 ہش Ae trm‏ تبي D‏ سس = حنم cali, e‏ با 3 me, E a E mend. ہے‎ 78 سے عه 5-55 ودبت o t‏ سم S‏ ا == 1 E Me پت‎ a it Kä wf Ae ا‎ x SSeS aS تو ۱ tre 1 e B حم‎ ww we RR هيهو عي ر‎ e گید‎ IDE Y. - uo. WE ہے‎ 5 M ep ` T 1 F 7 ri qt ہین‎ an tms یھ رو‎ ی‎ ye c » مر سے‎ A E} کو Lë‏ قب ےکا ركذي e -‏ ke - Ye MM LET — یز‎ T. ہے ہے‎ — oom - Les wx mm A ary ی ue‏ MY aer سس یہ‎ 4 m S , ue ١ M uni رہ ر طا وہ‎ raw, aa A e ui gr Mr weg‏ لا SEIS = ”نكر D‏ ید م oh ess Les Lesch‏ Ad ML `‏ Le ee مر Lë‏ کرس p 4 ab ہی ین کے ےہ ےر aw. 2.‏ ص یا ر Ca‏ X EE‏ Een سیر‎ dee D ۹ KI “4 x ۰ tho AH da iod LU LU. بلاق ھا‎ MAN SUO IUE OE M NBA AV OIL IC s نهر 4 بی‎ U ال لامک‎ | LOWER LEFT: Chris Jones and Tom Wierson relax in the halls of the fine arts wing. UPPER LEFT: Expert fly catcher, Glen Catus is in action. RIGHT: Stretching to complete decorations in the boys' locker room, Kathy Sullivan promotes spirit for Homecoming. Barb Buzzard John Callahan Alan Camp Shawn Campbell Carol Canon Steve Carlson Tim Carlson Mike Carr SS re S eeh a 5 ۳ 3 کی كريد بجر سبع KK‏ bw De, - 1 z - 4 P. Panis angle te it eco ١ 1 ١ 077و — 42 Seniors HIGH SCHOOL is a time for reaching out establishing values, and setting goals. Each senior has a chance to evaluate the high school and reflect on their experiences. Jeff Kaeberle stated, ۸ Ames High, we have a great togetherness between students and faculty that you don't have at most other schools. | could write a novel-sized critique of this place, but it would be too depressing. l've wasted a lot of time here but | have learned — this is not the place to collect and clear one's head. | watched and listened to people and decided that the world is in trouble, commented JoAnn Futrell. Mary Grant disagreed. “At Ames High, you have freedom of choice, freedom of movement, and freedom to develop in the way you want.” Kent Cox Nancy Carroll Todd Carter Ann Castner Glen Catus Tina Chaldy Cheryl Christensen Becky Christianson Steve Christofferson Martha Church Dave Clark Suzanne Coady Les Corieri Jim Couture Sherry Craig Seniors 43 ES‏ ها ERR EU CLE‏ ایند مار لا ADAC Ke, ul OGN HA ۱۱۹۹۸۱۲۱۱۱۸۱۰۰۱۹ ۵۲۷ ۹۰۸۱۱ ۱۰۱۷۷۷۵۲ La‏ چم Bill Dirks David Ditzel Anne Donaldson Bryce Dreeszen Margaret Dunlap Steve Durand Mark Durby Sandy Edwards LEFT: Senior class members find the review of open campus policies terminally boring. 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S , more time Im = an 'ee time دی av‏ On days I e free t , advantage. f - | the chance t Ir ir own ‘eral sen eas YZ: male ھ٦‎ PEN E e Ee ہے‎ ۹ E EE E SE E E EE Seniors enjoyec en ask MPUS A C ith Dad | to the C e Payer said, “ e | an go home, take nap EN whenever | want. | c on. “Il use my Don't ev S ave C Ma ۱ | open campus it wor escape. ۷ yn how workec 5 Floppy w make money. OP Chri h C پھر ہے MER.‏ ےو Br Ge SE EN‏ ML S vom raw wt xd ere be ما ST‏ — o‏ ke‏ 9 ع o‏ o‏ 1 ۳ T UNE کک‎ ` ١ سے اک‎ M 1 1 ba? 7 ۷ X! 1 i Pin ۶ y SALVIA 0 زاب زار‎ DUD ULL DIAL WAU HATTIE AY 2 NEUR D mAh LN d d'H ON KA: Vir UU ۱ | LEFT: Jenny Kestel revisits her favorite year by wearing her fifth grade glasses. RIGHT: Mike Stoops practices his seal skills. JoAnn Futrell Stephanie Gaarde Rhonda Gartin Debra Gass Stephen Gee Janie Gehm Sharon Gilbert Caron Gleason Kim Glenn Bob Gooden Liz Goodwin Mary Grant Rosa Graupera Detroy Green Robert Greene Rod Greiner Stephanie Griffin Elizabeth Habhab T ۷ ERN FEY: VAK e IY 7 بہ 7 46 Seniors ف TU at, ur CR کے کے 9ر‎ ar SOL) Sais EE = and — =- WITH THE advent for full adult rights for 18-year-olds, a question has arisen as to the value of senior year. It's possible to fit all graduation requirements in by the end of the iunior year. The idea of doing away with the senior year was looked at by many seniors. Students should have the option of graduating after junior year, but it shouldn't be mandatory.” “For some people the senior year is instrumental in personal maturation, though it's doubtful as to the educational benefits. senior year? It's basically a waste of time — continuation of childhood in a society that protects and shelters us too long. At 18 we are supposed to be adults, so why are we messing around in high school? The senior year is the time when a student has most of his required courses out of the way and can take what he wants. It's very beneficial for the college-bound. Dave Hade Jadie Hall Bruce Hanson Bruce Hanway Keith. Hapes Brent Harl Jody Harlan Steve Haugsted Patricia Haynes Karen Heckenbach Wayne Hedberg Calvin Hemingson Anne Hendrickson Seniors 47 - — - e wae Ts و‎ wd 0 3 بح می m ÅA 35 EE ¬ وجصچ — — — یوسہے LONE are‏ ام ھےمے ` Sears® dE PELLE m سسا‎ 7 — WË ۽‎ Za? d Ze Wi m— اسیج ` ا م erke‏ -— ۰ om ye جح تن e و‎ n uu ۷ m s NN ہیں‎ EA ےہ 23۳ نمی ہی or. um o Wm,‏ ہہ w um e . m ہی1‎ 7٤ٗ IPM ١ 7 ۹ لچ‎ 1 aT LULA DICIT MK : Ay bs lr Abt Ld MIU NUM DTI 5 IET Te NUT Wn i TEY LEFT: Chris Miller and Rick Matt work to perfect their drafting skills. UPPER RIGHT: Some seniors feel the need to retreat. LOWER RIGHT: Flying through the air with the greatest of ease, Margaret Newton works for a winning dive. Mike Holmes Sharon Hopper Joann Howerton Ricky Howerton Greg Hughes Gary Hunziker Paul Hutchcroft Stan Hyer Linda Impecocven Tom Ingram Jean Jacobs Clair James Michelle James 48 Seniors d , 0 ۰ 5 NET ۰ ee ٠ 0 ' نی‎ N - ۱ — ok A ۰ ` ee ee Kiwi? a tO a a . tn ee ٠ کے‎ = 9 A aS See XS Cam) ND nen ايه‎ 8 Brenda Hess Mary Hildebrand Michaela Holdren ILL C A A EESE NE کی‎ egent یسیا , ریز یتر | THINK the senior year is the best of all because this school is geared to seniors.” There should be a senior year — you look at school differently when it's your last year. | think the senior year is a most important and memorable year and should not be excluded. There should be a senior year because people shouldn't rush their life, they should enjoy it as it comes. Everyone should go through the pain of a senior year. It's a great experience.” SSS TNR‏ ہیں ہت متت ےھ هما یہ کی PET RE NOT c e‏ سب E = ee‏ SOCOM‏ sas - 3 ۳ ب — ما VH 1 -A EN GC E A ie ice ١ 1 OW wm ۷ ۲ e‏ ی رمرم ہمہ سرت AA‏ جب = یب ہق x x Leg سس‎ A IE : - MU حي‎ a» AUS s Laurie Jensen Cheryl Jeska p Delora Jespersen j Paul Jewell 1 ہے مجح میمت d‏ کی سید نے Ce‏ چیہ ۳ t‏ چو ` ax - pe ne Y حممصں‎ امب ہیں‎ RN ایب Mt.‏ = ‘en a 3 ہمد ke E KI -— -— 5 3 ١ -‏ ہت ocu a‏ ےتا سه ZP‏ سو مس چ DR‏ beggen Ey) ge‏ عم ص ل — —- E‏ LACE‏ 7 + ابس سي A‏ r‏ 4 CADRE m‏ مے ود )چس تسا‎ ée E کا‎ Ka سے‎ Te 1 om “= Ka - f wil هي سیم‎ x انمت‎ ` ما کپ ہے T E AR‏ soe‏ Denise Johanns Maury Johnson Steve Johnson Tamara Johnson - 7. yas - - —3 23 PP 5 ۳ ees ten مر‎ — € حر‎ = Chris Jones Don Jones 1 (e ۱ fi (ak » i £ SA MU h Seniors 49 Kent Kenyon Jenny Kestel Sabeha Khan Dan Killam Gary Kingsbury Scott Kiser Debbie Klingsheim Mark Kniseley Elizabeth Knuff Diane Knutson 50 Seniors Ul ۱۱۸۰۱۱۱۹۸۱۰۰۹۰ ۱۱۳۸۵۸1۹0 0 TMLee PMID RE UN OL EMA LE AMAA ihre UU OE he ee br oy A tiim d E THE TRADITIONAL government class no longer exists at Ames High. We now have American Political Behavior (APB). A few years ago it was decided to switch from the traditional government classes to apb. Several people felt it brought government closer to the student. Arnold Zediker, APB teacher, feels that perhaps the course should be more complex. Sophomores or even freshmen could handle it easily. But it does make the kids think more. Poul Erik Jorgensen Jeff Kaeberle Dave Kaldor Mary Kalkbrenner George Kalnins Kathy Kavanagh Chris Kayser Ann Keim Kurt Knutson Vicki Knutson Kevin Lacey =. گے a AL Nar Qo Qs PC pa‏ کے Dia ue ER 3 کن‎ ES WT NEE NET TT TT و و ای ی‎ SW - 0 , ais ١ اتن‎ pA eg d مق‎ — 4 t Ne of eng ب ere‏ چس ال ا x ce cR‏ mE, ۳‏ رہ بی Brian Ladd Laurie LaMotte Terry Lang Eric Larsen Dave Larson Janet Lawrence = - d term m ww سس‎ a v Bruce Hanway, Greg Prestemon and Dave Daulton compare their APB charts. LEFT Steve Haugsted and Tom Beatty listen as Arnold Zediker helps an APB class review for a test. RIGHT Debbie Lebo Brian Lem mm‏ 9 — 0 ہےر سے سر سی Colleen Lenning Diana LePage pai, وسر‎ Seniors 51 m.‏ سم i | 1 | Jean Lynch Muriel MacBride Jane Madden Larry Maile Kim Marshall Cathy Martin Laurie Martin John Mason Rick Matt Dan McClean 52 Seniors UPPER LEFT: Confetti-strewn Terry Lang and Dean Brentnall are pleased with the basketball team's success. LEFT: Mary Grant makes an addition to the school's ever- present array of posters. RIGHT: As the Animal Section quiets down for a minute, Dan Nichols, Tom Nutty, and Greg Hughes concentrate on the game. Dan Lesan Elizabeth Lewis Debra Loken Jim Luckett A FORMER student body president once said, Face it, high school is just a fairy tale world. At the time, teachers, most seniors, and a lot of juniors audibly rejected this. To the sophomores however, it didn't mean much. After those sophomores became seniors, they too rejected this. So much has happened here—piles of homework, finals, losing friends, self-scheduling and teachers that don't seem to care. Are these really life's best years? Along the way something happened that caused reflections on the past three years. It was obvious how much everyone had grown; from junior high teen-machines to living people. And it all happened within these walls. After graduation the walls no longer exist. But the happy, sad and love are forever. It was worth it! Polly McCormack Marcia McGinnis Bryan McMasters Paula McPhail Ralph Merrill Cathy Miller Chris Miller Janet Milligan Debra Mills Mary Moberly Ginny Moore Randy Moore Cheryl Moothart Seniors 53 اب Ta‏ RS A‏ مس um‏ ہیں سی نہیں A. کید‎ رن‎ NOTTS T me oly mE wl e eR NET Jc ee NUTS m WË EE ma Cumt unam ہا تاد‎ يع‎ اپا‎ اه بت‎ Dont ess ES ل ل ا ea AE LA LEL C S 0000000 A MIT‏ رن Kay Mulhall Cathy Nelson Cherie Nervig E llen Newell LEFT: Despite cutbacks in required credits, Kathy Reichardt must hit the books extra hard in order to graduate as a junior. RIGHT: Ready to set out for new horizons, Bruce Smith receives his diploma during informal midyear ceremonies. Margaret Newton Bill Nichols Dan Nichols Richard Nissen Susan L. Norris Susan .ل‎ Norris Mike Nostwich Tom Nutty Curt Oliver Dean Olson 54 Seniors LEX. dr ae! GAR ا‎ hi AN ۲ A Hilde Morris Jeff Mount Sheri Mourlam -a ——— سو m T‏ NN - PU ہے وق‎ oo hi MAL. ساو‎ — E Te EE جو‎ A DESIRE to see the real world sooner, more time to earn a little extra cash for college, or simply boredom with the old high school routine—whatever the reason, a continually increasing number of students chose the option of early graduation. This choice has been made easier in recent years by the cutback on required class loads and credits, and the switch to an eight period day. Kathy Page Doug Palmer John Panos Sue Patten Bill Patterson Ricky Paulsen Chris Payer Charon Pearson Cindy Pepper Dave Pepper Chris Perrin Jo Ann Peterson Valerie Peterson ome ae‏ وم OE Waa Cd‏ می o x‏ — یگ Kyle Phillips Nancy Phipps Cindy Picht Rick Pietz Debbie Post . همه Seniors 55 56 Seniors SENIOR YEAR is the realization of a goal—a jumping off” point for life. Many seniors viewed their last year at Ames High as 3 Kendra Shirley commented, My senior year, by far, was the most for me. | tried to do lots of things; | tried to be in more clubs than | had been in in my sophomore and junior years. Also, | realized the importance of getting along with all seniors. Caron Gleason added, “I liked my senior year best because | got the chance to do things I'd never done LEFT: Rich Nissen puts his best foot forward. TOP RIGHT: Dallas Thies performs with the pep band at varsity basketball games. BOTTOM RIGHT: Harriet Simmons and Paula McPhail use the calculators in the math IMC to finish their homework. FAR RIGHT: Portraying a typical student, Vicki Knutson demonstrates the technique needed to campaign for a state DECA officer. Kit Powers Martha Powers Keith Prange Greg Prestemon Erica Randolph Dane Rasmussen Fred Rasmussen Cleve Redmond Barb Reece Kathy Reichardt Pat Reynolds Greg Rhead time of involvement. involved before. ت رس Bag A” ma M d 2 - B Go E E a, Ra Tele Ee ۷ Lë: Lr az. $ 2 = n ۰ er 4 Ce EN Lë — نم‎ H Ee, ) = ار‎ mmm A ۱ 3 . 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P‏ ہت بو کے ہیں ہے کت ن ل سد حسم کیٹ EE DE ie E‏ ہہ جع نو سی Ne‏ ہیں SS‏ ا Ee EVE E c iL RISO Cis‏ — ہہ دب سے 4 : 7س6 -á‏ مت : ee 2 S‏ ب ا حا ےه سے نے - EON UA ہیں‎ 72025 Seniors 57 Glen Sailsbury Karen Sanderson Sara Savage Jim Schattauer Lee Schlapia Pam Schlueter Hope Richards Bill Robertson Debbie Robinson Dave Rod Mark Rumsey Jan Romans Gil Rossmiller Bill Rusk Ce s ۰ ۳ ی‎ ۱ e Lg GA e e 7 Ai ۷۱ ۷ ۱۸ً ص۹‎ S HO 10M. Dn RO ML iH Way لم‎ dra (۲ alia) TN HT Mie, 1h Dh | e IL, YOUTH FOR Understanding exchange students Poul Erik Jorgensen, Diana LePage, and Rafael Gallo were amazed by the electives and sports programs at AHS. In Europe, the courses were more regimented—governments decide on the courses taken. Jorgensen, of Denmark, said, The biggest difference between schools is that all of the courses that we take are required. Here you get to choose what you want to take. LePage, of France, also enjoyed the wide selection of classes. “In France, you only take art two times a week. Here you are able to take specific art courses. LePage designed the artwork put on the front of the fine arts wing. Gallo, of El Salvador, came from an American high school, but he still noticed differences. “l wanted to go out for a sport and decided on swimming. Gallo qualified for the state meet. Martha Schneider Donna Schulze Liz Seizer Bill Shaffer Diane Shahan Charles Shaver Kendra Shirley Bob Shuck Harriett Simmons Missy Slater Cindy Smith Kathy Soderholm Tom Sorenson Doug Spear 58 Seniors LEFT: Pondering self-scheduling, Poul Erik Jorgensen sorts through his computer cards. UPPER RIGHT: Diana LaPage takes advantage of free time to study in the IMC with her American hostess, Renee Watson. LOWER RIGHT: Attending Ames High gave Rafael Gallo a chance to become involved with competitive swimming. Jim Sprowell Jenny Stadler Maren Stafford Walt Stark Doug Stokke Linda Stoneberg Mike Stoops Clare Stritzel Carol Stuve Kathy Sullivan | 1 | | Mike Swan Linda Talbert Mike Tamoglia Roger Teal Rita Terrones 1 59 ۳ e siv sx ee DK . A - pa X uw ni d e an mg e mg e 3 ۰ - 3 3 - - - £ d e -— «m ee | Se کے س‎ n 1 Ds M r f — o. s rag AN AM ٦ H 1300 Yi ١+ AN M (ENK A wi h EVIL NN TNI Als CAS) اسراو یہ‎ 1 LI ١ 0 + 00 bó ING Vio i}! Sul 0 hirr ub 1 ام‎ iu A mm Ut. ut A Jj 1 ۱ ۱ AMES HIGH has three different chemistry courses which allow seniors to work at the level suited to his own ability and need. Chemistry A is a completely self-paced course intended for seniors who are not seriously interested in chemistry as a major study in college For more science-oriented seniors, Chemistry B and Honors Chemistry are offered. These courses allow a more in depth study of chemistry. All three courses offer insight into some of the problems of today. Materials learned in chemistry can help make seniors become more informed about the technological society in which we live. LEFT: Chemist Tom Sorenson skillfully de-contaminates a PH-finding whiz, the titration tube. RIGHT: With eyes only for her acid, Cheryl Jeska prepares for another chemistry experiment. Dennis Thiel Dallas Thies Lisa Thurston Dave Timmons Dru Toresdahl Nancy Torkildson Laurel Tostlebe Bruce Troeh Jimm Tysseling Mary Vandermaaten 1 y 7 j u s e ۳ ۱ Ze ` fw Ki d . % سو بے‎ » A. ۰ . a éi » 5” A 7 2 KAS Fu s مر ہہ‎ 7 m‏ 1ے qu s un JN A d‏ ام EL P PD vy. inu و‎ el ال‎ Or 5 wt CEA عیب‎ DEA 7 SS t re. ۲ CU کر‎ ` WË Ce o 5 کین‎ 4 p) e 7 D 1 , 4 L P d an. ا و کس جع رو‎ nat f P c mmm رت‎ A i ۶ ۹ - Liz Wagner Mark Walker Cory Wandling Carol Warman Denise Wasel 60 Seniors Joe Allen Keith Bell Ron Borich Phillip Carroll Jim Davis Calvin Gordon Linda Hammond Kim Hoerner Tracy Holst Nancy Homer Donna Jackman Tom Jackson Mark Jamison Terry Kendall Craig Lutz Doug Messenger Kevin Meyer Jean Mingus seniors Mahamed Bhimani not pictured Mike Moore Brenda Murabito Patti Myers Chick Peterson Jerry Peterson Linda Pille Bret Ross Larry Schoenbaum Wayne Scholtes Denise Shearer Jeff Sime Bruce Smith Jeff Songer Nancee Standish Brad Strickier Richard Weeks Patsy Wilson Susan Young Jeff Waters Rick Watson Eric Weber Cindy Weigel Alan Weltha Julie Lanczos Jayne Vandewater Ka Diane Lande Barb Vinograde 1» Diane Litchfield Tom Walsh SC = M ` Ta RUN لئے‎ 7 ۹ E RS 4 3 :ہج نا ہس‎ e اد‎ »d جس‎ ER ۱ تچ‎ ی‎ T MT جب د T‏ e , Re TASS = di ۲ و‎ en e i bat سس‎ م‎ nk عد سے ہے‎ A TAI QE . 3 Eina D me al P ۷۳ 1 - حم مب با Linda Wenger Tra Karen Whattoff T Jeff Whitmer oh Tom Wierson m Peggy Wilder Ri d at 3 Debbie Wirkus Carol Wood Glenda Wood Linda Wren 1 Linda ۲ 1 Diana Yegge S Randy Yegge st Bill Zickefoose DSA Paul Zmolek R Debbie Zwierzycki Que. Kaz WC 8 0 ظ‎ ا‎ See ١ ۷ NA ۱ RAN ANN Nes SAA SE 1 RA ۱ Seniors 61 NY 1 NN وچ‎ A n ۰ | i if ۹ ha? t ۲ RAM A‏ مال A Ar BUS‏ کہ LU‏ را AA Ua LAS Gd‏ الله لا n sa A) AURA ال‎ TIC TA A PATER ردان‎ ۷ tH اناد‎ Oy oak PATA A!‏ اشنا رہ اش Ku) Zi ge eL RRL —— o SS (C و بوهم س ۰۰۰۰ بج ا‎ .. o e A ۱ : RE E ANDR iu c اجاج ع‎ ہہت ہک مہ ہہ‎ t tr mt PR mS sed Pin mter A دجس جحي‎ ۰ QU ان‎ t NES AN = ۲ ID e: 7(7. x. Ce S اه تسپ ی سس سن مسح ای fr‏ خی ريا سوا En dl‏ ہس کے 1 en e SERRE yr rr Tre em rEg cC —'—— 62 On Location M n: ۱ء01 ptm t At عبت‎ مر“ ME 1 ۰۷۷۳۵ 01 UV ah MA Y i3 IN LE OKT, SOA i‏ 01۳1۱۱1111 ۷0 0 یں کک PAM DA ME AEQUUS AALE ANA‏ سس سس .سس سس سس شس Evo‏ ا D de : om — i‏ : —— — سی بت تب ا وج رہ ہس تب y T‏ 0 E i -‏ ےرہ تب اہی هذ wm, a - aed ‏ سوا 0۷ے یں dn SA‏ ہے سے ہے rt‏ ` ےت : - P‏ UPPER LEFT: Ann Brakke, sophomore, looks | dismayed by the rising pop prices; ۱ students never knew how much it would cost. M S نه‎ LOWER LEFT: Marshalltown suffered its first ا‎ 7 home loss in 22 games. Center Chuck Harmison SC SE d helps the Cyclones to this victory. CENTER: ed Warm or cold, the weather couldn't make up it's | mind; but these students were happy about the d April snow. UPPER RIGHT: Sometimes a it's just easier to study in your home away from home. FAR RIGHT: Cal Hemingson, Matt Burgeson and fans crowd around the silver state tournament trophy. LOWER RIGHT: Reflecting on the year, Linda Ewing can see a light for the past and the future. vow 1 dom «s a n. t. 0 (5 دم ر‎ Gn , P s or Moe n 1 : d vA ا‎ A n IS » ور بت 03 LN o Ce wy mmus» 5 wee, e, Ai » - 4 و سے . OPEN CAMPUS, open lunch and selt- $¢ heduling reflected the atmosphere that AHS students have become accustomed to. Strict regimentation of vears past have given way to 3 freer stvle of learning. Freer time led to freer thinking; even solid traditions like Homecoming were challenged. Student awareness spilled to the outside world as students became involved in state and local elections. Attendance at athletic events was down but extra enthusiasm was created by the male cheerleaders. A rival school rated AHS the most sportsmanship minded school in the conference, Winter or spring; the weather kept us guessing. student life was a jumble of activity trying to keep ahead of the third quarter blahs. Drama productions, concerts, dances and trips kept students occupied until spring. With all the socially redeeming values the mad obsession for money remained as a serious vice. Every where students turned, a brownie was being hawked at inflationary prices. Student Life 65 Ka UN GS SEHE AA kt uv Al AUT: KAN af EGROED NASS HI AIEE AIK A UI AAR E AATA UA RELIGION ONCE meant attending church with the family. The Supreme Court ruling separating church and state further res tricted the growth of the student's role in religious activities. Religion and friends simply did not mix. But these interpretations have been altered. Students have broadened their interests to include the church and youth groups. religion re-released Following society's trend toward informality, many churches have incorporated a more casual atmosphere into their services. Tapping the resources of the youth, churches have utilized guitars, brass and musical arrangements written by students. Students have also contributed by pledging their time and talents teaching Sunday School. Controversial issues of today's church—women’s lib, birth control, Satanism—have stimulated discussion in youth group meetings. Weekend retreats in isolated campgrounds have been ideal for exploring feelings through artwork and games. An opportunity for sophomores, juniors, and seniors to meet one another has been provided by Young Life. Meeting in different homes each Monday, the group has participated in songs and stories led by ISU students. Taking part in group activities is only one aspect of religion. Finding solitude and privacy through meditation, students think over and evaluate others' opinions and then adopt those similar to their own. No matter how private or open a religion is, it has increased self-awareness as well as awareness of others. 66 Religion ESPERE E ۱۱۷۷۰۰۹ ۰ 17 0900 PIENE n. TOP LEFT: Caron Gleason, Debbie Lebo, Patti Haynes, Barbara Ward, and Ana Graupera sample hot cross buns, an Easter tradition, in the Bible as Literature class. CENTER LEFT: Ann Keim listens to her second grade Sunday School students discuss a lesson. BOTTOM LEFT: Paul Volker and Tom Ingram get a mouthful at Young Life. RIGHT: Jim Schattauer plays his own compositions and arrangements as part of his youth ministry. ABOVE: Searching for answers, Jo Ann Peterson reads the New English Bible. BELOW: Melissa Stoll, Ann Beran, Paul Falck, and Paul Hudson handcraft a banner for the Advent season. Z C 3 3 سے جه XN. d: 4 ° mR CNN RR al om ی‎ a ا‎ In K OP, d 0 7ر‎ Ze 1 ۴ ۹۹۰ ie Aw E ١ I 8 4 0 CEY Wu METRE S Ga ید‎ YIRE ist d . Lk: ue th 10 1 i 1 si ihn ۱ 0 i ا‎ We WH ۵ bum M. ۱ Halt اانا‎ YL 0۰1 MESE 0 d 1 dé Én Lt vd) d ١ (al E I u Li? i. di STUDENT COUNCIL assemblies committee worked extra hard this year to bring a variety of lecturers and entertainment to Ames High. With optional assemblies ranging from Paul Barcus speaking on energy alternatives to Earle Bruce telling football stories, from a group of ISU students performing dance selections from West Side Story to Ames High students explaining their trips to France and Colorado, the committee provided not only more assemblies but emphasized local talents. The few failures such as Ted the Minstrel and Columbus The Rock Group were overshadowed by speakers like Louis- Thompson, former assistant press secretary to President Ford, who explained White House press procedures. Cheersquad presented the usual Pep Assemblies, the music department sponsored several vocal and instrumental groups, and International Club organized skits and songs to wind up Foreign Language Week. mm » oum ےھ‎ Km Dm d O - وى em e - e Qu quie emm NND -—— -— A m o‏ سس Á—— QQ À EE‏ — — م ہیں می = mye A-v-- wm, mg oe ۳ ےد الل سی سے سے ا ae m om Ee pe و ريد‎ a Nae ا‎ SI eaten a ESAS LOWER LEFT: Mr. Mendenhall greets his fans after being crowned “Mr. Spirit 1975”. UPPER LEFT: Former assistant White house press secretary Louis Thompson tells about his experiences with the President. LEFT: A student takes a drink of ions before a test for natural radiactivity. CENTER: ISU dancers give a preview of their fall show, “West Side Story”. LOWER RIGHT: Swimmers Dave Clark, Maury Johnson, and Mike Stoops perform their version of a barbershop trio before the state meet. UPPER RIGHT: Spanish students are thrilled with the prizes offered in “El Precio Es Correcto . RIGHT: Greg Foell displays his SPIRIT Sweetheart shorts during the intramural playoffs. Geck 0 NX Um ouo P 1 , 0 ` ١ TU A و‎ 0 À , EE بت جارس کس خر ہرک‎ ace شی‎ ECCE A v HR REPE BUDE LO mi Assemblies 69 d ` » e a - d 0 n | 443 i a i KX 1 OK LESA 70 Homecoming AMA Ut Hie, ۷ ۱ hs ۷۷۷۲ dp 0 i! it UTD ME 4 1 SPARKED BY an active volunteer committee, Homecoming 4 survived and gained support of the student body of Ames High. The theme of Welcome Back My Friends to the Show that Never Ends , emphasized that this was a homecoming for the classes of '54 and 74. Controversy over the validity of a queen led to the circulation of a petition. This petition stated that the senior class wished to have the choice of having a Homecoming Queen. A vote put to a special Student Council meeting left the decision up to the Homecoming Committee. It was decided that the senior class would nominate five candidates. The election was set up in the lobby with a supervised ballot box. The five candidates, Anne Donaldson, Stephanie Gaarde, Anne Hendrickson, Hilde Morris, and Missy Slater, were announced in front of the student body during a required assembly. The coronation was held in the high school auditorium with Holly Thies, Homecoming Queen of 73, reigning over the ceremonies. Missy Slater was announced queen and was seated on the throne. The traditional bonfire followed the coronation in the parking lot. Friday, October 4, the day of homecoming was highlighted by painted windows, a pep assembly, the football game, and the Homecoming dance. Ames lost the game to Central Waterloo with a final score of 6-15. The semi-formal dance featured the group Crossroads, a local band. ve وا یی نس ان نی‎ ۵ UD p RIT T LM (dé Cie د‎ MATER TEL Ae NOU OCT ہج‎ مس ای سن‎ Qe TOP FAR LEFT: Cheerleaders make miniature team Kä players to encourage the football team on to Wai victory. TOP LEFT: Homecoming queen candidates 1 Missy Slater, Stephanie Gaarde, Hilde Morris, Kb Anne Hendrickson, and Anne Donaldson. CENTER کا‎ LEFT: Scott Rowley and Ellen Grucza share their | experiences at the homecoming dance. TOP RIGHT: d a Missy Slater, Homecoming Queen 774 is escorted by E Jim Sprowell during halftime of the football DE game. BOTTOM RIGHT: Active students share their enthusiasm by decorating football players' houses in the early hours of homecoming morning. BELOW: Connie Birdsall heads the crew painting Ames High orange and black. Homecoming 71 d +, ۹۱۰۰ Ain LIKE: ۳ ١ ` ۸ ub ib ۷ hi ANN AV ۲ ۷ ۳ DA 7 ہہ ۱ SM N KY ک‎ VE, SN 9 ۹ af 1 A 0 7 IN 7 11 ۲ e | D 924۲ ؛ ور ۹ی‎ SG خی‎ Lis, ete Ai ۷ ١ ۳ 000 20 iT war 000 PV LANI U 0 im QNM ۷ N J Hg: AT 0 p n ph SINGING, SKIING, and sightseeing were the basis of many school trips taken during the year with Kansas City, France, the East Coast, and Colorado as the sites. After 24 hours of traveling, a busload of students arrived in Washington, D.C. where they saw all of the main tourist sites and met Representative Tom Harkin. Then it was on to New York City where the United Nations, Rockefeller Center, and the Empire State Building were visited. The trip was highlighted by seeing and visiting with Tom McLaughlin of Billy Jack . Fourteen days were spent in France by 18 students. When the French students arrived in France, French was the only language to be used. Paris, Normandy, and Brittany were the main attractions, with five days spent with a French family so that the French way of life could be experienced first hand. Highlighting the ski trip at Breckenridge was 14 inches of snow that arrived towards the end of the one week stay. A slalom race on the last day provided a chance for many skiiers to try their skill against others. Six Flags turned out to be the main attraction on the choir trip through Missouri. Various cities were visited where a singing exchange was held and the home town choir providing a place to stay. LEFT: Julie Glotfelty, Erin Cross, and Carole Hall act the typical tourists as they travel through France. MIDDLE LEFT: In the Botanical Gardens, Sandy Shaffer relaxes from the rush of the choir trip. FAR RIGHT: U.S. Representative Tom Harkin stands with Sherri and Keith Hilmer, Steve Braymen, Mike Anderson and Linda Impecoven in the curl of the Rayburn Office Building stair railing. CENTER: Mont St. Michel. LOWER LEFT: Preparing for the slalom race, Ames High skiers line up along the mountain. Trips 73 i 4 ea’ o —má ۰ ےہ ———— — مہ‎ em ہس‎ — —————M — سسدہے-‎ AU bt. AEQ 4 ( ah b LUE VN So AV 201A 091 ۳۷ 1 1 We ` 1 m INR 7 0 n bh b Iu n 0 Mu Y | ۱ ۲ b 1 ١ d 1 ۱ “HEY, MAN! Gotta car? Me? Why? “Well, my dad's car died in the middle of Lincoln Way and so Dad took Mom's car, Mom took my car and | have to be at work in 10 minutes or else I'll be fired because this is the third time I've been late this week and besides my boss has been asking me when Um gonna quit but | can't because ۱ have to pay for the gas in my car which I can't use because Mom's using it because Dad' ya gotta car? “No.” From car-hopping to admitting patients to Mary Greeley, tending golf courses to teaching dance lessons, potting plants at ISU to taking tickets at theaters, Ames 74 Jobs High students found plentiful employment despite the job crunch. Even though unemployment was at a 13 year high, jobs were available for willing students in need of money. Dates, clothes, food, college—all were costly. Students were left to their own devices as parents tightened budgets and cut down allowances. Along with regular homework and after school activities, students were frantically busy; the overly- ambitious were often forced to quit their jobs soon after activity tickets and towel fees had been paid up. While DECA, T I, and OE students worked during the day for class credit, others tried to squish a part-time job in between eighth period and midnight. Hustling a ride in the lobby, making a brief stop home for a Sandwich, racing to work with books in hand, only to find the schedule changed—getting to and from work sometimes turned out to be as hard as the work itself. Hey, kid, gotta car? “No, I'm a sophomore. “HELP! ANYONE! ۱ have to be at work in two minutes. Stop laughing, it's not funny anymore. | am NOT crying! Hey, you... ای این ای یں T‏ TOP LEFT: Kay Mulhall offers friendly assistance to senior citizens at North Grand Care Center. TOP RIGHT: Curt Griffen's job at Ames Tune-Up often brings him up against some puzzling problems. LEFT: With the skill of a gourmet chef, Roger Teal whips up the main course at McDonald's. ABOVE: Larinda Babcock directs incoming and outgoing calls through Mary Greeley Hospital's switchboard. Jobs 75 0 5 - ۲ ۷ ۰ ED Y 1 9 Pat be DW W 4 n AMW | 7 by Dh? e e i cel S D WE ۱ GL 7 Miri ۱ | Nul Mte ESTUL 0 AARRE ONE TWO three o'clock, four o'clock rock, we're gonna rock around the clock tonight...or at least to 12:30. Boogie bands were 'in' this year, although students were hard to please. Like everything else, band costs were up and the quality down. Fire and Ice, Brisko and the Smith Brothers Band were a few of the best. dances as in the past, were required to follow a school function. The student marshall policy was continued, bridging the gap between students and the administration, while keeping the dances under control. Second semester cut back on the number of dances, eliminating the somewhat traditional courtyard dance. Scheduling problems and the excavation of the courtyard curtailed spring dances. AN? Mear de lr 3 Keis Oa Bl 1 بر mEn paro us DU Uu ۳ ‏ ۷ ۷۶ص۷۷ ep, T 5 ۱ me - b 7 0‏ | LI LE Mi E D E. Ce 7 کرجا کیہ‎ TC نت‎ = 1 5 نہ‎ ëch E - OTT GER 3 Tm 35 Ki 2 مد‎ ۲ 3 £’, - 3 با 5 بمب‎ ۳ ý 2 - ne E A w y . WW T كه‎ e P سحا‎ —À لت ` تاج a‏ ہیں RH‏ ۶ À‏ — سے — - کے یہ ۔ —- ——- T o - Ze‏ ور H‏ = Zwee ` 1 we w hh. ce ۲ — صمي ووو تھے - NX = ج‎ EM m ea e ap سا ت“ کد‎ - A — ` t e کے أ ما‎ Ce wm ke — ۱ ez ١ 7 á x7 08, - سم‎ Zem i ی ر‎ dm, ZE ' Kai i 1 eg ا‎ را UPPER LEFT: Gym dances were the most popular, giving students a chance to spread out. LOWER LEFT: Surprisingly, the most successful dance was the first, featuring the local group Rebel. CENTER: You can't always dance all night; cafeteria tables provided chairs for resting dancers. RIGHT: Cindy Picht and Linda Wren gab in their '50's get-ups at the hop. FAR RIGHT: Checking things out, student marshal Julie Carey pauses to chat on the job. Wë, gg سا‎ s سد‎ »مس WEN, Wë Dances 77 1 0 1 A 7 ۲ D ۱ ۲ d 1 P Hi p m H 3 ۳ M as i K d a 1 ۲ 7 ۱ 1 ` x 4 - 1 EM e 78 Music N HI Lé 5 3 0 € ۳ WITH DIAM wv i NA nii » wee n t ka 4 ۲ t z ۸ ' ۲ A v A 2 NI ] 1 1 d ftd A ١ = a - Ka A ) Le dw. A A Pw m WISHING YOU WERE HERE caps flames Wilhem Caste), P Caters bolomig | 19049 GET DANCIN- Diao Tes The Ser) Lettes (Koh Crowe) 8 Crewe, K Nolan, Chelsea 4 FAIRYTAL 1 — Papier tert (David وتادہ:3‎ 4 Fronds, fer} ABC Nor lhumb 754 RUBY BABY- سا‎ (Ren (has — [ 4 ; 4 1 e 5 zu E M m A Pests: D برا‎ E‏ وی ۰ 7 Ki re moto وج‎ PP VAT. a Fd dd ۳ iui n Lë, duu ei pe 5۱111:1211 ER UL EO 98 07 P M ANER UE n (DANN jet n bringing you Carl Douglas and 'Kung FROM STATION KZOO 's, Request Line, Fu Fighting’. Along with Barry K : White, Harry Chapin, Neil Sedaka, | | and Barry Manilow, Douglas is one 7 of the many male vocalists leading 1 the charts back to the easy rock of ۳ ۱ A = M | the early '60's. a = | XY Aw Besides this leaning toward the 1 ۱ old bubblegum music, there haven't oi M y iM ۷ ۷ ۷ been any noticeable trends reigning E æ- ۱ | over record sales. We've listened ii 3 T countless times to hits like the E? | Doobie's 'Blackwater', Elton John's UA rendition of 'Lucy in the Sky', and ۳ 7 America's 'Tin Man', but none of ls these really stand out as songs Gë ۱ that will remind us of و ر75‎ Keeping this mind, Station 0 i has changed its format. In place m of the traditional countdown of hit songs, we bring you this year's Top Themes. The Number Three Theme is BABY, with such memorable hits as ‘Having My Baby', 'Gee Baby', 'Beach Baby', Wë ‘Angie Baby’, and ‘Hang on in There jn Baby’. 0 Running slightly ahead for the d Number Two slot is ROCK, including D 'Rock and Roll Heaven', E 'rock on, 'Rock Your Baby', Rock the Boat', ‘Rock Me Gently’, ‘Rock and Roll Baby’, and ‘Rock and Roll, | Gave You the Best years of My Life’. Right. “And now, hold your breath ‘cause ۱۲ 5 time for that Number One Theme! And Numero Uno is . . . LOVE! Love has brought you ‘Feel Like Making Love’, 'For the Love of Money', 'Best of My Love', 'Looking for a Love', Radar Love’, “| Honestly Love You’, and ‘I'll Have to Say | Love You in a Song’. Let's hear it for Love! And now back to KZOO’s Request Line. Here's Jim Stafford with ‘Your Bulldog Drinks Champagne’. . . ` E ا‎ en OLE A ite یہ‎ EA EE UPPER LEFT: Sara Savage riffles through an endless selection of albums in search of just the right sound. LEFT: Members of “Harvest” a rock group composed of Ames High students, practice their '50's routine. UPPER RIGHT: LR Phil Moreland and friend relax and listen to ANNI their favorite cuts. LOWER RIGHT: Even ۱ before starting his car, Mike Stoops inserts a tape into his tape deck to get him going. Music 79 Aaf SAAS THAN DAD. O ۸۸5۸1۹1 LEE WI IE V ۶ ٤, he (۱۴ Va ty 1 AU Nx int (Nd) (vlt | 1 ۱ IA 0-7 A Gett 44 g SR A, Läd ded uem Aw Mua Y S d aS رم‎ 7 وب‎ Se » 8 E ا‎ g ریم‎ a کپ‎ وت‎ ut | iA LOR LE 8 I d a Ti ps ۳ م وس‎ ۰ Be - ul A — FAR LEFT: From pastel tuxes and lace shirts, to knee-length dresses and straw hats, anything was in vogue at the spring prom. Here Joe Milliken, Kelly Gray, Matt Burguson and Sharee Tschetter dance to the music of “Terrace”. UPPER LEFT: Kim Thompson and Dee Spugeon discuss after-prom plans. CENTER LEFT: “Black Ash” livens the spirit at “Edelweiss”. LOWER LEFT: Carolyne LaGrange and Mike Stoops step out during formal festivities. UPPER RIGHT: Cooling off by the punch bowl are juniors Rhonda Nilsson and Rob Klingseis. LOWER RIGHT: This year as in previous years, a large crowd of party-goers enjoy themselves at the formal. 80 Christmas Formal and Junior-Senior Prom tot utn pe du 0 Md car TWO MAIN events for the average student during the school year could well be the Christmas Formal and the Junior-Senior Prom. This year was no exception. Both dances were held in the Sun Room of the Memorial Union. The theme of the formal was “Edelweis”. The senior girls spent many hours working on the decorations. The after dance, held at the Elks Club, will primarily be remembered because the group scheduled to appear neglected to come. None the less, a good time was had by all. The theme for the ۱ -— - سس‎ — - OPER. 3 = ۳۹ - a - wg K = ` em o ۲ د ` ۱ سنا‎ — 3 n کا ما‎ - — PG = oe ebe ac P 0 9 5 LI - 4 ` e ج A‏ — ےہ KS‏ s- - wn -— Tan - ۹ = mg mm. mmm € LE LL ALLL —— ا‎ LLL LO een e mg EN ts 0 ۳ أ ير‎ P ae — عو‎ es رک ہے‎ اا‎ — a کد گیے۔ ےہ rv zm‏ - LEARN سی سے ا‎ لل حب‎ 2 IS - elt ec 5 e prom was Moonlight and Roses . The band, Terrace , provided the music. The prom is always a popular and well attended event. Said Julie Jones, president of Junior Exec, which planned the affair, |t was really a night to remember. , E ۰ A gum » 2 5 x Ern S en یات‎ ١ ` w نی‎ 5 2 Te EN ` ی‎ 5 2 — ep mm D Y تب‎ 5 er 5 - = ao - سپ‎ = UM ech H -ù ۴ E - ond ١ P e بي هه‎ ۰ T ا سنوی‎ qom 5 ۰ رل‎ e cR ود‎ iw ےسب‎ NOE TL Cs پک کو یک کک‎ neces AE : سا گر ٭ ہم تج“‎ = 4+ ay? ae” ——Á o Che e گر سر رن‎ ke یہ لیم نیہ‎ ۳ NC, E ` ۰ e —— ہے۔‎ pe v ص‎ کے کے جر وراب‎ Ën KI, er - el ۳ M4 ا‎ اه ماخ‎ AT سے‎ Tram 2+ qi tm e 1 ee —— e ve ys —- ہے‎ = CN ww - Uv BS CDI EUAS یی وو ڈوو‎ O لاا کی‎ |) DEMO ا یق ۳۳۷۸ را ال‎ LAELIA a REG o HH ل‎ Pe d AR S Pe y a UN I | 1 : ۲ w - - 01 WW ABOVE: Class secretary Kathy Kavanagh examines her last memory of high school. FAR LEFT: Martha Schneider accepts her graduation rose with a smile. LEFT: The seniors leave quietly, a change from recent years. RIGHT: Tom Ingram supervises a volleyball game at the senior picnic. MIDDLE: Accepting his honorary membership to the class of 775, Everett Ritland puts on his cap and gown. FAR RIGHT: Seniors enjoy time to talk at their picnic. 82 Graduation SPIDERS AND Wilbur the pig have to do with which of the tollowing: a) the Floppy Show; b) a big day at the farm; or c) commencement for the class of 75. If you guessed a) or b) you must wait until next year, but if you guessed c) you probably received a diploma or were present at the 1975 graduation 367 graduating seniors marched 1 ۱ into Hilton Coliseum B = Wednesday evening, June 4 and ۱ OR left with an honorary member Everett Rit land, who retired after 39 years at Ames High, and was made an honorary graduate d of the class of '75. The class elected Mary Grant and Mike Stoops as the commencement 4 t n 1 j ` d | d E 4 n VIA LA MPH A Ad AR CAMP fi‏ سالك speakers. Mary adapted a passage trom the book Charlotte's Web, drawing parallels between the departing class and the departing spiders. All of the parents were cast as Wilbur the pig and Ames High played the role of the manure pile. Commencement followed a confusing senior picnic. Traditionally the picnic is held at the Ames Golf and Country Club, but due to the moving of the club to a new location, the site was not ready for an invasion of seniors. The senior picnic was to be spread out over two locations. The food was at Inis Grove park, the golf at Homewood, and the water at Carr's pool. However the city of Ames failed to open Carr's Pool so the seniors had to do without the swimming. ML e Ve e? ۸ ۱ .ہہ‎ 4 ech. ef 2: | ës : | , 8303 ETT م‎ Sea = - ee دس |ں ج‎ au کے‎ 7 C Sch د‎ 5 AC ie ns Nl ER TORK 9 ` - AONAN EI EEN ` e Se rs yt يهن ES Ges‏ v‏ د رسا يد لك SI wi دس سے‎ wn, سے‎ UNE ےط — ہے Ce ns ہے‎ s سند‎ حي‎ SR “ص ae ae ہت‎ Dm الحم سا اليك‎ - — + AS TI weie XA d‏ ا =- — a RN omm. با سے سيوا‎ - 5 ۹ OOD uh u 1 RAM NAR LE) d y (۱( TE AUTR A | RAT Er 0 elit the و‎ 14 - ۰ ١ 0 729+ ` Xn ix us 01 NON DA LOUNA KERES ۹,۷۵ TUE AONI Dil 01000 ۱ weyers Foes PME ane VV 059.1 - تر ے‎ ln TOP LEFT: Fisherman Larry Maile and wife Sue Norris discuss the opportunities of a magical flounder. BELOW: Jim Couture and Kelly Boon decide the fate of their cow in the skit Little Peasant. TOP RIGHT: The orchestra tunes for the opening number. FAR RIGHT: Ron Rossmiller and Phil Moreland contemplate the altitude needed to drop and crack open a mussel. BOTTOM RIGHT: Testing an axe blade, Ron Rossmiller prepares to fell a tree in the skit Golden Goose. cast orchestra Kate Shakeshaft, Ron Rossmiller, Dan Killam, Jim Steve Christopherson, Tina Chaldy, Ginny Moore, Karen Luckett, Read Blinn, Ellen Grucza, Julia Tipton, Jim Sanderson, Dave Sherman, Jean Lynch, Marsha Read, Nancy Overturf, Rick Paulsen, Sue Holt, Karen Heckenbach, Jim Couture, Julie Glotfelty, Phil Moreland, Jeff Songer, Sue Norris, Deb Gass, Beth Epstein, Eric Nelson, Bob Shuck, Amy Zupan, Jenny | Stadler, Peggy Haviland, Kelly Boon, Jami Simon, Larry | Maile. | Tysseling, Mark Rosewell, Dan Lesan, Paul Volker, Sharon Cook, Linda Hammond, Chick Peterson. | LEO Led up PONEO TATELA pu ro Du A ROMAIN M PTT LU m D “THE SKY is falling! From a childs book of fairy tales, right? Wrong! It's from this year's fall play— story theatre As a change from the past two years of musicals, Wayne Hansen, director, decided to do Story Theatre this vear. Story Theatre is a series of short plays adapted from Aesop's Fables and Grimm Brother's Fairy Tales. Music played an integral part in the performance, although not in the traditional sense of a musical. An informal band, led by Steve Christopherson, was seated on the side steps, and provided a musical background for almost all of the skits. No props were used in any of the skits, forcing the audience to use their own imagination. Lighting provided the only “set”, as abstract designs of graveyards and forests, were flashed onto the back scrim. Everyone had a basic peasant costume, and added other articles of clothing for each different skit they were in. All 32 cast members were in at least three skits. For the first time actors got to see the whole play. When not acting, everyone in the cast was seated on the two platforms, stage right and left, with great concentration focused on the action center stage, so the audience was not distracted. d هه‎ ul ECK Fall play 85 SS AB DoD Gus V MEUS EMEN MO) 000 D | | | Ate ST ۱۰01011۰1۱050 V CBE o SC tgp gp m یں‎ ۰ ببجه ٠‏ ا أن ۰ = ا eet d : 8 2ب‎ AO گی‎ ٠ , arg پ0‎ J—— - - -— ۳۳ سي‎ CR S E “ONE OF the great modern plays, is how director Wayne Hansen described Ee wa رر‎ E میتی‎ ۰٦ E Nat‏ رجہ بن RR ` 5 0 - N 0 8 m‏ کو ترجہ “look homeward, angel’ The winter drama, based on Thomas Wolfe’s Pulitzer-winning novel, told of Eugene Gant’s attempt to escape a confining household; Eliza, his mother, who is obsessed with s E her boarders, work and money to the p m = point of neglecting her family; d W.O., the father, a failing stone cutter; and Ben, their son, who could not escape. The cast of 20 included five in their first play and Peg Haviland in her first major role. Perhaps the most striking feature of Angel was the setting. A E rs d‏ ٹف سنزب بد رم و SED‏ KAN‏ ` d d'un, v ny ` A Je Ee P AN‏ ا الما میں لن e‏ ای رام ئوہ ہز راہ او دجس RESETS‏ 0 17 ںا ہے sot Dé‏ مہو لا ا امال We‏ ee T 5 1 ` نٹ‎ Ki WT ۱ 0 aw Al, ke TJ aucti a ہی‎ Ke EN y vs پٹ‎ vi A LKE 0 WW Ne realistic stone shop, special light effects, train whistles, 1916-type furniture and costumes and a large two-story house and veranda set the pre-WWI mood. LEFT: Peg Haviland (Eliza). UPPER LEFT: Ben dreams of joining the army. LOWER LEFT: Gant admires his uncarve-able Carrara angel. UPPER RIGHT: A toe-poked sock adds to Gene’s misery. FAR RIGHT: W.O. joins Elizabeth in heartwarming song. CENTER: Ben and Gene pause to reminisce. LOWER RIGHT: Jake eyeballs Laura as she asks for a room. 86 Look Homeward, Angel Director Student Director Ben Gant Fatty Pert Eugene Gant Eliza Gant Helen Barton Hugh Barton Will Pentland W. O. Gant Jake Clatt Mrs. Clatt Florry Mangle Mrs. Snowden Mr. Farrel Miss Brown Laura James Dr. Maguire Tarkington Madame Elizabeth Luke Gant Soaks Baker Jo Wayne Hansen Jami Simon Jim Couture Kate Shakeshaft Brian Jenkins Peg Haviland Lisa Paulsen Paul Volker Mark Rosewell Jim Luckett Dan Killam Kathy Michel Beth Epstein Kendra Shirley Neal Stephenson Karen Sanderson Julie Glotfelty Larry Maile Kelley Farrar. WD قاس‎ 199 hn Couture t 3 Ce » y Y ud ` E E 7 ` ` Se A ` Pann ۳۳۳۹ 3 wë کی رز‎ I004 ec EUM ا‎ RM e اميت‎ n sensn TT MU BAT mI Tn äm ا ft PPS META ان‎ -— Am 88 One-Acts Ve kx: H 1 ۸۸:۷۸۵ ۲ Wie BRP D both ا‎ ey dif her ye ak S EA A HUNT) PP 10090 ۱۳۸1100۲0۷1 [ —. LOL WEIRD IS THE NIGHT Melissa Nancy Weis: Alison Beth Ensteir Miss Valentine Sarah Mason Mrs. Darkways Kate Shakeshat Mr. Tomkins Maggie Sibley Directed by Jim Couture Dan Killam ‘as KL “ad THE LATE SHOW Mrs. Worthington Van Snavely ۱ Julie Glotfelty Snively Van Snavely S Dave Roberts Sweet Violet ` | | . Kary Bahr inebriated Gentleman-Char Lee Chan Jeff Songer Number 1 Son Kelley Farrar Kissing Burglar Neal Stephenson String Trio Carolyne LaGrange, Cindy Jorstad, l ` Deb Gass Guests Amy Zupan, Susan Holt, Sue Benner, Ann Dass, Lisa Paulsen, Read Blinn, Brett Robinson, Bryan McCoy, Katie Goodland Directed by Karen Heckenbach Janet Beard NOT ENOUGH ROPE Claude Ron Rossmiller Edith Friedlander Julia Tipton Mrs. Pierce Sue Norris Directed by Bob Shuck Jenny Stadler UPPER LEFT: My throat is swelling! screams Edith as her life hangs in the balance. LEFT: Alison thrills to the haunted house intrigue. UPPER RIGHT: P.J. and J.M. jockey for ledge position before Pete jumps. LOWER LEFT: Sue Norris rests from a vigorous round with her wheelchair. RIGHT: Novelist at work! Korbes corners his 22 victim. FAR RIGHT: Mrs. Van Snavely flaunts her valuable diamonds. | مم V TCU EE dee xv ER m وس سس‎ D 5372 y wy ا ار‎ Sa +o Ge ary C» مر ا‎ uh Se D Ve ZA اا‎ Ce, ل‎ ‘ e M s E, e 5 e 5 0 ۲ % 5 Ss te - - 0 0 وا مب‎ = . a أ‎ v her: سس‎ o. Ar سم‎ KF آ ‎ ھ2‎ ۱ a وہ ےہ‎ A r 3 Mi RÄ Yo Ari 0 ' VÉ ` Va Se JX Zu dë E 5: v : ! ۳ Af Ai en? ہے‎ Nw zw Aë ار سے‎ D E PAP Ces به‎ AS Q di 7 d 20 1 os AD ۳ ver - NS A 2 ١ e Le Ra DS, y SN Fn m SA ON KK We ۹ 1 EA MS DN ۱۳ م‎ AC, t KS: ah en ` we ا و‎ ١ a ex um. ™ es پر‎ on لمر‎ Ae as ۱ H KAN ` ` - 85 « E OD VE ١ f الا‎ T Lan WE Viet e, nc wr ES E D ken VW pl Lë, ۲ Dé Va eta ۹ à ٢ e یر‎ 3 JM ul Leu wi Se . pr Ch en NA man یں‎ ا ام جم‎ Se a Ni ٩۳ NUS, Le, ie AC -SN ور‎ E Ree. NNUS n Ka Co c MN 2n T X St ec, KE BV» eem CR a, aO d e EN d 2 aS | E. Ni KN, PAn 01 v e ee, d Sie, ۱ e eo B a E LI ۱ - d 0 5 LEDGE. LEDGER AND THE LEGEND eter Rutherford John Couture .M. Eric Nelson ۲ Paul Volker irected by ۳ Karen Sanderson Kendra Shirley SURPASSING SENIOR-DIRECTED plays of recent times, this year’s early spring offering was five one-acts each directed by two seniors. Their plots were no less than bizarre, with two suicides, one pantomimed spoof of the late-late movie, one murder mystery, and one suspense thriller plagued with superstition and dead people. “Weird is the Night” involved the intricate tale of an unlucky ruby and its whereabouts since its late owner was found years ago hung in a closet. The action included a scuffle in the dark, a mysterious kitten and Allison Brent getting a faceful of water. Complications of suicide were satirized in Ledge, Ledger and the Legend. The captive audience l T ١ | | ١ ۱90۱۷ 5a Au DI TATUM 7 VW wh 471 2300۷ ۹ لل رن ی‎ 90 m 7 was given proper steps in which to jump off a ledge and kill themselves. An award-winning mystery author who writes from his own experiences was featured in Episode on an Autumn Evening. Twenty-one unfortunate individuals met their end through his quest for new material. ۸ different angle for one-acts was “The Late Show, a pantomime patterned after the stereotyped late-late movie. Char Lee Chan and his number one son, through many mistaken identities and masquerades returned the stolen Van Snavely diamonds to their snobbish upper class owners. Rounding out the evening was Elaine May's “Not Enough Rope. This entailed Edith Friedlander's try to hang herself with twine, later realizing rope was her sign. ہے سے Qr-‏ -— . me ` کس — SSS سل ` سيد‎ E ہے ۔‎ da ۶ ee د«‎ +. ; 3 e ` 5 —Á ہے‎ A erg SE سی ہہ = = که کح o ره‎ a tul ہے‎ Fa aa sæ ` عد‎ eee ee A ا‎ hf 7 سس —————————————- PS NO ۱۰1۱۱۱۴۷ CEs BILCIN Ls af IS NCO DLA REAN AN 7 10۰۷۹۷ ANCIENT GREEK theater was a new experience for many who saw the spring play, “oedipus Tyrannus”, a tragedy by Sophocles. Backed by the Theban royal palace, the story was told of an adored man who killed his father (the king) and married his mother, unknowingly. Later, finding out, his wife hung herself and he blinded himself with a brooch pin. Costumes reflected the period Greek fashion, ranging in color from gray to red. The palace’s formidable doors framed by altars on each side completed the illusion. Director Wayne Hansen wrote music for the play and Janet Lawrence accompanied singers on the clarinet. Junior Julia Tipton said, “It was a harder role to play because it was so alien to anything we've done before, but it was worth it. 90 Oedipus Tyrannus ` 0 ١ told M 4 i 1 ۲ ME ] ` UNE ri ۷ HR A ocean TT Corinthian She Ee لفن‎ Director‏ و ۰ S. e,‏ مد hn B ۱ 3 S es NW . Pa du SEH Priests of Zeus Oedipus Teiresias 7 1 p a Ce Creon — She Messenger Oedipus's Attendant , Daughters Little Boys Chorus 4 Director سے A‏ vo T‏ سر یہ کات اس ar‏ ےر P VS‏ ر ۰ 9 Jespersen, Barb Sibley, لع‎ 3 3 Jeff Songer, Neal Stephenso I Jim Luc E E Bob Shu uc T 3 Deb e 1 Dan Killa لس سسا‎ = Vc | 1 Dave Roberts Rob Bohnenkil P Donna Moore, Delora Jespersen ۲ 0۲۳۳۱ 87 Aën‏ ہے í B‏ » E U iS E Julia Tipton, Beth Epstein, Nan .Holt, Pam Schlueter, Jan Peterson, Marty. Finnemore, Karen Heckenbach, ! Sara Reece, Kim Harris, au. 3 ay à 4 ١ d UU. e ah a? 4 sd ۴ ggf dE) 0 1 ١ Ç ۳ 4 d As a 5 ھ‎ J ` له تچ‎ e +% T - d ur سيد‎ 5 e ہیں اشن $ وى تپ ارت نے‎ z Jt -x KE 9 Le ١ — A o nd جص احيرا جه نيه - ه - ب‎ m a? r - نح‎ uem c = =. ایا - ۱ے‎ — DS — aM 1 gi ` 1 2 LL CLR “w خی نج‎ 7 = ae بل‎ E we ا با = ` - - س‎ e E hy - df. f 7 ` 5 Za eg ۰ c ES مد‎ BÓ c ی‎ pet a ب‎ EE Tea ےس ہد اق پ ہج کے مه لتا ھجک‎ Cm Uem A een وھ ہی‎ x کب‎ DT a ۱ ۱ ; : 2 - سے‎ Pa, لمعه تد پھ 8 پت و ووب‎ A — . 5 sx هس سپس سس بت ے سے سے س‎ A ge سر‎ o ga + - -— ١ جب - ہے م ل‎ H - L d Dag du P : 7 - 2 ۳ M اس يماض‎ o e POLLO, E aie wem m. LR ee wna -————— wk T o سم يديه = ` 0 رح‎ e ——— — ke — ore کس‎ Se a Ta Pn 5 ipe ےم ۔‎ 7 b E dh Py ۱ کر‎ ۱ 1 1 ۱ A ١ Lad -— — ا = اہ‎ - ) . 7 - 9 A ZS: à سب‎ C num ل يدي - ج‎ ze x San e - ۵ b 1 KE $ 2 M 1 3 me re O mam re ea cm ee ee el mne ae — — ow wx M ١ 1 R —— ۱ و‎ LES mmm er O میس بش‎ —À LT PLN ۸۷۳۷۷ 000 | 1 AMA 2۵ y A | nl PR 4 Ji vu 00 4 sii سو TERY Ta i 1 ۳ ۲ DST GEI i m ES ہو‎ ee 3 E موا می‎ گے۔‎ 7 7 KÉ pir AR Sn e ‘i سس‎ ترجہ سی‎ 1 lg 5-١ = ۱ Mao, EC AN -— 9 PELA. Dr موا‎ E OD TE s: کا‎ BEEN 2 ص۹ امہ 1111171 ا ا۰ |0۵۸۵۸۸۱). + مد 0 ثلث 8 لُ222 يهطل ” ”للب لكالل وحم‎ 1 z Hu, ر‎ 4 3 Si O سے‎ c ۱ = crt e Vio 3 15... -— . oo mm 4 f ' self-inflicted “Seek not to have Where you had your way before, your mastery broke before the A 5 x M daughters Unknow 1 b after his downfall. UPPER LEFT “You are ings news o ipus ings CT KLL bh‏ ار Il th Oedipus comforts h n‏ کک ےہ ہی NEN.‏ و ء۰۰ d 1 E‏ 2 $y 5 en a = دم‎ 5 we your way in a A MU 4 en r B € ü vem H The messenger br ET 5 ای‎ QUAS ۱ ۱1 » 1 ES ۴ ۹ LI 7 0 3 ans, a Séi T P, r LI M 5 $ 5 I 3 » ۰ 0 ht bk de s é سم yet of her fate, locasta seeks peace for her husband from the gods. LOWER LEFT priests and suppliants face Oedipus on the palace steps. UPPER RIGHT yourself the murderer you seek! LOWER RIGHT locasta's death and Oed blindness. FAR RIGHT FAR LEFT end. - A M 2 . Ce ke ١ رہ‎ ae Sc Za, ۰ MSN و‎ Ln MCA 4 ات‎ B . s p + d D ée A ` سي“‎ . A Ken vi JUST A few short years ago, membership in clubs was a hallmark of Ames High. But something happened, and today high school life is different. Clubs are out. The demise is not total, however. A few clubs still exist, but what happened to Pep Club, Key Club, Palm Club, A-Club, GRA, and Firesquad? There are many ideas as to why these clubs died out, but the most predominate could well be that, with the advent of open campus, there was no longer a captive audience within the school seeking extra participation in clubs. Other reasons for the decline of clubs include students working more outside of school, additions of heavier class loads, or involvement with various community activites. A broadened program of girls’ athletics may also have siphoned off some potential club members. A rebirth of individualism has also hit Ames High. Everyone wants to do his or her own thing, which is not necessarily conducive to membership in a group. But whatever the reason, the fact re mains that something has gone out of high school life with the passing of clubs. Social service activities, school spirit and just plain socializing have decreased as an integral part of high school experience. Then too, times change and student interests change. Very simply, today’s student may just not be interested in the same activities as their counterparts of a few years ago. As Washington Irving said, Today's idol pushes yesterday's hero. = وجب a me‏ ی ای TOP LEFT: An informal, student formed club, the “animal section , attempts their famous pyramid at halftime. BOTTOM LEFT: The wildly enthusiastic Pep Club of 1968 diminished to nothing in just seven years. What happened? TOP ) The declining interest in clubs is evident at a typical Girls’ Service meeting. CENTER RIGHT: Paraphenalia collected from clubs now dead are relics of the past. BOTTOM RIGHT: The one and only Latin class gives a skit in the International Club assembly. Decline of Clubs 93 pe e Saas جني بم CUM -‏ چجہہ CL‏ UA mm EE ë Á ۰ سج و سے سے‎ e iu M m سے‎ = at NEE ہی ee‏ اج ما T‏ == 5 -—Á E) m —— EI eee SS کے‎ ag en 3 ën De ` — im À سا چنا سے‎ M m سسہ ——- f V | 4 a ` و ۶ 7 [| 1 Qi L — ` سے‎ eg — سس‎ -nN e ۰. i KI — = = - ` rs d G Hr: ` 7 ah سسا aa nb Te. چس‎ س سی gp e e‏ ملا e‏ — 5-5 m‏ 0 —-— nob , i di V A ! ` e 4 ١ A ها ب ع ساسم امس صصص tm M‏ “سنا ہے نہد uas‏ مودو حجن = ب ورست۔ dn ‏ ¬ T= ہا ايسور‎ d» e 5 d e M Aw — مه‎ 9 9 m o mm PLIN xd ooh so A RE ON WEG اا‎ |! | ERTA 1 0 ` m 5 تی‎ on THE APPEARANCE of two secretaries— one for attendance and the other for minutes—was the only change in the Student Council format. Still a victim of student apathy, Council discovered their intentions of sending money to the Sioux Indian YMCA's in South Dakota were good, but few students wanted to buy a chance for a side of beef. First semester co-presidents Kevin Bowen and Loren Boston championed the intramural-gym use problem and presented the school board with a petition requesting high school students be allowed Friday off for VEISHEA. Another petition was circulated concerning railroad crossing hazards near the school. student council organized numerous dances and continued the student marshall plan. Another money making scheme was tried when a film festival was planned. Only one film was shown, Little Big Man”, but many students attended. B. کا m‏ انان 2 Utt a ANI NU B P hg می‎ Agit e a m m NT Ron m sh moon m rom my La ber rend دا‎ : ev - 2o e ۷ we ` ۰ ۰ ee ee e e EES gerer کل‎ A oue We حو‎ HP Ww Rb M uo ع‎ Ur M RÀ i P ER S 1 4v Di ine IA? Mr ۷۲ ۱ FIRST SEMESTER COUNCIL Front: D. Fleming, B. Jenkins, A. Hendrickson, S. Benner, L. Seiser, M. Homer, S. Reese, D. Svec, T. Rockwell, K. Goodland, O. Herrnstadt; Second: B. Ewan, D. Brent- nall, R. Miller, C. Wooldridge, D. Crawford, M. Hess, G. Owens, L. Coon; Third: R. Morris, M. Vaclav, K. Van Drie, E. Burchinal, J. Tryon, A. Raper, K. Thomas, D. Weigel, D. Knutson, M. McGinnis, J. Montgomery; Fourth: .ل‎ Crudele, P. Hutchcroft, B. Bacon, D. Hollenbach, K. Hocker, ۲۰ Waggoner, A. Powers, T. Chaldy, E. Butler; Fifth: J. Kaeberle, B. Nichols, M. Anderson, M. Grant, D. Christenson, P. Freeman, L. Knutson, J. Gilman, C. Van Guilder, S. Townsend, C. Block, K. Anderson, L. Babcock; Sixth: K. Bowen, K. Kenyon, E. Beaudry, C. James, P. Newell, C. Imsande, L. Mulhall, D. Waggoner; Seventh: J. Futrell, G. Gilbert, D. Fullhart, C. Redmond, P. Zmolek, L. Maile, C. Perrin, D. McClean, D. Daulton. DE Agua و ۱ 74 Gs Ae‏ کر ںی ہر ور Be‏ ee T‏ ا یں AEN‏ ہی 4 .4$ وہ وہ Lex 2 y. a 0 x a ٩۶ ۰۰۶ 1 ھا چا ند ےی“ D Dee جح‎ NY B w= m w x mer — ب‎ Kb ەم — bg‏ ”سم V عمد ب - حك X x n A, سن ىن‎ e ON en C H y nM 4 rc KACKEN TS موجن میت E‏ ` T ر = سے - e xm کی - کے IN ہے‎ eet TE ہے‎ time - ہے کت‎ NE x - Ux — - ہا سرد ۰ OS - -— - ی I Wee?‏ aT‏ پو ee‏ r ود هيوه‎ way mm — u denge کے کس ۔‎ AE -m i ug TEAK =. بت‎ ,كيه نب اسل“ s ! t‏ - ہے ra md‏ تدا SECOND SEMESTER COUNCIL— Front: S. Townsend, L. Maile, J. Kaeberle, M. du Anderson, M. Grant, D. Tschopp, C. Perrin, D. Larson, K. Thomas; Second: J. Vo Howerton, B. Cowan, K. Michel, A. Zupan, L. Talbert, J. Bogue, K. Van Drie, C. a James, B. Bacon, S. Benner Third: N. Phipps, M. Lagomarcino, R. Abian, D. Aes Hollenbach, E. Burchinal, J. Tryon, A. Raper, A. Swan, J. Ingram, D. Yegge, A. MER Hendrickson; Fourth: D. Spurgeon, J. Dunlap, L. Gurganus, S. Daulton, J. Ander- AR son, K. Soper, S. Huston, P. Haynes; Fifth: E. Eucher, T. Rockwell, T. Hinders, B. iS Jenkins, K. Goodland, M. Coady, D. Brentnall, K. Buck, B. Ewan; Sixth: T. Chaldy, Yes B. Nichols, D. Wirkus, L. Coon, J. Beard, D. Lesan, K. Bowen, B. Deppe, D. Weigel, J. Waggoner; Seventh: E. Butler, K. Pille, S. Tschetter, J. Carey, J. Gilman, C. Bird- sall, K. Bodine, O. Herrnstadt, P. Engen, E. Beaudry. : a FAR LEFT: Owen Herrnstadt announces the deis winner of the welfare raffle over the P.A. 00 system as Mr. Fleming and Mary Grant draw the 01 lucky ticket. CENTER: As a member of Halls A qi and Grounds Committee, Eric Butler strips the RE walls of campaign posters. RIGHT: Students EN help hoist the courtyard painting funded by SENS first semester council. FAR RIGHT: Second RSS semester co-presidents Larry Maile and Clair NA James plan their strategy for clean-up day. NS BANA HOSS RRNA - TW fo Te ۶ 9 ”سم Par‏ umm‏ M E n A PIL WP? T i af کم‎ Student Council 95 ۹ Gah th 1 AM ۹ Ann Jh Hd vi ۱۱۸ ك۴(‎ 44 1 || AL UWE THE 1974-75 debate season was disappointing for both the team and Coach Marvin Scott, who described it as “doom and gloom”. Snowstorms, illness, and the loss | of varsity debater Greg Gilbert | plagued the team. There were, however, some bright | spots in the season. Ames won the varsity division in its own | Earlybird Tournament and the novice and varsi ty divisions أن‎ the Harlan Tournament. A strong showing at the National Forensic League Tournament, held at lowa State, left the debate team eighth-ranked on the lowa High School Speech Association poll. Ames placed two teams in the top nine finishers from a field of approximately 50 entries. Seniors Kevin Bowen and Brian Ladd advanced to the quarterfinals before being eliminated by the eventual champions. 4 KC, e : a م‎ ST TT 9 A o ee Ad a b t A نہیں‎ × 0 T 0 = Zn A ‘ E oe Pë بن‎ GE 3 ra SS) 2 bow aut Me m, un Au mm m e EA est DL N U Û ups numo Ro P Ur MR A! پر م ا‎ E ML AE EA n i : : T Kuza ۱ Li 1 ۸0+0 “٦ NT 1 d ۳ wa دو وو رت‎ c SARI یں سیا‎ OY ys RRR D م سم م‎ mme “اهب و ۹ ee چک‎ ہیں‎ da, ec ago a هید‎ - Eh : ` SC 2 دسا a‏ ... يه اسيم ois‏ Er‏ وت 1 : ` 1 7 i ۵ d — -——yí? س ۴ DEBATE—Jean Seidel, Diane Capellen, Mark Sherwin, Teri Rasmussen, David Hadwiger, Forrest Jensen, David Anderson, Kevin Bowen, Ken Chapman, Brian Ladd, Greg Gilbert. FAR LEFT: Forrest Jensen researches the '74-75 topic— Should the U.S. change the method of selecting presidential and vice- presidential candidates? LOWER LEFT: Hours of research are indexed in Brian Ladd's orderly file. UPPER LEFT: Coach Scott goes over strategy with novice Mark Sherwin. RIGHT: Kevin Bowen cross-examines Brian Ladd in a practice session. ` M o 1 4 aue ۲ ا‎ 7 - کن مہہ‎ SN e Died ti a سو‎ مه دمن نج یوج E‏ ۱ بلا Mite.‏ بابي mr “0 t 7‏ سس ںہہہ۔ ۷ Debate 97 ke as 5 CR Ai ۳اط‎ ۰ | ch EA MEN Tin EA 10ب‎ WA 4 ۲ 1 H Lei ! 1 1 biie INN oi الل‎ CTOs YOR tty AA HM o 00۳ | bd HÀ - c — کک و ا ا ————— “شك ہے .ےد - ہے‎ E 3 ۱ «7 4 MODEL U.N.—Front: Marvin Scott, Steve Shuman, Bill Rusk, Teri Rasmussen, Dave Wedin, Jean Seidel. Back: Steve Futrell, Kent Cox, Paul Hutchcroft, Ken Chapman, Forrest Jensen, Kevin Bowen, | Brian Ladd. Not Pictured: Anne Beran, Marietjie Burger, Jody | Futrell, Larry Maile. FAR LEFT: International Club Cabinet members Julie Jones and Paula McPhail make Valentines in anticipation of the 14th. UPPER LEFT: Members of the Cuba delegation to lowa Model U.N. flaunt their “Cuba 75 t-shirts. CENTER: Foreign delicacies abound at the ۱ International Club Banquet. RIGHT: Caught ۱ in the act of affixing foreign graffiti to | the wall for International Week are juniors ) Kris Engelstad and Kim Bailey. 98 International Club, Model U.N. PARTICIPANTS IN the lowa High group of five students also School Model United Nations participated in the Missouri Model program spent more hours U.N. held in Marysville. Juniors researching their countries, Forrest Jensen and Ken Chapman writing position papers, and represented Japan while Larry generally preparing for the trip Maile, Dave Wedin, and JoAnn to Cedar Falls. Futrell took the position of Representing Cuba and South Guinea. Africa, Ames High students made their presence felt. The eight- international member Cuban delegation succeeded in passing a resolution which club simultaneously angered the Western, Soviet, and Arab blocs. kicked off the year's activities South African representatives to in October with a hayride. The group continued to explore foreign model U.N. lifestyles at the annual found themselves caught in a cross international banquet held in tire over the issue of black December. February marked the oppression in Rhodesia. They were peak of activity for the club as forced to stall debate to avoid they carried on the traditions of condemnation by the General making Valentines and staging Assembly. Foreign Language Week. INTERNATIONAL CLUB CABINET—Front: Christina Barnes, Julie Jones, Carolyn Brown, Kathy Powelson, Chris Catus, Mary Wooley, Kris Engelstad. Back: Mike Anderson, Dorothy Vandecar, Paula McPhail, Barb Friederich, Sue Inouye. Not Pictured: Rimma Abian, Kim Bailey, Anne Beran, Esther Burchinal, Dave Ditzel, Pat Freeman, Anda Galejs, Patty Haynes, Melissa Stoll. International Club, Model U.N. 99 kb: e r 0 M 5 م‎ E E é ۲ ech 7 sg e, o. LP y, o e عم ہے‎ 5 e D m E J a 7 B ہے‎ s سے اس یم ام سب عق‎ Ai مہے‎ Y 17 7 5 - 7 ۳ a` عم‎ H uU baton مس ند‎ d و‎ p 1 P e e س‎ - T ھت سے‎ Ser? و‎ a e » d p.v Beie - 0 a ct -— See SS Ue mue ہہ‎ 6 - T 3 e M ATA = سه + T‏ ےد 1 n ہے ہہ ےہ — سے g=‏ د“ OI .کت wr‏ جیب حي m‏ ۲ فكي a SCAN a Se‏ ہک Qe‏ M e rt‏ : p cie e a میں سے‎ جر‎ am —‏ هه به De‏ ہے كبن ae SÉ hot Sor سم شی ۱ )م — AUN ۳ یدام ید SE‏ a TOS er ee mmm n لا‎ rm tm sa — — af‏ ب arr Y ‏ a‏ — یل ی کے‎ e E و‎ er c کک امو کل کا‎ Aa Ld به‎ mae - سس ہمت رن mun‏ پر e‏ em,‏ ہھ - e Mn án aT Tm e NC m Te e za سس رح‎ , = - X T. 2ه‎ x = Gelee ےہ‎ o و‎ 3 - Taas = = 3 ید‎ A ` “A A 1 یی‎ 7M 1 7 v ry » x di Lnd wf Pa د“ رز‎ be Ce ocupa y cm = for ry 2 Sg Ze 4 7 . اھ‎ A Ze A - uz سح‎ - - 7 geg Jam - سسے ها 5 م‎ ow - SE J én Lad sa e ‘om y 5 - ee ای کر‎ e ہیر‎ dE 7 OPA ”ھی کر‎ (Un NPP el P3 A iter OF تھے سس رس سے‎ gee ge Date? Ze ` ۰ e 7 7 7 e ۷ PEU 2 ,‏ ا (ei‏ کر ار مت کر .5 1 a = Vu کے - A 2 e AT Er, atem و‎ 7 Ge MI d'A یڈ‎ IN s W B 750] A. wd - iOS 1 MA E » LEM: HEF pte الاك ان‎ 1:3 äus Xx ree لایس سنا‎ AWA m SON: au HINE 00 0۷ 0 7 déi ۰۶۳ ATE ا ا ا ای ای‎ e | to ہے سف یہ ے اق ہپ ات‎ c HI Ey mE EE ER e UR E ہے‎ سح س س ی THE STUDENTS of AHS went back to nature this year, opening the door for new and totally different concepts in class activities. Environmental Analysis, under the direction of teacher Ken Hartman, was in its second year at AHS. Hartman explained that the purpose of the class was “to familiarize students with the basis on which ecological decisions are made. ECO, currently in its fifth year at AHS, spent the school year on the Des Moines River Valley Project, which involved doing water sample analysis on the river once a month. Senior Sarah Austrheim worked as a teachers' aid on this and other ECO outings, doing work both in the field and in the lab. Other ecological activities included the Environmental Action Club. Action was the main theme of the club, with main projects of paper recycling and letter writing campaigns to several groups. -— — 7 1 E - ۱ 3 D a 6 ۳ 1 3 ۰ D d Ke à D = 32 1 - « ( . ` 2 E a , p ۳ ke SS ۲ ve e ٠ 0 (AL Ud Pa] LA 7 ue e 7 í LOWER LEFT: Ken Hartman takes a sample from ۱ ei the frozen waters of the Des Moines River. UPPER LEFT: Taking a break from ECO activities, aid Sarah Austrheim rests on the bumper of the project bus. MIDDLE LEFT: Senior Nancy Carroll searches for signs of life in the outdoor lab pond. RIGHT: Sample analysis was just part of the activities of Environmental Analysis students. Here Chris Perrin does a titration experiment. ABOVE: Ducking through the underbrush during an outing, EAC members Linda Hammond and Larinda Babcock appear to be enjoying class activities out-of-doors. Ecological Activities 101 VARIED LAYOUT styles, increased rulers . . . staff meeting . . . empty possible . . . courtyard cold shg ei T book size, unjustified copy blocks room. , . 50 letters. . . Tatum caper. . . Sweetheart Dance. . , 3 and ideas contributed by first- O'Neal. . . Glenda Jackson. . . No Trek , , . basketball team picturam year adviser Tom Rolnicki were grease pencils. . . sports drawer ate missing . . . is Cory on the staff instrumental in creating a it. . , retake swimming picture . . . this week? . . . no triplicates . „ contemporary look for Chicago trip . . . sports trivia happy birthday. . . press release - it quiz—who was the 1951 Dodgers teachers’ lounge. . . but Keith! , S ig u relief pitcher? . retake swimming premiere . . . you lost your All of this took second picture . . . ring toss . . . deadline in camera!?! . . . Doritos. . . track 0 precedence, however, to countless two days. . . retake swimming picture missing . . . paper's out. . a episodes interrupting (sometimes picture . . . deadline in 26 lemonade . . . big fanny. . . picnic. . enhancing) the book's progress— minutes . . . this is true . . . retake no developer. . . | just 7 door locked . . . football team swimming picture . . . deadline believe it. . . typewrite i picture missing . . . 2:30 a.m... . new yesterday . . . photogs . . . need senior catapult . . . oh, tremendous . | refrigerator, rarely used . . . no candids soon . . . today if SPIRIT STAFF-Front: Teen Angel Christensen, Harpo Simons, Tonto Jespersen, Dr. Kildare Wilson, Shirley Temple Birdsall, Gene Kelley Smay, Bruce Lee Weeks, Toto, K. C. Bomber Axtell; Back; George Raft Dirks, Annie Big Fannie Hendrickson, Superman Hade, Groucho سم 1 7 رر ۳ ۲۱ m — mov ہہس‎ Lv i KN Gei, Schneider, Wrangler Randolph, Lone Ranger Moore, Charlie Chaplin Ewing, Annette Martin, Dracula Butler, Eliza Doolittle Warman, Doorman Dan McClean, Peter Pan Berger, Stan Laurel Prange, Dorothy Lagomar- cino, Godfather Rolnicki, Mary Poppins Willham. E ۱۱411 I ١ 1 DUE 1 d TL ۷۸ VC ! 1 zë f ۲ ` e - - = “ ` WEEN یک‎ ——— 5 q- 2 ےہا ھے E‏ ا با یس هايم = “So‏ سد يديه 2 o‏ “¬ 5 = T m Ce 3 3 aco y » A Mäe, ۹ . SAIT — NY E M. E wë سجس = 5 محا ` b. patai m صم‎ n ٠ ۲ — اا مچ‎ ےرہ‎ 1 roms. = » 7 Ne ram. KN E t - Z be ب پ1۴‎ Ve کی 2 یی خر ی‎ 4 سی م سا اا وا“ a‏ 5 $ ei - ‘= ۹‏ gg, کرو ت‎ طبس‎ E We ٦ i= اہ moe‏ — سے = = ree, ذا‎ i Dm m د س سم MÀ‏ س ¬ 5 مح‎ (Se Ga + میس ` v مه‎ T. ow vw - ہو‎ v ow 7 ینس اهن‎ = wi ` Sr — À م Le Fa? Ih ` bg A EE. ہزنہ 5 5 7 de 3 4‏ m‏ بدا mh‏ کے ہے۔ے نے won‏ سه a 1‏ 7 : ند ا ر جر خر کے کے پک ہک سس اا کے سره کے e‏ e ‏ Te FAR LEFT: Notorious Keith Prange appears to be anything but innocent as victimized photog Scott Smay displays evidence of the Courtyard Cold Shoe Caper . LEFT: Ace typist Dan McClean puts out yet another press release. UPPER RIGHT: A last minute (and probably unheeded) reminder is added to the SPIRIT blackboard's tangle of graffiti by editor Martha Schneider. FAR RIGHT: Risking life and limb for SPIRIT, Cory Wandling arranges the marquee for the endsheets. CENTER: Phantom photog Donna Schulze could be most easily recognized in her MacDonald's uniform. ABOVE: Linda Ewing, Schneider and Wandling can't contain their excitement as they unbox the new refrigerator. INSET: TR acting foolish. LOWER RIGHT: The SPIRIT room could often be found empty, but everyone always seemed to make it for the birthday parties. Connie Martin, Karen Heckenbach, Ginny Moore, Carol Warman, Patti Haynes and Prange pretend to work while Delora Jespersen, Schneider, Julie Axtell and Anne Hendrickson unabashedly head up the line for cake and Kool Aid. SPIRIT 103 DEPO R 53 AND ا‎ PAM EUR SINUS s: RRC OMS KA HO Ee ML CEM‏ ل وت — سے‎ ` zem V SPLASHING AWAY in watery precision the sychronettes presented the spring swim show Take it From the Top. Under the direction of Fern VanWyhe, 12 student choreographers worked for three months putting the show together. For the first time the boys had a number of their own, performed to the music of “Mission Impossible . Modern dancers were faced with an impossible mission of their own, having only two weeks to prepare their show. With $600 of new costumes to work with, Ann Jacobson organized 70 dancers Inte (7 تا‎ A bers. The dancers MODERN DANCE—Front: C. Bohenkamp, S. Morrison, S. Bro, N. Gehm, K. Bodine, J. Dunlap, B. lived in their leotards to make Bacon, R. Nissen, P. Zmolek, J. Shattauer; Second: B. Hart, D. McCormack, D. Brown, M. McGinnis, the P. Wilder, G. McClean, B. Brugger, D. Brentnall, C. Birdseye, K. Hocker, M. Slater; Third: D. Christenson, N. Phipps, B. Vaughn, J. Hough, J. Bal, J. Gehm, D. Sikorski, S. Holtaus, N. Owens, S. a A nce Show Waggoner, K. Boon, C. Stritzel, P. Freeman; Fourth: H. Richards, R. Watson, C. Imsande, D. Fields, S. Holt, B. Morgan, L. Barnett, C. Stritzel, T. Wagner, E. Burchinal, S. Townsend; Fifth: E. Mumby, D. Amazing Journey, possible. Slater, B. Ebert, M. Gibbs, B. Christenson, L. Freeman, C. Birdsall, T. Lang, A. Jacobson. ل — از 9 = ب لاضته w‏ P ` ہے پچ uper‏ ۔۔ - -—— ہے = — ےا ۷ - eae‏ ہے ے يسمي . سے 6 اگ کر جا را مار رب یا Ze Së‏ SYCHRONETTES —Front: A. Hawthorn, M. Hess, K. Soper, A. Beran, M. VanDerMaaten, J. Carey, D. Spurgeon; Second: B. Morgan, P. Pady, K. Engelstad, R. Milligan, M. Beaudry, K. Spurgeon; E. Burchinal, C. Nervig; Third: F. VanWyhe, K. Anderson, G. Owens, M. Matt, C. Lacey, K. Dilts, K. Nelson, D. Schiel, L. Berger, P. Samuelson. FAR LEFT: Rock and rolling at the dance show, John Albert woes the girls with “Love Potion Number Nine . LEFT: Midnight Kalidescope holds Paul Zmoleck, Pat Freeman and Linda Barnett in a fixed trance. RIGHT: Practice makes it possible for these girls to hold their patterns while swimming. FAR RIGHT: Mike Stoops gracefully lifts Kathy Nelson in their duet Alive. LOWER RIGHT: In the silent arms of darkne ss, Gary Hunziker and Hope Richards express their feelings in To the Morning. Schronettes, Modern Dance 105 Meel AV WA AEE TRAA I ۷۰۹۱۸۷۱۷۰۱۱۹۹۷ SENS TRIB 0۰ o — ` WEN ہے۔۔۔ — جو‎ eom م‎ SR R Ki 7 KEN 8 e واج م‎ M — r den 5 ہہ بف ےھ و مهه وا‎ Pai a ٠ A ۷۳ ëch ST ۳ 888ر یی ب ب‎ CO Aa drei ۳ e 1 wk 5 ` ۰ 5 5 — 5 AL werd ۳ سر‎ p 9 1 La = 9 ON ہے‎ Aa ete ak wi éi LE 2 a 5 ۳۹ e ہے م‫ 72 -- ۰ عو‎ 7 کر‎ Ka N. 7 7ی04‎ NY 7 6 می‎ ۲ «ee ` Gei, - v ۳ x - 2 NET. Lex LM er PK EE. f o e حم d.‏ Nowe - 5 رچ٦‎ ٠ 4 wë 1 ۰ hA 0, AN ۲ ۰ M A سم‎ P e ۰ i 8 1 5 5 02 WÄ 0 d FAN ۱ [EN MA o d E ۰ : 1 ۱ TL à es OW. ۳ Gaa بر × یں‎ XM T , ۹ d Pow (e LS M. EN d VN الك‎ 1 i 5 — — - - - D کت ہصح ہت ہب‎ - sam © Ka = - ۹ Se P -= VARSITY CHEERSQUAD: S. Gaarde, J. Dunlap, S. Shaffer, M. Slater, D. Post, R. Abian, K. Bodine, J. Gilman, C. Payer, S. Tschetter, Holdren, J. Carey, C. Block, K. Willham, D. Finnegan, C. Birdsall, D. K. Sullivan, A. Donaldson. ABOVE LEFT: Junior cheerleaders Karen Willham, Jody Dunlap, and Kathryn Bodine relax during a halftime break. FAR LEFT: The entrance of Ames High’s football team gets many varied reactions from the cheersquad. LEFT: Girls of all ages sit in on a cheerleading clinic session. ABOVE RIGHT: Everybody’s in step as another cheer is led in a winter pep assembly. BOTTOM RIGHT: Cheerleader Ann Conzemius encourages the crowd during a sophomore football game. FAR RIGHT: Jubilation reigns as the cheersquad celebrates a victory at West Waterloo. 106 Cheersquad 4 —— — چ = ۷۱۷۸۸۰۱۲۵ DEG UNE TOP LL 2 of — | Cp ARR جس EN اه(‎ ebe‏ حانج موہ rem ruri ot‏ -— WHEN THE 24 girls were announced for the 1974-75 cheersquad, they had no idea how much work was ahead of them. Not only did they have to cheer for a season of Ok football, boy's basketball, f wrestling and swimming but also for a full schedule of girl's basketball games. For winter sports the cheersquad is divided into three squads of five JPH CHEERSQUAD: Lisa Abian, Sarah Townsend, Brook Colvin, Rhonda with three alternates. arrish, Cheryl Stritzel, Ann Conzemius, Mary Wooley, Linda Gurganus At the beginning of the season the cheerleaders found themselves in desperate need of new uniforms. The old uniforms were badly worn, especially one that a mouse had apparently eaten for breakfast. To earn money for the uniforms the squad held a clinic for girls from Ames and surrounding communities. They also held bake sales and sold orange and black booster hats. e. SP EL dr , e pos Ze 7 ۳1 ZA Fé eh, 3 v Nn ON ADS 4 DB LA ADAE LEE DER LE ADEL EOD RE mme 4 9 SPORTS FANS were entertained at halftime by two performing groups. | The twirlers’ shows included individual routines by feature performer Rhonda Willsher, as well as unison numbers by three additional twirlers. The girls coordinated a new performance for each home football game. Students also choreographed all numbers for the Cyclonettes, a performing dance and drill team unit. Cyclonette Pat Freeman said, “After you've choreographed a number and practiced it for weeks, the feeling you get when it's finally performed is great— especially since the audiences seemed more receptive this year.” The general feelings of the twirlers and drill team members were summed up by twirler Lisa Prestemon: “None of us were really serious about performing. Of course it involved a lot of work, but it’s really one of those things we could just go out and do for the fun of it.” Aa ۶ ۶ be AIL M. d 5 1 wee em oc m حم‎ تقد‎ ۳ m P æ ۰ تحت 2 a,‏ سچوسے۔ E‏ سے ہے ھےہ ےت ہہ cv Cm ےس ————— ۹ È 0500292‏ — ۳۹ mm‏ سل سا جه ے سے —— —À n — سس — س آذ‎ Á—sÁÀ í 70 ۳۳۱۷۸۵۷۱1۸۶ ا‎ LEER EAR dv, LI Dia tae الاو‎ 1 Y ۳ ا 00ں‎ : n ۲ - نز نت » ت‎ wy. Ov» ` — e e ا‎ tea Ten (us La FAR LEFT: Varying looks of concentration od reflect from the faces of several drill ا‎ team members. TOP LEFT: Twirlers Lisa Zei Prestemon, Ronda Willsher, Lee Holbrook jd and Renee Robinson. CENTER LEFT: Sophomore Rita Milligan waits for her next instructions on that new step. BOTTOM LEFT: Being a Cyclonette isn't all that frightening. Here sophomore Sandy Holthaus $ and junior Judy Olsan share a laugh during ID their show. RIGHT: Preparing for a half | time performance, the Cyclonettes line up for practice. ABOVE: With the marching d band backing her up, Ronda Willsher, junior, AN | performs at haif time. ae DRILL TEAM—Front: Pat Freeman, Nadja Owens, Ronda Willsher. Judy Olson, Karen Keaver, | ori Figura; Middle: Chris Catus, Cheryl James, Sandy Morrison, Jane 6۰ Sandy Holthaus, Gail McLean, Sabeha Khan, Rae Terrones; Back: Rita Milligan, Kay Hocker, Lynn Freeman, ‘Cindy Birdseye, Nancy Gehm, Leesha Zimmerman, Beth Vaughn. | A d 0 1 INS I ASS n 9 5 Drill Team and Twirlers 109 SS MK DU DEI: OH ۱ A n Ve TUN A ۳ Yi nian 1 Lo 24 e) D ی‎ P; E Ett wés o eme M IL NTT f i M W, 0 - v Au Os Kaz D Ie ۳ ۳ d e e 0 m nord Zë i aa SS Sr : ۱ PAWN TO King's Bishop Four; an ET opening move in chess games and also for Ames High's chess club. Chess freaks were able to get together and play under the supervision of Sam Carlson for the first time this year. Interested students, experienced and novice, shared in a learning atmosphere, developing their skills. With a new category for art work, scratch pad added a pictorial dimension to this year's edition. The award was given for the most creative 1 interpretation of a piece of 9 written work published in the book. 1 Seventy five works were published CHESS CLUB—Front: S. Greve, S. Cook, M. Vaclav; Second: R. Graupera, G. Swift, R. Crane, 5 S S b ہت‎ v» én e, 5 in this year's pad. Gee, M. Drexler. | 3 ۱ ۱ پھچ و شش دا ہہس Kee‏ `A‏ ہت یرت ` ٠ y j ۱ ۲ ` | . E Ge y Ú- ١ ۱ : , TNT T oed 4 ۱ Pr . 1 4 4 ih 2 T ۰ de? ۱ NR اعت وہ‎ ۱ di p á » 0 Ze ب اميف‎ 5 B f ۱ ۱ 7 D gé , à 1 PÜ 22. Lé et A سر یں‎ Ce TT e ہق‎ s an 5 e اک لسرن ی‎ TR جه يوا‎ PP حن‎ zm SE reg S p 3 on 5 s.d سوہ‎ e ویپ میں‎ Ae 1 i, ys 1 35 « E N ود‎ STE 1 - e, 7 ۶ ۷ Kat, SA d Zodi 9 m R ۱ 0 ۱ ١ A Zw eeh ۱ ` daf کی‎ 4 N x 1 1 و ںو ہی ہی ا‎ RS 3 i WANN 5,4 AP ae . 0 UC Gen UN Ead e, 1 ME e Ne VH ay ۱ LAM Je ۷ AN LX 21 NEN vie 0 -— í 1 سک E Lan -u e سم‎ — —M ص ل‎ ———À س ساس‎ — « d - T Iv LOL Stach kt ۲ { i ۱ b c if - =- E رر‎ تسد qum o RR‏ ut mtm‏ Kaes C ہے 5 - الاو‎ : A ۳ LN QUA حم Ze WK 4 Ze T ‏ تو Ehe‏ 7 a ld v ۹ = رف‎ (Ce: KEE . یہ تج سس لد EON‏ - سم سے — A‏ ہ BR:‏ ہر ZE‏ Sr — oe = ہے‎ E یب‎ KEE ege? : RK = سا س 4 د‎ See Pee Kc NW d A 55 he ۰ 5 A XM s d » 5 د‎ U» مب‎ ER c — ere — at e ا‎ D ج‎ , A O EA du d, ووم‎ 4 e ae perie ےت‎ meet gowtectee bis 1 he,” MU wy Qutisti “inert ere tre geb, for Shey geil ع جوم‎ the ger, (ki 8 déch AM, Like ax ۷ه‎ clo ج271 لين‎ on its Lect ديحوو اه‎ Zut set Yeu terme cox 14: a «e eiis Gin Set © Tier, ket que روپریخ ence‏ ارتو ايه teat‏ to Den xit of wy Dados dui wbare IX Aën ex برجم تاجوم‎ 17 aot i ge, ميان , تسده 1تون‎ wy tite. | 4 mm SÉ‏ ی ` مت geg‏ ای P y‏ 5 sz‏ پک A — A‏ o í at ولک , 7 de 2 1 | = VK: 5 E E d AAS h ۹ $ ` 7 2 ‘ f; a ۸, 3 1 ١ 154 9 3 4.۰ et? V. | — (O = Brad ره‎ 1 1975 SCRA H UPPER LEFT: Steve Gee, senior, and juniors Ku Richard Crane and Greg Swift hold a ۳۹ discussion over the finer points of check MEE mating. LOWER LEFT: While junior Mike E Vaclav catches up on his sleep sophomore Marc Drexler makes a strategic move of his opponent's queen. UPPER RIGHT: Scratch pad rep Genny Wood fills out a receipt for her awaiting customer. FAR RIGHT: Editor Anne Hendrickson hands sophomore Paul Hempe 1 his money folder and receipt book. 08 ABOVE: Mark Hartman and Brad Allison's die award-winning art works. ۱ 3 SCRATCH PAD—Front: D. Weigal, G. Wood, S. Benner, K. Goodland, Anne Hen- drickson; Back: J. Tryon, K. Powers, L. Wallize, D. Larson, P. Collins, R. Willsher. Chess Club and Scratch Pad 111 -—— A — — —-——— TT | 1 ۱ ٩ 1 PAST 0 NAI ۹ ۸ d ۱ 1 000 SN الما‎ 23 ۰ y KRR aen 1 E 112 Volunteer Jobs AMES HIGH volunteer service continued with a program consisting of three different sections and approximately 100 students. These students worked in Elementary Volunteer Service, Student Tutoring Service, and Special Volunteer Programs. They received no credit. Acclaiming a charitable attitude of helping others was their reward. The Volunteer Committee, sponsored by Dale Tramp, agreed with local principals and faculty to help where needed. Jo Peterson, who has been in the Elementary Volunteer Service for two years, commented, “I got into the program because I like kids and would someday like to be an elementary teacher. It gives me experience working with large groups of students. | really love it. ai y ل ای ۰۲ہ ۰۰۰۹ ۰۰ ۷۰ ۰ ۰۶ ۷۷۰ ۷ و ہے اج N O e e‏ و ب ہے سے س ەی — m‏ a‏ کاب سس ١‏ UC WA xc 3 v ATA ا :+0 ری‎ کس سس شود سس سے RRO LGS Gang‏ و رو M Wi » DN, GE E ee antes, Sy MUA - n een ovn 2 A Ce سے‎ nm LEE Ge en ره‎ CET sew ہ۸۵ ۱ وہ کر‎ De we Wo uv p « 1 AO. RE ae ۹ یں‎ UE EE Gene éi ew | TH bw ei? ANE KC Reef Sei Ee ۰ a LE um الك ىأر ‎ ‘ww ` رس ہیور‎ Be : aho 1 E Pa 4p کے ےکی کے‎ we e di ےر‎ e) x. Ze . a 7 pe . a a J — 5 DN UO T utu WENNER E Ke Xu ¥ as Lë Gë تیار(‎ UA 1 de e wd E LP E Le EO Bg AS ٠ت,‎ 3 E IS Vt En eee a: 1 Eat ارك‎ Ms Le wu 35 x 1 vi R - “ر‎ sale سک و‎ 9 A AN An رر‎ Py ur y ۹ € 7 ' Se 7 gef a Vy Afs Pci dip ہگ‎ ge oO 7r FAR LEFT: Lynn Baker, Jeff Waters and Bobbie Brugger, members of the Ames High Volunteer Committee. LEFT: Spending time with little pals is Sue Norris, Big Pal- Little Pal coordinator. LOWER LEFT: John Couture volunteers his spare time to working on Open Line. RIGHT: Discovering what a frog is all about is just part of a day's work as Dan Killam volunteer teaches at Fellow's Elementary School. LOWER RIGHT: Members of the volunteer committee recruit students Sue Young, Colleen Lenning, and Dave Andrew. Dd aos NUS DEM RE IE So LS ` rte AN مک ‎ Volunteer Jobs 113 f í n | ` muet جحي‎ —À ے8‎ ١ سے‎ E - حصب يد e A سج الد‎ varn پس یچ ها‎ eye a et ٦ M Ee Eom. 7 24 Wu! Wd a No: 6‏ ...ہہ ہہ Dei E i SÉ ` ` TE ecc pmo Gan fa ي —— Cd Si, ی Cee uh WE? aeren 7 صن‎ aa‏ رص Ba.‏ 114 Screen Test d ۱ | | ¥ 1 1 1 199] ۵ T'SI NW Nä Wed HR b XO M bb e BETIK NA A LONE VL wy emer mte e‏ بو VISITE HERE E سالا‎ 0000119۴ AFTER 39 years at Ames High, Assistant Principal Everett Ritland is moving on. This summer Ritland and his wife plan to move to their lakeside cottage in Menomenie, Wis., where Ritland’s plans include some substitute teaching, and possibly teaching a course at the university near Menomenie. He and his wife also hope to beautify the grounds around their cottage. | hope also to get an opportunity to do my first big game hunting, Ritland added. ritland is responsible for the party system at Ames High. | felt that we were doing a lot for the recreation of the elementary ages, and a lot in the area of adult education, and | felt that the high school should have something too. High school kids are too young to enjoy night school, and too old to enjoy playing house. Parties seemed to be a good outlet. | was also mainly responsible for the use of the gym for Saturday morning recreation, and for the prairie project. |t pleases me to see young people taking an interest in their environment. Right now there are several teams of students that take scraps from the cafeteria out to the animals on the prairie. Although Mr. Ritland was mainly responsible for these activities, he stated, There are always more people than one involved. 116 Ritland | feel tremendously lucky to have been a part of the finest school in the nation. Nowhere is there a place where the standard of excellence in all areas is so high, where nearly all state and national norms are in the 99 per centile, where music and drama programs are so good, and where when we win a state championship it's 'ho hum, t d we won another one’. Of the changes l'd like to see in Ames High, one has to do with the curriculum. | hate to say this, but | feel that we really need to beef up the basics in our curriculum. Students need to improve their reading and writing abilities. This is an area that has been sadly neglected in the past few years. RE ان‎ Modu 10-7:01 ۴ 1 1 | 7 ا‎ ١ Ee 1 EE ع8‎ SS ép AN ka ۱ C ۱ ` € M x d 5 UR Ts yw. 2 x Be ey aS = EI 2 کی‎ 0 5 EXT کا‎ E d ہو ہیی ایا‎ e Bos: Ao SEC p S x 7 ve Ax ۶ SZ e ` Kë +s : SCH : ۱ ODI 01٣: =O 7 7 1 ` Cur A Aa ۱ ا‎ H : 5 4 f : ` A ` 0 8 1 : 3 $ 7 1 ORS Ee Np. aac a سر‎ ub ` de ol جم‎ ,:5 ر GE FAR LEFT: Frank Brady tries to explain what (EN happened this time. TOP LEFT: A nature lover, Ritland spent many hours on the prairie making sure the animals were well fed. LEFT: Being a high school vice-principal isn't all hard work. Here Ritland and his wife, Betty, enjoy a varsity basketball game. TOP RIGHT: Ritland as a college graduate. ABOVE: Addressing his last graduating class, Ritland outlines senior responsibilities. ttr mm mme mm e اب “I feel tremendously lucky to have been aw” 7 7‏ کو part of the finest school in the nation.” E‏ Ritland 117‏ VAT CE ا‎ leng aM REO A Ma اللا‎ ۱ 0900000110010 THE MAJORITY of the administration activities were directed toward the future. All teachers and staff were involved in preparing for the evaluation conducted by the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. Every eighth year, this committee reads carefully researched reports on every aspect of the school and then assigns a rating. 1975-1976 will be Ames High's vear for evaluation. [he retirement of Vice-Principal Everett Ritland created a vacancy in the administrative offices. |. Barbara Alvord, currently the head of the English Department at Waterloo East High, was chosen trom 68 applicants. More shifting will occur in the main offices as Guidance Director William Ripp will become “Associate Principal for Pupil- Personnel Services . UPPER LEFT: Reviewing job opportunities, Cheryl Barta assists Jim Carr in the Career Ed | Center. FAR LEFT: The confusion of self | scheduling leads Bobbi Brugger in search of | help from counselor Dave Fleming. LOWER LEFT: Get yer cookies here! Ralph Farrar distributes the treats at his birthday party. RIGHT: Dale Tramp exhibits the Emily Post method of eating an ice cream cone. FAR RIGHT: SCHOOL BOARD—Front: Dave Moorhead, Sec. Sandy Dahlgren, Ruth Hamilton, Bob Deppe. Back: Ralph Farrar waits for the janitor to finish. Dale Sharp, Judy Dolphin, Tony Netusil, Carol Grant. 118 Administration 4 14 E LR رای‎ RU TM: 0ء۸۸ و‎ (KI 0 NL ۱ ۱ T. 1h S Mon 7 الم‎ ri 31 Í 0 ۷ pig. 3 1 14 d d 31 A8 EUM Mr AIL A A — L Cheryl Barta: Career Education Center ۱ Supervisor. E Dorothy Brown: Librarian, Library Club d sponsor. 1 Pauline Caldwell: General treasurer, ! secretary. 1 Evelyn Carlson: Library IMC resource n, secretary. V Sharon Falck: counselor. Ri Ralph Farrar: principal. K David Fleming: counselor, Student Council ۷ sponsor, East Coast Trip administrator. Aj Ann Fryar: secretary. ۳ Kay Garrett: counselor, Sociology. Hee Rosalee Goll: Attendance secretary. n j Gd 0 iu Isabel Hendrickson: Library IMC resource lj secretary. Oe Anna Huffer: Secretary to Dorothy Brown. ay | Ruth Kaldor: Teacher associate. et Faye Larkins: Guidance secretary. Pon George MacBride: Audio-Visual coordinator. Hits Mary McNally: counselor, Welcoming Committee e sponsor. 2ڈ‎ Ken Norem: Director of Career Education Md Project. ps Sandra Regnier: Consumer Buying, Social Ze Studies, Language Arts. E William Ripp: Director of Guidance, Sponsor of Senior Senate. OA E Everett Ritland: Vice-principal, Parent med Liaison administrator, assistant Student Council sponsor. Sharon Sorenson: secretary. dek Ann Stokka: Resource secretary. PS Penny Tiffany: School nurse, Health class Mos assistant, Drug Committee sponsor. 80 Dale Tramp: counselor, Student Tutoring [205 Service, Elementary Volunteer Program. bets Georgia Vondra: Secretary. AS UL .۷۰۷۷۷۷۷۷۷۷۷۰۷۶۲۷ 1 ا00 CLS e yt b‏ غ0ا GROWING INTERESI, use, opportunity . . . helping others and themselves. But while gaining In some ways, foreign language students lost in two others. Dorothy Vandecar, French teacher, retired after 16 years at Ames High and Latin, with only one class, was no longer offered. The language department expanded despite this. Advanced French classes heard speakers discuss France's influence on subjects such as photography, dance and theatre. About 23 students spent two weeks in Spain, Germany or France, living with families there. Some students used their language with visiting artists at lowa 5tate or with foreign exchange students. Sophomores Lisa Abian and Kathy Dilts and junior Laura Hickman tutored grade school boys who moved to Ames from South America and had troubles speaking English. The use was expanding. The goal was communicating. FAR LEFT: Spanish tutors Lisa Abian, Laura Hickman, Kathy Dilts and pupils Diego and Pablo. UPPER LEFT: A budding Fred Astaire, Buss leads his troupe in a festive German dance. LOWER LEFT: Dorothy Vandecer helps Kary Bahr, junior, with “Antigone.” RIGHT: One of many sights seen by 18 lucky French students. FAR RIGHT: Linda Neal drills her students on verb conjugation. ١ 2 htm ae 7 9 ` 1 ١ 111 MA MAS 101898 do) 1 Pi bal PON LW oy) WË Oe 0641 d Va iN AM 0 ا‎ VLA Rt d AML At NY la n Wilbur Buss: German 1-6, Survey of American History, International Club sponsor. Terri Mickelson: Spanish 1-10, International Club sponsor. Linda Neal: Latin 1 and 2. Dorothy Vandecar: French 1-8, International Cl ub sponsor. S 6 | p WE SAID au revoir, not good-bye, to Dorothy vandecar. She had taught at Ames High since 1959 and although she retired, she left something behind: memories, 01 friends and philosophy. WA One thing Vandecar remembered was HA French interest peaking to 10 A classes. It dropped, but is on HA the rise. A She's a nice lady. She didn't Ven force her views on anybody,” said s senior Debora Wirkus. Mi d She was the best French teacher I LAT ever had-beat junior high by 100 | per cent, added junior Kate Shakeshaft. The test of how good us d a teacher is is by how much you (d TRE d L ۲ E learned and improved in her class. 00 EE ; A LE) E : | learned and improved a great e deal.” 0 Vandecar's philosophy about French | also expressed her dedication to it: The best way to understand the people of the world is to know their language. IU وک ددن‎ m Ce iww äh ۱ e جا‎ Se ev we CO CN e Co 3 are Wie wn, e, ses VM‏ و ۹ہ کا تیب LES Ab Ss LUN WES ERA SAS ANS A Ib اما‎ 1 S GO ROMA Ké 4 029 ٦ g . à ۰ 0 ۰ (Lë, 2 - e RIGHT: Mr. Forssman and Sam Beattie discuss Sam's progress on his career research paper for Survey of American Literature. LEFT: The Miracle Worker , a play studied by the English 10 classes, is the subject of Mrs. Lybeck's lecture. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mr. Sletten emphasizes a point while explaining the various propaganda techniques to his Mass Media class. FAR RIGHT: Paul Falck and Paul Anderson discuss the finer points of the English 10 Communications Workshop. Grace Bauske: Honors English 10, Value Definition, Perspectives in Literature; Senior Senate. Loann Campbell: English 10, Survey of American Literature, Perspectives. Samuel Carlson: Survey of American Literature, Perspectives, English 10. John Forssman: Survey of American Literature, Honors American Literature, Literary Masterpieces. Janet Gilbert: Perspectives, Mass Media. Wayne Hansen: Communications Workshop, Discussion and Argumentation, Theater Arts; Drama Club Sponsor, Thespian Sponsor. Dennis Hurd: Project English, Developmental Reading. Sigfrid Lybeck: English 10 Tom Rolnicki: Introduction to Journalism, Applied Journalism; Spirit advisor. Annette Rowley: English 10. John Sletten: Introduction to Journalism, Mass Media; boys’ and girls’ cross country coach. Mona Smith: World Literature, Creative Writing, Human Aggression and Cooperation; Scratch Pad Barbara Ward: Advanced Standing, English 10, Bible Literature. 0 F hr Aa AR 8 ۱۳ Aras AE i TORIO EPY ۱] ۰1 ۹ [۸7۱ ۷ JM MATER he | (LIA m, iM ۱ At ch Än? ERT E DÄ AM A i 00 dall du? ۱ ۸ F1 SA AEN D d الا‎ Do m 0 ۱ n 1 071۷۳۷۸۳۷۸۷3۵ ! ۱ i 17 IA d tg‏ سم مسبج کج n‏ — در — - 3 ۰ 5 fl e m eee —— (P. c. AC m — ۹ e a ہق‎ zg تا Ce‏ ۰ جا خاب - i iit E AHS SIUDENTS were offered the HA PUR standard oh) english courses taught by the standard English teachers. Or were they? ` A new course was added to the 1 English curriculum second semester, if Human Aggression and Cooperation. 1 This course, team-taught by Mona Fan Smith and Richard Schneider, was ZG far from standard! e Perhaps the course was made so unique by the combination of two areas, literature and history. The primary objective of the course, to examine the human condition, its strengths and weaknesses, was accomplished by reading and studying important literary works and doing much historical research. The course, composed largely of philosophy, had neither formal nor written tests. Standard English courses at AHS? Guess again! Uo d APUL NM OA Dold (09910 ١ 8 ADAYA AS‏ فاد شا ao HO C C95‏ ایز LEFT: George Weeks films Bill McCall for a mass media project. CENTER: Rubber cement and pica rulers aid John Albert, Mary SECOND SEMESTER WEB—Front: .ا‎ Maile, J. Axtell, A. Hendrickson, C. Canon, N. Hildebrand, and Laura Hickman, as they paste Phipps, B. Harl; Second: M. Stoops, L. Impecoven, M. Hildebrand, E. Epstein: Third: K. up the WEB on a Wednesday night. RIGHT: Ferguson, K. Glenn, D. Shahan; Fourth: M. Stafford, K. Sullivan, C. DeKovic, G. Hunziker, Proofreaders Greg Prestemon, Bill Dirks, P. Schlueter, L. Hickman, D. Larson, B. Ewan; Fifth: K. Bowen, S. Gaarde, C. Nelson, D. Linda Hammond and Tina Chaldy check for Stokke, K. Powers; Sixth: J. Mason, M. Grant; Seventh: T. Lang, J. Berhow, C. Wandling, S. mistakes in the WEB copy. T. Ingram. FIRST SEMESTER WEB—Front: T. Walsh, L. Babcock, D. Post, M. Holdren, C. DeKovic; Second: M. Nostwich, G. Prestemon, D. McClean, C. Picht, T. Chaldy, C. French, M. Carroll; Third: M. Swan, B. Harl, K. Prange, L. Ewing. INNOVATION WAS the top news feature of the WEB. With the help of the new adviser, Tom Rolnicki, the staffs took on the task of renovating the school newspaper. Two staffs each semester rotated the responsibility of the weekly publication. Seniors Laurinda Babcock and Greg Prestemon, two staff members, were winners of the Quill and Scroll National Writing Awards. Julie Cummings, a senior Introduction to journalism student was a Quill and Scroll National Current Events Test Award winner. Mass Media students experimented in the areas of radio, film, television and photography. Student groups were responsible for a major project in each area. ` a ` Sy رجح ل‎ EE e ۵ yx ١ A NE CMe ae M NN Pe GA 5 T P LI Se GE X کک‎ © RM «y va w . ` ہیں ایا‎ REOR JN ۱ AN KN dh, 7 EAN » BA 5 ۱ ch ee. P MI e مس‎ 2 1 NC: و‎ m 5 NEUES. mM - ei 2 Peewee, el رد وہس‎ Ei o و Le Wi vos B Y. v hie SE B ۳ ALS. 5 e.‏ e LM Je Gë zs ege‏ رق ہف We A a . 7 d 2 E $ - LI À f A Cp. 4 MEA Wa - Mfr: 1 ۱ AL FF ری‎ t LA bz Ve E Zeg. SS J H g La WOR MAS d a m bm ha) Kin 0۱۵ Ay AE A Ufer HN ES ku Jim Duea: American Political Behavior, History; assistant football coach, assistant track coach. Bill Enquist: American History, American Political Behavior. Tom Jorgensen: American History; assistant football coach. Richard W. Schneider: American History, Human Aggression; Adult Education director. Marvin Scott: American History, International Relations; debate coach, Model United Nations sponsor. Richard White: Honors American History, Anthropology; tennis club sponsor. Arnie Zediker: American Political Behavior, Psychology; head basketball coach, head golf coach. ٠ ی سکیس ہش کہ‎ تن‎ E ak ا اک ہا‎ Ke Gi UES T e CN DEN بش‎ Les: d ٦ de z 1 : x ۴ ` ۱ vi A tres gue Sete. Lu Ne os yes Ka ke wv 1 باش‎ BELOW: Tom Jorgensen attempts to measure the value of American History. LEFT: John Murray, D OMEN r Republican candidate for State Senate, stresses ی‎ EN US a point while discussing the issues with Ru eT history students. TOP RIGHT: Psychology, a GE E CR . 907 gS 9ی‎ 1 N course new to the social studies department, was p M ہک با‎ ; QUU D EM UM | taught by Arnie Zediker. BOTTOM RIGHT: Bill Enquist contemplates the validity of one of his student's papers. RIGHT: Seniors Becky Christianson and Jeff Mount, testing a hypothesis made by the government classes, stationed themselves at the North Grand Mall to poll the shoppers on the candidates of their choice in the November election. Dr fei USAID ۔ o‏ و vg‏ هده یں ei, Ai » L‏ اعد bag vu loce‏ KE Ke - cae نتة‎ t N wi ` 126 Social € did و‎ mE eg. me a E ` AG ١ an M ١ T} EK 6 1 ١ Mel 1۱ || Fn NR ۱ | TERS LELI ay ١ X Oei n Now ۱۱1۹ DEMOCRACY IN the United States, beset with govermental turmoil, crumbled to ruins. Perhaps this is what future history students will be required to memorize for their APB tests. What phase of recent political developments will be emphasized—the Watergate trials, the impeachment proceedings, Nixon's resignation, Kissinger's role as a world peace mediator, or the Rockeller confirmation hearings? Students this year not only learned history, they lived It. Psychology, a new social studies course at AHS, was offered to second semester seniors. The course explored human behavior and offered explanations for people's thoughts and actions. Psychology enabled students to develop a clearer understanding and awareness of themselves and others. Some of areas studied included personality theory a nd development, intelligence, abnormal behavior, motivation, hypnosis, psychic phenomenon, classical conditioning, and behavior modification. According to Arnie Zediker, who teaches Psychology, the nearly 70 students who elected the course chose it out of curiosity. Ginny Moore, a senior who took Psychology, said she took it because “it was interesting, there's no other course like it offered at AHS.” ۱۱۱2۱ A E EU A O | AOI 1۳01 ۱۴۸ EHE bb E WP WU لو تال‎ E ار‎ Le E LL ale SANGA wm t t LAS x م‎ ere e ره تشد‎ a GE se — mer ہک‎ = XXE CN KÉ S ef اس ——— — À سس‎ c ےید‎ ep — € س ابا‎ + be Se سے‎ ` 3 ac = Se -—— = = ہے‎ m عي‎ WR دوا سل د ر ارا که‎ oe. ¬ وچ‎ سر ا — ہے‎ — —ÀÁ ے ہہ‎ Joe D e TS د‎ وس‎ TTS Ac و ھر‎ OD T ار‎ we سن ہے۔‎ - te Ge M MIND LEGAL A local AAA AURA AS THE world, national, and local new models. The idea was so bankruptcy in early ‘75. scene changed, Ames High students successful, President Ford Scandal again filled the found themselves caught up in proposed tax rebates to stimulate newspapers, this time in regard pressing problems of the day. the economy. Congress approved, to the Central Intelligence Whether for class or personal and in May taxpayers began Agency. Many feared that the CIA interest, many researched receiving their rebate checks. was snooping into citizen's Another casualty of the recession private lives. President Ford current was the Rock Island Railroad. appointed a commission, headed by Long a major freight service in Vice-President Rockefeller to lowa, the line filed for investigate alleged illegalities. events digging for facts to gain a clearer overall view. The fall of Viet Nam, Mideast tension, a depressed economy, and an eroding public confidence in government troubled the American people. Violating the terms of the 1973 Paris Peace Treaty, the Viet Cong and North Vietnamese soldiers pressed toward Saigon. One by one provincial capitals fell, DaNang, Quan Duc, and Xuan Loc. As the Communists advanced, hundreds of thousands of refugees flocked to the south. Operation Babylift was initiated to rescue orphans and bring them to America. As the situation grew critical Americans, along with more than 100,000 Vietnamese, were evacuated. When Saigon fell, it marked the end of a bloody conflict that had lasted more than 20 years in Southeast Asia. The Middle East threatened to become inflamed again as repeated attempts at a settlement failed. Secretary of state Kissinger maintained his “shuttle diplomacy” policy in order to keep the relative peace from evaporating. The American economy slumped through most of the year. Sagging auto sales brought increased unemployment near the Christmas season. To reverse the trend, automakers offered cash rebates of up to $600 on ABOVE LEFT: Kevin Quinn, Elaine Burnet, and Ken Chapman study the Mideast situation. RIGHT: After more than twenty years, peace comes to Indochina. CENTER: The CIA may be watching you! RIGHT: Linda Talbert walks along an abandoned stretch of railroad. FAR RIGHT: Auto sales slumps caused unemployment and a backlog of unsold cars. | | ` 128 Current Events BONUS MCA TAB ANDA OL ADAE A Aan LA SB A KA بل کا کا‎ WE کل‎ A mg‏ يوا mie :‏ ام re am,‏ ت نے کے (ROW.‏ o MLT‏ ہی ےو مہ مده سے 272 Se, a, - ہے‎ M o AM. - 2 ممم‎ M eser = ee wg. ےہ سب یھی اص ے۔ ویر ے‎ d بے‎ Vu dee `‏ هد mne‏ م A TT‏ دس ہب P‏ - ۸ NER e Current Events 129 iN 7 à NN d 0۷۷۷ bag SE LH KI ۱ 7۷ب 8 ا ںیا‎ 5 IF YOU take one teacher divided by 35 students, add 51 questions and subtract by the cube root of 17 correct answers, it gives you how many confused students?! You will find the answer after four and one- half hours in the math IMC. Still having trouble? Many students found that the use of pocket calculators or one of the eight table calculators in the math IMC simplified their work considerably. Now for the next question. . . Do you like chocolate cake? Do you have blue eyes? Do you weigh over 100 pounds? These questions are examples of a new concept in mathematics instruction. Dale Heideman, math teacher, taught a new course called Human Math which he referred to as an intuitive and inductive approach to solving math problems by experimentation. The geometry teachers also experimented with a new form of instruction through informal geometry, which helped develop the emphasis on individual learning. M dead WW ۷ vive: س9۹ i‏ ےون کٹ 2 wan te 0 ا 130 Mathematics 1 10 d 0000 ۲01 0۷۷۲ 70 tH 1 f TALI! i PU OW fi 2 1 | a . y 1 George Duvall: Algebra 3,4, Intermediate M Algebra. fi Marilyn Hanson: Algebra 3,4, Honors Algebra, 0 Trigonometry, Probability and Statistics. i Dale Hiedeman: Applied Mathematics, (Computer 0 Science), Human Math. i 1 1 i Je Keith Hilmer: Trigonometry, Calculous 1,2, o | Analytic Geometry. le Bob Impecoven: Algebra 3,4, Algebra 1,2; d assistant wrestling coach. 0 Phil Johnson: Geometry 1,2; head football WA coach. UE Walter Wood: Geometry 1,2. Hz B ERO; i — 4 1 1 TOP LEFT: Sophomore Linda Liming seems 0 : enthralled with her work. LEFT CENTER: 4. Feathered Friend Woodstock gets a birds-eye view of the situation. FAR LEFT: A 0 0 calculator casts its mathematical spell over A juniors Paul Hudson, Dan Brown, and Greg Swift. 5 BOTTOM LEFT: Junior Rimma Abian waltzes her merry way through an intriguing assignment. RIGHT: Dale Hiedeman captures the attention of sophomores Kevin Chapman and Marc Drexler as he explains an experiment conducted in Human Math class with building blocks. BELOW: George Duvall enlightens his students through the use of an overhead projector. LI 5 k | 4 B r 4 ۱ Gi ۲ A B 1 0 ۱ ۱ A 5 (4 Bé ۹۹+ S A. 1 » 0 رر vet‏ رس ہہ ہے AU‏ رٹ ٹب وه ua qp Pk.‏ 9 SEN La KA?‏ d TTL LI ae p rt. pet Maw, bet p AAD I اد وه‎ Cé ہر ف‎ SIU نی‎ ofer Tes و‎ H ا‎ - ad ee A Hf Let lege Ma Gs EHE ناسل سس يسا اا نورت وا‎ NOR ER و‎ € DIEA مہہ .وھ ی.‎ ees J 0 = Leg n 2 8 س ر - — - IF BEN FRANKLIN was to visit us today he would be astonished at the technological advancements we have made since his time. In fact he would consider each of us technological geniuses. The science department provides a meaningful program established to orient us to a growing technological world. The science IMC, prepared for student’s individual use, expanded its resources this year with a full-time teacher associate. Working in the IMC and specif ically with physics classes, Kathleen Cook earned the familiar nickname of Mrs. Physics. Chemistry A classes utilized the IMC to its full extent incorporating headphones, calculators and projectors into each individual study packet. AM 0 5 3 1 یں دب Do‏ 5 ۰ 1 X; ae NS NA = ۶ ۷ Ser . ١ d یہ‎ wh - ۲ 0۰ ufu RUP = 0 A E : dh'e ` SAX رو‎ ٦ dÄ کک‎ و د‎ ` bh ' 3 Ei » 132 Science 5 bt A Nbkäik UL: j 1 TERR 1 Ws ا‎ od ۲۱۸1٦0 dbi V Grad 18۷00۷۷۸۵ Kenneth Hartman: Chemistry A, Computer Science, Environmental Analysis. James Jones: Physics A. Cecil Spatcher: Biology A; assistant track coach. Roger Spratt: Biology B; Summer Project ECO. Floyd Sturtevent: Chemistry B. Richard Trump: Biology B; Environmental Action Club Sponsor. Charles Windsor: Physics B. TOP LEFT: Roger Spratt's skeleton reflects the knowledgeable look of his namesake. CENTER LEFT: Phil Engen, junior, gnaws his way through a tough science class. BOTTOM LEFT: Graffiti of an inebriated pupil adorns the science IMC blackboard. FAR LEFT: Roger Spratt dictates to an enthusiastic biology class. TOP RIGHT: An Ames High Career Day guest talks with students about their futures. BOTTOM LEFT: Junior Karen Willham looks perplexed as Kathleen Cook lends her assistance. BELOW: Linda Knutson, Kathy Bodine, Pat Freeman, and Betty Morgan express normal reactions from the science viewpoint. Science 133 Y ۷۷۷۸۸۱۹۰۲۷۱۷۱۱۸ 00000 A Hs CR ns 7 TOP CENTER: Jo Montgomery concentrates on spotting Deana Slater as she attempts a backhandspring in gymnastics class. FAR RIGHT: Entwined in movement, Rich Nissen, Diane Knutson, Jim Schattaeur and Marcia McGinnis express themselves through dance. RIGHT: Susie Kruse lectures on care of cross country skis. LEFT: Square dancers circle in time to the music. BELOW: Third period modern dance group demonstrates a composition in unity. w ات‎ — ER. 134 PE HOW MANY ways did you expres vourself in pe— did YOU: A) contract a severe case of dishpan body from swim class? B) break a cardboard ski in winter sports? C) find out you were the only boy in fifth period dance class? D) find out (during the last nine weeks of school) you didn't have enough PE credits to graduate? The variety of course selections offered made individual expression easy in PE. Students became tied up in knots over the newest. course, Yoga. Susanne Kruse described the course as philosophy and practice of individual meditation. Modern dancers finished with Dance ۱۱۱ found the addition of Modern Dance IV a challenge to their choreographing skills. Boys began to see an ever increasing relationship between dance and athletics. - Jm 1١ 4 4 الى له‎ 8 ‘AF 92 í Keith Bailey: Physical Education; assistant football coach, assistant wrestling coach. Anne Jacobson: Modern Dance techniques 1,2,3,4; Physical Education; Cyclonettes and preforming dance club sponsor. Susanne Kruse: Physical Education; Girls tennis and gymnastics coach. Jack Mendenhall: Physical Education; Head wrestling coach, assistant football coach. Fern Van Wyhe: Physical Education; Sycronettes and Cheersquad sponsor. Mike Wittmer: Physical Education; Head swimming coach. e ال‎ - » vi - cs re‏ فتاه SS‏ ہت 1 up m NN‏ — | on - PE 135 UNO n NRI M کپ‎ We Ke? SE eg ہے eme.‏ d Ra ke SITES ہہ رک ن ہی اب‎ — ` مب‎ A . یی چا ER,‏ hn, adi ll Mä ie CRY SA a AA د‎ «SU BONA M AU DA MASSAGE e home ec classes this year stressed the skills of living. Both girls a s well as boys enrolled realized there was a lot more to home than cooking and sewing. Choosing from a wide variety of home related activities, the classes zeroed in on such experiences as the discussion of values in Adult Living, preparing meals in Advanced and Boys' Foods, sewing the outfit that was thought impossible, learning the different furniture styles in Housing and Home Furnishings, and in Child Dh, R.. BR. 7 i dé Ln e? و‎ yee ` ۱ E Ve, KD RA k سم‎ a LAE ION RN Rn Ga a ۰ e نہ‎ 5 o 20 x L یم 4 کی‎ z4 Aw, ا‎ LC bg ۲ E A D. پوس TOM BETREUER‏ 90000000 —— ااا LE‏ سے ےت 1 e DN ei “vee ۱ p A de , به 1 مر‎ My Ve, و‎ ppm IDI تس‎ RA tg . سس رٹ‎ ertet 4 1 NO ur H o mg M a ا‎ A ee 1 LOL, OE s أ ا‎ EE IRE ` 4 سے‎ Ay Zéi WA Sex d P r ارک‎ s € Kn Ce سے‎ » NN. R ro r e 0 و انك‎ , ۱ 4 ` a e ut, 1 سہ‎ s CP t Ze f, ۰ Va t Ae S 7 ` | ےم سے کہ مت‎ A ر‎ POYI EA B g سط وہہ‎ m non ul n am a uh, dota n eent e age utm یم‎ Diane ریلم‎ Dr yt ? run , ` نز‎ 0 Géi tue. ve A 8 RN 4 انر ی ار‎ UL رر‎ A auto کی‎ mod e AE ہے یر‎ g : a 4 مب 0 5 کیک رب‎ T وا‎ 0 7 t; Ke ۳ n ptt tur d f ۰ سی‎ Pore ` Development, finally realizing why young children act the way they do. Routine studies were augmented by visiting speakers, playing with and observing young children in a laboratory situation, preparing brunches to serve to the students and faculty, and numerous home projects for student enrichment. Chris VanGuilder, sophomore said, Home Ec is really great! | enjoy taking the courses I’m in now, and next year | plan to take more. Everyone should take Home Ec! This seems to be a popular response, as Jody Dunlap commented, |t really prepares you for life. d s Cos ew Mr P LIE a KN MCN کس‎ Go A PP. Be NIC pL: uoo ص۷‎ 0 d'M f ` vie ` ln Ke ns p M fa CR مہ‎ 05 (et Se Ee t 3 NEE ری ا‎ ee 5 ی‎ ۳ ۰ » e d v PLE CM LI ZS A 1 1 72 T , ۲ P رف‎ ےک کے و ا ا‎ 4 D SS Jean Hassebrock: Textiles and Clothing 1,2, Housing and Home Furnishings, Child Development, Boys' Foods. Donna Schepers: Adult Living, Boys’ Foods, Bachelor Living, Foods 1,2. VI . و‎ ADI ۷ز‎ 01 pi AEN H TUR ۱۱۳3: — I جج‎ D . e L] TOP LEFT: JoAnn Howerton, senior, examines the material needed for her Independent Sewing class. CENTER LEFT: Donna Schepers’ Adult Living class listens intently during a discussion. FAR LEFT: Jim Ingram, Mike Pietz, and Steve Johnson ask Jean Hassebrock to try their creation first. BOTTOM LEFT: Students in Advanced Foods add the finishing touches to the meal before sitting down to eat. CENTER RIGHT: Sarah Townsend, sophomore, proudly displays her Housing project. FAR RIGHT: Sue Norris, Betty Crocker Family Leader of Tomorrow, compares prices to decide which is the better buy. BELOW: Using a doll for demonstration, Shirley Rawson shows the Child Development class the proper way to bathe a baby. a EE TF 3 A 5 um. سے‎ NR نوج زو‎ RD ہج‎ “46 2 LA Ze O ۷ TOU H A 7(0 ۵ Di degt Hi VE Hat: D. ۳1 ۷۶ء7 A 0 Hoh‏ Al MIR, E? Ul M : Í a ٦ A) 1 i 5 4 CON 1 ‘ KA ٠. | 5 Ch? NM? j- a st E A ۱ King 9 A l ma OS 1 hor 1 Pac 1 11 l ۷۷ 4 138 Driver Education SR ACRES ULE تورف ا‎ o Roc Ee o E nent - — E? 2 - gma driver ed again provided experience and knowledge about driving to many stud ents. In the four areas of the course, classroom, simulator, range and behind the wheel, students learned the basics of good driving techniques plus gained experience driving in many situations. Parallel parking, turn-abouts, highway driving, emergency procedures, and rules of the road were among the many topics taught in Driver Education. Marietjie Burger, junior, said, “You learn a lot of little things that help, like how to control skidding in the winter.” Mr. Posegate commented about the program, saying, “We are not changing anything, just trying to improve.” . o. cow Áo c سے‎ p som SA maf lf AA P 0000‏ ہر ےی d am, omo سس‎ چو سردن کے سے مب ھم ۔ہ مہ سس« سي — ہے Dave Posegate: Driver Education; sophomore basketball coach; varsity basketball coach. Robert Heiberger: Driver Education; girls' Golf coach, assistant girls' basketball coach. 0 aN ۹ ANN + n 3 wi ن‎ N ون‎ A SN اءاسم كم‎ nd mew v en ` 9 UN کک‎ N ۸0 Ps مه ' حت‎ ALTRI 2 sch a ہے ‎ a 0 Ls ١ TOP LEFT: Simulator gives sophomores Cindy Birdseye, Kirk Amtower, and Jim Schlunz valuable driving experience before trying the real thing. BOTTOM LEFT: Driver Ed class, led by Bob Heiberger, gets ready to view a movie on parallel parking. TOP RIGHT: Driver Ed students on the range practice the zig-zag maneuver. RIGHT: Chuck Osterloo checks the rear before backing up during his final driving test. LOWER RIGHT: Dave Posegate offers a morning prayer before going out on the range. Driver Education 139 H || 4 ۱ 7955577 VM SE I I 1 E ۳ ٩ 28 EP: 3 A DEUM eT, ` m m emus TA iV ۲ 1 eo Obi 1 ۱ BANDE RUD ایا‎ LU UB AT, LÀ ML T Lab La LEY M6 A ۶ - fot io وون سكس‎ tires n ۳ 34 T ` — — TM 41 ١ 5 v eck —— وو‎ A E حح‎ w ag ee Dn E, م‎ t RON ke we EC M geng, n - —M m o تاریخ حب = حي‎ mg e A ۳ E ce — — s سآ ۳0۳ LXX سی ——- ہام کا MA‏ I SO - ١ م = Se‏ Ae. i MINER UAE m سھھ‎ oe OMS xm LO I چو‎ سے‎ : CN OO nS s a =e MARO‏ چ rors‏ LSS‏ — rz س س ےر 8ہ Tum m t‏ T حر‎ ` 3 35 Sets ru 5 Torr — 0م‎ awe — 0 e = m KK سپ‎ دم‎ m LO میں‎ جيب EEUU ATUS‏ RS‏ — سے 5 ىت Manche 000000: BI × - -———— — - ہے‎ - - aeo ھت‎ tag m Dee pae Mb ed لمح‎ mus ——— — SR کے سے یجس‎ al حي‎ tm جس‎ ۱ Paul Olsan: General Metals 1,2,3,4, Girls’ Metals. Edwin Stone: Mechanical Drafting, Advanced Drafting, Light Building, Construction, Construction Design, Electronics, Electricity. Jerrold Swenson: Woodworking 1,2,3,4, Girls’ Woods. 140 Industrial Arts l 1 ip ۱ WW ere ل‎ | A TUE B ۱ of! l Ier LU) ah ta a V ie roni tp 0۵1110 m mmc P LEONE TEE TER VA LOB MERA MEE WAAC MT ۱ EID RU RUTRUM ERI LUN 1 “THIS IS the first year that girls, in significant numbers, have enrolled in Industrial Arts courses, said Paul Olsan, metals teacher. For the first time at Ames High, classes exclusively for girls have been taught in the i industrial arts ۱ Department. Girls’ Metals and Girls’ Woods were added to the WT بد ۱ : 3 2 XN — = — M CUR tne oo xa Ev SSS ANDA 4 Sekt. - Sene DON SESS ENSIS tera D ce M cuui mcm Mme ےجو‎ — A nee کی‎ am E Wi کے‎ Oe poe wn ihm amic : 2 ua 6)9 3 schedule of classes for the year. 0 | In Girls’ Woods, girls learned wood ii | turning, how to create wall h | decorations, construction of simple i : ` . Ge | furniture, furniture repair and some [a | retinishing. In Girls’ Metals, n ۱ approximately 11 girls learned gas ch | welding, sheet metal exercises, and 2725 : : rr E how to create projects from metal. jr ` . 3 - fd Za ا‎ | Kim Glenn, senior, said, It's a ANG é l Lt fantastic course. | think all girls 0 - fs ue i should take it. A3 S Sandy Shaffer, junior, said, ۵ Ay — Hà +97 really fun and you learn things di ee, cis usually don’t get a chance to. Me E More girls should try it because 0 SUN then they would like it. 0 UPPER RIGHT: Junior Steve 5 correctly 0 | handles a jigsaw in his woodcutting class. Go E UPPER LEFT: Gwynn Owens, junior, leanrs Ns wel ding techniques in her Girls’ Metals. He? UPPER LEFT: Gwynn Owens, junior, learns xus welding techniques in her Girls' Metals. ri LOWER LEFT: “Do you know pine trees are eh welding. LOWER RIGHT: Concentration CN glimmers on Senior Rick Matt's face as he it completes his drafting blueprint. ey ` 5 E | r TU 2 ي ہم 2007 7 e SEKR ری سد deg‏ سر T‏ 33 1 KI - M — NN t : e e 5 ww, 2 A x ۰ » a ۷ ۳ ۸ m, p y . VN “a EU FS ee en سے‎ A ee لد مج‎ ct A — ری 39 - msc. a am‏ Aan? 1 1 a Aah dai U d ۲ 0 A DN vi يب‎ AS TS An, 1 up 1 te “tar Ca : ۱ مج‎ ۱ Eu EE ee 0ب مس‎ NE EE T Arr CN. اھ پا‎ ae AA کیہ‎ ZE E ÄIS Er Ka et... ١ Mw £c NC cm GA KI én | d A ANA (ORAT Ne 1 IX r 03 1 1 A U ١ sc) ٦ ١ ECAN ۸ 1 MS Aa ANI ew ١ 5 اہ‎ iN! 14 kA WA PIRA ۱ NS . 1 1 a EE SP? ےن‎ he e - 7 e , PE M ور‎ Y ce TES PRACT ااا‎ N ہو پا اک‎ EE he اا کی ا کرام‎ EK ا‎ [d Be ` Industrial Arts 141 Esther Buttery: Typing 1-A, Accounting 1,2, Introduction to Data Processing. Le Z Ve Wie 1 اد ار‎ a , ار‎ d ۲ اس مم‎ 479 e Tag A j ie. كار‎ y P CS , Wach . a اہ‎ سنك‎ e رس ا ےس SÉ Lo eme‏ Ao 4‏ rd » Aa. ۷ Pg Ios e 4 Sape f ge mus Ara y ۰ 5 تعيب‎ ۱ E Eis o. 2 Merle Garmen: Business Law, Business Arithmetic, Consumer Economics, Business Organization and Management. Pat Lawler: D. E. Related Class, Accounting 1,2, Typing 2, Business Arithmetic, D. E. Coop, Varsity Basketball Assistant Coach. Rose Wilcox: Related Office Ed Theory Class, Related Office Ed Applications Class, Shorthand 1,2, O. E. Coop. Carolyn Willett: Typing 1-B,2,3, Business Machines. “ ا 142 Business LE WIIH AN increasing interest in Business Education, students enrolled in such classes as Business Organization and Nlanagement, Shorthand, business Arithmetic, Consumer Economics, Introduction to Data Processing, and Office Education. Rose Wilcox, director of Office Education, explains the program: “The girls sign up in the spring. [hey spend ten class hours a week in Office Education Theory and Office Education Application Classes. The minimun number of hours the girls spend working on the job is 15, with the average around 20. There are four different areas the girls work in-stenographic, clerical, bookkeeping, and keypunch. As of now, there are no boys in the program, but we're hoping. UPPER LEFT: Typing students attempt to improve their speed and ability. FAR LEFT: Working as a receptionist at H F is part of Nancy Carroll's Office Education Program. LOWER LEFT: Rose Wilcox dictates as Sue Inouye and Sue Sherick, juniors, concentrate on writing their shorthand. UPPER RIGHT: Glenda Wood, senior, shifts through her pile of papers during her job at Bledsoe's. LOWER RIGHT: Cindy Picht diligently finishes her typing assignment. BELOW: Tammy Shubert, junior, uses her expertise from first semester to help Paula Sharp, junior, with her accounting. Business 143 0۵ EON ROIS € -—— m FERMEN سحت ہے زم‎ en iav ae La EHE ag LE Hr H 37 ۸ TUE ١ vr ل ه میس a‏ ہم جس ہے حم Darrill Abel: Distributive Practices; DECA sponsor. Don Faas: Health Occupations Coordinator; Trade and Industrial Coordinator; VICA Club sponsor. TOP LEFT: Going hog-wild over their annual picnic, Tom Nutty and Jeff Berhow show their affection to the jovial DECA pig. LOWER LEFT: Campaigning for DECA office, “Eddie” Knutson portrays a typical fuba player. FAR LEFT: Working at a jewelers has given Mike Nostwich ample experience to help Jodie Tryon to choose her class ring. TOP RIGHT: Brad Strickler sands down a car for T 8 | on- the-job training. LOWER RIGHT: A trip to the Fire Extension Service provided a chance for T I students to experiment with fire extinguishers. FAR RIGHT: Sandy Edwards presents her speech at the state DECA conference. SLE us x B » e PORK وو مھ جس‎ NGC ١ - L سره‎ ۰ A m Y d bete tut tm نس‎ ege یت وب‎ MUR ہے مہہ‎ ' PUR نات‎ ASSA lol lu d نج‎ Ae CV. MALA S a UN: leoi ا ا‎ UM 2 Mu KR AU BAUR ALLAIT HH CLASSROOM, CLUB activities and on- the-job training are all part of the Distributive Education and Trade and Industrial programs. r ٠ ۹ f While in the classroom, students M. were involved in taxes, insurance, oi money management, advertising, el ` business math and human relations. du) Ames chapters of | == deca t and i 1 were strong this year. Six students from the DECA chapter won at the State Leadership Conference and went to Nationals in Florida. en | | student Chris Kayser was elected State Treasurer. At the VICA skill olympics Ames T | had 1 Eo three students place in ۱ competition. DECA held a pigroast in the fall, followed by Sunday night meetings un and Christmas parties. In the in spring there was a bowling party ml and a breakfast for juniors. 8 T | took many field trips, the 4 trip to the Fire Extension Service highlighting the year. جو ا ۸ v 1 ۱ Lë van OR m Dt EN ie. roS D e Pa ei DECA, T 1 145 —— e Ads on obe MAAN KA V A KN لال‎ A S: A ANNAA 00000 ۳ صقر ——— — سے‎ Tu د کوج سس اسه‎ 2 n TOP LEFT: Jenny Kestel helps Missy Slater demonstrate how to get a patient into a wheelchair. MIDDLE LEFT: Deb Gass instructs her students on how to play the autoharp. LOWER LEFT: Using one of her students as a headrest, Linda Impecoven looks over artwork. TOP RIGHT: As part of her training in health occ, Margaret Dunlap walks a patient while working in physical therapy. LOWER RIGHT: Kingdom, phylum, class . . . Welch seventh graders gather around cadet teacher Michaela Holdren as she explains science classifications. FAR RIGHT: With Jim Schattauer as her victim, Kay Mulhall practices taking blood pressure. ١ ۱ | wi 7 7 7. Be 7 F e va T. vC Y UNE LE 004 ۸۱4000000 n MA (reyes d ۱1 ۶۷ TA ۱ e ATI PIT wiih 7 LULA. ۱۷۸۱۵۷0000 1 HEALTH OCCUPATIONS and cadet teaching offered opportunities for new experiences and new acquaintances to nearly 40 seniors. Changes were made in the health occ program along with a change of instructors. Eighteen seniors worked on only two floors plus a week in the physical therapy department compared to previous years when they work on every floor and with different kinds of patients in different situations. The other floors and the operating rooms were toured by students during classroom discussion. From gym to chorus and art, cadet teachers had many varied duties and experiences throughout the year. The cadets helped out each day by preparing things for the class, and some even taught a class. At the end of each week the cadets were to turn in a report of what they did each day in the week. | found it very rewarding and worthwhile on the whole. Besides, it was a lot of fun, commented Jane Burkholder. Health Occupations, Cadet Teaching 147 du: EE Lo P ee A CL 0 917 ۱ WV ا ای‎ TEMP ewm hr E KAN — — سے جم ———À— B‏ — سس -—-— 148 Career Groups SADIE TY MAI 272000 CADET TEACHING —Front: Carol Warman, Cherie Nervig, Linda Impecoven, Rose Wilcox, Chris Payer; Middle: Nancy Phipps, Deb Gass, Deb Post, Michaela Holdren, Jeff Kaeberle, Back: Terry Lang, Dan Killam, Jane Burkholder, Tom Walsh, Cleve Redmond, Cory Wandl- ing. Not Pictured: Paul Hutchcroft, Jeanette Anderson. HEALTH OCCUPATIONS —First: Kay Mulhall, Jim Schattauer, Bill Shaeffer, Julie Axtell; Second: Debbie Zwierzycki, Cathy Martin, Missy Slater, Sue Norris; Third: Linda Wenger, Margaret Dunlap, Jenny Kestel, Bobbi Brugger; Fourth: Linda Hammond, Jane Madden, Alan Camp. Not Pictured: Maren Stafford, Diane Yegge, Margaret Newton, Kim Glenn. OFFICE EDUCATION. Rose Wilcox, Colleen Lenning, Janet Bogue, Glenda Wood. Not Pictured: Suzanne Coady, Barb Bogue, Nancy Carroll, Nancy Homer, Linda Bourn, Cindy Smith, Sharon Pearson. RR T -——— 7 — ef J mg ید‎ سني T I—Front: Dave Rod, Brad Strickler, Mike Moore, John Panos, Greg Hughes, Bill Robertson, valuable and worthwhile Brent Harl, Linda Wren; Middle: Dean Olson, Fred Rasmussen, Dave Brodsky, Keith Hapes, Rick Pietz, Dan Nichols, Don Faas; Back: Keith Bell, Mike Holmes, Randy Fiscus, Greg Foell, Paul ex perience. Engelstad, Jeff Facto; Not Pictured: Doug Anderson, Tom Jackson, Craig Lutz, Rick Paulson, Gary Kingsbury, Jim Davis, John Callahan, Terry Kendall, Randy Elder. کا .7 DECA—First: Stan Hyer, Mark Bunker, Greg Rhead, Brian Lem, Joe Allen; Second: Kim Hoerner, Cindy Weigle, Sandy Edwards, DeAnn Danofsky, Wayne Scholtes; Third: Hope Richards, Ann Castner, Anne Donaldson, Vicki Knutson, Ann Keim, Cindy Picht, Sue Patten, Kendra Shirley, Rita Terrones, Diane Shahan, Kriss Burke, Laurie Jensen, Donna Schulze, Janet Beard, Rhonda Beadles; Fourth: Pat Lawlor, Greg Anderson, Kerry TIT 2 X رت َب‎ - ON مد‎ v I - —ÀÀ—À سپا ام 73 -=- | SIGNED up for DECA because | thought it would give me self- confidence, and since ۱ had a lot of free time ۱ thought ۱ might as well be working.” Diane Shahan, DECA | wanted to be able to work with people and do something for them. Greg Foell, ۱ “My mom made me work. Nancy Carroll, OE | wanted to find out what nursing was like, and this was the best way to do it. | really enjoyed it.” Missy Slater, Health Occ | found cadet teaching to be a o A I C Xo m WIS FT S CLE m‏ ہم رر مھ ہے Cleve Redmond, Cadet Teaching. ۶ 4 CC Ferguson, John Albert, Tom Nutty, Dave Daulton, Chuck DeKovik, Randy Yegge, Kathy Sullivan; Fifth: Cal Hemingson, Steve Haugsted, Glen Catus, Jeff Berhow, Glen Sailsbury, Mark Bogenrief, Ralph Merrill, Darrill Abel. Not Pictured: Kurt Knutson, Chris Ethington, Sharon Gilbert, Mike Nostwich, Jerry Peterson, Linda Pille. Career Groups 149 HORREA rs LV dr 01110 Vires SU bo ie No ovrt S Lago pos d S ee Hen rs ۱ جع یج یہ‎ RS وعدم باج‎ un o m äh ود‎ - — =m - gen — e ———— ALTHOUGH FEW HAVE pastimes spectacular enough to qualify for the GUINESS BOOK OF WORLD RECORDS, Ames High students occupy themselves with 3 E: vu 1 collections — - oF and creations ۰ | D d 2 : ranging from the sensational to the mundane. Here we have our typical coin collection—75 little dimes resting in tiny blue slots. Over here we have an extensive sampling of XL tee-shirts with cryptic messages such as ‘Do it in the Dirt’, and ‘Go Pitch a Tent’. Belt buckles, | campaign buttons, beer cans, wine ۳ bottles, hotel towels, telephone insulators, and baseball cards lie scattered in between. The average artsy-craftsy student will knot miles of macrame for pot | hangers, mold pounds of wax for candles, and tool years of leather | for belts every week. Such time-consuming activities often start as in-class projects, but evening and weekend hours are dedicated to finishing touches. As interest in the craft grows, so | does the time—and money—spent. ۳ Hobbies are not cheap to keep up— E ten cents for wooden beads to $5 for stitchery material. | dëi dl a 8 4 M ai , un n — on u d mm ame‏ « سس« LS 5 8‏ L 8 = 5‏ NW‏ =- ay 1 4‏ 150 Crafts ded HP y v tq n P! 1 - e سے‎ P. 1 um CETTE 7 VEH D d 1 i ] GE ۱ — T —— Wo eg gege in کے‎ 33 e Kë io M AJ; ISR: +S Seog J ٦ 05 É KEN o ege a a: پام و کک bes‏ EN Ce ute c es EDM سر‎ 3 ¥ = - RES - 5 = 5 حم ۔ 4 DA GEL ۳ j 4 u ١ AY ۱ hie ١ 011 ry mec = P» CORR wm, E © lar» Dap جرب ہہ‎ EW ول‎ EE SE um جس‎ Te ماله‎ —— A - LE Schw Be ۰ وتو wee e fT E w » تپ‎ — - a +7 QC IM Y پر۷‎ me شيعي‎ 3 e É لد حم‎ wr. VS. tc? ب“ ماين‎ a ۳ Sam م “ae fei (seh وی‎ s. me 2 2 p , یی ادج کک‎ ie e e وج و‎ e E ٠ - 1 in - 1 f J ts — e حصوہ‎ e ER ص ہے کے‎ یہ x r Uu کے‎ ایک با‎ 1 UPPER LEFT: With potato chips in the back (E of his mind, Bob Shuck pours a candle. SEES CENTER LEFT: Mary Vander Maaten macrames SS wallhangings for gifts. LOWER LEFT: Lee RAYS Wallize selects the best buys for her sewing SS project. LEFT: Combining work with hobby, Jan Romans punches a rug at a crafts store. ASN TOP RIGHT: The spaceys congregate to display RN their joint collection of “airhead” tee- SEN shirts. ABOVE: Jon Boyd lugs his projects N home for finishing touches. ۱ gef SA مت‎ E Sr A, ۳ Jw ے رصم‎ ری f‏ سے کے WB‏ lI‏ - CECR 27‏ LA 7 Wie d uM iom M ZS e sl Ze dm‏ ےم ag‏ ۰ gef » Paler omg ster my wf 9. zn p— aum 4 D» iw Crafts 151 SBIA 00:0-60 |‏ 00 تین را Dorothy Gugel: Foundations 2-D, Printing, Commercial Design, Fabrics, Weaving and Macrame, Painting, Sculpture. Jean Hagert: Ceramics, Drawing, Art History, Commercial Design, Foundations 3-D Ron Kuhnle: Ceramics, Jewelry, Sculpture. CR و‎ ب 9 کی و رر E‏ یں رر ااا الل ري Fa P . R e Any ‏ که Mono‏ TEE 4‏ مم رخ ہے رم EE‏ AC uw cain NOR‏ یدید DOSE NIIS Ta 152 Art 7 ۱ ١ vp)! D 1 L] 1 pratt VELL Paty E ۱ ERIS , DR 01 j TE ۱٘۰ rol ni 100 E ۳ 8 d جار‎ mm e: J 5 لبي‎ E ہے‎ - ` ۰ سڈ‎ - w- a - 3 äi FAR LEFT: Lynn Baker's silk screen becomes 8 two-man project as Ron Rossmiller assists, LEFT: Hoping for a finished pot, Sandy Daulton wedges up a cylinder of clay. LOWER LEFT: An art department loom is being put to good use by Denise Shearer. RIGHT: Miss Gugel's painting class constructed a geometric design of bright colors which was hung on the flyspace of the Fine Arts Wing. LOWER RIGHT: Karen Sanderson uses acrylics for her moonscape in Painting l. . CT ین‎ = TUCKED AWAY in the southwest corner of Ames High lived three E - ei BS = — + m Perte a KEE Cam we = — - rey rooms. The students were happy in i their rooms but they wanted to reach St ا 2 pine out to the students who didn't know of them. These rooms housed the A vey al rt d | GA `. HU Re - e TS TRES zm ra = - e « facilities of Ames High. 7 The painting classes created a d CoD ٦ Ros e e m design, 16 feet by 18 feet, that was M së E 0 0 | E : nam سا‎ ie hung on the outside of the Fine Arts 1d در‎ DV WEE — .. Wing. The drawing classes held 1 various exhibits in the school IMC, 2ا‎ Së Bee ` and local stores and banks. The E ga Ee 3 ceramic clases added a ball mill to We ۱۳ f ar ic MEE their equipment that enabled them to ud make their own glaze. To strengthen themselves, the Giel students and teachers began an un annual tradition of taking a field SCH Se: trip to a cultural center. Chicago | جع ہیں شش‎ E es Be m. l ym PICO ses BN cro vu ka was chosen for the first two day v تا‎ Sacre d وس‎ E x Yd CS 1 WR 7 a سی‎ th RISES - 3 SEH 5 es SRR SRE ۱ TEE ETN سیت‎ reer Mis Se? Se SE BEE GEE Kate NERE SE tri p. Dram KS bé SE 35 ENR IR T O aen e NC Vm, wo Zen امش‎ EE i ای ار‎ e SRG موم‎ GE چپ چیہ‎ ۲ جس‎ ۵ es x» MB aper opa QE RT. SESS BN es CHUA d Sore H = Aes. - an f. T ۴ SN TUTO 1 ee پ0‎ o As : ۱ s 4 ën 1 0 x i A RA a Eds ےج‎ k 4 d ` 299 1 Me ] r v : Ne vi 20 . d ae es pP Le - ke D we LT ۹ v. ae,” . CA, ` 2 T ۲ o, , d —€— 1 8 A o ۱ ۰ 7 ١ 0 8 54 n . . اگ‎ GER, Ma P. ۱ e ۱ CR ١ 0 ` 2 ën ۱ eben, ‘ ٦ 0 vi 5 0 5 - Ce ۳ 4 L P 0 vr ۳, Gei wn. Uu ۰ e 3 e m = ` E? ۶ NL WC EN AECH v o n سر وٹ‎ ée Cpe Pa, ا‎ a zéi و‎ 8 0 M , uw Lx. C — ET HEC SS SE SUSE NNE coo PME سو‎ RS x E STAY ES Sei 7 isto. لے‎ mi mh — EE? me ef کے‎ ا وت سیف س سے لے al‏ —— US ۱ Ium ۸ M LIRE a نا اران‎ lf ttt 0 اا ا ا‎ — سے‎ s ۰ ——— - . —À =- s. on لد‎ — —MÀ— ہ‎ ۔۔ےہ‎ 9 Y ۰ سم‎ AWARENESS FOR the arts was the major focal point in the fine arts wing classes. The students enrolled in these classes tried to involve the student body in their learning experiences through concerts, instruction sessions and individual experiences. Choir took a week long trip to Missouri, the art classes had an art instruction month for students to learn the simple elements of various media, the modern dance classes put on the annual dance show, and band gave several concerts during the year besides going to the elementary and junior high school for free concerts. Other issues concerning the fine arts wing were the problems of increasing vandalism and the inconsistant architecture of the building. 154 Fine Arts ا Qr‏ سس« E b -‏ حور ديه مه« ہن ۱ wt NW » ‏ un‏ ی ای یرنه ساد ciega Arn er 27 چو وہ‎ ge - AE سے ر‎ m m Tee y - دج‎ cem وی‎ c m یووم‎ Pat C Ze CW ارك‎ Zen ۹ - A A ` ۳ d'An eg än EN - E ہے‎ ale 0 5 A Lis ے۳‎ E 67, T Ee ai P ٠ Í INTERNATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY—Front: D. Killam, B. Epstein, A. Zupan, C. Jorstad, P. Volker, J. Stadler, A. Weltha, N. Stephenson, C. Peterson; Second: D. Gass, J. Luckett, G. Rossmiller, J. = Beard, J. Couture, K. Goodland, L. Paulsen, J. Songer, M. Rosewell, P. Haviland, A. Cook, D. Jesper- — son, J. Simon; Third: B. Shuck, R. Rossmiller, L. Maile, E. Nelson, R. Paulsen, S. Norris, K. Shirley, S. Holt, G. Moore, K. Bahr, J. Tipton, K. Shakeshaft, K. Sanderson, L, Stoneberg. | m و FEST DEVER ULE) ok سم WR E,‏ - - © هر یب‎ T Ties سم‎ y سے - 5٠ بح‎ =m mm —— —Ó— سنہ J à i, oe c m e € = جس — — im =‏ ۔ E‏ 3 — 5 DO کوک‎ Kaz E ` me A دجو‎ جو kä‏ Ge‏ li ems x, ——‏ - ۰ » - = جح 2 : = نب (els. - ۷ - T . — . 4 — a FAR LEFT: Band members Janet Lawrence, Jeff Mount and Kirk Heer perform German music on their instruments during an assembly. LEFT: SUR Stretching to the music, Ted David and Kelly NS Boon learn to move gracefully. TOP RIGHT: NU Joy McCully demonstrates the skill of 1 spinning wool. RIGHT: Feeling for their lives, an art class learns a lesson on Oe sensitivity. FAR RIGHT: Grinning and‏ کا E a giggling, Jim Couture pretends he is sneaking ARE 1 v through the window of the “Look Homeward ANAN Angel” set during a practice. TRAN Bice [ 7 و‎ EE 4 M, 7 Ce, ۱ Te 0 Wm - ep A ۲ (p E BEL cos AMEND | TT. ‘i ir ‘ j ۱ 5 S oe, . 4 v 3 NA 04 ہیں‎ و‎ is P. di Ni, Lead صظ‎ 7 WM ‘4 1 0 iw f ht v - NM MT ovr. M s سب‎ Fine Arts 155 1 Wad bs (N 1 ء90 ‎ ) H 00 abut db e A 1 i e d 1 TE Iu. LL يي‎ E سح‎ =.. E مس‎ -y = ہے یق‎ - dades GEL شاك‎ MANDA MA RUN m کہہے ۰ — — ےم‎ eng سس‎ — e ELI a - | = 3 e em ggf سيل‎ Sm — Hae د یوون‎ ` emm mwl ہت‎ HIDDEN IN its enclave in the fine arts wing, the Ames High orchestra kept itself busy with concerts, contests, and an exchange. The approximately 50 member group performed in 13 concerts during the year. Highlighting three of the performances were concerto solos by senior members of the orchestra. Those who played solo were: Polly McCormack, piano; Pat Reynolds, trumpet; and Shari Bartels, violin. Competitively, the orchestra fared very well. All nine who auditioned for All-State were chosen. Four students were members of the ISU Symphony while another four participated in the Des Moines Youth Symphony. During the winter the group conducted an exchange with the orchestra from Malcolm Price Lab School in Cedar Falls. Each school sent its orchestra to the other for a one-day trip. All in all it was a very active year for orchestra members. Deb Lehmkuhl may have summed it up best, This year seemed a lot better than last year; ٠١ think it’s because we did more. 0 L y T Hr: | ہے e, ae E? CH e f LIP | ` bd - « E 3 d PW e, ORCHESTRA WINDS PERCUSSION—Front: John Randolph, Jeff Mount, Tom Callies, Ann Brearly, Joy McCully, Don McCormack, Janet Lawrence, Kevin Coria; Back: Norma Dowell, Jim Kolmer, Pat Reynolds, Detroy Green, Eric Amtower, Doug Stokke, Sue Deppe, Mike Tamaglia, Dallas Thies, Kit Powers, Kathy Soderholm. — e ۳ E سے‎ res ہہ‎ rr سے‎ x - جم جد‎ rs - : e : f Lei 1 ni 13 ۱ as: | 4 Kita ٭‎ ai MiP Ir ` r EE A3 7 0 1 ۱ Eich ` fe ht 8 d (1 ۱ 0 T. 11 In 265 AHULARI M K 7 7 4 کو‎ Kä ` ۱ ۱ 5 1 ۱ l a KK r ` 1 LUE RE a 1 à, rats i 914 1 J ۲ ` ies Uf] we 4 ` 0 £ g ۱ 7 d 93 نز‎ 1 3 A. ۹ M 1 ; ۱ F. ev y 1 ۹ E PA , ۳ 0 1 0 , “ا‎ 1 0 i 0 ; 1 B, , d f 7 i í 1 x ] EI ` y Iv ا‎ ` NS d ' E ` ۱3 Ké I3 ۲ 17 w f 1 ۰ [ fa A ۲ ۷ , ch: 1 i ORCHESTRA STRINGS—Front: Polly McCormack, Sarah Bro, Martha Church, Rosa Graupera, Jane Pearson, Sharon Cook, Barb Deppe, Cindy Bell, Suzanne McCully, Mary Love; Second: Shari Bartels, Sue Smith, Angie Wiggins, Melinda Homer, Carolyn LaGrange; Back: Richard Crane, Eric Weber, Paul Falck, Kevin Shanks, Kirk Heer, Donna Rod, Dave Rod, Jim Friederich, Kim Bailey. Not pictured: Peggy Haviland, Paul Hempe, Harry Secker, Debbie Hollenbach. Richard J. McCoy: Orchestra director. کد es‏ ۷ H 0 d و ‎ 1 M9 ۳ POATA . De, ` [NU e NDS KÉ CHAMBER ORCHESTRA—Shari Bartels, Suzanne McCully, Deb Lehmkuhl, Mary Love, Donna Rod, Sue Smith, Melinda Homer, Kathrin Lassila, Polly McCormack, Angie Wiggins, Barb Deppe, Martha Church. LEFT: Richard McCoy conducts the orchestra at the spring pops concert. CENTER: Angie Wiggins looms forebodingly over her bass viol. RIGHT: Kathrin Lassila practices for Baccalaureate. -— —— em ۳ em - ١ © - EK: C ےو‎ gn am Dm للف ‎ ۴ 5 3 A y te ——— e ۷ — Mw è ‘ST‏ رع cor‏ یج — rmm يحصو ج‎ em ` مم‎ Ze ze — e — pn e me o يد‎ = — ` ux c s کچھ تح پت -w‏ ہے ee ee ت 2 ۷ے ہے‎ — ` يا‎ t یں وه em `‏ ا —— e, TEL‏ ہے سے CS‏ E ا ee eee E EE EE o سس‎ + M — —— — - 5 سپ‎ Wem pec — اک‎ d'et ای ا‎ ١ ہہ ر‎ Bee E Les o Cf en, ut کے ےہ‎ Ae SS = a e Ke d d وس‎ ۹ 7 - 7 e E 8 e 5 1 t 1(0 IH VM XH LS ULNA Sk NTN OAS Mul P HU Fd Cé) BOTH STAGE band and pep band performed during the year under the baton of Homer Gartz. Membership in both bands is attained only after students have demonstrated their proficiency in “tryouts”. The stage band puts in long hours of practice and spends much time rehearsing jazz modes. The individual members become skilled in the techniques of improvisation. Membership in stage band is a highly sought- after honor. The pep band is indeed the fun band. It plays at both boys' and girls’ basketball games, and helps generate student enthusiasm. Students sometimes conduct the pep band in rehearsals and also in public appearances. band seemed to be an exciting activity, and the students involved enjoyed it. Kent Kenyon, senior, says, “Its made my high school life much more complete. -— a Katar STAGE BAND-Front: K. Kellogg, J. Sederburg, L. Liming, M. Allen, D. Lebo, C. Gleason; Second: D. Green, S. Atkins, .ل‎ Kolmer, K. Heer, C. Thomson, N. Dowell, D. Thies; Third: J. Mount, K. Powers, P. Reynolds, D. Zimmerman, T. Callies, D. Jones, H. Gartz. Homer Gartz: Band Lessons, Concert Band, Marching Band, Stage Band. ي- x‏ - سے = ہیں وہ سس RE Së‏ = — ym s - -— پا‎ - S E CA‏ کی یہ — em ہے‎ A m 2 VN دہ‎ zänn ۶ چم‎ one DROW مین و‎ گنک‎ NON NS 4 Ave € جج‎ Schu, KE fa وني‎ e D Soe? LOT en ss omg Sr ap GC ۱ ہا‎ Ax تج‎ EN D, es, el KN Geng e E DA = = ضعو‎ ee KEE نے = -P حيس‎ — ہد‎ on ée Za ا مح ی‎ ۲ EE ١ mem 7 ap trum ع‎ img enn To ml teo a o mu E Hus ہے تساك‎ C —— SÉ - جي + ہی + به‎ 5 ها‎ 50“ iu R f میڈ‎ Te e کا‎ dh a, - - Wo کی ا‎ سب‎ عو 5 ہج سب‎ Mae SÉ — ہج‎ a, ML lii — m————— و “تيد‎ p - idle‏ اد ںا 3 رد2 هسب P. - We‏ سے A - =‏ gen inet,‏ —s‏ ہا ہے -— — D‏ کا ہے — FAR LEFT: Striking the upbeat for another s half time number is drum major Kent Kenyon. De PEP BAND-Front: K. Kellogg, J. Apel, C. Gleason, J. Vandewater, L. Mangels, D. Schield, S. LEFT: Marching Band goes wild with the 0 Deppe, M. Reed, .ل‎ Lawarence, L. Babcock; Second: J. Sederburg, K. Soderholm, B. Pesek, K. excitement of a home football game. RIGHT: Ji Heer, C. Thomson, C. Griffin, D. Stokke, K. Kenyon; Third: K. Clark, N. Dowell, P. Benson, S. Ron Jones demonstrates the intricate finger GE ; Stephen, P. Zbracke, J. Kolmer, T. Sorenson, T. Callies, P. Reynolds, K. Powers, D. Stokke, D. play and mighty lip muscles needed to blow 2 Green, C. Shaver; Fourth; R. Baulmer, D. Fulhart, T. Powell, M. Johnson, M. Tamoglia, D. Theis, his brains out. FAR RIGHT: Band director Po E. Beaudry, R. Harrington. Homer Gartz pounces on his music during an E ` intense rehearsal. dd . لس ”وت ےو pe e‏ عست RT‏ وب هجو یت یوج - Thm Band 159 10071 له iid S MA ARAS SA VI SO‏ بط دای MARCHING BAND, varsity band, and concert band comprise an important trilogy in the music department. Preparation for the marching season begins in late summer with beginning instruction for incoming sophomores. This year's marching band was one of the biggest ever, composed of 140 members, including a 12 member flag corp. It performed during half time at football games, and in the annual Veishea Parade. Concert band, composed of mainly juniors and seniors, performed under a new director, Homer Gartz. Included in the concert band schedule of events were the following: a winter concert, young people's concert, clinicians concert, and the pops concert. In the spring, students may elect to perform in the solo and ensemble contests. This year, several students participated in contest events. The varsity band, under new director William Holt, performed at numerous concerts throughout the year. Membership in the band consisted mainly of sophomores and juniors, but seniors who are just beginning could also be found here. As a part of the program students in both bands studied their instruments in small groups or had private instruction. CONCERT BAND-Front: D. McCormack, J. McCully, S. Deppe, D. Scheil, P. Wilder, A. Brearley, E. Cross, M. Rhead, K. Bell, K. Allen, J. Frahm, L. Lewis; Second: E. Amtower, J. Lawrence, J. Tryon, J. Albert, J. Futrel, D. Stokke, A. Seim, M. Johnson, B. Smith, L. Hammond, L. Babcock, C. Barta, K. Soderholm, K. Coria; Third: D. Kline, C. Gleason, T. Edwards, J. Straker, P. Reynolds, T. Callies, K. Powers, D. Zimmerman, J. Hackman, D. Jones, D. Wedin, K. Kenyon, D. Fullhart, P. Zbracki, P. Bemen, D. Lebo, J. Glotfelty, K. Kellogg, R. Balmer, L. Liming, M. Allen, J. Sederburg: Fourth: B. Richards, R. Robinson, J. Peterson, P. Pady, D. Dennis, J. Mount, E. Beaudry, C. Shaver, D. Mohr, M. Anderson, J. Larkins, M. Johnson, D. Thies, M. Tamoglia, J. Vanderwater, N. Dowell, K. Clark, D. Anderson, C. Tompson, D. Stokke, D. Green, S. Atkins, J. Kolmer, K. Heer, H. Gartz. VARSITY BAND-Front: S. Cook, A. Powers, P. Holter, M. Campos, A Cook, N. Torkildson, Y. VanderGaast, K. Lowary, L. Jundhas; Second: S. Mendenhall, C. Soderholm, L. Mangels, A. Bon- nickson, D. Spear, J. Appel, M. Grant, T. Domek, J. Seidel, L. Sanders, T. Chaldy, C. French, T. Huisman, B. Pesek, J. Brown; Third: H. Robinson, D. Sweeny, D. Pope, M. Knutson, N. Dahl, S. Bran, T. Sorenson, S. Stephen, K. Thomas, R. Jones, J. Randolph, K. Amtower, D. Sherman, P. Anderson, P. Nutty, R. Harrington, D. Brisley, C. Griffen, T. Paul; Fourth: J. Schlunz, K. Pille, T. Heideman, T. Clark, W. Holt. LL ` 9 e E E Wës — —— —— — nn Á 19m Qe mem e wp سين‎ at — بجا‎ a - = . ہہ — Um WS YT - ہم ۷۷ یہ MARCHING BAND-Front: K. Kenyon, D. Mohr, T. Heideman, T. Clark, M. Tamoglia, D. Theis, T. Domek, J. Schlunze, M. Johnson, M. Anderson, D. McCormack, J. Larkins, K. Heer; Second: K. Allen, P. Wilder, M. Reed, A. Brearley, S. Cook, S. Greve, C. Bell, J. Trahm, D. Scheild, L. Lewis, E. Cross, L. Powers, K. Pille; Third: N. Torkildson, P. Holter, A. Cook, L. Junkin, K. Lowlery, Y. Vandergaast, L. Mangels, K. Soderholm, M. Campos, D. Spear, L. Holbrook, R. Welsher, H. Gartz, W. Holt; Fourth: P. Pady, T. Edwards, E. Amtower, J. Tryon, L. Babcock, J. Apel, J. Straker, S. Mendenhall, C. Gleason, S. Deppe, L. Prestman, R. Robinson; Fifth: A. Bonnicksen, D. Denise, B. Richards, J. Lawrence, K. Coria, J. Albert, J. Futrel, D. Kline, J. Peterson, M. Grant, W. Lundquist, G. Anderson; Sixth: L. Hammond, L. Sanders, C. Barts, J. Seidel, F. McCulley, .ل‎ Vanderwater, K. Soderholm, R. Gruperra, L. Gaul; Seventh: C. French, A. Head, T. Husman, B. Pesek, M. Allen, J. Sederburg, L . Liming, D. Lebo, J. Brown, K. Kellogg, M. Matt; Eight: M. Johnson, B. Smith, S. Bran, D. Sweeny, R. Balmer, J. Hackman, D. Zimmerman, J. Glotfelty, P. Sharp; Ninth: J. Randolph, D. Jones, K. Powers, D. Stokke, A. Seim, J. Sherman, K. Clark, N. Dowell, D. Sikorski; Tenth: P. Zbracki, R. Jones, S. Stephen, D. Wedin, P. Reynolds, T. Callies, T. Sorenson, K. Thomas, T. Chaldy; ' Eleventh: H. Robinson, K. Amtower, M. Knutson, P. Breman, D. Anderson, S. Atkins, T. Paul, C. Thomson, D. Green, C. Griffin, L. Sweenson; Twelfth: B. Nutty, E. Beaudry, R. Harrington, J. Mount, C. Shaver, K. VanDrie. LEFT: The marching band performs one of its precision formations. RIGHT: Trumpet player Kit Powers concentrates on his music during half time activites at a home football game. FAR RIGHT: A member of the newly-formed flag corps, Sue Inouye waves her orange-and-white banner in time with the music. ,78727 ھ03200 ` | NEITHER HIGH altitude nor flood | water kept the Ames High choir vocal MUSIC | | from taking their long-planned trip this year. The Rocky students raised money for the Mountains blocked their way to trip by selling a kit Salt Lake City, Utah, and high containing Christmas gifts, water washed away all hopes of candy bars, choir records, visiting Nashville, Tennessee; and by having a bakesale and a however the road to Missouri was pancake supper. In this way the free of obstacles, so to cost of the trip was cut Missouri they went! considerably. The weather Throughout the year cooperated well as the choir sang. FAR LEFT: A friendly Ames citizen listens attentively as choir members Rick Matt and Chuck Robinson give their sales pitch. LEFT: Senior Sue Deppe directs A Cappella choir in a courtyard concert. TOP RIGHT: Caryl Christenson, Marcia Reed and Cheryl Jeska sing for Baccalaureate services in C.Y. Stephens Auditorium. RIGHT: Choir member Karla Bell sings with a smile for the fifth and sixth grade concert at Ames High. FAR RIGHT: Dan Leason, Ron Rossmiller, Jeff Songer and Dan Killiam enjoy their visit to the St. Louis Zoo. Al Weiser: Music Theory, Humanities; Concert Choir, Sophomore Mixed Chorus, Girls’ “Pops” Choir, Madrigal Director. ۹ : l 3 کی شاه يوسو‎ Kees ۲ —— V . al Music 163 A d ۳ 4 ` a 1 i u ER DH ` n , 0 ja rr mu Cu: FEES Zait Je ETA hal M پت( ا‎ BAS 9۶۸ EN pe tte dd Sek AN Fa Lie a OSs OCCA ہر‎ Ce cer dole GAR 001 TERRE EDULE C PALLAS را یا تا ات ان‎ VY Lo ا‎ UT ا‎ t ۷ TAA e 0 ۳ ١ ؟‎ EUREN KEE WES ول‎ AAL o زی‎ IN SIN V g f e o ig meto JOINING FORCES for a musical extravaganza the choir, sophomore chorus, and orchestra pooled their resources and performed Paul Whear's Psalms of Celebration and Handel's Coronation Anthem No. 2. Working before, after, and during school, the two groups rehearsed for a little over three weeks after Christmas. Several special guests were added to the normal choir roster as Dale and Eileen Tramp, Dick White, and Sigfrid Lybeck combined their talents with the other singers. n RENE ; 24 et + ۱ $ m ou qni E ۹ qoo DOSE چا جن‎ 1 a: , سا‎ S As, FR wt N ۱ ۳ ۹ ` ۱۴ TOR . يسوبي‎ ete n DERE الو‎ wo MOS X T 0 Ed 164 Vocal Music SOPHOMORE CHORUS-Front: .ا‎ Charles, K. Boon; Second: C. Jackson, C. Catus; Third: S. Smith, G. Hougnon, C. James; Fourth: M. Bower, A. Landers, J. Allen; Fifth: D. Johanns, T. Wagner, S. War- man; Sixth: D. Homer, K. Spurgeon, P. Slater; Seventh: T. Droz, M. Truhe, J. Glotfelty, L. Liming; Eighth: K. Bhala, N. Owens, J. Crane; Ninth: D. Brown, B. Meals, K. Soderholm; Tenth: A. Wiser, K. Stokke, L. Meany; Eleventh: S. Van Marel, J. Hatten, J. Larkins, T. Potter, T. David, P. Volker, P. Hempe, G. Wood, S. Beattie, D. Capellen, N. Geiger; Twelfth: M. Rosewell, S. Hilton, C. Borgen, J. Jennings, E. Chen, A. Brearley. J - -—— م‎ e Áo. e d — Á—- ea + m tin ice. I ‏ بسح dedero‏ ہسے۔ mta s‏ سد ہے ہج ttu‏ mp am? +‏ روس کھت نے ے ل سے سے 8000 سیر l | | | AER RAS a ee UU )۷ك٢‎ —— 1 Ot‏ وھ Ae AR aaa. Ts ورب Up w „=r ns. ۲ ۲ FAR LEFT: J-SR POPS CHOIR — First: A. Wirtz, R. Rushing; Second: J. Carey, K. Johans, K. Litchfield; Third: A. Wiser, M. Montag, K. Johanns. LEFT: MADRIGAL — First: L. Talbert, J. Pearson, C. Wood, T. Miller, C. Warman, P. McCormack; Second: C. Jackson, K. Soderholm, M. Stewart, G. Wood, S. Beattie, K. Gerber, P. Samuelson, S. Warman, L. Wagner, K. Shirley, L. Hickman, M. Lagomarcino; Third: D. Rod, C. Wood, R. Rossmiller, M. Johnson, P. Volker, D. McCormack, P. Hudson, D. Kline, M. Frederiksen. RIGHT: Wiser contemplates the musical fortitude of a ginger snap cookie. - p ,-a des Ls‏ —— هد d سس‎ A CAPPELLA CHOIR — First S. Shaffer, D. Slater, N. Phipps, C. RANE 1 Burkholder, A. Beran, ۷۰ Whattoff, P. Black, D. Lebo, C. Block, ۰ Christensen, J. Frahm, A. Swan, L. Wagner, K. Shirley, K. Gleason; Se- Soderholm, S. Mason, K. Powelson, W. Colon, P. Hudson; Fifth: A. cond: M. Lagomarcino, L. Hickman, L. Berger, C. Brown, L. Gruber, C. Raper, M. Anderson, A. Wiser, L. Talbert, L. Goll, M. Read, J. Milligan, C. 030 Wood, S. Morrison, J. Pearson, K. Gerber, P. Samuelson, M. Love, .ا‎ Wood, D. Gass, M. Hildebrand, K. Bahr, J. Hall, D. Killam, K. Prange, R. d Lewis, M. Powers; Third: C. Jeska, S. Deppe, J. Brown, C. Bell, M. Rossmiller, A. Elwood, S. Gordon, J. Berthelsen (guest), R. Fiscus, M. KEN Michele, N. Dowell, A. Graupera, R. Graupera, ۷۰ Hocker, D. Rod, T. Frederiksen, K. Quinn, R. Matt. SN Miller, D. Kline, M. Johnson; Fourth: L. Stoneberg, K. Sanderson, J. پٹ‎ Vocal Music 165 N A a ds V 2 1۸2 PP [I fu! art. Ai T dig, ” ۰ لا‎ SH 7ے یہد‎ RA Ad Oe H بر‎ ) Lily ر4‎ pendens 1 vot 81 ec dëst, bag, LE EU E me .ےو‎ Á —— M کے ےہ‎ e بے‎ onera te Ae‏ ی 166 Sports Reel )01011810۱9100۰ ا ا ئا نے — m uw A E VERS -m — ےو‎ Tat 1 indi SS EL J———————————————— - - — م‎ ee بي 3 - ٹیچ A‏ n- a —M ہے ديد‎ ` = سید‎ = ee, v مسر | £t 1 H | tiv 41 eae H 1 7 1 ۲ sie راب SS ee ft سس عو سجھوت‎ ee e eem eee 777 IF e سسبت‎ TA VE ah e CA bing, auis Toi it Uu ۱ Vid odes 7۶۹ )۱۳). ۶۶۶۶۱ TO DESCRIBE the 1974 Little Cyclone pigskin campaign, head coach Phil Johnson thought of the perfect word “unusual” Beset with a confusing start and defensive problems, the gridders struggled to a 4-5 record, tying the worst slate in the Johnson era. With Ames High’s rich football tradition, the season had to be regarded as disappointing. The leading contender for the quarterback slot had moved away, leaving a shortage of experience at that position. Following this, two presumed backfield starters were ruled ineligible for the first two contests. The season began with the annual loss to the Waterloo East Trojans Ce and the annual win over the Newton Cardinals, where AHS attempted only two passes, both in the closing minutes. Bill Ewan then took over the QB chores, giving the offense a needed lift. Despite this, the team proceeded to drop four hard-fought games, including the Homecoming contest against Waterloo Central. It looked as though the losing skid would continue at Waterloo West, as the Little Cyclones trailed 27-14 at halftime. However, the second half saw an offensive explosion by Ames, scoring 35 points, 28 in the fourth quarter. Entertainment and excitement marked the last two games, both played at home. All offensive weapons were unleashed in annihilating Ottumwa. The track meet featured touchdown jaunts ranging from four to 79 yards. By far the season's most thrilling game took place when the Little Cyclones and the Marshalltown Bobcats battled it out. Ames rallied back from a 14 point deficit to force the game into overtime. Tradition won out in the squeaker as Ames, who has not lost in this rivalry for eight years, triumphed on a quarterback sneak by Ewan. VARSITY FOOTBALL - FRONT: S. Campbell, K. Bell, G. Foell, D. J. Bergeson, P. Engelstad, D. Sullivan, J. Milliken, C. Stockdale, J. Daulton, K. Ferguson, B. Robertson, T. Lang, J. Albert, T. Ingram, G. Berhow. FIFTH: J. Weir, M. Bunker, S. Johnson, M. Holmes, D. Clark, C. Hunziker, T. Nutty. SECOND: S. Gibson, G. Hughes, K. Buck, J. Kauffman, J. Strike, S. Stoecker, J. Bump, T. Augustyn, J. Owings. Hackman, P. Schultz, C. Snider, J. Augustyn, T. Carney, K. Knutson, R. SIXTH: Trainer J. Klaus, Manager S. Beattie, Trainer D. Brentnall, Sandve. THIRD: F. Brady, D. Crawford, D. McCullough, M. Ellson, S. Coaches Jack Mendenhall, Keith Bailey, Tom Jorgensen, Dale Tramp, Atkins, A. Seim, J. Martinson, M. Barrett, R. Pounds, G. Samuels, P. Jim Duea, Head Coach Phil Johnson, Head Trainer R. Green. NOT PIC- Zmolek. FOURTH: M. Arnette, R. Matt, G. Garifo, M. Bogenrief, B. Ewan, TURED: J. Facto, J. Christiansen, T. Hinders, Manager N. Sauke. 168 Football d‏ ۳ از 1 dg O LY P a MS LP RI ES MER ING 0۷0 000 Hl‏ وا فک و $ - ko ۱ ad d | | we nae V ' asor M A ری ول‎ 0 ١ t any v m I D e V2 quee ۳ coc Varsity Football: ` Ames 20 | | WaterlooEast 22 Am 14 E 1. Newton Or Ames 13 |... MasonCity 27 Ames 7 — oe FortDodge 19 Ames 6 Waterloo Central 5 s Ames 415 5 Cedar Falls ` 21 Ames 49 د‎ WaterdooWest 27 Ames 56 . Ottumwa 12 Ames 20 Marshalltown 14 UPPER LEFT: Junior running back Paul Schultz makes sure he has control of the ball as he looks for an opening in the Waterloo West secondary. LEFT: Dave Crawford displays the always-present ferocity on defense as he prepares to smother a Fort Dodge opponent. ABOVE: Senior halfback Kurt Knutson and the referee both are attracted to something, perhaps a would-be tackler. Football 169 ۱۸ یں‎ Layee CRE Ger 2 A تہ ہت روہ بد‎ A2 اف یکا‎ O LALIT ار ارام تھؤر تر‎ COOL میتی !ور‎ A I Qr De J oe QU PAY Dn COL وا‎ Ws se HE 71-4 ESLE 808: Lia ۸,99۰۷ Ma i 1 ag Le Ae be (RE TT ORE ١ 4 SAC DTM DP oe ENT امب‎ ۹ نان‎ ۱ REDE bh Mt 1 E 2 NUI We 4 SOIT ۸007 3 M vd AR FOU v. INDIVIDUAL PERFORMANCES grabbed the season's spotlight. Senior halfback Kurt Knutson led the way, gaining 829 yards and scoring 60 points. He was named on the Big Nine Conference first team. Tackle Paul Zmolek started both ways, defying the two-platoon system. Greg Foell and Keith Bell led the defense, emerging as the top tacklers according to statistics. The juniors held their own when it came to gridiron feats. Tight end Jeff Owings led the team in pass receptions with 13. Running backs Jeff Weir and Paul Schultz proved to be an outstanding duo, gaining 434 and 186 yards respectively. Joe Milliken and Scott Gibson broke into the defensive secondary as starters. As a team, the Little Cyclones’ traditionally high-powered offense placed them third in the Big Nine in total yardage, averaging 272 yards per game. Ames High put an average of 22 points up on the scoreboard a game. Coach Johnson described the season as unfortunate, because it seemed like everything was happening at once. But the players really hung in there. Even under the circumstances, team attitude was extremely high, according to Johnson. One highlight was definitely the great attitude, as good as any team we've had, he said. This was brought out by the way they came back to win the last three games. But then, late-season spurts are an Ames High trademark. -- 1 ——— —— ee, oe as sim E P ۲ EENEG DOE ek MU DIRE TA M Al, FAR LEFT: Junior Jeff Weir awaits pitchout from QB Ewan and linemen Dave Daulton and Tom Nutty set out to locate any 0 interfering Ottumwa players. LEFT: Terry Lang and Bill PRA Ewan team up for a successful field goal. Lang's toe accounted for 20 points during the season. CENTER: Aided by a spectacular block, Kurt Knutson cuts upfield for a long gain against the West Wahawks. ABOVE: Kurt Knutson finds himself ahead of the pack again and sets out for a patented sideline jaunt. Football 171 83 - ° 1 ÄERM we I STET DKG EE AD, ALa ۱ pete ا و اھ‎ EELER oe rite mun »وی‎ à AH Web a - 172 Sophomore Football Sa voy d Re e d e c s ARR 1 NY I ` tege A ہے‎ us iui ہر با ہے‎ em t D y w ۳ bi ۲ e p 9e N a Lë , de T WS WS PATI Zë HOMES PPP ` ع‎ bo? ۳ E Pee Sra EE 1 پا ا ار رو ك 7 ر7 Ze 2 oy : یں‎ JM ? an 0 0 y . 7 A 1 e KE, ’ TA , (éd e رز‎ B yr N ۱ S چا‎ M A m» EC p 7 We Ze wi ae سب‎ EC E رر‎ 2 v Les CAE bh tr ١ ZZ as 1 = ۰ خی‎ 7 , wo Ze 3 e y 1 بم‎ me رر‎ 5 M Zo و‎ w e CR ٠ e Ke hn a è eh p (Ao a Lua ہن۔‎ 0 = ١ رپ‎ 7 0 - B ` ۳ f [A a Le y 7 v e af 7 2» 7 0 - d d 1 ۱ Tot», 7 ىب جر لوس y‏ لتر ce‏ 3 ہم E J P Ze H X es ۱ rr m Ah, 1 ef 1 7 : ww. a F » os. . p 7 1 - alli ai £ y sat Se 1 Fs wx uu er E4 WE ZE Ek مس اک ہے‎ i, ی‎ A OL ee cr ROM رس‎ | w - vt cv وا‎ ov. s eg 5 Ka e EE CR ` ا‎ TE en wer ما‎ ۳ ع یم‎ a SCT ry uo e کس سپ‎ ۲ 5 رح“‎ -x ‘ y 2 سر‎ ohm ب‎ ge ۱ We - Eom We ETA v » de ۱ یت‎ » ech 5 0 ۳ Ar s al ad a! جل‎ Fa vr e sie $ گرم ےہ‎ Ren Bebe 5 H eg ` C مر‎ 9 5 P» A E x V 1! y H 5 d M - A کٹ‎ cy 4 - d o - 39 H ۳ a Ce 8 hd - Ki Ko dh an تی‎ Ka Ce aw NW 0 wo M hs ` re 1 + + 1 V — — e aeo pele GH Ee? A E ۱ ` 0 16 L ۱ 3 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL —Front: Tom Clark, Mike Hass, Jackman, Randy Wandling, Roy Leibold, Ted Potter, Brian Jim Ball, Jay Miller, Dave Litchfield, Mike Miller, Dave Smith, Keith Ridenhour, Jim Olson, Jim Augustyn, Joey Smith, Dave Minnick, Doug Maas, Dave Bergeson, Kevin Stephens; Fourth: Managers Kelly Farrar, Kyle Thomas, Snyder; Second: Max Duvall, Evan Geise, Jim Ingram, Dave Doug Tschopp, Head Coach Dale Tramp, Assistant Coach Nelson, Gary Leech, Rod Middle, Rick Ewan, Doug Clark, Jim Duea. Tom Wandersee, Kevin Sand; Third: Ralph Maxwell, Roy TOP LEFT: Mike Miller and an Ames defender bring an opponent to his knees. MIDDLE: Jim Ingram dives after a Kuemper ball carrier and keeps him from scoring. Ames went on to win 41-7. RIGHT: Coach Dale Tramp decides what his offense should run next. FAR RIGHT: Two JV defenders stop a Marshalltown rusher 5 George Garifo and Terry Lang bring up the rear. | | INCONSISTENCY IN offense and dependability in defense were the trademarks of the AHS sophomore team as they posted a 4-4 record. Coach Dale Tramp termed the offense as sporadic, looking good one game and bad the next. This was because of injuries, and line- up shuffling for various reasons. Royd Jackman was the individual leader, rushing for 636 yards on 85 carries, good for 11 touchdowns. His average was 7.5 yards a crack. Dave Minnick SÉ up 305 yards on 60 attempts for a five yard average. Evan Geise handled most of the quarterbacking chores, with Jim Ingram and Ted Potter filling in. overall team effort GE ا‎ San q Gel e ER JU THU MAL AT QUU 1 ۸ Ind 0 0 ۱ if xi solid in recent years. Jim Ingram, who led the team in tackles, and Dave Litchfield were the standouts. The season was marred by shutout losses to Marshalltown and Cedar Falls. Coach Tramp reflected on the year by discounting the final record, concluding, “They were a fun group of guys to work with. sure, they didn't win all their games, but they really had fun out there. The junior varsity squad displayed constant improvement , in the words of Coach Tom Jorgensen, while earning a 5-2 slate. Jorgensen emphasized that Ames High is unique in the fact that there are actually two separate football squads—varsity and junior varsity, unlike most other schools, which usually overlap the (WO. Sophomore Football T: . Ames 22 West Waterloo 42 Ames 13 Lincoln 6 Ames 0 Marshalltown ۔.‎ Ames 41 . Carroll Kuemper 7 Ames 35 SEN Newton 27 Ames 0 Cedar Falls 7 Ames 6. © -Boone 8 Ames 20 » e made the defense one of the most Fort Dodge - e | vm e a= مس ہے ee‏ سے ست € کک —- ب با e —‏ — | f el nc 0 Nm i D ل‎ +707 7: 0 0 H AG ١ äi 0 ۹ eh Be و‎ d i MI 1 ES DÉI ` Sophomore » Feet ba 3 x 7 E aft uo ————— —————————— سے ۱۱۱110 70 SUPPOSEDLY, THIS was to be a rebuilding year for the Ames High boys cross-country team. One runner returned from the top seven of 1973. However, the team capped off the good season by finishing runner-up in the Class AAA championships. Head coach John Sletten, noting a first-place finish the previous year, commented, If you can alternate finishes between first and second at state every year, you're doing pretty well. I'll take that anytime. School records were set with regularity. Greg Prestemon posted a new mark of 9:26 for the two-mile distance. In addition, a new | 1 I A M 31 Valley JEN 4 Little Cyclone Invitational ird Lynx Invitational Second Hoover Invitational 3 Fourth A6 Marshalltown Ames 40 Second j i 5 8 کی ات : r‏ RT ` ١ n.i 7 و‎ ۱ 7 Sie 1 8 n ای اف‎ ۱ 22 X ow wë ۹ ۳ WA? 7 LEIT Gol en » EGET ۷ te ۳ يا بز او 8 سرد‎ MO ١ الى‎ ANE Ben, ہے BOYS CROSS COUNTRY: Manager Dennis Sweeney, Coach John Sletten, Wayne Norton, Dave Hollenbach, Ron Knutson, Scott Impecoven, Tom Sorenson, Mike Mensing, Mitch Delaney, Chris 174 Cross Country ۲ — | crassa Dbuntry 1 mi cumulative team low time of 50:08.4 was recorded. Sletten pointed out that a real strength of this year's team was depth. Junior Ron Knutson ran to a sixth place finish at state, and in the words of Sletten came along real well. Big Nine champion Prestemon finished third at the state meet, coming in at 9:36. Injuries played a big part in the regular season of the girls team. Sophomore Barb Deppe was out for three meets in the middle of the season, and Ames lost all three. The strong tandem of Sue Deppe and Michelle Coady finished 1-2 in every meet all year except for the state contest, where the Little Cyclones placed third. Coach Sletten was also pleased with the progress of the girls squad, noting the fine state meet results. nn E : M x 7 چیم‎ ۰ 1 5 3 E c eg ke LS + d M Tom Karwan Invitatidnal] Secáhd S 40 Fork Dodge ia Ames E21 50 Carroll Kuempes” Ames 15 M. Augustine Invitational Third Big Nine Meet 3 Fourth 5 uw. , [ S e ور‎ ` Ka TH; ۰ . A » - L4 8 ` - » ۰ با ہو عد‎ aui Lg. ۴ R zu y 3 A (e ` d بیش‎ AN 14 A State Class AAA : Second 4 i H Cysewski, Jeff Whitmer, Paul Eberhard, Brad Allison, Chuck Gratto, Greg Prestemon, Owen Herrnsadt, Glen Catus, Kevin Quinn, Mark Walker, John Aurand, Brian Jenkins. quat v. و‎ as cud out UH GR DE dE UA 8 c-— =o e ہے‎ — -— — هسه کا“‎ . = ee, = کا‎ = — - e ہم n ہے‎ m IL AR EE, e GES A سند . ہہ ہے ہو o‏ ے۔ ٭ سے سد« اس ی ken, eg le ۰ = NGEN ب‎ a یوڑہرے۔‎ eeh کسی‎ SANL XXI س‎ -—— Ge? س om‏ د اكد EEN QW ت‎ e مھ‎ Ou abi 3 Ims 2 ہے۔ ‏ ہسےے۔ 7 Adel invi bona District —— 23 5 State | State Federation Second K 7‏ Kéi‏ ا ےگ ےھ وان Ba‏ CENTER: Janet Bogue, Michelle Coady, and Sue Deppe lead a field of thousands in another excruciating cross country meet. LOWER RIGHT: Rick Matt greets Janet Bogue upon her finish in cross country competition. UPPER RIGHT: Greg Prestemon heaves a sigh of relief as he crosses the finish line in the state meet. P ST = 1 7 یس‎ we «nd‏ اک dun IN‏ , io . ۰ aie E p M — Cross Country 175 EW e t ro ERU YT THE GIRL'S swim team took third in state this season, going 4-1-1 in duals and winning both the conference and district titles. The female | tankers also showed well in invita- tional meets, placing first in the ۱ Little Cyclone Relays and second in the Valley Relays. Two individual state champions and one first place relay team paced the swimmers, with first place (inishes in the 100 and 200 freestyle, the 50 free, and the 400 free relay. A team of Barb Bacon, Cindy Mahlsted, Muriel MacBride and sister Liz took the relay title, while Liz won the 50 free. Special recognition should go to the winner of the other two events for something more than just outstanding swimming. Barb Bacon won the state title in both the 100 and 200 free events, an achievement that marked the culmination of a remarkable high school career. During her three years as a swimmer, Bacon held or broke 13 state records. Besides I the 100 and 200 free, she holds bests in the 50-500 free and the 100 butterfly. Add to this a school record in the 200 individual medley and an all-American consideration, and one has what Coach Mike Whittmer calls a ‘coach’s once in a lifetime athlete’. ` L ۹ » fp . E o » 3 1 GIRLS SWIMMING—Top: Anne Beran, Mary Hildebrand, Barb Bacon, Head Coach Mike Wittmer, Muriel MacBride, Margaret Newton, Katie Goodland, Debbie Hollanbach, Linda Barnett, Marla Anderson, Carolyne LaGrange, Marietjie Burger, Assistant Coach MALIA awd is ti ۱۱ 1 UT ااانا‎ EEUU TE UB ل‎ | gh CA ie HUE 0۹00000000 رر‎ (GAR, eei T ۳۷۷۲۱۱۱۱۹ VA A DOLLS TORE EDERT ۱ Roy Fielding, Crae Harper, Cathy Bremer, Paty Pady, Beth Richards, Jan Frahm, Polly Slater, Becky Slavik, Tori Wagner, Erin p Cross, Liz MacBride, Cammy Bahula, Cindy Mahlstede. pif LOWER LEFT: Head Coach Mike Wittmer and ا‎ assistant Roy Fielding discuss strategy during 2 a break in the action. CENTER LEFT: Caught in mid-air, Margaret Newton displays perfect form in diving competition. UPPER LEFT: Competitors balance themselves on the star- ting blocks before the crack of the gun. RIGHT: Debbie Hollanbach pushes off the wall during 02 the backstroke. آ0‎ Wee mnc € I g‏ وک Ap‏ ھتہ ہہ ہر e ee eae e‏ e Girl's Swimming 177 NE n t t MP — +۷۵ bino sve ۷۷۹۷٢۰۷۵٥۸٦ 178 ۴3۱ Recreation hod UNIQUE C Y AMARI NC کر‎ - T p کر Ia TE - E Za ۹۹ — .ها ا Au‏ 4 3 pn fb ad a ساٹ‎ sé پروی‎ LAA UR DUAL Uu AE ۸ p ۱ | ۲ 7 eti | n LU ae ۲ TUR id P n KI) ۸ 1 H vE an M f 009000 is d e e Mil: — LM WHAT KIND of person does it take to: pursues and the land they are both course. This game requires ——— = = œ | athletic qualities needed in many individual sports but is still unique. Pinball provides the player a challenge fantasy world of flashing lights, ringing bells, and sounding buzzers. Free games furnish the wake at 4:30 a.m. in near freezing a part of. temperatures, and enjoy it?; chase Racquetball offers a physical an elusive, devious ball in circles challenge. In its dynamic and and enjoy Ite continually deposit rigorous action, players are locked M coin after coin into a blinking, in battle with the elusive ball, Mind trustrating machine, and enjoy it? striving to follow its chaotic 07 ] T ۴ AMT A B ح۳‎ e =, Ce a ل‎ COS - P ۳۳ e? ——— - Ze 3 یت‎ میم موب Sa جت‎ جیب‎ Ka E = 7 ak هت‎ mtu ole be WE Se ON‏ ب مس ——— ٹہ 0 = حور یہت pane‏ سيد - oc lt is ar e 00 challenge as the player stands Vlt SEA transfixed, in total concentration Hur Many recreational activities offer 0 اہ ماک‎ rd ou |i. ٠ : e , | PETE the 28 bass feeling of These are not the only ways that ۳ selt-satisfaction that can't be uat students find enjoyment and reward. Hae s . s - 7 achieved through varsity sports. There are as many ways as people. LR a E ۰ ٠. ۰ 4 Each of these activities offer the Ou, Which was right for you? at ۳ person an individual challenge. Ble | ee Only a hunter or trapper can pu experience the exhileration of the NN hunt; the joy of the chase. The 00 land abounds with beaver, ducks, p pheasant and other prey, all Ko available to the cunning hunter. b The hunter becomes one with nature, De learning to appreciate the prey he pos UPPER LEFT: Jeff Inks EE scores again in the increasingly Bae popular game of foose-ball. VE LOWER LEFT: Cindy Wooldridge keeps CA bringing up points as her score 00 goes Out Of Sight . CENTER: Some dä hunters aren't “stopped” by anything. d Greg Paulsen poses with a stop sign HGS that was shot by a careless hunter. Hels) RIGHT: Senior Bryce Dreeszen serves ا‎ up another serve. PU LN Tee ZH d IL سو ہے ند کی‎ , Jf ufu a eai او‎ KC S wf Ae کے دو‎ «D am فا‎ 5t . ٩ ew SOUND SN ۱ RARE (SY | Fall Recreation 179 Be D 1 AN Sd EE DERE UU 1 — ہے سسٗہهہ ےہ‎ m surpassing expectations the Little Cyclone basketball squad emerged as the state runner- up in lowa. This has to be the most satisfying year in my ten years of coaching, commented Coach Arnie Zediker. Indeed, with only three returning lettermen off the 14-8 team of a year ago, hopes of a loop title and least of all a state title seemed dim. But as the season progressed, things fell into place and the cagers won the conference going away with a victory at the always tough Marshalltown roundhouse. Junior 67 center Chuck Harmison provided the main punch for the offense as he dominated the scoring and rebounding categories throughout the season. With a 20 WITH ACHIEVEMENTS point scoring average and 12 rebounds per game, Harmison ranked as one of the state's premiere centers as only a junior. His presence defensively was almost as intimidating, as he blocked 72 shots. He was a second team all-state and first team all-conference selection. Forward co-captain Cal Hemingson, playing in Harmison's shadow all season, was the outside gun for the Little Cyclones. His 15 point average and pinpoint passing earned him first-team all conference as well as all-state honors. Balance played a major role in the success of the squad. On the average Zediker used eight players, with little visible effect on the quality of play. Junior Matt Burgason and senior Kerry Ferguson traded the starting job at the other forward position all year. Seniors Mark Bunker and co-captain Jim Sprowell provided needed rest for starting guards Joel Morton and Jerry Peterson. As it turned out Bunker and Sprowell provided the heroics down the tournament trail. Joel Morton, Jerry Peterson, Mark Bunker, Ralph Merrill; Back: Coach Arnie Zediker, Greg Samuels, Kerry Ferguson, Cal Hemingson, Chuck Harmison, Matt Burgeson, Dave Crawford, Rob Klingseis, | ۱ VARSITY BASKETBALL —Front: Kent Kenyon, Phil Engen, Jim Sprowell, Dave Kaldor, Frank Brady, Scott Gibson, Coach Pat Lawlor. 180 Varsity Basketball | 1 ` eid p pus Ames ` Ames e Ames SL 79 69 54 86 51 Varsity Basketball ` Fort Dodge 4 Roosevelt ‘Mason City. ` Waterloo West Waterloo Central Newton ` Waterloo East Marshalltown Fort Dodge ۰ Mason City Waterloo West Waterloo. Central 3 Newton ` . Cedar Falls. Waterloo East Marshalltown Cedar Falls Tournament “Boone l EE o T ۲ و‎ gA- ٦ ` Carroli-Kuemper `‏ شس lowa City -‏ — ` Sioux City. Northa | Lincoln - 51 513 607 53 Boone | 57. 2 T. 48 56 | cT 1 B1. 52 jet, Y d e B NUBE TIMIDI. quel dei D e 0 IAM | sh ۱ TIN — — MM س‎ TE un WOU HN وا‎ HI d BORNE ELE MAE 11 ۷۸۷۸۷۷2۷۸۵۷۵ LL LL) LU LDAP TOP LEFT: Joel Morton sneaks through the Bobcat defense to score on a layup. CENTER: Ames players jockey for position under the boards while Jerry Peterson concentrates on scoring two. TOP RIGHT: Matt Burguson carries Ames' hard-nosed defense a little too far. RIGHT: Senior co-captain Cal Hemingson lays the ball up and in for two points. FAR RIGHT: Junior center Chuck Harmison once again dominates boards against Marshalltown Bobcats. Varsity Basketball 181 Sa OT NC EERSTEN SERT AT پیوس موورب×سبوں۔‎ ZR PIA I RN a ec mme ssim ca m a 3 ۶ UM lt oA A | botes 341 AL | Ea jM. A 1 ٦ URA AV | b ٦ nitty vt RAN TANS , A Ewes Ki! ۹ U S 1 1 ١ Sha واد‎ bh ` Lukas +09 UN A Aë AN Why CANE - A کی‎ 13 SNU [ON SS 1 D ENS | + | l 1 THEIR GOALS of Big Nine championship and a state tournament berth accomplished, the Little Cyclone cagers almost stole the show at Vets Auditorium. They emerged as state runner-ups to Des Moines Lincoln, while racking up a 21-3 record. Going was rather easy in the district, but Ames was struck with a tough tournament schedule, facing lowa's top three teams in succession. Two of the state leading centers, Chuck Harmison and Clay Hargrave, squared off in the first round action as Ames faced lowa City High. But as both big men were hampered with foul trouble, the game was decided by a guard. Senior Jerry Peterson took up the scoring challenge with a 19 point performance, and provided the winning margin for the Little Cyclones, 58-48. Next in line was Tom Goodman and the Stars from North Sioux City, They were undefeated and second ranked. The game was a seesaw resulting in two overtimes. It was Mark Bunker's 20 foot jump shot with six seconds left in the second overtime that lifted Ames to an 86-84 win. Once again the balance paid off as Kerry Ferguson came off the bench to pump in 24 clutch points. The championship game against Lincoln (23-0) was the second appearance in three years for an Ames team. With a definite underdog tag, the Little Cyclone cagers went into the game with no pressures. This seemed to be an advantage at the start as Ames jumped to a 14-12 lead. The second half was much of the same, until Chuck Harmison picked up a crucial fourth foul late in the third quarter. Lincoln immediately took control as Harmison was benched. Leading by as many as nine points, the Railsplitters almost gave it away in the last two minutes. In the end Ames dropped the decision, 56-51. Ames landed one player, Chuck Harmison, on the All-Tournament team. عق کک ` سس شه اسه سه اس —ic E‏ ے- س SOA E AUAM UU P QA NER GRON ۹۷۷ ۹۹ controls the tip, in the North Sioux City game. LEFT: Joel Morton organizes offense in attack against Carroll Keumper. TOP LEFT: Jerry Peterson drives past an Ankeny defender for two points. Ames had to hold off a furious Ankeny rally in the district championship to win. RIGHT: Lincoln applies | championship pressure, as forward Cal 0 Hemingson tries to inbound the ball to teammate Kerry Ferguson. LOWER RIGHT: Junior guard Joel Morton hurries the ball downcourt against North Sioux City. Ames won the heart stopper in two overtimes 86-84. FAR RIGHT: Kerry Ferguson bulls his way past Ankeny defenders for two points. 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Atm 5‏ ` 7 e, a‏ تن nts n rero‏ at e‏ ر ١ 1‏ کرک WU‏ ١‏ W‏ wh,‏ 4 SN‏ TANAL‏ ۲ ل la‏ kk‏ 9 GZ‏ Varsity Basketball 183 8 a - — ee f ہے‎ شا Waterloo We‏ 0 E Malle Ce Ca E S 1 Wate ۲ lo = Boohe | 44 ۱ Marshalltown 79 e Cer Falls 65 de STARTING OFF with three victories in their first four outings the sophomores seemed destined for a good season. However the sophs went downhill and the team had to scramble to finish at .500 with a 9-9 record. In the Big Nine the sophs finished in seventh place with a 7-9 record. This is the poorest finish for a sophomore team since they entered the Big Nine in 1968. The team played a tenacious defense allowing opponents to score only 59.5 points per game. Only two | teams managed to score over 70 points on the Ames squad. Head Coach Dave Posegate on the | defensive prowess of his squad, | “The team showed a lot of | improvement over the season, especially on defense. They always cc lL ET | 184 Sophomore Basketball 8 5 di G hustled and always came ready to play.” On offense, however, the team could only push 63 points through the nets on the average. Sam Lersten and Pudge Rasmussen, the starting guards for most of the season, were the only consistant offensive threat on the team. Rasmussen and Lersten averaged 17 and 13 points respectively during the basketball campaign. The sophomores also had the edge in rebounds over their opponents; 590-587. Dave Litchfield led the team sweeping 140 rebounds off the boards. Ted Potter grabbed 109 for the year finishing second on the team. The team had fairly good depth as ten players drew starting assignments this year. The highlight of the season according to Posegate was their victory at the end of the year that denied the Cedar Falls sophs of a first place tie in the conference. 1 a | | Ul | EM ] ME mni (EA 1 Ir Te MU Un FH 1۱۳۷ ۱۹1, | ای‎ ARA Zéi doa? prr 40۳4:0164) ۱۷ f SEO 1 00 ۳۳ ۳ TEM از‎ 00۷ 1 AM TM Ok 0 ji A qe‏ ےہمید ہے LEFT CENTER: First one down the court on the AHS fast break, soph. guard Pudge Rasmussen a يجي لبجب : ات ست‎ | Se, M— M — — launches one over an outstretched Newton E وت‎ | | | ۱ defender. Ames defeated the Cardinals 65-50. LOWER LEFT: Despite a menacing Marshalltown hand Sam Fouad displays his shooting form in a 68-53 loss. LOWER RIGHT: Hard-nosed defense, an Ames trademark, is evident during the Marshalltown game. Sam Lersten, Dave Litchfield, Ted Potter, and Pudge Rasmussen concentrate on frustrating the offense. Spirit photog Cory Wandling, center, is always on top of the action. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL—Front: Greg Kiser, Mark Hemingson, Sam Lersten, Pudge Rasmussen, Sam Fouad, Evan Geise, Dave Pope, manager; Back: Coach Dave Posegate, Jim Ingram, Dave Ross, Ted Potter, Dave Litchfield, Kevin Shanks, Jim Bruene, Max Duvall, manager, Coach Dave Singleton. y URP ADA T. pr — امس‎ 2027 ۱ کو رہ ہے‎ POEL 7 e SR ROR SORES ege? 2 تس رسس‎ gece Ss تسعد رج SSN regen c Ge SE سمش‎ D? ` سر‎ 2 1 Kette وس‎ Aug - em MÀ ا‎ ee BRIA IRS ae ERE Q Semester Ge E ge SORES —— voe Pap teo می شون‎ re EC (gemens oT SES d pz Ln ema gd 15 ade موم وتا‎ ۱ بعد نس ریت کر ا و‎ IOS Bee و وی‎ AOS. مت 1 کی‎ IIE sient مشخ وت نت وس مب موی‎ qe Ee roses INIT EEE: LRG e DON کچ‎ PL LIN LIER LOOMED ل‎ OLIN AL ra SLOVO LAE و‎ IR هي ہے مس‎ Sa poA Ment LOTT TROD OLE AO: à; سيك‎ SE ہر مہ‎ eeh ZE 28 RAM gege واه ههور من‎ Ond مم سس‎ Katz IIRC d x ne. کرش ی و ری‎ Visite و‎ mann TIRES - I یک‎ ge EE PEO ا پک و‎ n ار‎ ate 7۳1 ENEE ENN EA Set RN ` m Kale angen pe wy ترچ ی‎ ue rig یں‎ ON we NOU y Mn dC o x REB A aoe سے سس‎ Saec, ور‎ ne اس سے e‏ ہووت A ۳ ۷۵-0 74 : Vite voe AOS rapis Pari . . € xal m ار‎ ue y» Sophomore Basketball 185 I FER, d ١ Bet | 14 DM i y 7 hi MS Ae Ze حت i : 1 MALA 0 es D d ae now ——— A سج‎ DCL بحم‎ MSN 1 1 4 21 gi 13 1 7 A 1 , 01 ۳ nd A Ho b d cm m Za هما‎ me xci A Aa, يوت دضو‎ لد‎ Mm, حا‎ سوہ‎ RE Va ر‎ - ër اميد‎ ر 4 یں کے‎ ete e xj HA EN mie خا يا‎ ¬ ST كب‎ SNS ۰ ex x.t ۰ DE حم — س که ر أ a? e - ORE a Av ہج ا — oo s حر‎ mno ١ علا ‎ - ` - ل - کہ‎ E چچچ ہر بے - -— mm -— « Ce C س‎ x wy . 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A e La ARNEO A SIS rx zo C (—‏ ںیو یہ چس ہہ ۳ ين C e »‏ r 7‏ As Ax Fy n‏ Ka Se m - eg m ۱ 7 ig‏ Png? de, ye 7 uy ore. st at‏ TEEF d 72‏ - m‏ ےی مو ےگ سر رو سے um x‏ گے 2 OFS‏ , UNT ET e‏ WE کہ‎ اس‎ rr EE, a‏ ےم س , SE‏ QC UP E d‏ m ۳‏ ےس ARA ۲۱۸٥۸۲۱۱01110070 ۲ 4 better things had to be the motto for the Little Cyclone girls basketball squad as the junior-dominated line-up rang up a 14-8 record in only their second year of existence. Two sectional victories over established Gilbert and Nesco teams highlighted the season, surprising even the most ardent fans. Co-captain and forward Michelle Coady averaged a record of 22.2 points per game, hitting 43% of her field goal attempts and 66% of her charity tosses. Junior guard Kim Bailey set a new mark for defensive rebounds, taking down 154. for the year, seven per game. Michelle Cochrane followed Coady in the scoring derby, with a 19.6 average. Cochrane also reached the district finals in the state free throw contest. The lone senior on the starting six, Debbie Lebo, led the squad in intercepted passes with 64, and finished second in rebounding and ۱ blocked shots. An eight-game winning streak started off the campaign, which was broken with a loss to rival Fort Dodge. Fortunes then went up and down before three regular- season-ending losses to three Des Moines teams. Coach Middleton's team captured second place in the sectional tournament before falling to Hubbard in opening- round district action. an NS PO او نر‎ t ر‎ 1 VARSITY BASKETBALL—FRONT: Debbie Lebo, Pam Black, Nancy Carroll, Michelle Cochrane, | Kim Thompson, Natalie Thorson. MIDDLE: Denise Woodward, Lori Richtmeier, Kim Bailey, Julie : | Gilman, Michelle Coady. BACK: Coach Bob Heiberger, Mgrs. Sheryl Bogue, Kris Burke, Janie Gehm, Jodie Tryon, Julie Carey, Mgrs. Sara Savage, Jane Burkeholder, Coach Larry Middleton. 5 E P t LI 186 Girls' Varsity Basketball SS (ru ار‎ UME ELE EERE ATAU DEB AH EUER RAPE Ale ۷۵ 0۷ LUNA Wu 1 nma 1 i ١ 1 FAR LEFT: Michelle Cochrane took second place in free throw competition at sectionals. LEFT: Michelle Coady (32) shoots over a Hubbard defender while Cochrane and Lori Richtmeir look on in disbelief. TOP RIGHT: The Ames guard court gathers around the boards to pull down another rebound. FAR RIGHT: Deb Lebo throws a cross-circuit into the Charger offense. ل 1 1 4 p‏ 1 1 A‏ , 44 7 P»‏ 7 E,‏ 4 UN A‏ (Ri‏ 0 - 1 A‏ , 4 DI‏ 7 , A‏ t‏ ) NO. COUR‏ جحد A. ques‏ ————— - EVA x ھ ی‎ ` k 3 r 0 4 ` ١ ١ ۲ ١ . ۹ ' ۱ 5 a w ۹ WI — = mmm ge a, a a 9 A R T d ۰ = YN Ba E ` cw. m. R ١ } Í ۹ i WË ےد‎ EN i. o ee ee = — =, ۲ E E Me NER ہے 2 یا و ہے‎ Pa d , if ۳ LEM 0۴ Uy ee ۱ i ` Vinc t 7 Héi d ek: dadd ! و‎ 17 QUU, i v. ١ 47 i KE € (CM ۲ ` n 1 il otf M XR é $ 1 e? 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LOWER LEFT: Cheryl Schmidt gives East Waterloo one shot as Julie Carey helps patrol the area. TOP RIGHT: Close defense didn't stop Shelly Tryon from shelling in two points. FAR RIGHT: Julie Carey sweeps the board clean after an erratic East Waterloo shot. ` » Via یو٦‎ 3 Nu. A 1 کیہ M‏ SU‏ O x e Py, ا‎ CP کے‎ A dee SRS es n {Á‏ سمه س AÁ—— ën = KM لا‎ è 9 Y ENT x d Succ] OO À ۳ T kA? Té رڈ‎ ١ db. OE 1 1 0 9 تست ن‎ ۰ v AD ud — ie a eue Po edd. OS 2 سس و‎ ہیں‎ Aa E Ucet dud € c E. MEL Ie d P une as 7 7 ۲ Ss 3 P » Jer Fi ru deM لطع‎ APO tt سر‎ , M ipw 4 221 ۲ oF T ARRI سی ا یں‎ vw. PUR 4 - ہکم‎ 2 ۱ NE VL te ée Ën es رج‎ MC zg rw ےر‎ TU. M. E 2 ۳ ۰ ےک ا‎ Ren LM 7 Oe Ae ۔ رٹ‎ NI IAL ee, 32 Ce 2 سک‎ y لی کا‎ Li ADD s 1 ۱ £- 1 e» UDINE 1 Ce 1 0 AS) a”. ار‎ +8۷۰۷ پان ایی‎ Kar ہم‎ ey ee ee Si ves new اريك ور‎ el ا۹‎ 0 MN - d at 1 vy ' p Mn t 7 D 3 e 80 مزب 3 ۹ے‎ i! A Lee 2 e ٠ dC ux ge ` 0م‎ Lk 4 ` 4 e ۲ NOU E m و‎ A'i . + 7 . phe 20 ١ r ‘ bn ۱ ` 3 K= 0 4 ٠ ۱ 5 ۱ دس | ند‎ Via 1 KA 5 o 7 E e 7 ` ۱ 3 a ` . z ۲ dëse. ی‎ ege: H e ۷ ` Kach? UA WAL $ vé E a Tr on ۱ 8 C 2e Se Ka 1 0 ۱ ACA ` 3 e AN ES وکر‎ i A om IY AS ` A FT : 7 ۳ di 7 E L وم‎ e e ۹ o S 301 d ١ C ١ KN ١ 3 St + ` se 5 ۳ px e bd Ames 28— .— | “Hu ox AIA ez , : -— ; , و و‎ ۰ i SUN 0 نا الا‎ 1 h . TJ Kiauna سے‎ Las ١ we eae ch ١ ۱ mimm s 7 میا ای‎ URN ONE : Ames 53 — West Waterlc d ۱ ` ٠ . ros. GM ۱ ONE A, ۹ت‎ ۱ 8 59 SC Ames entra ate y Cé «s Ga Ames 39 West M all‏ | نے tena‏ ی Ames 5 West Waterloo‏ ۰ تاه NOU‏ Ames 4 Fort ge 61‏ و کا DEUS‏ So Ww ! Ames 65 Marshalltown 9 “Ames 45 Valley 38‏ ا | SE a E ۶ Ames 52 Hoover 65 3 SC m Ames. 53 Lincoln 81 ۱ 1 T i 0 1 4 H ١ VU ا‎ P) ۱ W 8 9 سی‎ t d ۱ 3 eis) » Sn TA d 3 یی اہ‎ d Bp WA d Ee ET pn ae eg -— — e gn” ۳ Lu. 2 AA : ۰-4 هه‎ ۱ DX. su 2 ۹ Pen, ae ۔‎ P T هه‎ À ات ےق مھ‎ = -h geg E کہ‎ ze ` - ہے‎ - - » - A s c ہے‎ -X Gë - E d 5 - a - = D — — q mW 3 x - SS MÀ — ا‎ AA من ۳ ت‎ S e e 1 “لجسن EIS‏ کد a‏ = ہے سھ p“ $ - CH =‏ چ کھج EN‏ یہ تین( ہم = e ے‎ ع کت — صر n‏ ا ۔ہےہ کپ EK‏ TN‏ سا nr 1 I D 5 27 | K 4 ۱ d 1 d 0 M. 1 Ko Ea ا ا | : | e نے‎ MAU ۱ Ba e دہ‎ ۱ f DNK ۳ fe wet 2 Hity ١ Dm او سج‎ ipd m ed VHA A 1 1 0 di al | t d 2 We Gite ANY BASKETBALL squad's goal is to SG win as many games as possible, and Wert | guess that was ours, related A Coach Bob Heiberger concerning the | | AER girls’ junior varsity basketball 0 eg season. tt What originally started off as an ۱ exclusive sophomore squad merged We in mid-season with the varsity d reserves. Nonetheless, a strong Se nucleus was formed to earn a 9-8 Ki record. | os Shelley Tryon led the scoring race with a 16.2 average, followed ps closely by Amy Stohlmeyer with a ; 14 ppg. norm. She connected on 44% of her field goal attempts. i Cheryl Schmidt emerged as one of Be the top defenders with 65 rebounds “aa 9 4s weg 7 and 36 interceptions. Janet non je ajc ( = T f. - Straker drew raves with 46 caroms SE) j ۱ 4 f ; and stole 26 passes. “Many players were receiving their first exposure to organized team play,” explained Heiberger, “and most were equal to ah the task. ug | was very encouraged by the 00 m ہہ‎ A ۵ ۹ D یں‎ T me d au ۳۲۲ TT تد‎ ee ES. d ZS : Recht ۹ بد ف ا ہن‎ d DES mmi 0 NN ےا او یک‎ t LA a لوطي‎ MC EE یا‎ N A 0 9 » . Cé: r M Ka m. 7+ 0 P E E mt - ao 00 D 7 4 d 8 Ve 5 Ki ` B LX 7 RNC unn s'e mor “a 1 7 Le ke: 7 7 5 0 d E 1 r ۶ gi 2 » 22]: dë DES . A NE l ۰ PZ ی گا‎ e EE ١ : R a x - LE younger kids. Probably quite a 00 ۱ few will challenge for starting PEN 1 jobs next year. اڑا‎ JV BASKETBALL—Front: Amy Stohlmeyer, Shelley Tryon, Carol Hall, Cindy Mahlstede, Cathy Bremer, Cheryl Schmidt. Back: Janet Straker, Angie Wiggins, Robyn Nissen, Liz MacBride, Jacque RENI Allen, Sherry Mendenhall, Mandy Lemanczyk, Coach Bob Heiberger. ERN a we JA‏ ود 3 ہے e‏ ee‏ EEN‏ i Girls’ JV Basketball 189 TTC ري‎ EAr TFE TITISER bP ee Bd FIC OTUP PITT إل‎ ) TY 11 mt ج۳‎ 1۹.۳۴ OEA M ۱۴ AAEE RECS 117811114 f ١ 0Y A4 f |. | eee VIA LEK! | | A MIXTURE of sophomores and seniors made for, in Coach Suzanne Kruse's words, ‘‘a very satisfying season in girls’ gymnastics. — — Although they didn't make it to the | state meet, team spirits were not | down as Kruse pointed out, We had | a really good fifth-place showing ٥ at the regionals. It was a sc? superb effort.” ® Sophomore Jo Montgomery ended up as — = lowa's eighth-best vaulter at the ۱) 97 state meet. Seniors Margaret j—— 22 Newton and Anne Donaldson were top performers in season-long all- | around competition. Because of a lack of outstanding. individuals, we were forced = = to and did work very hard as a team, added Kruse. - e meme d Desa ua Wi UT کو ہس a, 0 oye dto GER ا ورک ارک Se‏ ےر Le n an‏ 4 7 SN, Web os 1 AN; gegen ام‎ a i c 0 DAN Ce A en EC 5 ۲ 1 . 000 cm پاب ہر وی شش مز بجوم‎ : Ch. ve tor تم‎ nated G feet es d ہت‎ R وہ‎ S RENSE ii GEN Lee تی سرن‎ voL Rc KA Ger و ا ای‎ 0 et e SC ar ASA ی‎ --— x 7 یں می ہر‎ ANS We or 0 0 Ame دام‎ A d des NAM 7 A 29 c a 1 d » A 1 5 DA | ۳ r ki ` A ںا‎ Ae 0 OU YS v T» ` اود رن‎ یں‎ ` 1 7 y و ا یں یں ۸۵- ۱ ہے‎ ۱ ۲ GC ` لاکن وک‎ ۱ PANA ` A را ہیں‎ ۸ a wA ار ‎ nort 8 4 dh E 4 ۸ TANN e I. ex 2 V Dé, E ای‎ a E ZA رح‎ ١ کے‎ 0 sie Me خی کک‎ PENA AM 4 ۳ 1 ۱ 9 AL ين یں‎ 5 ١ با‎ $ alley Triangular Ee WES S NN MESE رز‎ CT SEIS : 3ھ‎ , ۹ 1 y ١ 0 7 LN EI ESA AA? » ۱ 0 Ki WW » SEA A EN d ` 1 A 5 SÉ wi ۱ 7 1 wh EC sie Self? dos; mi WEE un W eens ON ا ای‎ Nn یں‎ EE ARR ee SEN نی یں کیہ ...3 د 1'° نکیا کی‎ I a “pert ١ a 6 6% Je ر‎ 7 Wi wA LI Sch UM e af رم‎ Ze - 1 ۷ VE S GT ke d . سر‎ » KN A ر e Ce‏ S 1۳ Ima Ter asc n Ve a? iu ime ` se ۰ 1 e Va a” سب جو‎ EDT ۱ 7 ae ۱ , ۱ = p CA ۷م‎ MM ٠ ` A e. Wa e N os r, d d e aes s ROIS ار DANN ak | dU سو‎ ۱ ١ ا‎ m v 5 ` ` AR S ۹ VEN, eh, at 5. VW AN ۷۱ ۷ d A, 1 ABC VIR ا‎ JI d PU 1 Wl [ M ANTA i 0 PT pL ۲‏ م کے At‏ س چم E mace m‏ یں رکید SSS tee um -.. ee‏ ہیی عدوت e‏ 20 ےا سم RM w ‏ شس T eT o, e. US‏ حي e Me‏ ہیں E‏ یک سر ہد می ہیں ےج ےر ون عم ری چو مرو EN‏ بعک ند 1 mii PEP‏ یر سے ریم ا میں I‏ یمر og ORO‏ تدم متشه سس رر SM ag‏ بس I‏ ۳ سی gm tm! ON ALAS‏ هات مم Am‏ SAS go —‏ سس یرس ` ۰ Gw ai‏ حب ca zz. P‏ تج a mmm‏ جک p 8 = -—— eee wk}‏ mp T o 8 -‏ 2 تس -Á PE ad x ors XN ee‏ ای کے ر Um S‏ میاه و مر e e‏ ات بات ود Ee AE fx‏ هرق رک بت Soest‏ وس ده SE EE E EE Ee‏ سحيب SEO‏ = سر = ہپ رک کے پا I‏ اس nl‏ رین n Nube RU mete 7 Ty, AN d ST‏ سے I RTT RC‏ جرد A (NT AN I ed — ( eT, ge ee ect ‏ ہے Ca‏ تک LESE 1 3‏ - - کچ DOW CP‏ 5 7م 1 - : rm r Faaa 7 2 =‏ کچ : C ira ` i Y er 22 J‏ ہے سڈ ود ہیں e‏ 035 ہیں Se cin a Oe‏ ` این و‎ ve Wm re: (ENK WEE E be وی رجہ‎ WT 2. pi | KA LE: We CA RN ue MW | G Ge d eg D le‏ رس زا mitad‏ چس سک oem co noi‏ مدال (mut chen d‏ و اروا Anne Donaldson pushes off her fears while executing her beam routine. Kelly Gray makes a splitting pose. Tucking high above the ground, Meg Newton makes a hit on the trampoline. . ge ke EE uy ul کے ات‎ cc cw as D. © = jo Meg Newton reaches for that perfect UPPER RIGHT: “Here it is, motions Kathy Sullivan in her floor exercise routine. FAR vault. LOWER LEFT Sullivan, D. Slater, A. Donaldson, K. Kauffman, Coach S. Kruse, R. RIGHT Kruse J. Lynch, M. Stafford, K. C. Stritzel, A. Brakke, K. Gray, M. Newton, Middle: J. Montgomery, E. Chen, C. Van Guilder, H Abain, B. Sibley, L. Siedelmann; Back GYMNASTICS—Front B. Van Fossen ei Zug oe يدلاوو ل‎ AA جا‎ am OSEAN RA A «2, isa giel ”امب um a as NES SS y= 9 qu — n O مے‎ 7 © E 2 o sk os » J اا ون‎ DNG md ایس‎ Rc a mure om یت‎ ٣ص‎ - tnm aA و‎ SA RA وصے۔‎ DÉI Aa PIO TIMMY يباج ار‎ 36 ۹۵۵ N جر لبون زر‎ MC TIE) eee ene E o بجر‎ Soe CIL BIYAK ۸۰۷۹ 0۹ ١ Hn 5 n er ۱ amt ZS WP 7 ا‎ M Wl, ton 2 ` 0 A : ab a ےت‎ Em E t j Cs و‎ c vi YI « n یں‎ f H 7 lä » Kä e 1 e d i d A ۱ سس‎ d ۱ d f E ۱ ۱ 3 A A 8 1 wf.) RAA ES a A 0 A 4 h ١ t (A ` ep Bi | ۱ ١ D 4 س اب a . i” — fa. V e ۱ j ۱ Hr d E es LOL عم ا‎ uu ouo: (M اب‎ A mE Lnd ki F , 0 0 WRESTLING TEAM—Front: T. Wandersee, P. Beeman, D. Wierson, M. D. Sullivan, M. Gigstad, M. Mensing, S. Stephan, D. Tschopp; Third: T. Haas, D. Maas, J. Gibbons, D. Stump, D. Kopecky, T. Henson, J. Ball, P. Rockwell, R. Ewan, R. Yegge, R. Matt, T. Ingram, M. Jamison, P. Zmolek, Anderson, M. Moberly; Second: H. Secker, D. Fuller, J. Klaus, D. Dunn, G. Hunziker, B. Lem, C. DeKovic, M. Alexander, P. Jewell, B. Dirks, C. D. Elliott, S. Impecoven, P. Shaughnessy, D. McCullough, T. Augustyn, Perrin. LITTLE CYCLONE wrestlers had their best season ever last year, going 11-2 for the season and winning their last 10 meets in a row. The grapplers also took first place finishes in the Valley Invitational Tournament, and the Sectional Tournament, second in the Ames Invitational, third in the District, and fifth in the State. Sophomore Jim Gibbons took a state title at 98 pounds for Ames, while heavyweight Tom Ingram took a runner-up position. Ames also had state place finishers in junior Scott Impecoven (fourth at 105 pounds) and senior Paul Zmolek (fifth at 185). It was a record breaking season 192 Varsity Wrestling for the team, and they started out big by shutting out Carroll Kuemper 51-0. Their only Big Nine loss came next as champions Waterloo West slowed the matmen 30-17. But it was all up hill from that point on, as they won 10 of their next 11 duals (the only other loss came to perennial powerhouse Clarion 27-24). The trail to the state tournament was a highlight of the season, as the Little Cyclones began by advancing all twelve varsity wrestlers to district competition. It was the first time ever that the team had gotten more than ten through Sectionals. Six grapplers survived the two day district tournament, with Gibbons and Ingram taking district titles. Other state qualifiers were Chuck DeKovic, Tony Henson, Scott Impecoven, and Paul Zmolek. Liege | ۳ ars ees ۱ SSS LEE ۹ ed j ۰ ان‎ 1 RANT Messe S فا‎ 2 1C T oen eng i r e “Newton ` حا‎ een Waterloo 1 X ZA 12. Dodge 1 1 Mason City 14 8 Fa | ls 2 sie Jrbandale f A 13 ۰ — e 0 E = 12 ااا‎ b Se e) d ` 3 5 TRE a wi ans ۷ ëm t سب‎ ۷ - Que Tan TQ S he aye €T ad. 3 Apr ` qt dee å 5 4 YE MU 0 = ۰ et wt ` Be 2 Lë ZEN - A ھک ےم ا‎ - IOWA HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSN (8 s d sa UM | el? 7 ۷ li SIb LEFT: Chuck DeKovic stalks an opponent in first round action at the state tournament. LOWER RIGHT: Taking control of the bout, sophomore Tony Henson rides an opponent during state competition. UPPER RIGHT: Concentrating on his opponent's movements, Tom Ingram gets ready for a takedown attempt. FAR RIGHT: Coaches Jack Mendenhall, Keith Baily, and Bob Impecoven watch over action at a dual meet. BELOW: Locking horns with his adversary, Rick Matt prepares to shoot in for two. د VEA MEME RÀ‏ ااا Wf di ut ۸۷2۵ dal Wil a d ve ۸ ۱ 1 Aua iud 0 0030 ER -= Dy ee Á— ق‎ CS a Gg Ss Sa ues 1 70 eent — — — سا ہے ي١ ۔‎ D er? X = ss — ٠١ + We — ہت ےکم مت T‏ le‏ کب OT‏ کی ےا ت اف ر اح LZ ims o EN ۳۳-۳۳ — Lu. ge. کک ا‎ DAT, Vu: Los 19 s QUE Sow زد‎ تر بي e?‏ عه e‏ 2 جا لاط الى See‏ ہی D‏ wi 3 e‏ جه کے DE‏ CON du e. la‏ سے ےس خر CA ‏ ` ` m m © —‏ = = —— - ہے مخبہ سے WË a e‏ سز مس ے ہے وپ ہی ا ےج کا یں پد ۷ بے eng‏ کے pam MT ,‏ 2 LAPO € ts o WERT KEE E A méi 0 7087, VIER IER مھ Wm‏ عام — ہے — ALTHOUGH PLAGUED by injuries and player shortages during the 1974-75 season, the Little Cyclone junior varsity and sophomore wrestling teams have a promising future for the upcoming season. The junior varsity went 5-8 for the season, but the dual record is deceiving as they often had to forfeit two or three weights because of a team shortage. A large sophomore team had an excellent season going 4-1 and placing well in two tournaments. Jr. Varsity Wrestling Ames 33 | Carroll Kuemper 2 Ames 17 per West Waterloo 4 Ames 28 نے‎ VAS | Clarion 26 sd Ames 41491 n Central Waterloo . 1 33 7“ Ames 33 | م‎ c us Newton. 418 LOU ee Ames 12. ; ھا ‎ N ۹ |; East Waterloo 29 E » Ames 27 . du ۱ 8 Perry 2 IE M Ames LUE d Ü Fort Dodge 3 36 cM. Ames iv ac ا‎ 2 | VANS „Marshalltown 17. d$. Ame و‎ b رو‎ Boone 35 s 66-20 p aie |. Mason City 3 ae ONE DA e E £c. T ondar Falls E M Ames; AS 7 EE و‎ | Tournaments — | ote 7 d «t یہ کر‎ A (tz e ای ا وک‎ AA l ا و‎ A. موه ثم‎ 3 Kë a e pA ` Acc 3» «n» Sr s Ee - », ۔‎ e de wh ۲ I ع فيكم ای کت‎ ۹ Kë SE ۲ . Léi ١ این‎ E e 3 - 3 d SE QUA vt KAN KA A? ۱ ےر‎ ae Ces” See A ی‎ و‎ € Soph E TAA A, . y Ss Bebe ار‎ 5 = AI ہت‎ e e . و‎ oeh E Gë ” f 1 سے2‎ GETI. 7 3 D جح اي رن‎ de بے‎ ID P . Ce pat 7 Ames 1 Carroll ہل‎ 0 Ames 7 | Anita. West Des Moines 5 Ames 29 MEI Ankeny ` 18 Ames 29 ZA Valley v West Des Moines $1. Ames 28 ا‎ 7 UNITAS Ankeny 22 Tournaments 2 1 e EE ` Ames - Second ` d A 1 وہ‎ Rienda Third A ای‎ A ا ا‎ aaa ASAA ان سی و رس سس و‎ LARA EAE A t hd ed » FAR LEFT: Tony Henson takes control of an opponent during a dual meet. UPPER LEFT: Fighting off a takedown attempt, Dan Sullivan strains during the West Waterloo dual. LOWER LEFT: Senior tri-captain Paul Zmolek fights to escape from his Fort Dodge EH foe. ABOVE: State champion Jim Gibbons pins 3 yet another man at 98 pounds. Gibbons racked Vnd up 13 pins for the season, setting an all time point total. RIGHT: Gary Hunziker pressures his man at the West dual. Hunziker made it | to state as a junior, but the senior tri- captain failed to make it through districts in 1975. t Kat m e ` ١ 1 $ 0-3 ` Wahl ١ a? Ki 8و‎ | LE i ۱ ازاك‎ SOL ١ ۷ NA j ODE Ki ١ d 1 DIARY! ۳ ۱ ١ E! i ‘iY | JV and Sophomore Wrestling 195 ١ ۱ ۰ 5 0 ETH UNION 2 كارا ياك‎ APERE AART FEVR Leola 37079300 nma نم :ہیس جو :سوا‎ YET صصح جج یسور ور‎ 2 PION P سوب می ہو‎ f جو‎ PICO FE O2 VR SUED NA EI ET HERE ID LOTERIMI E CY HAS OEE ج‎ HU PSL RL ea at ae at ob A Atten CONDERE AUR وحم‎ RER سس سور ے‎ ÊD a AES E یہ اوت کا‎ DANEI f EAR RETINENS 00 SWIMMING—Front: Bob Wilson, Mike Moore, Rafeal Gallo, Kevin Macintosh; Second: Randy Fitzgerald, Mike Williams, Mike Knutson, Doug Clark, Dave Bergesen, Mark Eshelman; Third: Eric Larsen, Maury THE BOY'S tank team came on strong in the closing weeks of the season to capture state runner-up 2 for the second year in a row. y Placing second in the Big Nine | conference as well, the team showed promise for next season. A slow start prevented the team from winning in any of the four tournaments they entered, but grabbed three seconds and one close third in another. Compiling a 5-3 dual record for the season, they latched on to a hot streak in the closing weeks to take the district title. Two state champion brothers, Maury and Eric Johnson, paced the team by winning state titles in the 100 and 200 freestyle events respectively. Senior Maury also placed second in the 200 individual medley, capping a good season in which he tied a school record in the 50 free. Other pacesetters for the team were 5 ١ ue Se A, سس عله‎ E 196 Swimming Johnson, Jeff Kaeberle, Eric Johnson, Mike Stoops, Pete Kitzman, Heyo Vaniteman, T. J. Triplett, Dave Clark. Mark Eshelman (second in state in the 100 butterfly), Mike Stoops, Randy Fitzgerald, and Mike Williams. A team of Maury Johnson, Fitzgerald; Stoops, and Eric Johnson also set a new state record in the 400 free relay. With several varsity members returning for the upcoming season and a coach who has continually: produced some of the best swim teams in the state, the future is bright for the years ahead 5 4 NEIE ak j ۱ 0 il | d 1 ` ٹج ER‏ m‏ EECH‏ SS ‏ —- E‏ و —— 7 VII Yp 090 ۲ AN. iot ub d wä = بر‎ Nm 2 ` n - S Parc uu piena © md. M . €— - كت کر‎ E e mg . eS yY SS e -r . py P e 5 ume ۴ - E — 7 e dr s L p. X P ہی 7 ا‎ Pru a. س‎ e 2 es |I M Ls aM e a LE mg RS ي“‎ ER ee WERL SSS ا 2 جن‎ e کے ج ج‎ ya 2ج کیپ ا‎ gc A, می‎ reni E t ر ہیا سے سس سے‎ n J = X SE 1 LSS oe بت‎ wh امک‎ 3 A — ` Pad KAJ مه 2 کم هو سید‎ 4 Od سر‎ e rE سی سے ساس ارچ‎ e سے‎ g ا ا 50 ری یش کے ےا‎ n P EL n PEES Pr PAS BOA RE A Ln PELE یتو‎ Ey c Peg eo م‎ — A reg Logg - س‎ wf Qt prc WC دہ ۰ 7 7 — ےہ + سس رے‎ - ۳ T i , , - - ww e d s 3. P E ےہ‎ Sa 0 qty ہے ۔ سپ سے اب‎ 7 j- , por - E S ER ER? rat. SoS CI BET RO E چت‎ ee ہے تع ند رہف فرب سی بت بس تب ہے نعت پیک پر کیک ی‎ ur a AR CREE rS E e, ez? Leef ان ید‎ Ge 7 سے ب حم کہ ر‎ CR ا او‎ red e کس زب‎ ot سے ہے رھ یع رر جم ہے اک رکو سے حر مس رح وی سک‎ wie Sie, سا مت‎ y p. E Pa y 7 zm A - - A EC کی ہی‎ s — = - یہن 4 - - ہے‎ - Ms a = 4 ل‎ x ہر‎ e سے‎ = dech SE EC e t. ` Oe me یم‎ o T Ju S au S emis عفد الا‎ MEME re. ببست ہے متا پچ حم = سے‎ oy یس‎ TC uta mcr ا و“ کت‎ TA e Au eet مر وی‎ RUE pete a a atl ` DÉI 1 - Te ? 5 ee LE 5-5-5 oe Fis ۳ wr M M. سس ےھت‎ A Se Bee PARA - e rs ——— تيده‎ — - e ۔ الہ ہے کاب‎ ٢ ۳۷ m ر‎ e ef ہہ اعد یھبا د ای‎ bm Be = uU AVE 9 MM d يكب‎ a ی‎ ZEN w یتب‎ ۰ . e E E 3 : 7 ` 2 P ir P , Ce 1 d » E A SN Ac M e ات مس‎ ١ - ke ap ۰ 2 Jr 3 So, 5 - RA B 4 E وی سا‎ oe س‎ AM x 7 d ان ب » ر“‎ oL H ۳ ei رای نس‎ d LC at — — ورم‎ goce — سی ۷ا‎ de و‎ dë? SSeS ne سہتمحلں‎ cn 4 6v p ERES. ہے‎ y ےن ڈیم‎ ¬ t WO DA Danaea h عب یب - م‎ o حمهه‎ Ze کے‎ E - d 1 » سكس‎ T L 1 1 ‘ 4 ` 0 - er Mm Le oM خ یو‎ fen 4. Vau Se uu ue ae dai یوی‎ 2 T ET wiel - ®- mee » d ۳۔۹‎ Vm nn 2 E DL KS eee ا ت‎ ۱ ee — Sage — ہے ا ام ا ےسج ی‎ hat Ki ے‎ wn Bn md he CR EZ P- -ه - 5 سے ۹ تمحر‎ N ۰ , , - 9 ANS ہے ر‎ e = Dee ۲ PP ےب ‎ Pes أي عي‎ QI - « 7 اد ے‎ en e. uum Ee کے کے شس ات‎ CA یکین می‎ mm Een BE NR : Cata ZI e J رس‎ Y P ` = 4 ہے‎ . 1 -v 4 Te ور بے در‎ AD P7 t d ۱ ۱ d rä Ze? (i iA Le‏ سح Meu‏ مه a ۷۳ cautum e ks ge dee‏ سك Vo w — 7 pte - ¬ a ` . - e - e v‏ —9 سبد Xs NW? - , T Rs‏ يك ez‏ ۳ . اجب سپ کک ہز en, E rtu‏ ات سب ی 5 - - 5 a R 1 ` » ` - 1 مه‎ 3 — s 3 - 7 = 2 ud HR, 4 E ۶ nl o اسے سے‎ - el ہے‎ Mo ال خب بسي‎ d هه‎ P ۔‎ eg تھے ۳ ساب ای سس‎ d mL — — ا‎ e e SS X € V 3 n ' | NR ٹکٹ‎ NS the Spe RN uS S ion in t id-air, tankers are off the blocks a split-second after the ies ac in m the finish, a racer ing inal breath before touching the سان ۱ Near Captured Assistant Coach Roy Fielding takes a well deserved break between heats. Mike Stoops stud pool during a race. sa we گی‎ In y UTOR TOP PHN ۳۳۰۰ جس 6 بق م‎ UNTOT RECH C POR و و‎ LO SE Y اع‎ RL ہد رط یا‎ EA FDP DSO E FAF AOE CLA AN و نوت خر بحل ظ× س۳‎ DECOR Le سر‎ e تار اع‎ L FC EE EE مسب‎ como سار‎ ee CENTER UPPER LEFT takes on f wall. RIGHT BELOW gun. ۰ ۹ — سے‎ oe — d SES CIR mmm — حیست-۔‎ e و‎ THE SWIM team went on to break more records this season, as two school records were tied and one state record was broken. In addition to the mark in the 400 free relay, Maury Johnson tied the school record in the 50 free, and Mark Eshelman tied a school mark in the 100 butterfly. High state place finishes went to Johnson (second in the 200 IM), Mike Stoops (fifth in the 50 free), | Mark Eshelman (second in the 100 butterfly), and Eric Johnson (fifth f] in the 500 free). | E اال AM H‏ KÉ Mä se ENT 8 Ce X NN ee eae دمت‎ ` = dë? تم‎ ۱ یہ OPI‏ M‏ 0 N US N o سے‎ Ke TH 4 ۷ ۱ ۲ 00 D Ak bu ۳ ۰ 1 ١ | ul ہن سے om‏ P ‏ -— ER‏ جه — — -- 0 am p (II f Ay EI VI ۱ M (i il i} A 11 Af ub 1 =n — — - ER, the 00 1 i T T‏ - - ہے —— - ی D ‏ - ہ ای ہے = ` Ze Ge: usc E X Bcc. ہدک وہہ‎ ngo T RR ec CANO, INL ee TATEM NV T. : اکن‎ eg Lm at rem XERE EE = ج دش حي ھت‎ EE ein دمح‎ 2 3 ہے‎ x ۲ سه‎ e a Ben = reru كيه‎ ۳ KK ۹ ٦ d 1 S بے‎ Kg ën م‎ - AT Ta. O ba ek, 5 کي ہے‎ vm zw لبون‎ n -æ B Te oc a c9 1 QUA. 8 — يمسن ل اله —— . V — ہے کور NL tmv‏ اضر 5 ے- — we - PA‏ د وب سے يح e-n‏ Ge T , S‏ مج - 8 - eme rs antt‏ ہے سم vo‏ ۔ JA‏ = نے ےآ oa sn‏ ممم - 0 ۵2 - ai E ٦‏ یں T Ve poc‏ ال GAR Ae E, Té we, EE ECK NO‏ یس ےت ۱ کا بی جک سیف یح e pert 4 -— n - ہے M‏ — — ` پاس سے“ اسا a‏ سے e T‏ کیپ ia n‏ و » مه ف e‏ Doug Clark silently urges a teammate to victory. MIDDLE LEFT UPPER LEFT n ww m‏ = اب - 0 Ty SCT‏ و — lh tute A wmd mm Am d rer t s‏ = بد = یر al‏ رر acu a ‏ يا ۴ ER‏ پر ہمرس wu, anam va SO eru,‏ یی R‏ a - e g‏ ۳ و gw -a e AI OR ۳ X BE‏ E eet i ۳‏ ی ےی کے کے در لكل پر ee Aen `. ptm ec ww Dm,‏ p - p ‏ ہے ore‏ ص — سی —- d. m e — T‏ - e‏ و , ساب میت سب . D‏ Fy Ji a - - a rato ts loi inita Ce =‏ A e‏ نے کے يه 2 سا V dun‏ کے o E‏ فل It's a , Its a plane—no, it's Randy Fitzgerald bird off the blocks at the start of the 400 free t n ra ED ere A Zeg 1‏ ررح ياي ا ياب PUT uu‏ یں حوره بر a mnm‏ سار میں u—e— XU € 72 gegen mg‏ سرب خم شر ےک pf‏ الب e M‏ ار rm i gad‏ کیک کی تج IN‏ کک diua‏ کک ےک کر Ze‏ کت p‏ - DEL‏ ہم سے a‏ تب ف ماص نازرب کتک زاس Ge ut PM 1 Lë‏ حرج i 2 Zeg ST‏ و PDS AA ah e ih‏ سے vou uro Fu. A ia‏ ہر پر d Se rr r‏ al petit‏ کر Le CECI Ee ee, AC ayy p Pa Fame P M P DUI en‏ - ای سے aei‏ کیو وا ا ییک OT‏ ر Cf, e ie ji A‏ ی و E 2 ne‏ سے سے سو A‏ ہت رد سے سرت ی A » ore? CNS: 7 Te ger‏ عمست e ul v Vf‏ ees,‏ 7 سے حر d‏ مت dei‏ ام m une‏ ہل aca MORI AP‏ رک رس ہے E‏ مسن — Ke I, ei‏ as ff 2 y Ew Aa T me Dv » - e a dh p e‏ م - e‏ -d dé d‏ ہے ad re Pow ef‏ اس a P‏ - رھ 8 e e‏ - — d fs y At; ۳‏ اع کیم sh 5 , ge‏ Ar‏ ےرس e e li I AEA L‏ مر ہب ہے A PEA‏ ہے۔ 7 TTL‏ E p rm - 1‏ - t in a If ises a quie imse Mark Eshelman gets up a Mark Eshelmann ra T. J. Triplett wraps h towel after the shock of cold pool water. relay. LOWER LEFT full head of steam during the 100 butterfly. FAR RIGHT fist of victory. RIGHT LJ 72 39 i 3. wi, mt be. eo o سح‎ M imming Sw oU NOS EE we ےو‎ vm IR cáp ase وچ‎ mm ےھ سے‎ scam o ee pe 2719 n wemmer ` — Ir S UTE E a ص‎ how gs Mime oy -‏ ہس 2 0 پ DOC‏ مسو MEME e m vm ۰‏ کو ewer.‏ Dwr-‏ e $ La ,م‎ è remp sg 1 am e ge rm گے کی ہے‎ —— rz e PT ای‎ oh Aen ETA e ۹ لج‎ 1 gg ll هد‎ « و لسن‎ sd cnt. مد mot‏ = — THE INTRAMURAL season began in October, when it was casually revealed that intramurals would play their games in the confines of the Central gym due to the overcrowding of Ames High's gym. After a series of meetings, the AHSIBL was awarded the high school facility on Wednesday evenings and Thursday mornings. Despite grumbling from Senior League members, the early morning times did not hinder intensity of play as Mean Machine copped the regular-season title, while in the Sophomore-Junior League, Mr. Boston’s Fizz made a shambles of the loop race. Fizz met the surprise of the tournament, Team One, in the Sophomore-Junior League title game. In a bizarre series of events, a pair of free throws with no time remaining enabled Team One SIAR ITO °‏ 8 ہے ےه a bi‏ طف aS‏ 7 2001: als to douse the Fizz, 29-28. Meanwhile, action in the Senior League continued with peak performances. Before an all school crowd, the regular season champs, Mean Machine, took the title nod with a 49-30 victory over Pure Sky. Greg Prestemon proved that pajamas were no handicap as he took Senior League scoring honors, averaging 23.6 ppg. His team, the Bed Bugs, played their entire schedule in night togs to protest the early morning times. Steve Atkins emerged as the scoring leader in the Junior League, with 17 ppg. ۱ TRI In TULCU BA AC ١ 00 ۷۷ زا‎ n di 0 ini 0 ۷۷۸ wn ۸۷ سَ0 Cess Vi. mU pe جم‎ me D کوچ جا سک اسح سس = o Sama we ee E EE en و‎ یں یف‎ x 2 يميه - = e چا نا‎ MEAN MACHINE-— Front: Brian Jenkins, Paul Schultz, Dan McClean, John Mason; Back: 4 Mike Holmes, Greg Foell, Keith Bell, Jeff Owings. M oC gu EE خاو وجي‎ ہت c E .‏ mte y s Ké (LÀ ` qe — kel ہم‎ —— اے۔ سد‎ Sida a ۳ - mp عو‎ A - erm nea, AC CES See on ox UPPER LEFT: In a strange conclusion, Neil d Toe c M Sauke sinks a technical foul shot to win it E m LL ; all for Team One. LOWER LEFT: Pure Sky's John No Albert finds himself alone and lofts a 15- Teo? footer. RIGHT: Despite inside pressure, ا‎ ih Greg Foell of Mean Machine shoots from the | A baseline as teammate Keith Bell looks on. ا‎ Siri FAR RIGHT: John Augustyn pulls up and takes | a shot at the end of a fast break during pu championship action. 0 سکاب wc ar -A N ہے ے‎ ےس یں‎ T t. 577 کت A = La zm Zeg Cea € un tm Tea Cas 5 Lab, با‎ Te KE ged Zar A Se Le Cen سم —- ت0 کم سے + —- AM —-— 9 wes p سز‎ ah‏ ہہ b o) سی‎ Cal La ST vs ۷‏ کاله ہے Oe: e ۹ Da enn کی‎ TT سے يه - r‏ Te - P WR WË 7 - n ie e » Li ۱ رم‎ و‎ Gë رج‎ یک‎ T جر‎ NU SE m por fa Zoe 3 م‎ € Frais O Oe » e oss enis ae ses 4 ES REO O NG. m MR So ۱ VA ۷۳ ہت“ 1 ۹ | + A 9: 5 e et - 1 3 7 1 n 7 J -— ہس‎ 1 1 ئا‎ 4 - D KZ ëch ۱ t CFL b pug D SEI di Eeër RFT 5 4ai 7 pope 1 Zant 0 1 0 14.2 1 7 Egger ی‎ GER UO ee EEN 0 1 1 1 1 A ame UOCE ہے جھ ا‎ ss ouea Sees کت | [آ[‎ ee e, 0 Elle y ERR EB AH 80 tt NE v nec no; waa Ce es ے یں OP ee VA» ` Ze acht da y». TOP LEFT: Juniors Melissa Stoll, Julie EO S کی یی کہا یں ا‎ v عو چک‎ Carey, Laura Hickman, Julie Gilman, Betty Cu WE WA o uES am ENOTES Morgan and Pat Freeman find sledding in the snow great fun. CENTER: Two hot doggers on skies? David Wedine and Martha Lagomarcino show off their cross country equipment. TOP RIGHT: Julie Waters, sophomore, heads for a great day on the slopes. RIGHT: Bob Louis, junior, takes the curve while skating at Hilton Coliseum. 202 Winter Recreation - — د ہو دہ‎ De À a E RIP سی‎ “SKI IOWA”! Remember those ridiculous posters you used to laugh at where the skier was schussing through a haystack in the middle of a flat field? Well, you can't get away from the hay but you can downhill ski in lowa. Ski Valley, west of Boone, provided snowy slopes for Ames High ski buffs. Downhill skiing was only one of the many types of Winter recreation pursued by enthusiastic snow-loving students. Did you get caught up in the big rage this winter? Several campustown outfitters were able to ausu guo MLD lgl) dal gid dv DEA UNAM PLUR M A AAA LEN Mi ——. ——— ——— —Á mm e . Mer D A n au. MEL ا‎ s supply the complete attire for the eager cross country skier. Along with the fresh air and sunshine, this exhilerating sport provided super exercise for those willing to brave the cold. But during those times when the windchill factor was unbearable for even polar bears, skating at Hilton Coliseum was a welcome change. Smooth ice, very little equipment, and a small fee were the only necessities for a great time. Ice hockey was available for the competitive skater. The old country club, Pine Forest Hill and the cemetary were hot spots for late night sledding parties. Mini-boggan cramming, toboggan stuffing, and innertube piling made for chilling excitement, so chilling that it was home for hot chocolate etc., etc., etc. Winter Recreation 203 re didi SENE UM سأ ا‎ quA VET اکسوہ‎ a de SE c E د‎ ٠ آذ‎ 1 ه۸‎ ۸3۳٣۷۸ 1 ۱۱۳ Al d 3 ۱ 1 ۱ ١ Lu d 00 1 ۱ Val b و Geh Kat, کا‎ Y Varsity Track Indoor Ames 113 Ames 108 Outdoor ۹ Fort Dodge—Dowling Triangular Hi Covey Relays Ankeny—Valley—Newton Quadrangular Bobcat Invitational Ames Invitational District AA Big Nine Conference State AA WITH ENTRANTS in all but one event and the best balance of any Ames team, the Little Cyclone trackmen went down to Drake looking for a state championship, a goal set after the 1974 state meet. After scoring in ten events with 18 participants, the team fell just two points shy of champion Cedar Rapids Washington. “Its always an emotional letdown to lose the state meet, but any time you set four school records, you've had an excellent season, 204 Track Des Moines Dowling 28 Des Moines Lincoln 33 First First First First First First First 3 Second n. Coach John Sletten commented. Records were established by senior co-captain Greg Prestemon in the mile (4:19.6) and two mile (9:14.2) runs. The mile relay team of senior Mark Bogenreif, senior co-captain Jim Shattauer, junior Brian Jenkins, and senior Glen Catus lowered the standard to 3:20.6. And senior Mike Bergeson rewrote the high jump mark with a leap of ۰ The team breezed through the regular season meets undefeated. The last three years, the only losses for the thinclads have been in the state meet. uu VEN‏ سر ' b A l A ہر‎ D 5 “he pip A tow G d D sr d w A - wi NUI : 3 : ; 59 ey WS Te : p. D سے جک‎ A n y ow S 7 Ca r E Lll سی v . m. 7 ١ 7 انا d hiked TF ۱ H LE nu ۸ ١ Lon d TIR ۷ UMP. ۱ Lou cA RM FL H RAM d LEFT: Flying comes naturally for junior polevaulter Joe Milliken. CENTER TOP: Determined to keep his lead, Bill Ewan steps over a hurdle in the 120 yard high hurdles. CENTER BOTTOM: With a look of agony, senior Terry Lang unleashes one of his 50 foot plus shot puts. RIGHT: Junior Owen Hernstadt strains to finish strong on his leg of the two-mile relay. 3 S A E: TRACK—Front: T. Lang, M. Bergeson, G. Catus, D. Brentnall, T. Wierson, J. Wittmer, B. Ewan, B. Allison, S. Campbell, T. Sorenson, G. Prestemon, J. Schattauer, M. Walker; Second: D. Sweeney, B. Jenkins, D. Hade, C. Kauffman, J. Hackman, K. Buck, R. Matt, P. Eberhart, T. Arnold, O. Herrnstadt, M. Bogenreif, C. Gratto, J. Aurand, D. Maroney; Back: Coach P. Lawler, Coach J. Sletten, Coach J. Duea, D. Minnick, n Huisman, R. Sandve, D. Crawford, M. Burgason, J. Milliken, M. Delaney, M. Eshelman, B. Leibold, J. Mathison, D. Smith, C. Spatcher, D. Impecoven. Track 205 OO uf di 0 AME GN Deeg D ës wi — ۔‎ TA سه‎ 8 3 E د‎ Cem Ka ™ 5 © —— - eg سا ےھ‎ B n Sa.‏ 5 ہے E‏ ہے Pam Leer = CAE =.‏ cx CET m‏ 2 Te SS‏ ج RS سی S55 hd ےم == مہ bh‏ EA ہے‎ B ات ھللا ۔‎ —— -—- کے ‎ E ak egen Cem - J ` x == ee a ٹاو‎ دید rm KS: ee Dd a داضت‎ (e Age TAAA mà LO (it, ۱ DANAN ۱ $4 MU ب Keng‏ fw‏ eg‏ ا mu‏ = یہ en‏ ` ال Ate‏ pi ۱ ۶۷) Cr n ١ nr , ا‎ dedic. ATHAM 1r 1 A AA BA ۲ CR eh » | OE ETA Toy HAUS GU En TU SEE de Ze wh WT وت جک‎ P مه‎ ج - DL‏ ہےم a‏ ری Mit‏ کا پا ہیں کا ۳ Mtm. CSS (ef ge - =2 سے D‏ ل E GA om P- موس‎ - f e 4 ۳ Tei e?‏ سس E‏ ےم سے وضو » A.‏ ےم 1 2 . LAM re ےہ‎ سمه‎ fe ہے‎ dë ur بی‎ ` EU. کر‎ — m رسک‎ A —— ہے‎ یت عمسو وعم ogm d‏ d ee de سے كو fu ke d r =‏ Am OP ht. f »‏ ار LE eu or P o‏ 7 ۾ LL —— F‏ s y‏ e‏ ر حم حبص — دای | 2 ی - = 1 e a H 1 Ce Á ر en‏ منم کی xz‏ یت a‏ y ep 7 TV UA Ce y حح‎ — 0-00 ہہ وس اسر da Lë‏ ری y f‏ ہے تر 5 ود‎ Ze See 4 ات‎ Apr d 7 E ge s geg سی‎ e سے‎ z m 7 Lt. ON ۹ ١ ۷ KZ ATI WLS LAA hut TOS RETENTO Nae DI 1اط‎ De 0 AINI ١ | i SERRA gaan EUH a t 0ب لل‎ THE GIRLS’ Track team upheld a strong sports year at AHS, utilizing strong finish to take the state runner-up position. Paced by champion Kim Thompson in the open mile, the girls tallied 46 points to finish behind the champs from Woodbine. Starting the season with a third place finish in the state indoor meet, the team seemed headed for promising results in the weeks to come. An early season slump plagued the team, however, as they went on to lose two of their three dual meets, and place fourth in two invitational tournaments. A third place finish in districts placed nine squad members in state competition. As with any new form of competition, records come and go quickly. Thirteen bests highlighted last season, including eight personal records and five relay efforts. Head coach Tom Jorgensen expressed pleasure over his team's unexpected second place finish, We were just pleased to place so well. He went on to say that although they had only one state champion, the team as a whole put out an excellent effort. Members participating in state competition included Jacque Allen (shot put), Tompson and Michelle Coady (open mile), Sue Deppe (open 880 with Coady) and a distance medley relay team composed of Natalie Thorson, Julis Gilman, Coady and Deppe. Girl's Track Marshalitown 82 Boone 59 Fort Dodge 78 Ames’ 61 Ames 84 E Ames 65 Tournaments . 13۷6116 Invitational-fourth © ٠ ١ Urbandale;Invitational-fourth E «State Indoor-third aet 01961:1017 | “State Outdoor-second e kb d gend, TZ Ge, A - و‎ LE TT ا‎ l ئ۰۳۰ء) ا‎ ۶۶ mI da AO الكل‎ KIRTZ, HN MEER ULP EU TK: PT dan HI KK } J ۲۳ | ol ۱ 1 Tl W 1 ۱ Ul TARDA 00 1 1 ۱ LN P1 Wa 00001۱ f 14 ۸۸ l E KA : B ١ ۱ ۱ | rid i m 5 D - ` LE -e X4 Ki d KA ve 0 يردم کید ہے۔‎ $ 9 ۳ ۶ - de, re انکر‎ D a es 2. Y sib ہا وش‎ e teat rm ERN S rw emnt وو‎ CC ع‎ WP oM. ہے‎ de یں‎ e ي ی ی‎ ۱ ie 4 f » PSY b . e AN r tá M d TW J as y VN H 4 اف‎ Läd V 1 A. ۰ d ANER, TY 0 v, ۰ A SAU ۱ IR Cr e 0اس‎ - i os ta'e . ef a ai و‎ e 9 hs 4 0 ` y 0 d ` t ۰4 ورن‎ E m CN c Ge ۱ ۱ , N از م‎ ۰ Y m 3 e : D ٦ v P LAN X Wu dech ۷۷ KM P x : EIT ea ۳ ‘ 7 ١ ارو‎ d T D WES fM ٠ l l ۱ Au SON 1 » : é ۱ ۰ 7 R a ThA, Baak, sp d'Ge 5 e a ۱ MN da ۱ ` Ke z! TM WW Kass 1 : 1 | : وه‎ ier یت‎ KÉ NOR v os S d Weg Aay » a - P ۱ ۰ Ac 8 i j A ۲ ١ P b WC. e e Catch OM S ۱ ۱ | ۱ M3 i KN ae » ` ٦ ` ` 1 ` : 4 TSR Sch NN fro مین‎ OS Sent Ou, ير‎ ds | KW TIA بت کٹ‎ ker ہد کم‎ ۱ Y ; reo UR مجع‎ be ۰ acm, Umm ۱ ۳ e TNR CSS مد کا 2 - : م‎ سب«‎ n s ۰ GIRLS’ TRACK—Front: C. Hutt, C. Catus, R. Terrones, J. Bogue, M. VanWyhe, J. Merrill, S. Warman, L. MacBride, P. Pady, K. Spurgeon, A. Church, S. Bro, N. Dowell, S. Deppe; Second: Assistant Coach Karen Wiggins, G. Owens. Fourth: N. Thorson, K. Thompson, A. Keim, A. Gerard, S. Prestemon, R. Robinson, A. Landers, L. Anderson, M. Truhe, Conzemius, P. Slater, L. Gurganus, B. Deppe, K. Allen; Back: M. Coady, M. Michel, Head Coach Tom Jorgensen; Third: Assistant Coach Fern A. Galejs, L. Talbot, J. Gilman, J. Carey, J. Allen. a Lag. cw i më mn ûs 0 وسوس ۱۷ ويد‎ HU e t FAR RIGHT: Linda Gurganus straddles an upright during some short distance competition. UPPER RIGHT: Norma Dowell unleashes the shot in picture-perfect form during a meet. LOWER RIGHT: Still running full stride, Julie Gilman crosses the finish line well ahead of her nearest opponent. UPPER RIGHT: Matching her opponent stride for stride, Linda Talbot takes a handoff from Rae Terrones in a relay heat. FAR RIGHT: Team standout Sue Deppo takes off a split-second after snaring the baton. Girls Track 207 -— am تص چھے‎ Ro-——— — © تہ —— جو‎ um m جح‎ m im asm eee — © cM ہمہ وم ہے ہم ےس تس‎ o (DEER CA 07 wine ۱ : TIT Vr ۱ MAN bale ,لس ا‎ 0707٤ 6 gem 7 Ames 7 Boone 2 Ames 6 Fort Dodge 3 Ames 2 Des Moines Lincoln 7 Ames 9 Marshalltown 0 Ames 8 Fort Dodge 1 Ames 7 Marshalltown 2 Ames 9 Boone 0 FAR LEFT: A two handed backhand is the secret of Missy Slater's volley. LEFT: Carolyn LaGrange prepares a return as doubles partner Laurie Martin looks on. RIGHT: Aerial tactics and pain go along with district champ Scott Smay's tennis style. FAR RIGHT: Bob Wils on smashes an ace serve. e o مسيم‎ e o os o vom c pap o ہنس‎ | — n amt: - GIRLS TENNIS— Back: Carolyn LaGrange, Charleen Lin, Marietjie Berger, Kim Bailey, Ruth Maxon, Julie Glotfelty, Laurel Fritz, Coach Suzanne Kruse; Front: Laurie Martin, Jennifer Davidson, Debbie ` ; Lebo, Martha Lagomarcino, Missy Slater. ! 208 Tennis VANN AEREN ENEAN KAKS AT MN LATA ST dL AUN LA UA. LH CCP DESCRIBED AS “an excellent year— Suzanne Kruse, the girls’ tennis season finished with a winning doubles were defeated in the districts as Jennifer Davidson and doubles team Laurie Martin and Carolyn LaGrange won in the finals. Although Davidson lost Die in the second round at state, BOYS’ TENNIS—Front: Anaud Nariboli, Bob Wilson, Scott Smay, Kevin Chapman, Scott Rowley, the Martin-LaGrange doubles were Steve Thompson, Jeff Brown, John Scott, Bruce Troeh; Second: Dave Schweider, Clair James, Bill Schaffer, Larry LaMotte, Steve Gee, Paul Jorgensen, Neil Sauke, Tom Gschneider. the runners-up in the consolation round. “It was probably the most successful season Ames has had for quite some time, due to the outstanding individual efforts, said Phil Johnson, boys' coach. The season ended with an 8-6 dual meet record. Bob Wilson defeated his teammate Scott Smay in the conference meet, to give Ames first and second in singles competition. Smay went on | to win the district singles title Boys! Varsity Tenha AY but lost in the second round of the state meet 6-1, 7-5. West Des Moines Newton Des Moines Roosevelt. Boone 2 Ankeny Fort Dodge | A Hoover - . . Lincoln | Des Moines Tech | Ames Boone Ames Marshalltown ۶ ۱۸۳۵۲ ۵۱۱۲۵۷9۷ اذا‎ 3111١ 1 Third. | ١ Big Nine Conference First E age ہی وت‎ EC, SCH | $ ee. m M Ames ` Ames X Ames — Ames i Ames . Ames » Ames . Ames Ames ` x — PI ee —É—À — M سے‎ و و O‏ ماه ص نس N‏ ب 00.0 A‏ © داواي Au CE IT‏ 7 D 1 1 ۳ io d 00 we had a lot of talent, by Coach Me 6-2 dual meet record, and a 1 second place in the conference od meet, where both the single and OM finals. They took first place in p ۳ ۱ 11 ites 1۷ 090 الو سیل ا تار رای‎ REESE EORR ER Ae e) یمر ° بی‎ ۱ 2 At ` 01 Oe SN ` 167 f 1 e a. AN ۱ ka Weg e 1 WK UPS. 1 gr y ba MT 8 ال مها‎ 1€ 166 ۱ uite PD a wow s p Ww wc ١ ` R a 173 t ine یر‎ s m cem UE NN. 30 i یمم‎ IMS d re 7 es w کسی‎ Ru Nine Conference C CAS LONE ei Zu $ - 1« ا È 1‏ مد M 4 E D e) 4 s ka DEPTH WAS the key to success for this year's girls’ golf team as it remained undefeated during the regular season and brought home the state runner-up trophy. The boys', on the other hand, suffered a disappointing year finishing at 2-5. The girls’ ended the year at 7-0 for dual competition in addition to first place finishes in the sectional, district and conference meets. These performances earned them a berth in the state meet where they finished second behind Cedar Falls. Behind the strong play of lettermen Craig Calhoun, Dave Ross and Rob Klingseis, the boys' golf team managed to improve upon its eighth place finish in last years' conference meet by finishing fifth. The boys ended their season with a third place finish in sectionals. BOYS’ GOLF—Front: Alex Galyon, Dave Daulton, Jeff Facto, Steve Shuman, Mark Hartman, Ted Rood, Craig Calhoun; Back: Bryan McMasters, Jeff Kaeberle, Rob Klingseis, Dave Ross, Tom Beaty, Steve Atkins, Malcolm Johnson. o- 9 210 Golf ۱ ` 77 if | PIA l, ۱ 0 ١ AA! man TI lt, DRE NT D 1 7 الا‎ p 1 Mi da? 07 i 1 o ١ Wil 1 0 ۸ 1 Ké MAR) Ki Mi WI Hu ۱ ۷۸۸ j d repay rote NEI il FAR LEFT: Getting a good fairway shot 0 off, Jeff Facto looks toward the green. 0 LEFT: Watching Nancy Carroll's putt, و‎ Kathy Sullivan lines up her next shot. pi RIGHT: Linda Richardson follows through ak with her shot in a home meet against Ré GIRLS GOLF—Front: Cathy Bremer, Linda Barnett, Candy Block, Nancy Carroll, Kathy Sullivan; Marshalltown. FAR RIGHT: As his chip n Back: Shelley Tryon, Karen VanDrie, Linda Richardson, Amy Stohlmeyer. 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Se E Gi UM a 1 نے‎ N 2 ut j 0 SA 1 7 e ei men 7 ۱ E 1 ` 4 و‎ ae ad, ی‎ LIT = DW ‘hy dë: ود‎ 0 d p 7 R 2 x Sa MEE D» ۱ ۰ » v DD € بيب‎ ے‎ - : Gir, 8 Varsity G 5 cw n 7 p! « M s توب‎ 2 Ge ۱ Vë d 7 s ١ PA . 1 ۱ ` ) 0 d d 1 AN فدہ‎ : E... 29 9 به چم‎ 1 s و‎ ۱ ۱ ۱ d ۱ Cé ei 2 کاٹ وی‎ e 2 1 . o dd ; 7 e - d T 5 me cmm. d 03 ۰ 1 1 5 4 . ei 1 ١ Ty (EP NE Eros ہس‎ NA مم‎ 2047 X. a = €. ed وی‎ 7 سیم یت‎ e Ze yu pa‏ ه چیم olf vw a ay c reel o MES tC EASE C ا‎ A 1 نے‎ $ Le کل شض‎ ۲ cAnkeny 217 بی یں‎ eg Ee فی بک‎ BEA € v e EDITT RENE Boene : ` v pi aae ا سا‎ Missae a d iE Aere S GE ال‎ ee m M © m ری ای‎ ¿ Lincoln ` A A MEER وین‎ ; coy «Ow وی ٹک یر‎ vy... Boone Marshalitown Valley Second | First Sectional” 0 eg 7929, E wi First District ` — ار‎ Ee ` First ‘State, ۲۰ ft LS Up Ee 9306000 EI Um ہے‎ , SO‏ ہے حوري 2 اک کے 5 Je a d e - Gei Te 4‏ رم on dias ,‏ ہے عب( سے سے دہ - y‏ عب کے )7 e‏ 7 سو اع وس و Sea‏ n‏ رم e A es JV—-——— HB ۱۱ e ag d ماف ہے M‏ یو ٠5‏ تسس md cb. UNE E‏ تی ne Bla en MAD, CERNI B AR o torn‏ وس سوا LTTE -— 723 ec Ee Ste e winning three out of four E v the Ames squad edged the Railsplitters 3-2. Foell collected two hits and limited the Railsplitters to 5 hits. - Rain played havoc on the Ames schedule S postponing the next three games. A “ contests, the Little Cyclones prepared ten inning 3-2 victory over Urbandale 5 for upcoming conference tilts as the was Ames third victory in a row. Foell 2 SPIRIT went to press. According to pitched nine innings of one hit b mentor Dave Posegate the fast start baseball and knocked in Danny McClean F was due to the improvement of in the tenth inning that ended up the two weaknesses going into the being the winning run. Mike Holmes season: pitching and defense. Co- the other co-captain knocked in the captain and all-stater Greg Foell other two Little Cyclone runs. led the team in pitching and Roosevelt ended Ames' winning streak hitting in the young season. Foell beating them at home 8-3. Sloppy had a 2-0 slate and was hitting at fielding plagued the Little Cyclones a .500 clip. Radcliffe was the early as the Roughriders tallied season opener for the Little five runs in the first frame. Twenty-eight Cyclones. Paced by four hit pitching games remaine ۲ the Little Cyclones of Joel Morton and three Jeff Owings including a tough conference schedule. | hits, Ames won 11-4. Metro conference Posegate indicated that Fort Dodge and i power Lincoln was next up for the West Waterloo would be the conference | Little Cyclones. Coming from behind favorites. 1 1 ` E ی‎ dÉ - Fix +, - - 1 | F د‎ c ENN er ۷ WAS 1 r 1 A, . Ge 4 = J 1 ۰ 87 I y. H mx b ر‎ ni B رن‎ ` ۱ à 9 E a t EK v 5 ٦ CW e? — F: هب کک‎ ۱ l ` 7 1 : Jed A pev £ LU 1 c er 3 3 E o xx , fv 1 ا‎ ow t o ۱ dr We A EE ا یت‎ wi : 1 E tv d » . » d LES | 7 , VULT LL پر‎ 7 ١ ` : A p : m, d . s www . seCh 2 Kéi DER uw A s oe 5 | | | 5 1 LP m 1 ۹ « us تر - oo? »r ۷ ۹ Ey - LJ » و‎ ۸ 1 B - 3 H ٠ zeg + i ۷ M e Joey Stephans, Jim Ingram, Mike Holmes; Back: Coach Dave Posegate, Joel Morton, Scott Myers, Dave Pepper, Jeff Owings, Joe Milliken, Terry Lang, Greg Foell, Todd Flemmer, Arnie Seim, Shawn Campbell, Mark Walker, Coach Bob Campbell. 212 Baseball | || | | | 1 ×7 | | H ۲ | VARSITY BASEBALL: Front: Dan Stump, Frank Brady, Paul Schultz, Gary Redmiles, Danny McClean, M WW و کیچ ٭ o دا کا‎ rs ES LACH egen SE پت‎ Se ie isis 8 t 7 Sp sgr? Rer Ss SC 3 ار‎ Pp EC 7 SC RE a oe Wee Z A ef e او «Pme‏ عل ب د af e‏ , D SA « E ; a ا‎ ww Im - A €- — wt 2 ew zb ; raid ten Gë - —— — 7 i ا‎ REE OEE CTT ے‎ ۱ -5 we: $ 51 al z “ay ١ | ۱ ۱ ۱ 1 0000000000 او ۱ Mit,‏ 7 j à ابد‎ UPPER LEFT: Senior co-captain Mike Holmes Y singles in the tying run in the sixth inning UM of the Urbandale game. LOWER RIGHT: Second 2 baseman Paul Schultz rips a hit into ا‎ he right field. ABOVE: Greg Foell blazes his Ar way to a victory over Urbandale. LEFT: NM All-stater Greg Foell cracks a smile before DA the Roosevelt game. In the game Foell Hos cracked his first home run. [DAT WM ١ AMEE wie | d 1 LA ۱ O Ct» bade | 1 ? Ct A. ` 1 ) 1 1 j 1 p?‏ —— حمسو 7 سيو لو ام را A‏ m t ا ی‎ d Ad ع‎ » fee Om - z 7 P Ke —- rt Pid ۲ —— ہے‎ ور‎ E e ef e o مہ‎ rer TT me کد‎ Te 7 el کر‎ Nu Fs ATS p e A pad im ists wo pew al E d 7 سے‎ = سے کر oo 4 4 3 ne r ہے‎ ‘ff — Pu. Jaw, tits a o eem d oF, d کب‎ hy انی d‏ -r‏ e M. یس ےو ںہ و A‏ یس SE‏ مھ‎ -F ; v e ge Baseball 213 ۱ ال را‎ ON VL ۱ ا‎ ۳111111 X albe edi Ha 1 Ab INSEL 7 TOP LEFT: Jim Elliott and Doug Robinson | : embark on a round of golf. FAR LEFT: 3 Taking a spin around the parking lot, students enjoy being out in the open. 7 LOWER LEFT: Spring begins the yearly ritual of acquiring the perfect tan. RIGHT: Kite-flying weather coaxed Sara Reece and Steve Huston out to the prairie to try their e luck. LOWER RIGHT: Overflowing racks show ۲ the rising popularity of bicycles. m 7 7 7 d E Ld 2 T e x 0 E او عفر اس‎ ee oY 1 E ge ké ای مت سی‎ 8 1 7 0 M si - CA pem 777-2 ` يج‎ 3 Ski 1 t‏ و ALA MEA 0۸۷۳ TTT Dag YS Spring Recreation 215 HAVEN d Whew aoe me ہس‎ L 1 ۱ Li y. Sunny weekends pulled Ames High students out of their Cn m YT AR HO ` As the sun called the bathers into bikes were found streaming off the its warm outside throwing frisbees, playing touch football, splashing water sidewalks for lack of room. bands of students could be found and just plain relaxing. DRY SPRING weather arrived in chairs and gave them an air of exuberance—at least for a short period of time. On given da during the last weeks of school, By mid-April, bicyclists were hunting for space in the racks, and by the last day of school rays, sunburns became the identification marks of girls trying to tan early. early Ma $. v. N Lë 4 E C فا‎ e ۳ d H ناک‎ ۹ e A { ۶ 7 - 0 § d ek RE. ier و‎ 23 e wee 0 5 r ۳ و‎ dm Gy re pu Bt نیہ‎ A MR Jen ہیر‎ retin! trc b on ha OS yir Ei سے‎ .» + سس - بر v‏ Kees ات سم‎ mA s a Ed bene Ps ma o. ۰ 9 m -— - a d dg. ege DY mm o N. o-—«à س‎ o -a سج mmm‏ - NOS Od ا‎ EN ye ay Vh OR o vn He 00 SOS nd ission 216 Interm me w t pes ea”‏ ہے وم rte enl‏ سح zf: ` نت‎ SS mt p Jd Hee 3 ES ۰ 8 A mss NE: in 9 x param BEREEDEN UE ۳۷۷۷۵۷۶ً۷ئ'ئھف‎ MG Na ۱ ۱ Oh 1:۸۸41 V RE i Bir ien 1 سر ۱ Ln | vn E if Bui t4 f d پا‎ It | ti ) gr ۱ 1 E San UNION Mr EE EUR EU BUM NRI +٤٣۳ ae EP کہ‎ EM MP M DU DU DO QU D DU MM MM NM IM I T IM IM 7 MM DV DU 7 DU ag D 6 || Elizabeth Taylor | falls out of marriage Thanks to Campus Drug » , WAAL) b yy | T d Le ۰ 0 ` I. H Ls n ER ١ , و‎ ۱ » Le Aan, Ah Ki ve Ue d pe PM Co nod Te 4 A a FH له‎ E ` Lj AMES PANTORIUM Finest in Cleaning ۱ . 4 ل me‏ —- - رات ltem Ma P zur = e » pt — eee j : 410 Douglas 232-4302 Senior Steve Benson helps a customer decide on fireplace decor. CARR H A R DWAR E ۱ HARDWARE STORES It pays to look your best. Let a professional dry cleaner take care of your clothes. UNIVERSITY BANK and ۱ sues wwe... TRUST COMPANY | if you're an Ames High Student, your parents — or even your grandparents — have ET | benefitted from the many banking services of go 7 EED ۱ UNIVERSITY BANK AND TRUST. We've been growing with Ames since 1916. More than 59 senior classes ago, we began our long tradi- tion of wanting to serve you better. - s سے تھے سے‎ e Zen =, 8 Full Banking Services at two Convenient Locations 19 44-02mc-zc CAMPUSTOWN AND DOWNTOWN MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT ۱ INSURANCE CORPORATION Earthquake provides real — rumbles j Comic Lenny Bruce returns in Lenny 218 Intermission Disaster movies have us on edge ۳ ۱ ۱ Z . v TH Roma b LUI 01000000000070 TY PP FORET STIR ao docu Ma gt: Uc d bled uei ki M (AV UOCE EUM: GN: CN T HEAR AU: ۱ ۳ ۳0 ORUM ۷۷ Ate iwi d 0000 اشن‎ م‎ NE E NN NM M M M WW جج‎ M ہے‎ WW WW 60 505 55 5535 M MM MI BM DU DU DU MU MU. WM 655 DU DM. 0 A! Thanks to Ames Theater I The Donald E. Wandlings features special tie midnight movies dh i. hi EN ذلا لا‎ OM EM M 1 n 0 GI AT, Ñ dii Gi 0 THE WORLD ON TAP... when you read the AMES DAILY TRIBUNE. ہے —- ے س ۽ Not only do you enjoy a close-up look at what's happening in the Ames area and the Ames High School ... but you get an educated view of world events via the Tribune's connection with UPI wire news and pictures. To keep on top of world events ... read the newspaper that has the world on tap... the AMES DAILY TRIBUNE. Tribune goma Ee — — of an ۹ 7 5 M 0۲ | SC Ames Daily Gone with the Charles Bronson— Wind blows back ‘ts TV | tough superstar ۱ : Intermission 219 d 1‏ مہ LE ۳ 5 B‏ »2 WW A EERSTEN‏ ا اروا NS‏ ہے M AM M‏ ہے DM QUU M 53 M AM WW I I I AMI 23 AM M‏ ت 5795 d 55 5535 55 (D DU‏ 55 55 55 از ۳ i ۹ ۱ j Redford Thanks to Hec 57 ۱ continues to wow Orning Glass deng, = fans “classic” ۱ H ۱ (H McDonald's 1۵ Carla Bell, Mark Walker, Marilyn Schnormeier, Steve Klinefelter, Bill Rusk, Ralph Merrill, Kent Kenyon, Donna Schulze, Roger Teal, and Ann Swan, McDonald's high school employees, salute the Golden Arches of McDonalds. -— Hc B instant energy NATURAL GAS DIVISION iowa electric light and power company IOWA ELECTRIC IS PROUD TO SERVE Brian Jenkins shows Katie Goodland the 1 AND BE A PART OF THE basics of bowling, starting with the ball. ! AMES COMMUNITY | 20th CENTURY BOWLING | SCHOOL DISTRICT | ۱ 517 S. DUFF PH. 232-5530 | INTENSE mm e em e em e en en e e M M 0 0080.8... bm -= “Stepford Wi on screen Katherine Graffiti kid in “Apprenticeship of Duddy Kravitz” Mel Brooks and “Blazing Saddles” keep us laughing 220 Intermission ۱ ese. EM. EM NM NM WWW WW NN M M سس‎ M M M MM M MM DU D DU M M | لل لا الال sr‏ TET We, -H e 5 DU DU TTT WW WW I IM I IM IM M 1 (p —— — ————— Tw L 8 e EL WWW WW M M WWW M M ` be, d, —— — ۱ ۱1 Kirk Douglas ٠ re ? Thanks to Gene Hackman in 0 5 back with his World Wide crime-drama The ۷ 1 Posse Travel Center Dark Tower si - d E EM ————— ا‎ ایر‎ e سف‎ E real ots‏ ص ية ما حا r‏ رهد حص = — «Am | عه‎ e NN‏ ٭ ےب ہ m‏ کے — = Lo e‏ سے کہا ہے ےناد ےپ oo oo‏ a‏ | ESCHBACH MUSIC HOUSE Soo MÀ — — -À Fee? ہے‎ mme eng n‏ ذه — a Ki 1 wb d.‏ د مص م ست ا ow‏ ج Ce.‏ « ااب ai ace pr‏ تس ` 302 Main LINCOLN-MERCURY-CAPRI “At The Sign of The Cat” Downtown Ames A Good Place to Do Business i Eschbach's music specialist shows their fine selection of guitars. Nuzum LincolneMercury Inc. 429 South Duff e Ph. 232-7474 ADAM'S FUNERAL HOME Ph. 232-5121 502 Douglas hi Stan Hyer poses next to one of the numerous displays at Peterson OK Hardware. PETERSON OK HARDWARE 230 Main 232-3054 c س‎ 7 f, w-— ty aa ل‎ | »۰ ميب he eg ۱‏ ٢۰ Dustin Hoffman Provacative book پر ہی .شا‎ a d. or ntt — Hearts of the ‘ ? plays “Lenny” “Once is Not i4 Î ` West take us | Enough now movie نچ‎ ١ | back to '30's | 1 pP دا ہے‎ Intermission 221 Tm mB GB EBE BS SBE E E E MEG mm mm M TM NN NS NE e e NN mm M M ET NT T NT NT — — Thanks to Tuttle's Gas and Appliance Movie admissions on the rise— $2.00 to 2.50 Billy Jacke |. goes to trial | | EE vm e 1 EM ۵ ۵ d d€ = — = چو‎ | ۱ MART | سے‎ - لكك‎ E 8 D D D mm I M — Im mm UP NM M MM M M ہج‎ M MM e e we H ۱ | Congratulations to the Class of 1975 and continued success to Ames High IHE McFARLAND CLINIC | ١ ۱ | ۱ | 1 ۱ 8 » CH —- ` ۳ ae ۶ | = a SS کت‎ i Ex = HR A g M D y : a 0 ٦ E À ۹ 7 7 American films That's Still more in A ۷ ۱ Entertainment That's E o 0 seem to lack really is Entertainment Too y | leading ladies 22927 (CS H 1 D Oh CN ہے‎ 4 | | ONT oe VW Thanks to Barberio Cheese Shop “Godfather II promises more than original hit 7 Andy Warhol wows us Lan 3-D with - Frankenstein The Art 120 Welch Campustown rtis 4 TT 7 وك 9ج ك۲ ۵ م م‎ 8 ra m Aa n a : [ES DELILAL M row لا‎ L4 M ba 7 In Amos, lowa Located At C22-Sià Sircet j : i Loross From Amos “Central” junior Ken j ۱ 1 oe | ١ 1 » 5 mm (Cons وم ؟‎ bk bM: mary $ 1 ع‎ À Eni n Zei BON Lei iu tn Gita i هم حم سرد وم ودج‎ e 06ٗ یت‎ HCH MERTER | وف انم حك تج لا تم تنا را‎ J SETTE. d im kr 3 اما‎ ibs 1 t 189 A So “Hoad Fer Tuo Hins 959.5115 ERR GEN e ES ab 29 HM MEL D و‎ ma À tm 5 EN ED عدب‎ t DECA students Hope Richards i and Greg Anderson demonstrate that Hy-Vee's slogan “a helpful smile in every aisle holds up even in check-out line. NL 55 E EN M M M MEM |‏ کے I E M M IM EE M M MM OE M —‏ ا 5 HE NE ME Em NM NM AM M M IM‏ .| | NEN LI‏ دس “Airport 1975 - 2 Sands safely ki a. t : | R-rated movies to 18 yrs then back to 17 yrs Front Page provides comic nostalgia Intermission 223 suu opu ug ed CAU A HAEC DUNN VR ھی Nu ml E n 00‏ اب AE SEH O O‏ مہ em em e e e UB mm US UM em UN سج‎ US E mm 5 بت‎ GNU EM em e co e e mm ge e e e e en e BESS ; z n fir, Thanks to Jin . s! Front page Landsberg-Klufa c 5 billing on joins James Coco | in Wild Party Pharmacy E 19 4 d 5 » ‘af 1 e z 3 ہی‎ i N KE | ۱ ۷ ۹ : 3 4 ۱ D ۰ Raquel Welch The Front Page” OZ Can Mi کر‎ tio 1 Congratulations Class of '75 SHAKEY'S PIZZA PARLOR ۱۳۴۱۲۲۲۲۱ REAL ESTATE AND YE PUBLIC HOUSE AND INSURANCE 3615 Lincoln Way Ames 410 5th Street Ames, lowa Shakey’s serves fun (also pizza) Ph. 232-5240 GENERAL FILTER COMPANY مھ سے کے ——‏ تيس Design—Construction—Erection | PRODUCTS: | Iron Removal Filters | Water Softeners | Debbie Wirkus contemplates which book to get Aerators and Degasifiers | for a Christmas book exchange. Chemical Feed Equipment | ۲ Coagulators and Mixers | WALT'S NEWSSTAND | Hallmark Cards Swimming Pool Equipment | Magazines, Books 221 Main Street | Fanny Farmer Candies Ph. 232-0455 Ph. 232-4121 Ames, lowa Lincoln Center ۱ Ph. 232-3113 ہہ‎ NL NM NEM WW NE NES NM NM WW M کک‎ M M M M M LLL ee m ep m m m m am m um Joseph Wambaugh's E. | É Sensoramic film 4, I 4 | New Bogdanovich The Onion Field D 1 Earthquake P1 Ke 4 hit At Long کے‎ 2 | Last Love on screen E rocks audience m 224 Intermission E | 7 eg کتک‎ ; ۱ 55 || em كت‎ ww E E mm mm mm mm em mm em mm em wm em mm mm em em e em mm mm mm mm mm pm E mm e e ۳۷۸۷۰۷۸۳۳۸۸۳۸۳۷۷ ۸۱۷۱۸۸۷۱۷۷۶ b y Il ۲ ep mm mm mm mm ۲ M © © 5ه‎ mm mm OM MM Im mm mm mm mm mm mm em wem wm mm wm mm mm mm mm = a LE Liza Minelli i$ a Lucky Lady E Laughs again with “Freebie and the Bean Thanks to Seiferts s.» ò SCHOENEMAN LUMBER COMPANY Main and Northwestern MP | Royal Treats Ph. 232-2372 JA? ۱ Cones-Malts Shakes-Sundaes AMPLE PARKING Novelties Bar-B-Q Burgers Chili-Dogs Hot Dogs 123 Lincoln Way Downtown 117 Welch Campustown GO FIRST CLASS GO TO HERB'S PHILLIPS l errormance 5 That Counts! D It ١ Heated 25+ self- service wash stall All first class Phillips products Tune-ups, Batteries, Shocks, Accessories 412 South Duff South of Holiday Inn Tim Babcock takes inventory as part of his job at Schoeneman's. Rick Pietz is ready and willing to help at Phillips’ 66. ۲ ۰ 5 H 7 ۴ George Segal — flies in | “The Black Bird LI P. A Å Young Frankenstein pokes fun at original 007 strikes again in “Man with the Golden Gun” Intermission 225 555 ag ms NB GB US US UR Gm GE G6 Go Gm Gm ہی‎ um XS E m BE FOE 0m BSB UD UM Om BE ee m a Um Um ech LI. پک وا و وی ںیہ‎ : AE ۸ 07 ` da IERT 3 | NUS Q D» WU MK )0 N 0 SN RAN gis 7 hb ek tv hit f ۱ Di Nee WA 1 MN 26 UL 8 a @ mm E wm mm mw PPP e e e e وی‎ e = = More suspense in French Connection II Thanks to Ray Jewelers McDOWELLS EET : MEMORIAL CHAPEL AGENCIES | Congratulations to the QUSS : Class of 75! Linda Knutson, Melissa Stoll and Diane Knutson know that everyone can depend on their dads at McDowell's. 28th and Grand Ph. 232-5473 Ames, lowa 50010 7 اس یگ ce Aa wt i - 5‏ Pe ER e‏ دل ني ہی ei EE Large T— SH ٠ ا‎ o SZ ` رر‎ 29 3 Wm 5 d ND. جه بس‎ ot. A .م 5 ۹ ود‎ je o watt — . LINE A bao” d Ample Free Parking 508 Lincoln Way Ph. 232-2952 | JOHN | HUBER CLOTHIER b B aN. Home of | JOHN'S BASEMENT W wéi 109 WELCH 233-1182 ۱ Owen Herrnstadt tips his hat to the Best Of Care For Better Wear service and selection at Huber's. Incl ک‎ ` 0 , More Woody Allen spellbinding Jack Nicholson i intrigue in becomes boxoffice madness in ۱ “Chinatown” star “Love and Death” » 1 ape — EE —À س س ج‎ 226 Intermission 7 ۱ ۳-۲۱۲۲۲۲5۲ ۲ Ree ee eee ee ee eee ہت‎ eee ee eee d ان ی‎ arent ion pat Mul E NE SU PLU لاا‎ gt Charles Bronson James Caan di ag | | | escapes in ١ Thanks to | lead for The | ‘Breakout ` ۱ Pyle Photo Service ۴” ۱ Gambler | ER ` M n |. a, WELLHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHERS | c هد‎ ew e o سے‎ es — uy ere Sa سه و‎ Larry Maile relaxes from work at the Des Moines Register and Tribune to read the paper. DES MOINES REGISTER AND TRIBUNE 2500 Lincoln Way 301! , Kellogg LADIES’ Classic Pen and Pencil Set with Pen Purse in Gift Package FS SR ات ا ہے یی ےی سھ‎ RR 238 Main 232-4161 School, Office Supplies Greeting Cards Janet Milli intros the hk Photo Supplies iligan admires the likeness of her : portrait, done by Wellhouse Photographers. Typewriters Books Fire destroys in “The Towering Inferno” “North Dallas Forty” with by a youth in cowboy Pete Gant “The Dove” p hu P a | ۱ ۱ E Intermission 227 j - ` ` 2 e 7 - 3 . 30,000 mile trip 70 و لی ان ناوات وش یل SY ENT‏ M 7 r 7 و‎ Tongues applaud “Tie | Prometheus Crisis : Thanks to Lunde Realty Audience wiped out by The Hedhaestus Plague on 0 E BH EM NE , 535 535 53 523 M NM M Y La سحن — —— —- WT ku tat E یبور ‘SA‏ greng, a BASKIN ROBBINS Jeff Brown tries to make a super cone with one of each | © of Baskin-Robbins 31 flavors. | : lj Hickory Park’s waitress Carol Canon recommends barbeque beef to Sara Warmen and Dave Litchfield. HICKORY PARK RESTAURANT OPEN PIT BARBEQUE “THE MAN WHO GETS AHEAD IS THE ONE WHO FDIC DOES MORE THAN IS UNION STORY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Main Burnett - North Grand Plaza - Gilbert NECESSARY be AND KEEPS 232-8200 232-8200 232-4843 ON DOING IT.” A hometown friend. Bits Pieces Vol. C NO. 2 Class of '75 Congratulations A AP ۹ a UC zh OM D. 14 e ١ 4 ki — i y py v ای‎ lll Down from space comes “The | Travel across the U.S. with Little Prince ا‎ y م ‎ Bes “Harry and Tonto” 228 Intermission ١ سے Cusco cti m mc e coc rm ee‏ حو TIME Superintelligent ants take over in Phase IV B | iL E Apa ۰٦ 0 nia Iw dr (۵0 ۷ Wd AL ۱۷۱ ۳۱۵۸ ۸3183 1 LR GRE REEMA H you don’t like this t ۱ then try Starting Over Insides out by “The Killer Inside Me ST | ANC s. id The calculators at the Campus Book Store are as fascinating to Dave Larson as the books. For the help that's needed: Rely upon Campus Book Store for books, study aids and calculators. Vickie Knutson will be glad to help you fill up a basket of novelties from Someplace Else. Campus Book Store, Inc. 2300 Lincoln Way Ames, lowa 50010 SOMEPLACE ELS - 125 Welch Ave. RAYS PAINT AND BODY SHOP, INC. | 8 Mr. Hossle, of Hill Studio, gives Carol Wood and Missy Slater's senior photos his careful attention. 35 years of service ۳ Frame Repair Wreck Rebuilding ۱ lass Installati = ۱ | 2530 Lincoln Way Expert Spraying Glass Installation . 00 404 East Lincolnway 51 U d 0 Phone No. 232-6205 “sss ese see eect تہج‎ ۔ت‎ ee ت ت تہج جب بتک‎ RS Michael Caine gives Natalie Eastwood in mountains of Wood a “Fat Chance Elger Santion | Intermission 229 -JE em em em 1 em mm em رج‎ ee e سڈ سے رر‎ eege ege EE 1 ۱ 77ي Bucy - صمحو‎ P aim Dn. Wegen. ee - — t - d | لت 9 - ہے ——- ۴ -y - - uc : LL = i eee 9 GE COE upur- m ۔‎ I: zm ——— A—— V. ` سد‎ mmer حصا‎ mm ee س‎ mg — - -— — ١ kr aA E Za ۲ H? i ١ ` SERVE SIE رصان‎ Er ig Man klen gun ااال‎ V Ae ER eoe M‏ فص 8005 520 5 MU EM‏ ہے ہہ A‏ 1 تنم ”تنس تنمس تتم 653 53 5 OU‏ ہر OM DU‏ 55 55935 55 535 535 ا ۱ کل HE NL‏ م Jack Lemmon held in Prisoner of Second Avenue” Thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Moore Robbed in the “Dog | Day Afternoon | | 5 55 EM NM ON Since 1914 ۱ Heating, Air Conditioning and Sprouting 426 S. Duff Ph. 232-6252 a T d Jeff and Julie Waters learn the mark of excellance from their father, Bill, at Water's Firestone. | A 7 ji EFF; ۲717 2 217 ۶ 0 5 3: ۶ 5 ٩ 1 ۱ in. 3 ١ PENNEY'S || 110 2: ١ || North Grand Plaza | | jin (we aii | AO ( | We Know What Youre Looking For i 2901 Grand Ph. 232-3450 Penney's employees, Jerry Peterson, Dave Daulton, Nancy Gehm, Debbie Zwierzycki, and Carol Wood, know what you're looking for. ۱ Underground intrigue in | Screen turns green in Lose your dog in The Taking of Pelham Day of the Locust Dogpound Shuffle ? ONE TWO THREE 230 Intermission کے‎ LA or E ۱ ۸۸۷ف و‎ d رک‎ ELE ی‎ 0906021272420), ML Lf = E ۰ = ۰ 0 x. ےد Det ` um sharpening western— the Bullet Thanks to Pauline DeWees and Avon Products Scared silly with the Phantom of the Paradise - , = = 1 1 مت E M QE ہے حم‎ — —À — ہے‎ —— — م‎ — —— CO د‎ 35 اک‎ ۳ —— me | mg, gg ` ELLA ہے‎ a | 2300 ACROSS THE NATION 1606 S. Duff 232-5103 Diane Yegge tries to sell one of the fine pieces at American Heirloom to her brothers, Randy and Rick. Awe Hean Ne ark Om Gallery PIOS ut lOU Y 4 L 3 t DN f , ۹ 7 1 1-4 tee ۱ . ea 0 È; | | 3 á D A2 £ eoo ER 1 K E F f - A tier 45 1 P LA ZZ +s e? rs SF T o ER EN 77 dd Pg [Lg ل‎ DIANLARL P upon کا‎ TEAR d Mec s EL p bn €x mec مم‎ © GT يم‎ eA ۹ 9 , ١ Ü R1 - bw E) Ww ( t Ki t 7 of , ' , w-— { bw d ١ » 7 B دا - . د‎ -e د‎ = mye eae e unis uk DS dm ب‎ v = 1 é 6 | ene i} و‎ ri 2 ah Ki ۴ CONCEPT ai? it. 4 — ش‎ ` E. Zei e l ` 7 be ری کے۔ ہ‎ i . 4 de Sach SERVICI ی یو دا‎ | ۲ ۲ 3 STATION i | THE PROFESSIONALS e u 7 ١ = 53 e d ge ۱ y نا ۔‎ 8 ۱۱۳۲ وڈ‎ ۸ TIC f ١ uu d [ 2 منکب‎ AU ما‎ 191 ۸۷ it CAR WASH LINCOLN WAY AT DUFF AVEN UI AMES CALI WRECKER SERVICE | 232- 3682 | EMERGENCY SERVICE FARE PICK UPA DELIVERY ` 2 WRECKERS RADIO DISPATCHED zudience held down by Stiffened up by The .eadbelly Dollmaker Strange things happen on The Other Side of Midnight d Intermission 231 ge RT Ee EE ITT + Survival in 21st century “The Boring” ' | ١ l ۱ سر‎ — Nims Sportsmens carries all your needs for skiing, hunting, cycling, fishing, backpacking, archery and other favorite sports. Nims employees John Albert, Mark Bunker and Kerry Ferguson dream of having a Ciao cycle of their own. PMO RE UNE ۳ O: Y ger NÉI سم ا‎ A De v. x. DES epee E ا‎ ۳ AK. : ee ee Sn Cé AN ۱ هزم‎ ہو‎ EN نخس‎ iie: E A Eod AE DS ۱ Gei N ۲ 030 Zen Ke A 5 لم we SESS e e t. a Dë ایا اد و‎ TEE WA‏ کٹ کڈ QUUD (JL T ML 0 M IL M I I, I, I — V M M‏ ۲ پآ« لا م 1 : ہد 8 : b pe E, Lg‏ ل a . ae 7‏ کہ f 1 ۲‏ ۲ m ۲ ,‏ |» NEMUS Flesh Gordon is very revealing Shot down by “The Maste! Gunfighter Whoops! “Pardon my Blooper” 232 Intermission | ١ .و‎ ee ERUN ELE V! GA EL La Ad E ME ED MM WM NM MM. Së wee, 7 Can only two have 8 Conversation ? ! à | Thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Warman . 07 56 , e i 1 H © : ` ios Fl enge 0 CECE 44 + eg ale (۶۲ V WO مو ا‎ ma = 0 Oe + DI amm‏ سردم de. ۱‏ و رح Ge Ca Lo‏ Tee‏ کے wo‏ ها ہی POSE Oe یں‎ P Ar کر[‎ E Kee 2 CR AER TOR ESE TUUS TEE USA او de T)‏ سک از 25 v d رم‎ f Rhonda Willsher helps her sister find a new spring coat at Engeldinger's. ENGELDINGERS YOUNG PEOPLE'S OUTFITTERS North Grand Mall M F BUILDERS AND HUNZIKER FURMAN REALTY New HOMES AND Real Estate Sales 232-4214 803 24th St. From Rockwell shops for the best buys at Fastco's. 5 — — — ——— —— — — DELL Lon تج‎ e e د‎ Em, AVAL mo اا‎ FASTCO DRUG E Ph 232-3161 Ph. 232-3161 e ag ms mm : ہو بح‎ n bat d mo EE e = ee روم سے‎ Te : Sek Me ANS c 7 ایی‎ e eel OR SE CEES USAR ur ee x NE تھا قاط‎ 4 می یہ‎ V Un NY: 0 ور کم‎ - 3 ۳ oe 3 ei CN : ۳ 1 ہنس جج‎ ۷ v ww Ys A d مء‎ E ۱ بي‎ o: s- Lë SN ۰ DO CM 9 ۲ 5 R PN Léi eto ۱۷۹ و‎ ۳۹ ۹ e ۱ ` n VW ٦ 7 x d کے‎ DONN ا ی‎ ۹ AUN لابج وو‎ up tw oe = MX 05 Be, e A نز‎ H 4 ` v Vu SA Ya: KIO: m Ny رکہھ‎ EN +0 | 0 LAN ' Wé ۱ H OC ۱ ۲ ۰ : Fw Sal ۳ - A ریم یج‎ e Ges e NN » The Devil is her lover now Abby Put away in the Odessa File Intermission 233 b DEEST SERPENS NUNC YS ا ںا‎ E 08 MAINS HE hh r8 t AA i ۱۹ IU M ME M M -. M NM M NM = «=‏ سس WW ` 0 ` WW EN uu I WW D‏ ` کے کا NN NE NE‏ نيا لبط لات Bt 4.5. MAI‏ ۰ | | Going forever The A PF WEI Thanks to Allan Machine ٦ at A crazy couple - | Marathon Man 7 Ga and Supply PASA Micky and Nicky” [| ۱ Lm i H | Chuck DeKovic shops Johnson's for jeans that fit. Denise Christenson surprises her sweetheart with flowers from Coe's. COE'S HOUSE OF FLOWERS eth and Grand Ph. 232-5432 CLOTHING OF AMES ۱ 0 1 j} | J ۰ 7 0 4 VR a 5 ۷۴ 5 ۹ 7 4 1 Ka Bei a یہ 2 ` کس‎ - a. 0 7 VEA E Merov. اب‎ e Kä Z- Ce m . Ca Uu E ر پا ار‎ ٠ یں‎ ۱ We ` p WA: E RR ES: GN, Gor. SOA 2 ١ 7 کی‎ E رس‎ A A ۰ ۷ a e Se - e ۰ 5 5 5 ` : M RK. è e Ka zë A: 3 ۳ EE 3 EJ á , 1 AX Wi 8 T SP v | as A LI KI D ۔ ‎ NUN 7 الى ب‎ M | $ Be eben, n ` ki o 5 5 1 » IC Ce, 000 dd s Loo ideis uti ANTH -x Be € و + ۰ یکر‎ LR. Kate می ٹا‎ m کک اک‎ NT da 9 M D 9 l ۱ oh. . `. Fae ا ا‎ Ne A sd è 5 LS ` aan den s Ge, A 4 E M. + SoH ۲ g è 2 8 ` e a vo 5 9 w en X یك‎ ` E ] s e d ? E, a AAA r 3: CP ۷۰ 4 b. è ۶ © © 5 0 ۱ نے کپ سا‎ X . AT v. ہیی‎ ۰ DA: T RED OC M. ER Wës, art B uw. CN. NERA. S ا‎ e S H ef A da. 0 WR, e 8 Ké Am 25 VEER A Y ۰ IN. T 7 ` Gei NEU , Ce E ect? میں کید‎ 5 mer : Ko M bon 0 14 v کپ‎ (e “rey Ll - سر oe ee‏ = س سے سے سک — — C — mee ہس‎ Jeanette Merrill, Tori Wagner and Cheryl James have a little fun V | L L, G E between loads of clothes. 129 Lincoln Way Ames, lowa LZ. JN NE ` WM NEM EM S E MSN M A NN M کے‎ um M بج‎ M WR M M M S . Singing the blues in | b. ` We a Ee y | A pretty picture is Nashville aaa =) n 021 | ۱ “Framed” | 2)7 | ۱ | F 3 e so لا با لا لما با‎ DP ہا‎ UN UM WW WWW IW MM DM DU DU WW ۰ a sB E io xj, ine vimine dert e gud RARE A DU OA RUD AA X Only you are the heir : | TN UR Sy, i — Ka | : 3 2 Colors fly in panorama إن‎ “The Fifth Estate مم چا‎ SN پ‎ rua Ga) LIAE, ۱ ۱ “Panorama Blue C g ` 1 Deca student Jo Ann Howerton is always ready to help find (Gen tlemen 5 CI othiers something special to suit you in Younkers ready to wear. YOUNKERS Satisfaction Always Furnishers ہہ‎ Importers x: | ES GEN KE: Re. ۰ 5 - m E d 2 : WI 5 Sé x 5 i Maren Stafford takes advantage of a savings account to keep from using her hard-earned money. We especially look forward to serving Ames High students as they grow and establish themselves financially. ei لد‎ Deia, AN e ۹ سی‎ ۵ 5 ٠ ۱ IN A ۱۹ ML FW aw, ee ah a ۷۳ à Së x p Ba, SËNN KR ES RN. a cling 1 DOWNTOWN 5th and Burnett UNIVERSITY 2320 Lincoln Way Sheila Levine is dead | | “The Tamarind Seed $f | 3 and living in New York , just keeps on growing 5 Trouble again in Tito: The Fifth Offensive P o NN 5 6 چیک‎ | Intermission 235 em m m mm m mm m em M e m e e Um e ee e e e ee ep ت‎ UD GU US ONU mm e mm cm cd Err Där 00 ۱ ۲ m uM M 53 M OU و‎ M ا‎ M ا‎ I I I IM II I IU سپ 535 و‎ M (UM WW H The Romantic Englishwoman makes a bloody deal Thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schneider A true horror film: Lacombe, Lucien n ١ P Ld E Ex EU 8. d `, AT Ba DS, 2 ay ی ان‎ Ep Kai ار‎ 0 h Ae ST w : و‎ © MR. o ( Ze, E OX و‎ e B M mE b A e Ka ` oe Y ۱ 8 umo g E B i اک ` Swe 5 وج و‎ E MIDDLE LEFT: The happy courtesy men of Randalls- Chris Cysewksi, Mark Schmidt, Curt Oliver and Greg Swift. LOWER LEFT: Moving right along down the checkout line with cashiers Belinda Kauffman, Karen Edwards and Lynn Habhab. LOWER RIGHT: The produce punchers, Todd Flemer and Rick Watson, handle the fruit and vegetables with expertise. RIGHT: Cashier Pam Black takes a break to get a tastie from the bakery. Gayla Stenhard helps her find just the one she wants. 5 Ki CH D - Fox P m VEN M کاس‎ DODO 9 Lettie Ke d. c A SKS Ai SC Mr bo » n J ۱ A Ix Gef H i و‎ KA 0 ١ سے سه اس‎ r A little cut-up by “The f Texas Chainsaw Massacre A look at legs with “W.W. and the Dixie Dance Kickers 236 Intermission 7 , - m m NM M NM NEN EM NE NE E e en en en en men NM D M E n mw M 8 m E wm — x cut vr Her APPLE ۹ “۹ ۷ ۷۳۱ ۱ The most plotting big new movie of the year- “The Abdication” Thanks to The Apothecary It's a gangster's takeover Shop in Nickel Ride iz عه‎ 3 E 7 0 D E c e MAS. E ` 772 NL 4 e e ايم‎ s ۰ 0 3 1 ۱ E , LJ a 35 :5م‎ UM M ۳ M MU MD UM e 50 5 Oo MIDWEST TRANSPORTATION SHOP | INC. AND COMPARE ANYWHERE! به t €‏ بیس ,اس “ A a‏ SS a Ames کاڈ TRA AC e‏ کاچ و MEN.‏ own‏ پد AAT یں‎ ee Ts 9 - ہر‎ me ہا .مالي مي‎ LT 0 =o ج“ ب + SS‏ هه an Bi‏ — — 78 ج مہ nem ٠‏ — سے لل dë,‏ وا ول ے — € س = — GR 1 0 FOR FEATURES! FOR VALUE! FOR PRICE! Armed with paint from Wards, Jeff Weir paints the town red. CHARTER BUS 1051 East Lincoln Way Ph. 232-7270 I i ۳ B LAT typ £ d | jt | 1 f ` HASSET OLDS CADILLAC AMES, IOWA 0 222 Duff Ave. Then and now, Se an American Standard ` for the World. Ph 232-4202 LL NL MEM uU M M M M M M MI DW ١ Naturally, the sensuous - James Bond appears in “The Spy who Loved Me True insight with the movie Are raccoons the only things Scenes from a Marriage that make good “Coon Skin ? n.i es). dil f | Intermission 237 mm EBES نا‎ M E NE E M M M MM M NM Nw NM M M M M IM M M M IM WW M. ۱۳۴۱۲ سس شس‎ le شا‎ E R HA t No i pe teet TITEL d w Stalked by “The Night Porter” Ejected for “The Drivers Seat by Liz ۷ bobby Rogers 312 Main North Grand Campustown Ph. 232-5314 Ph. 232-4342 Ph. 292-4827 Julie Axtell gives Martha Schneider her expert opinion on the latest of fashions at Bobby Rogers. Dutoit's is the ideal place to satisfy the munchies as Kevin Snyder knows. SPECIAL ORDERS 223 MAIN Ph. 232-4320 AMES DUTOIT BAKERY Congratulations, Class of 1975 LOOKING TOWARD THE FUTURE: To build or buy your home as soon as you are financially ۱ able is wise . . . and will pay good dividends. Ph. 232-4151 402 Main H. L. MUNN LUMBER CO. FASHION FLOORS Established 1891 ARMSTRONG Ph. 232-2112 CONGOLEUM | GAF Main and Duff Ames, lowa | FORMICA We are Pleased to Serve You- | ARPETS Whatever Your Needs- CHARTER C LARGE or small CERAMIC TILE | [| ad me E الا لا لا نيا نا‎ BDB M M IM M WA M M NM M NM NM NM M M M M M M C M OM M NM M De احم‎ A m ? | پت‎ E —. i C. Bronson makes audience ا‎ 5 JL : Adopt a new motto— 2 e? nar break out in a Cold Sweat حم‎ Live a Little, Steal a lot ce. F Gm S 238 Intermission تھے ہے‎ OU, - LS نو‎ $ zA- S e روس و‎ — EIDA HOT RO 230 ahh A PR GO HUP | EU LA 007 “Ten Little Indians trapped and who is the killer? Rolling Stones in Quadrasound Thanks to Sears 2 عنس‎ NE 4 c mm wm mm m em بج‎ em em e Smartest in Fashion Finest in Quality BLEDSOES m JU 1 Lim pr. 8 2 SC WW تب‎ = a? : GR on کل اله M‏ .8ك“ و — سے rm ám i ےم‎ ١ م.م‎ an (t it. dn 1 ` 1 MEN AND BOYS EE.» daf WI Employee Ann Castner enjoys a chance to try on a spring outfit from Olives. Salesman Bob Christensen helps Randy Wandling decide on a jacket at Bledsoes. Toy‏ توت ` ہے amm‏ بيد Eere‏ ` 1 ears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Seniors Carol Warman and Leslie Boyles inspect the newest in cool air from Sears. SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranteed or Your Money Back Foiled again— “Report to the Commissioner” John Wayne is in London and God save the Queen! “Brannigan” iN x e. ۷ s Intermission 239 Men 10 He d ۷ئ09‎ ER ARN SN P Pam PN RO DEOR Pr Hä m Mero tn a t “Alice doesn't Live Any Smashed out by “Rollerball” Thanks to Ames Theaters 89 em 9 D Wë SD WW Dä a نا‎ Im — M M رر ا‎ mm رر‎ mm mm mm em mm mm e em e e manum — 3 ۰ mmo pem a HRRYED: ۱ e ۰ 7 0+ 49٤۴ e n 7 ۸ A vi EN 4 0 ١ 1 : ےیگ‎ Senior Brent Harl makes sure each steak served is cooked to ' perfection at Mr. Steak. ` be. ۱ 1 -Au Senior Kim Hoerner is always ready to help at North Grand I Rexall Drug. 4923 W. Lincoln Way Ames Ph. 292-4033 1 ffir. ۱ NORTH GRAND REXALL DRUG North Grand Shopping Center AMERICAS STEAK EXPERT | لا 8 Plumbiné Heating T ALL PLUMBING REPAIRS NEW CONSTRUCTION COMPLETE REMODELING SEWER CLEANING FREE ESTIMATES - پ ہے وچہ۔ے mg gi arem‏ اپ ہے۔ A oA ooo cm s‏ سے ad fm ëm ene o O Rne——‏ م الور 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE 2424 Lincoln Way Ph. 232-7665 SEE US FOR ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES Ph. 232-8081 120 Kellogg Ames, lowa STUDENT SUPPLY mm سے سے‎ m eg. Z . H LI ہب‎ ۷ 0 A» xw Y i Cen? - e ۰ 4 D e ` ۲ 050 3 J 5 , ۳۹ ٦ B 4 0 r 5 5 H I2 3 Get away from it all— take ۱ ۶ d. | | Remember Vietnam—it is in co oo e E: = | — Washed clean Wi A Brief Vacation f O ! g all our “Hearts and Minds ۱۳ و نت‎ A “Sham 240 Intermission e 5 ` ۰ EE — . ha‏ 4 تلا E‏ | jecur ornetur er na AU AIRMAN ار‎ A ۱ Disney outdone in Escape E AE Erica Jong's Fear of Flying to Witch Mountain N F bought for the movies Mollie Baumel knows clothes from The Shed are always at the top of the fashion lists. The MICHAELS CYCLERY Nen and Women's Clothing Fifth Kellogg, Ames,lowa 50010 , 515-232-9125 A franchised Raleigh bicycle dealer — Complete Apartment Furnishings BJ's Fashion and Formal Wear has become a family thing, as both Debbie Pelz and her father can testify. Oseidons BJ's FASHION icm AND FORMAL WEAR Opussey 232-2048 camen. : ٠ — 72 ۲ eg ۵ - ss 5 ” Neil Young: “Journey Through the Past” ۱ | Wi ۱ Intermission 241 هه هه هه هس‎ ee Four for all and all for fun— Four Musketeers di TEE ی سس‎ rc w e 5 If you play your cards right, you'll come up with “The Four Deuces” Watch out— “Kosygin is coming!” Thanks to Home Furniture | ۴ 1! , ۴ | em 55 ww ۲ MN M IN IM I I UT wm wen emp wem M wm I M ہا‎ IM IM I E E E م سے — +e‏ حور : pH.‏ vr 8 ۳ ۱1‏ سس Browns provides the extra plus its customers want. DECA || student Steve Haugsted skillfully ties a balloon for Dan | McClean. BROWN-SHOE FIT 313 Main Ph. 232-6633 —— E MATHISON MOTORS Ford-Maverick-Granada-Pinto- Thunderbird-Mustang-Torina Check with the Price Fighters Before You Buy 4» t سے‎ A c M سب‎ a, o mr s, - 323 Fifth Ph. 232-5521 Greg Rhead finds his work at Durlam and Durlam is fun as well as being worthwhile. Known For Good Clothes ۱ As car buff Keith Hapes knows, Fords are great—especially at Mathison Ford. I e E uo ow M OW NN NM Ma رت ‎ ae im م‎ D 7 Update of a classic— AM a i Thrills with gothic horror ۱ 3 ET Audiences tum Peter O'Toole in “Man Friday” Bp 8 e : drama Leanor ا‎ ۱ Mc pack with (aan D cw SA d BL Lë | of the Pink Pan g 242 Intermission 1 Vw MV A CAD DILE MA UA, O ibis ANA REI ۱ك(‎ Eo co. Y TZ RFK shot with the Stardust mme. UM rt nz 3 Second Bullet Sitting at the head of the line, Jim Couture, John Couture, Rick Paulsen and Ron Rossmiller enjoy a cold drink in the Hardee's engine. Not far behind, Bob Shuck judges as Mary Grant and Lisa Thurston compare French fries. ۰ 35 e —À‏ - دب The police are looking so you'd better Return to Macon County The dazzling Roger Moore appears in Gold Intermission 243 a9 NE NM NM M WW m elt WEE Gout NN ۳ Jos P 90 1 Billy Graham fans flock to “Time to Run” THE FOTO AND STEREO SHOP 7 . 1 ۳ « 3 r - fos -‏ هي . سح Senior Mary Hildebrand knows all about Hildebrand Pharmacy's free delivery service. ee HILDEBRAND PHARMACY , - یس‎ 4 A L Au ` Jt یگ‎ . J ۲ a 4 ؟‎ t. » » 2s e hes v r سس صھے۔‎ ke a Hope Your Problems || e | سے‎ Are Few. ۱ T | | ! Thank You For Your Fast | Patronage And We Are || Looking Forward To | ` Seeing You | | = =“. AgainThis : | - Dee Goming Year. ظ‎ 24th and Grand Colorado and Lincoln Way Sr l ۱ | | AMES FRUIT | AND GROCERY Griffin Color Genter 214 Fifth St. de ٠ 232-5265 | I c را‎ ۱ وت‎ JU. - ` PR ۶ d j e wv E Robert Towne's Chinatown — ۷ Pay ھی‎ Best song goes to We May [129 اللو‎ —— Ecology film “Don't” honored | best original screenplay | 5 POM FC To ا‎ Never Love Like This تک کح«‎ eo SE for documentary from “The Towering Inferno | a | 7 MESRINE subjects 244 Intermission 7 . B ` 7 d 1 ` ٠ - ۰ P $ Gei, - 4 ` e P ۱ کد‎ s - 7 1 gi — 0 ۱ ez c = t£ 1 putt ar tA HEN MA DADA MA UA d — earns best A e | d Lë, “Godfather II — best by an actor for | كن‎ fae و‎ Thanks to Bledsoes - | | picture FRANGO'S Fountain Service Pizza Steak and chops 210 Main Street Ph. 232-9710 Senior Bill Zickefoose knows sacking groceries is only part of what Fareway employees do to keep customers happy. n THE BEST IN MEATS 1 NATIONALLY KNOWN CANNED GOODS $ ORCHARD-FRESH FRUITS Diane Knutson does her best to help customers find just the right thing at Swanks. Kendra Shirley and White's What's Up sock it to you with — SWANKS | WHITES waats ap: SC Diamonds Sterling Silver Watches fashion . : | | Climb the spiral Registered Jewelers American Gem Society tal 416 MAIN SE M crandiPlaza 319 Main Ph. 232-0335 Ph. 232-6460 jerico Fellini's Amacord — Aube “Chinatown” and “Godfather II | Senseround Earthquake st foreign film | AES X receive most academy award 5 | awarded for best sound and nominations A visual 7 Intermission 245 JAA RESTAURANT WC T L4 78820 اش سس رس سل رسای سین Cen‏ 0 ١ !' مم‎ 1 4 1 سیا‎ | E. ۱ e ہے‎ er Target 1 Stores 1 Incorporated Francis Ford Cappola ا‎ awarded best director for | “Godtether” 1 Roaring 20's in Great Gatsby earns best costume design Thanks to Steve Cowles Hours: Monday through Friday 10AM to 10PM, Saturday 9:30AM to 10 PM, Sunday Noon to 6PM Lincoln Way Shopping Center OTAAGET I TN 3 ES wl = ,هو‎ MANUS 8 = ہے‎ D 8 ' ن ا کا we Zem -‏ پٹ رڈ سر ul‏ OTT TE جس e ome‏ سد 2 3 ۱ ANE | 1 S لے جا‎ XX NEN Se NA rn DN Zeie A 35 de ` A ١ 1 as awe mo d ER Qus پر‎ ` Vus TA SENS am a -s رج‎ IN EE DEEN | : SINN QUO QUU ئک یہ‎ eee SAL on ET Ee E ۱ 1 ` Nr, ET ng دين‎ ۱ ۱ . ١ 0 e و ہے‎ ۱ - 1 5 5 ۰ a - à 1 . = wë, a D CETT A 0 2 ۰ ۱ A T ۵ ۱ 1 7 E? - Deh hte امد‎ NEA 5 میم تہ‎ ۱ ۱ vt سے‎ 3 : 0 A 3 T Ke 7 R O Reie ce e ` 5 — ` ` = Ké 1 Nos ۰ ۱ 1 e ids ۱ ح‎ 9 » 3 TAT Vows he ۱ . dS ` ۱ 0 ”رر سد ۔‎ 5 ` 1 g ٠ 1 LN - = PRENSA aram ٠ Te, i» wf : rs, d ۹ 1 A . ` 253 ew d جرف‎ ws 0 wl d ! 1 e 2 یش‎ Gel 4 e nadie NE A ` T ۰ e 1 میں‎ E Kal LA ٠ 2 Serie PE e d - DN: Se AOA K SY OS v 5 E 9 ` 1 . Cen A 1 KS . d € . v derat » » s ` e CN (۸7 We تی نیج“ رر‎ NI at 2. 3s A v Cu تب‎ ee Sen, سر رک[ سی‎ e e E Sa er Sch? Sab ` ON 1 مم كحور سوم‎ , Si, Dä e ` اید ہیں ا ا می یا‎ dons X ۳ ۰ 3 3 5 2 ا‎ e : iA h ` Wi Ch, پک اسر مو‎ : aa EZ - عنم‎ کے کی cT) FRIIS‏ تا NO DA RD ee‏ D ۲ GE ۳ Kä ` ری نے‎ EEN MIDWEST TRANSPORTATION | | | | | ۱ ۱ | ag و‎ eg ڑھگ‎ 1501 East Lincoln Way Ames, lowa 232-7270 ——nÀ عو و سوہ‎ — —— —— M — ee e s ee ar چیسے۔- م‎ P Rte at AHS sports would surely be at a loss without the friendly help of Collegiate Pacific to make its athletic letters. NOWEST TRANSP. Inc. ہے یٗر بب $ بجع ےد سے — ۹ 5 Y ma - ۰‏ سے ٠‏ COLLEGIATE PACIFIC 4 T R ST s, ۲7 کسی‎ m 010 ` ۱ ۰۰:۰ ۱ PUER Best performance by an -— || ES Ingrid B ergman receives Oscar T | | actress—Ellen Burstyne in EN | T for her role in “Murder on Le fe: $ award—best supporting 0 “Alice Doesn't Live Here ۱ | be E the Orient Express | | یف‎ v to Dan Carle Anymore ۰. | پا‎ = di mme k - au. wa ےی“‎ Lr BENSON MOTORS, INC. Buick, Opel, American Motors 5th and Douglas ARCHIES GOODYEAR SHOES REPAIR Boots and Loafers 102 Welch in Campus Archie's is the place to go for all your shoe needs; Maury Johnson makes sure comfort is number one in a good shoefit. gros سس سیم‎ ۱ US ul MUN teg € د‎ 1 Ju ili 510 Kellogg SHAUGHNESSYS Carter Press features a wide variety of quality printing services. Larinda Babcock depends on Carter's for all of her printing needs. CARTER PRESS 206 Welch Ph. 292-8013 TOWING Dayş ES Nights 232-4954 232-5833 Dave's Auto Truck Service 205 East 2nd Street 23 5-HOUR WRECKER SERVICE Liberated senior Mary Van der Maaten is ready for any emergency at Dave's Auto and Truck. scholarships GREGORY ANDERSON-Thrift Shop Award. SHARI BARTELS-Talents for Christ Scholarship. CYNTHIA BELL-Thrift Shop Award. BILL DIRKS-Cornell College Study Grant. DAVID DITZEL-Drake Physics Scholarship. BRYCE DREESZEN-Chemical Engineering Scholarship. ANDREW ELWOOD-Thrift Shop Award. KERRY FERGUSON-Waldorf College Grant. DEBRA GASS-Academic Scholarship. ROSA GRAUPERA-Thrift Shop Award. CALVIN HEMINGSON-Thrift Shop Award. ANNE HENDRICKSON-VEISHEA Leadership Scholarship. MARY HILDEBRAND-University Merit Scholarship, University Tui- tion Grant. PAUL HUTCHCROFT- Scholarship zssay Contest, Local Citizenship Award. TOM JACKSON-Thrift pop Award. CLAIR Scholarship. JAMES-Trustees 248 Awards DONALD JONES-Science Scholarship (Physics). KATHY KAVANAGH-Delta Kappa Gamma Award. BRIAN LADD-William G. Carelton Scholar, Grinnell Scholarship (Honorary). DEBBIE LEBO-Morningside College Grant. PAULA McPHAIL-Dean’s Scholarship. JEFFERY MOUNT-Alumni Achievement Fund, School of Music Scholarship. SUSAN J. NORRIS-Simpson College Tuition Grant. JO ANN PETERSON-Alpha Delta Kappa Award. NANCY PHIPPS-A. E. A. Teaching Scholarship. MARTHA SCHNEIDER-Alumni Journalism Scholarship. BILL SHAFFER-Science Scholarship (Biology). NANCEE STANDISH-Thrift Shop Award. CLARE A. STRITZEL- Presidential Scholarship. LINDA TALBERT-Luther College Regents Scholarship. DEBORA WIRKUS-Celanese Chemical Engineering Scholarship. GLENDA WOOD-Resident Scholar Award. honors NATIONAL MERIT LETTER OF COMMENDATION: Shawn Campbell, Kent Cox, Julie Cum- mings, Jeffery Dierks, Bryce Dreeszan, Anne Hendrickson, Paul Hutchcroft, Cheryl Jeska, Delora Jespersen, Donald Jones, Kent Kenyon, Robert Phillips, Martha Powers, William Rusk, Karen Sanderson, Martha Schneider, Elizabeth Seiser, Robert Shuck, Lisa Thurston, Alan Weltha. NATIONAL MERIT SEMI- FINALISTS: Anne Beran, Ginevera Moore, David Smith. NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: Susan Benner, Kevin Bowen, Jef- frey Brown, Alan Camp, Susan Deppe, David Ditzel, Steven Durand, Emily Epstein, Clair James, Larsh Johnson, Brian Ladd, Jean Lynch, Larry Maile, Richard Paulsen, Kit Powers, Jef- frey Whitmer, Debora Wirkus. NATIONAL MERIT SCHOL- ARSHIPS: Kevin Bowen, Jeffrey Brown, Clair James, Brian Ladd, Larry Maile. STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: Larinda Babcock, Shari Bartels, Kevin Bowen, Jeffrey Brown, Kent Cox, Susan Deppe, David Ditzel, Emily Epstein, Stephanie Gaarde, Debra Gass, Stephen Gee, Anne Hendrickson. Mary Hildebrand, Michaela Holdren, Paul Hutchcroft, Clair James, Donald Jones, Brian Ladd, Larry Maile, Polly McCormack, Ginevera Moore, Christine Payer, Kit Powers, Karen Sanderson, Martha Schneider, Kathryn Soderholm, Douglas Stokke, Clare Stritzel, Jeffrey Whitmer, Debora Wirkus, Carol Wood, Glenda Wood. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MERIT SCHOLARSHIPS: Kevin Bowen, Emily Epstein, Jean Lynch, Ginevera Moore, Christene Payer. ISU ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION: Stephanie Gaarde, Stephen Gee, Ginevera Moore, Jeffrey Whitmer, Debora Wirkus. ISU ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION AND AWARD: David Ditzel, Anne Hendrickson, Donald Jones, Brian Ladd, Kathryn Soderholm. academic: journalism ۷ QUILL AND SCROLL-Bill Di Keith Prange, Dave Larson, M © Hildebrand, Martha Sch Chris Perrin, Linda Ewing. La 2 Martin, George Tirebiter. 1 E MOST VALUABLE STAFF Tammy Johnson, Laura Hi JOURNALIST OF THE Y H Martha Schneider. ۱ FEATURE WRITING A WAR Larinda Babcock. E i GE history p . DAR AWARD FOR se $ IN HISTORY: Ellen Gruc Martha Lagomarcino, JE Mischke, Marilyn Schmormesi | art DAVID BURTON STO AWARD-Bruce Troeh. Di Rasmussen. P K FIRST NATIONAL BA AWARD-Brad Allison, x ۳ Couture, Rick Howerton, Kã Sanderson. 8 aC deca n 1 ۳ x DECA AWARDS-Mark Bogem Dave Daulton, Kriss Burke, Kt Furguson, Cindy Picht, Terrones. industrial arts SE = s Cen A INDUSTRIAL ARTS ۴ AND RECOGNITIONS-Jt Augustyn, Roger Fitz, Dan Le Rick Matt, Doug Palmer, p Stoops, Eric Weber. ۱ scratch pad | ART AWARD-Brad Allison, Ñ Hartman. 1 WRITING AWARD-Mary Mig Scott Thiel, Julie Tipton. voca ام‎ ١ 5010 PIN-Debbie Gass, Ban. » mm Caron Gleason. p ۳۳ d. bag | ETT | SLM. Richa ہیں‎ SE Homer, Harry E Weber, Angila ý Wiggins, Susan Dep Joy Mc- AN Kath Soderhol Bra les. تج‎ E d y t mI 3 HAWS Dhenni Ducar: ۲ Rosa Graupera, Kirk Heer, 4 Suzanne McCully, Janet E هو‎ Mike ۰ ia. Bell, vid C ri Bartels, ben 3 ger Emily diri: eh l, ai Eus : Church, B 9 ALL-STATE ORC HESTRA CERTIFI 6 ES و‎ Bartels, Barbara. T Kathrin Bassila, Debra Lehmkuhl, Polly McCor- | mack; Suzanne McCully, David : Rod, Donna Rod, Debra Spohnheimer. SUPERIOR SOLO CONTEST AWARDS-Barbara Deppe, | Kathrin Lassila, Polly McCor- 2 mack, David Rod. 4 se] “band ۱ 4 ally EC (um SUPERIOR ENSEMBLE CONTEST AWARDS-Violin Duet: Shari Bartels, Kathrin Lassila. String Trio: Shari EE David olly McCor Fe Ge Kal BA eh Kath Barbara Deppe Chamb 1 Shari e Lassila, onna Rod, P els, Martha Church, Barbara e, Emily - pe (déi ونا‎ er, Carol range, in Lassila, Debra AS RA TEN [de T: Polly McCor- mack, Suzanne McCully, Donna Rod, Susan J. Smith. ` NS awe Ove ١ و نے ` AWARDS-Karen Allen] Marci Allen, Er Amftower, David’ Andersi n, Mari Sei d Apel, ve tkins, Larinda Cock, Christine Barta, Beaudry, Karla Bell, Ann Brearly, Jeff Brown, Thomas Callies, Ken Clark, Amy Cook, Kevin 8, Denise E جا‎ ves Nor- n‏ ی (FAE b. : ۴ Kirk ae pie vz, less} Fr L3 Malcolm Johnson i evin Kellogo. olmer, John GC E ۳ rence, Linda Us ary, Don Mc- 8 cCully, Dan Mohr, Jeff Mount, Brian Pesek, Karen Pille, Kit Powers, Dan Presley, Lisa Prestmon, Marsha Reed, Pat Reynolds, Beth Richards, Michelle Robinson, Debra Schiel, Julie Sederberg, Arne Seim, Tammy Shubert, Diane Spear, Delayne Stokke, Doug Stokke, Dennis Sweeney, Mike Tamoglia, Dallas Thies, Jodie Tryon, Yvette VanderGaast, Jane Vandewater, David Wedin, Peggy Wilder, Ronda Willsher, Dale Zimmerman. ۷ھ Ed‏ 5 Ss Loi G d 1 3 اڈ -۔‎ PON DA ES) ` activities thespians THESPIANS AWARDS-Janet Beard, Jeff Songer, Jenny Stadler, Alan Weltha, John Couture, Katie Goodland, Peggy Haviland, Beth Epstein, Cindy Jorstad, Lisa Paulsen, Mark Rosewell, Neal Stephenson, Paul Volker, Amy Zupan, Kary Bahr, Deb Gass, Karen Heckenbach, Dan Killam, Jim Luckett, Rick 7 Paulsen, . Gih .Rossmiller, Daren و بش‎ del :ا5‎ ہیں ES MA NSIC LEAGUE‏ GERTIFICATE baba Anderson; Kevin Bowen, Jeff Brown, Diane Capellen, Ken Chapman, David Hadwiger, Forrest Jensen, Brian Ladd, Teri Rasmussen, Jean Seidel, P سی‎ 1S AX 5 uar aom, s WI PT ۱ m ١ ‘yi, i PT Au, ۷ ad utut 0100 0۷ volunteer VOLUNTEER SERVICE AWARDS-Lynn Baker, Bobbi Brugger, Jeff Waters. dance DANCE CHOREOGRAPHY AWARDS-John Albert, Jeanette Anderson, Jyoti Bal, Connie Bird- sall, Kathy Bodine, Esther Burchinal, Jody Dunlap, Barb Ebert, Pat Freeman, Jane Gehm, David Hadwiger, Gary Hunziker, Diane Knutson, Marcia McGinnis, Richard Nissen, Barb Reece, Hope Richards, Denise Sekorske, Missy Slater, Clare Stritzel, Jim Tysseling, Peggy Wilder, Paul Zmolek. drill team DRILL TEAM CHOREOGRAPHY AWARDS-Jyoti Bal, Pat Freeman, Ronda Willsher. Awards 249 Mio d v LIP RP f H ti uag Wë ۷ OHI yea auhia Lentini seo a‏ ل P‏ یی ا senior activities JOHN RICHARD ALBERT—HR N —CAF; Cheerleader 12; DECA; DON P. BALL —HH 130; Tutor 10; Football 10; Wrestling 10,11. ROSALEE K. BARBER—HR 124; Pep Club 10. SHARI RAE BARTELS--HR GCRM; SCRATCH PAD 11; Orchestra 10,11,12; Chamber . PAMELA SUE 8 K Jr. Exec. n 25 k ۹۰ tramurals 11,12; Baskett A Cappella 12; rar. Pope f. MARK O. BOGENRIEF —HR 101; DECA; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12. f v ۷۷68 12; Football 10,11,12; Orchestra 10,11,12; Solo and BARBARA ANN BOGUE—HR یی‎ ae Wrestling 10; Indoor Track Ensemble contest 10; All-State 313; Office Ed.; Indoor Track 11. Bes, 10,11,12; Intramurals 12; Concert, Orchestra 11,12; involved in | Marching Bands 10; Ensembles church activities. JANET LYNN BOGUE—HR 10. VMRM; Project ECO 11; Office MARY BAUMEL—HR 202. Ed.; Baseball 11; Indoor Track JAMES MATTHEW ALEXAN- 11,12; Track 10,11,12; Cross- DER—HR 312; Wrestling KIM S. BEADLES—HR SLCW; Country 11,12. 10,11,12. Modern Dance Club 12; Girls’ | Ca Glee; moved ye Sien City, RON L. BORICH—HR AUD-4; JOE ALLEN—HR AUD-2. ۰ lowa. Part time work student. ES JANET LYNNE BEARD —HR 207; LOREN ARTHUR BOSTON—HR M کی چرم‎ 0 2 i Bike Club 10: SC 10,11,12: DECA; 313; SC 10,11,12: Young 10.11.12: Track 10,11,12: Cross- Young Democrats 10,11,12; Stu- — Democrats 10,11,12; Intramurals Country 10,11,12. dent Review Board 11; Marching 10,11,12; SC Pres.; involved in Band 11; Drama E اه‎ alae! Te ae ele 10, 11, 12. Lodi LUCR NS udent-Faculty oalition 10: DURE Marching, ا‎ . TOM PATRICK B EAT Y—HR RE 10,11,12; Ordre. coo oso. 208; Golf 10; 1.12. Sa mittee on Human Rights 11; Page EAN بہت‎ dE E MONT ON I : (State Senate) 12: Democratic np. CYNTHIA LY! BELL HP Party Precinct Chairman, Central 6 ne 00۰۲ er وی‎ ‘My ! ۲۲۱: Library Asst. Committee 12: Honorary Member و‎ ENE : دس بی نياك‎ 0 Murals 12; Orchestra ety 10,11,12; F.M.C.S. oR e = کا‎ ei ENEE Ensembles 12; Soph. H.S.S.P. 12: Outstan- ما جا‎ aba ep rd AE لد أ‎ Moir 10; A Cappella 11,1 gf the Month 12. | peer BELL—HR AUD. EE GREGORY ALLEN BELLE—H OURNE—HR S 4 aif 10,11; لس‎ Ten- JOHN. a 0 0 HR 209; Baseball 12; Football 12; Indoor Track 12: ‘Intramurals 12; moved from Admire, Kansas. SARAH J. AUSTRHEIM—HR FAUL; Project ECO 10; A Cappella 11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 11; involved in the Des Moines River Project. JULIE PATRICIA AXTELL—HR B-10; Modern Dance Club 11; International Club 10; Pep Club 10,11; SPIRIT 12; WEB 12; Health Occ. LARINDA DAWN BAB- COCK—HR ORCH; SC 12; Tutor 12; WEB 12; Project ECO 10,11,12; Lab Asst. 12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Music Contests 10,11,12; F.L.I;P:IP.IE.D.,;'. “Guys: and Dolls, cast and crew 10,11; State of lowa Scholar; Central lowa Honor Band 12. BARBARA ELLEN BACON—HR 130; Drill team 11; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; SC 10,11,12; Tutor 11,12; Gym- nastics 10; Swimming 10,11,12; Timerette 10,11,12. JANET BAILEY. 250 Senior Index F SLCW; DECA; Football 10: ۵ ۳ Track 10. SUSAN E. BENNER—HR 107 SCRATCH PAD 12; SC 11,12; Jr. Exec 11; “Thurber Carnival, cast, crew 11; Merit Sch. Semi-Fina s STEVE ROBERT BENSON 124; Intramurals 10,11. 7 ANNE BERAN—HR 37 Service 10; قفاب‎ 11,12: Model UN 11,12; Pe 8110 10; SPIRIT rep. 12; Tutor 12; C X4 State 11,12; Swimming 10,11, Synchronized Swimming 11, Gymnastics 10; Track 10; tramurals 10; Tennis ٣ Cappella 12; “Thurber ) “Romanoff and Juliet, cast crew 10; Softball 10; moved fro Dumagueli City, Philippines. JEFF ROBERT 8686650۱-۲75 GCRM; Modern Dance Club 18 Football 10,11,12; Track 10:11:1 + Indoor Track 10,11,12; | tramurals 10,11,12. MIKE BERGESON—HR LIB; Iñ- door Track 10,11,12; a, ` 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. JEFF T. BERHOW—HR 207; DECA; WEB 12; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11; involved in city league basketball. MOHAMED ARBARAZI BHIMANI—HR VMRM; moved from Uganda. LEONARD BISHOP—HR AUD- Ros Internatione ub $ LEE Sra وع جم‎ 3 l oR O He zx 0 der che OSs, ba 11; Soph. Mix- BOWEN—HR bei Ne 11,12; ۱ 44; Senior e WEB 12; 2: Young firn. Action 10,11; Boys’ 5۷۷۶ Board »stling 10; In- js-Country 10; cast 10; SC ` Semi-Finalist; 1,12; Governor's ۷۵۲5 Youth Day EN کک‎ o£; ETIN n. EN BOYLES—HR En e 10,11; Pep p Tutor 11; ads Swimming | ter SEN M. BREMNER— HR Project ECO. LE BRENTNALL—HR icader 12; Modern ub 12; SC 11,12; Foot- SORS 11, 12: Indoor Track (10,1112; Track 10,11,12; In- a | tramurals 10,11,12. GLORI R. BRITT—HR N CAF; Library Asst. 10; Indoor Track 10; moved from Clarion, lowa. DAVID U. BRODSKY—HR N CAF; ۰ JEANNINE BROWN-—HR 121; ACappella 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10. JEFFREY BROWN—HR 312; i ےھ‎ Ad An] Zap 10.12; Pep Band 12: lona! Club 10; jet UN 12; SC 10,11,12; Debate Team ` 10,1142; Boys State Ti; in- tramurals 11,12; Ba yall ` ۱ o e 10,11.12; E (en 2: Marching Band 10,11,12; “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, cast 11; Merit — its Sch Semi-Finalist. BOBBIE BRUGGER—HR N CJ Modern Dance Club 12 Service 10; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11; Jr. Exec. 11; ECO 10; Health Occ.; A C 11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; and Dolls, One Flew O Cuckoo's Nest, The Soprano, cast and crew involved in Ames Drug Council; Open Line Bo Woodward volunteer: Chairman of Element Volunteer Program. TERI BULKLEY —HR 308. MARK RICHARD BUNKER—H N CAF: DECA; Football 1 Basketball 10,11,12. KRISS ANN BURKE—HR 209; Pep Club 10,11; DECA; Track 11,12; Basketball 10,11,12: In- tramurals 10,11,12. JANE E. BURKHOLDER —HR FAUL; Cadet Teaching; Basket- ball Manager 12; Varsity, Marching Band 10,11: A Cappella 11,12: Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 12. BARBARA BUZZARD—HR AUD- Sr JOHN RAYMOND CALLAH- KN—HR 308; SC 10; TAI. ALAN CAMP—HR 209; Health Occ.; Football 10; Indoor Track :- 10,12; Track 10,11,12; MacBeth. . F.L.I.P.P.E.D., One Acts, Dandelion Wine, cast and crew 10: Merit Sch Semi-Finalist; moved from Tempe, Arizona. ۴ SHAWN ROBERT CAMPBE- © LL—HR FAUL; International Club 11,12; SC 12; WEB 12; Baseball 11; Football 10,11,12;In- ` door Track 10,11,12; Track ' 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12: Merit Sch Letter of Commenda- tion. CAROL ANN CANON—HR B-10; DECA; WEB 12; Project ECO 10. . STEVE |I. CARLSON—HR B-10. TIM CARLSON—HR AUD-5; Cyclone Cycle Club. MIKE CARR—HR 130; Basketball 10. NANCY CARROŁL—HR AUD-5; Pep Club 10,11; WEB 12; Office Ed.; Gymnastics 10; Batgirls 10; Golf 10,11,12; Synchronized 10; Basketball 11,12; Co-captain Girls’ Golf. PHILIP CARROLL—HR 212; Swimming 12; ‘‘Warriors Husband cast 12; moved Indianapolis, Indiana. pi í € Indoor Track 11; Golf 10, 11,12; In- tramurals 11,12. TODD CARTER —HR e mt ANN CASTNER A: Girls l JIM F. DAVIS—HR 121; VICA; T 10; Golf 10€ GLEN STEPHEN 203; DECA; Wrestling 10; 10.11.12: Track Country 12. HR CHUCK WILLIAM DEKO- 11; VIC—HR 313: DECA; WEB 12; F Wrestling 10,11,12. In 5 SAN LEIGH BEPPE—HR 101; Indoor Track 11,12; Track E T ) و‎ ١ ` | MacBeth, . Guys and EL Theatre, cash Band 12. — Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 11,12; Tisity Ensembles 10,11,12; A Cappella 11,12; Madrigal 10,11; Merit Sch om, House of Blue RU ae wea t gb up al AD RARE DU geg 7 2 ege ؛‎ C9 3 سے‎ = BILL ELLIOT EWAY—HR B-10; Cheerleader 12; Modern Dance Club 12; SC 12; WEB 12; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Intramurals 12. LINDA KAY EWING—HR 313; wice 11; ا ین‎ 0; Pep Club 10; pull Senate 12: SPIRIT 12; 11,12; Young Democrats 12; dr. Exec 11; Student ReView Board JEFFERY FACTO—HR AUD-5. KERRY ROBERT FERGUS- ON—HR 130; DECA; Football Soph.-Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 11,12; Pirates of Penzance,” MacBeth, F.L.I.P.P.E.D., Guys and Dolls, One Flew Over the Cuckoó's Nest, “Thurber Carnival, Story Theatre, Look meward Angel, REIN One Acts, cast and orew 1011,12 ٠ J STEPHEN S. GEE—HR 207; ۹ 1 viron. Action Club 10; Lab Asst. V 10; Boys' Tennis 10,12; Ames d A MGi ١ Pep 10,11,12; Intramurals 11; Cross- 12; WEB 12; Guys and Dolls Chess Champion 197471972 — ا‎ 1 Club TN 3 12; Country 10,11,12; Varsity Band cast 11. j ‘Intramurals 12; 10; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep MARY JANE GEHM—HR 130; 0 Drill Team 11,12; Track 11; In- tramurals 11,12; Basketball 12;. Guys and Dolls cast 11. SA ELLA GRAUPERA— HR: ۷ Vo d'A HO Cl eave (JN ۳ Am i ‘en Semi-Finalist. a 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11; SHARON GAIL GILBERT—HR S CHERYL Basketball 10,11,12; Track 10,11; CAF; DECA. RS مت‎ SEN—HR SL WILLIAM KERMIT DIRKS—HR WEB. ۶ اج‎ - : 11.12; Soph. Mixed ; VMRM; SC 12; WEB 12; Project CARON Y. GLEASON—HR Tutor 11. ECO 10; Boys' State 11; Wrestling STEVEN FICK SLCW: Concert, Marching Band. 10,11,12; WEB editor. 10,11,12; Symphonic Band 10; LORI DIANN FIGURA—HR N Pep Band 11,12; e Band 12; DAVID ROGER DITZEL—HR S “SC AF: Pep Club 11; Drill Team 12. Ensembles 10,11; Cappella ب‎ GYM; Ham Radio Club 10,11,12; 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10;. International Club 11,12; Merit MAUREEN ANN FINN—HR 308; Madrigal 12; Guys and Dolls Sch Semi-Finalist. Young Democrats 12; In- cast 11. | tramurals; moved from Fairfax, ANNE F. DONALSON—HR 313; Virginia. KIMBERLY SUZANNE Cheerleader 10,11,12; Pep Club GLENN—HR 124; Girls’ Service 10,11,12; DECA; Gymnastics DONNA JEAN FINNEGAN—HR 10,11,12; Pep Club 10; Tutor 11; 11,12; Golf 10,11; Xmas Formal 312; Cheerleader 11,12; Inter- Health Occ.; Soph. Mixed Choir Committee. national Club 10; Pep Club 10; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11. . 10,11,12; Tutor 11; Batgirl Boris BRYCE W. DREESZEN—HR 308; — 191,12 9 کی ہہ ہہ رد ج ں۱‎ ontest 10. Senior Senate 12; Young FAUL; Environ. Action Club Democrats 10; Jr. Exec. 11; In- RANDY ALLAN FISCUS—HR 11,12; moved from Maxwell, lowa. des er ot ale Obie LEUR Sch 203; T l; Intramurals 10,11,12; ات‎ e E Concert, Marching Band اس‎ E ات ا‎ 10,11,12; A Cappella 11,12. WIN—HR RM; Tutor 11,12; JEFF DUNLAP—HR 209; Thes- da Tennis 11; Volunteer tutor. pian 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. ELIZABETH FISHER. 11,12; Vice MARY MARGARET GRANT —HR 2: Direc- | MAHGARET DUNLAP—HR ROGER p. FITZ—HR SLEW. LIB; Girls’ Service 10; Inter- tor of Funds Raisingvand Ex- VMRM; Tutor 12; Health Occ. national Club 10,114: SC 11.12: change Student Committee 11. A) ANG—HR 129. WEB 12; Lab? Asst. 12; : لات‎ Us 08 N GAF; Synchronized Swimming 10,11; SUZANNE COADY—HR 207. Merit Sch Semi-Finalist: GREG FOELL—HR 124; Timerettes 10; Symphonics, Pep mm 5 : ۶ SC 1 ICA; T l; Baseball Band 12; Marching Band 10,12; DES. CORIERI—HR 124. MARK DURE ” 10 712; Football 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11; A Cappella ۱ tling 10; Indoor Track 10,11; 10,11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; TURE—HR GCR aus — i SE d io, Mitramurals 10,11,12. Madrigal 10,11; Pirates of Pen- 8 111,12; Odd Coupl SPIRIT 1 gei DÉC A: : à 28160, cast and crew 10; SC ۱ abd Old Lace,” “Gu ۱ ا ۱ بح‎ ANN FRENCH—HR 308; Publicity Chairman; Courtesy 7 Cuckoo's Nest Exec Ti; project ECO 17,1 : EB 12; ic ۲ Committee; Student- Ex 5 NETS بد‎ Timerettdi10,11; Boys S | ١ 3 rnival, Barefoot Managerii 1٦ Nee 2 AS e Ai i enior Directed ETE ۱ H S RANDY BLDER—HR 31 Dracula, Story BENE COX—HR 207: al Club 10,11,12: 2: Young Democrats PAUL ALLEN ENGE nviron: Action Club 308; Football E. Track f Concert, Track 10,11. moved from Britt, lowa. 10,11,12; Indoor 11; Intramurals 12; ching Band 10; 1 ANNETTE CRAIG—HR EMILY EPSTEIN—HR 101: Inter- national Club 10,11; WEB 12: Orchestra 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12; F.L.I.P.P.E.D., crew 10: Merit Sch Semi-Finalist. CHRIS ETHINGTON—HR 209; DECA; Baseball 10,11. E W. EUCHER—HR FAUL; p 10; 2: “FLIE E EY Band de pain, e? HR ao 10,1112: C 10; Tutor 10,11; Project ECO 0,11. 55 Poma m 11,12: Marching Band 10,11, Solo 11. D STEPHANIE LYN | DE—HR B-10; Cheerleader 10,11,12; International Club 10; Pep Club 10,11,12; SCRATCH PAD 10; Senior Senate 12; Tutor 11,12; Golf 10,11,12. RHONDA GARTIN—HR 114. DEBRA SUE GASS—HR ORCH; Thespians 11,12; Cadet Teachig; Ensembles 10; A Cappella 11,12; ST | 207; Chess Club 12; Orchestra Look Homeward ANDY ELWOOD— 111,12; A Cappella 12; involved in and crew 10,11,12. Chess Club 10,11,12: L 14- H 11,12; 4-H Pres. 12; Young 10,11; A Cappella 1 RK E DETROY E. GREEN—HR N GYM; oncept, Pep Bandi! Js à Symphonic 10; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 12. BOB GREENE—HR FAUL. GREINER ۰ STEPHANIE KAY GRIFFIN —HR LIB; DECA; Marching Band 10; moved from Gilbert, lowa. TACHI GROSSO—HR LIB; Inter- national Club. ELIZABETH LYNN HABH- AB—HR LIB; A Cappella 11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; moved from Fort Dodge, lowa. Ce‏ نو ٦ dei ovo, apum tul‏ 1ھ OT EE e IT TR A [۷۷۱۱ E yn 3 CC ۱ fes 1 ۱ ۱ 8 à c; 0 0 ER ۱ mu d B A 1 st 1 e Ti? 12; ) € NP MUS . Band 10,14, | CARLES yx Cp Small. Group ! ate vor peces tra murals 343; F LALP.P.E.D., | cast 10; All-State Band 11,12, 14 ARE | es - c e Ku coU UMP ادبن‎ | BuU? BRUCE E: ان‎ IANSON—HR 1: | ۵ 12; Environ. Action Club | E MAC i EAT: T UCE B. H ANWAY—HR 313: BU eue E ationa al Club 10; Football ا 1 2ءء‎ doc ra Track 10; Track 10, ےکی‎ KE H An rte up VMRM; Se Tue s B EN HARL—HR S ۰ GYN SC 10; WEB 12: VICA; Tal; 1ء رم‎ bm 12; Basketball 10. EO m ` JODY! = AN HR 212. 2 at STEVE C. HAUGSTED—HR 129; es x DECA; Intramurals 10,11. oer “PATRICIA MICHELLE 22 S | HAYNES—HR 101; Modern E S a Dance Club 12; international CONS Club 10.11.12; SPIRIT 12; ae sp 20 Concert, Marching Band 10; ا ا ار‎ ce ال‎ cast and crew 10,11,12. ٦ KAREN KAI HECKENBACH- Hn ۰ VMRM; Thespians 10,11,12; Inter- | — — — -mational Club 10; SPIRIT 11,12; A — Cappella 17,12; Soph. Mixed | EOS 2x M Eo 10.11; “Pirates یں‎ e of ew “MacBeth, ig PRSE Ss Og, SET ۴۳. Guys and ER 2 E ` Dolls,” Thürber Carnival, The pte EL E Soprano,” “Story Theatre,” GC SE “arsenic and Old Lace, The a di. a iyroor n, Senior One Acts; cast ad erew 10,11,12 | Rr | mt d E D. h EDBERG—HR B-10. A CALVIN 'HEMINGSON—HR N T. x i £ E DECA; Basketball 10,11,12. سے کے‎ ANNE MARGARET HEN- | DRICKSON-— HR S GYM; | EC Cheerleader 10,11; International | Club 10,11; Pep Club 10,11; | ` SCRATCH PAD 11,12; SPIRIT 12; | .— SE 11,12: Tutor 11; WEB 12; | ` Student-Faculty Coalition 11; Ee Committee 12; SCH S J Review Board 12; Bat | ; 10,11 سي‎ semi fina st; HOC SCRATCH PAD editor, — ری و : ۱ 1 ل‎ SE ie du 1 t I BRENDA KAY HESS—HR | | He ee | ; moved. aen EE Sc ` MARY JANE HILDE HR 7 S ۸۰ Modern. Dar Ice 2 ern E | Pep Club. 10; WEB 12; Swim ning. ا‎ AA 11,12; Synchronized | wiring | | B 10,11,12; Timerettes 1 n Cappella 11,12; Soph. Kc A lc را‎ SACH سی‎ del LUN AA T TE ast 10,1 ER—HR | Sb Le D, M EE AOL | Exec. 1 1; VICA a 12 GE nee 1 i uv : 4 a e Eé ۱ BE 10.1: national Club 10, ES 2 7 W t a y 3| GC} M; W stling | 0,11 i IYNNE HOLD- Cheerleader dern Dance Club Slub 10,11; Senior 10; WEB 12; Cadet jiri 10,11,12; Ten- di F ED.” cast and Cheerleader captain. -HOLMES —HR 308; Jr. T l; Baseball 10,11,12; Track دای ا‎ 11,12; Basketball 10. NANCY ANN HOMER—HR N CAF; Office Ed.; Track 11. SHARON L. HOPPER—HR 312; Modern Dance Club 12. JOANN LYNNE HOWER- TON—HR 308; SC 12; DECA: A Cappella 11. RICK ALAN HOWERTON— —HR, 209. | MI GREG LYNN HUGHES EHR’ FAUL; T l; Football 10,11,12; Basketball 10,11,12; WresHin 4 10,11,12. GARY HUNZIKER—HR B-10; p y 1 PAUL HUTCHCROFT—HR ORCH; Modern Dance Club 11; Model UN 12; Senior Senate 12; SC 10,12; Jr. Exec 11; Project ECO 10; Cadet Teaching; Student Review Board 11; Track 10; In- tramurals 10,12; Concert, Marching Band 10; A Cappella 10,11; “MacBeth,” “Dandelion Wine,” cast and crew 10. Jr. Exec Pres.; Senior Senate Pres.; Merit Sch Letter of Commendation; Senate Page; Open Line. STANLEY ALLAN HYER—HR 130; DECA. LINDA S. IMPECOVEN—HR B- 10; International Club 10; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching. TOM INGRAM—HR S CAF. J. TOM JACKSON—HR SLCW; VICA 12; T l. DONNA SUE JACKMAN—HR 107; Basketball 12; A Cappella 12; Drama cast 11. JEAN ANN JACOBS—HR FAUL; Gymnastics 12. 124; | 10,12; Se enio! Sena k T SC 11,1! y 1 5 Ze e - Sch ua VEI i JAMI MARK ep ! | éi RIE ang JE ae e SN Ze, 7 4 m v کے‎ d a ار‎ eh سر‎ 3 A GCRM; enzance,’ Ge i SPIRIT CHERY 10,11, 12; 10.11.12; Basketball 10,11; cast pi BZW en nis T JUR | Timer 7 E! 11 | E: 5 acBett ise ys] wi | më 2 sr 0+ 10; Track Internat 11:121 Mixed 10,11; Commendat DELORA CAF; SPIF Choir 10; | م۲ ۷‎ Guys anc the 6 Theatre, Angel, Crew rt Der PAUL GRANT JEWELL —HR LIB; Wrestling 10,11,12. DENISE A. JOHANNS—HR 203; Tutor 11; A Cappella 12; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11,12. LARSH MAURY JOHNSON—HR 207; Boys’ Swimming 10,11,12; Merit Sch Semi-Finalist. STEVE KEITH JOHNSON—HR FAUL; Key Club 10; Senior Senate 12; SC 10,11: Football Indoor Track 12: Track T1 SG ۲ TAMARA SUE JOHNSON—HR 313: Pep Club 10; DECA; Track 0 moved from Rapid City, South Dakota. CHRISTOPHER MARK JONES—HR NGS. DONALD E. JONES—HR 107; Bike Club 10; Environ. Action Club 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Concert Band 11,12: Marching 10,11,12; Stage Band 12; Merit Sch Letter of Commendation. PAUL ERIK JORGENSEN—HR 308; International Club 12. JEFF L. KAEBERLE—HR 121; SC 12; Cadet Teaching; Golf 10,11,12; Swimming 10,11,12; Times girls’ swim meets. DAVID CLARK KALDOR—HR 101; Basketball 10,11,12. MARY KALKBRENNER—HR 310. GEORGE A. KALNINS—HR 308. KATHY ANN KAVANAGH—HR GCRM; International Club 10; Senior Senate 12; Gymnastics 11; Synchronized Swimming 11. CHRIS KAYSER—HR 313; VICA Marching | 10,11,12; Mad Penzance'', F.L.I.P.P.E.D. One Flew O Nest , “Story crew 71 P E GARY KINGS 4, KRISTIN KIRC SCOTT KISEF ject ECO 10, 10,11: Track 10,11,12; Dra DEBBIE K 1247 MARK A. KNI DIANE LYN 313: Modern | Girls Service Club 10,11; Pë Batgirl 10,11; and crew 10,1 KURT E. KNU DECA; Boys’ 10; Football Track 10,11; tramurals 11, VICKI KAY VMRM; Pep ¢ Batgirl 10,11 WU 10 KEVIN. JOHN Track 10; Bas a BRIAN KEN FAUL; Model Debate Tear Democrats 1C Club 10,11.12 Merit Sch Se nors UN Co LAURIE LAM DIANE LO ا Ze‏ گت ك5 Band 103112: State Contest ٩ 9 ٩٩,٩ 2۰ All-State Choir ۱0,۰ DAVID LARSON—HR +: International Club 10; SCRATCH PAD 10,11۹92: SC 12; WEB 12; Project ECO 10; NOVAKS 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; WEB Editor. JANET LEE LAWRENCE —HR 129; Tutor 11; Health Occ. Concert, Marching Band 10,1112: Pep Band 12; Orchestra 11,12; Ensembles 12; Track 10; Drama crew 11. DEBBIE KAY LEBO—HR N CAF; ball 11,12; Tennis 10,11. Concert, Marching 10,11,12; Stage Band A Cappella 11,12; Soph. ed Choir 10; F.L.I.P.P.E.D. Beast and crew 10. 8 BRIAN JOHN LEM—HR 1130; DECA; Wrestling 10,11,12. id x COLLEEN KAY LENNING—HE N CAF; Pep Club 10,11; 0 Senate 12; Tutor 10,11; Jr. c 11; Office Ed: Involved with Woodward Big Pat Program. DIANE BLANCHE LEPAGE—HR 312: International -Club 12; Ex- change Student from France. DAN E. LESAN— -HR S CAF; Senior Senate 12; SC 10,11,12; A Cappella 12; Story Theatre, cast and crew 12; Drug Com- mittee. D ELIZABETH ANNE LEWIS—HR 312; International Club 10,11; Concert Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12: A Cappella 11,12: Soph. Mixed Choir 10; F.L.I.P.P.E.D. No Exit , Guys and Dolls , cast and crew 10,11; Varsity Band 10,11: Solo Contest 10,11. DIANE LOUISE LITCHFIE- LD—HR 212; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Jr.-Sr. Pops 12; moved from Whiting, lowa. DEBBIE L. LOKEN—HR 209: international Club 10; F.L.LP.P.E.D. cast and crew 10. JIM LUCKETT—HR 203; Thespians 11,12; “MacBeth”, “Arsenic and Old Lace”, “Odd Couple”, “Guys and Dolls”, “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest”, “Dracula”, “Playroom”, “Story Theatre’, “Look Homeward Angel”, cast and crew 10,11,12. CRAIG WILLIAM LUTZ—HR 124; SC 10,11; VICA 12; T l: moved from Worthington, Minnesota. JOHN LUNDGREN. JEAN LYNCH—HR 130. MURIEL MARGARET MAC- BRIDE—HHR S CAF; SPIRIT 11; Swimming 120,11,12; Synchronized 10; Timerettes 10,11.12; Track 10; Intramurals 11. Xy odia ated Hato t A PAD RA AURA l ۳0 Kit Mo, AMA Dea Vat i if JANE MADDEN--HR 203; Pep Club 10; Health Occ. LARRY JOHN MAILE—HR GCRM; Thespians 11,12; Inter- national Club 12; Model UN 11,12; SC 11,12; WEB 12; Young Democrats 11,12; One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, Look Homeward Angel, “Thurber Car- nival, Story Theatre, cast and crew 11,12) ۷ rit Aen. Semih Finalist. M c YE KIM MARIE WARSHAI CATHERINE M. TT IN— HR SLCW; Pep Club 21: WER 19 . Health Occ.; Never Rockford, 5: | - LAURA 4 رب اما‎ ke ۱۱:۷۷ قع‎ 11,12; Tennis 10,11, 2 Drama cast and crew 10 ۱ E SKI E Kä JOHN +. MASON MR. tig Ae 0; Senior international CÎ Senate 12; SC um GN SH, 10; in- .12 ہں RICK G. MATT—HR 207; Footbal | 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,11,12% Track 10,11; A Cappella 11,12. DAN MC CLEAN—HR NGS] SPIRIT 12; SC 10,11,12: WEB 1 Teen-Age Republicans 10, 11, Jr. Exec. 11; Board 10; Baseball 10,11,12; Football 10; Wrestling 10; Indoor Track 10,11; Intramurals 11,12; Coalition 11,12; Rules Committee Co-Chairman 11; Traffic Director 12; Halls and Grounds Committee Chairman 11; Student Council Executive Committee 11,12; Stu- dent Marshall 11,12; Clean-up Day Organizer 11; Washington Workshop 12. POLLY LOVE MC COR- MACK—HR GCRM; Thespians 12; International 10,11; SCRATCH PAD 11; SC 10,11,12; Curriculum Chairman 11; Teen- Age Republicans 10,11,12: Jr. Exec Vice Pres. 11; Project ECO 10; Student Review Board 10,11,12; AHS Drug Committee Pres. 10,11,12; Student-Faculty Coalition 11; EFFE Day Co- ordinator 11; Chamber Orch. 10,11,12; State Contest 1 Rating; Cello Solo 10; String Trio 10; Sex- tet 10; Accomp. for Flute 10; Sing- ing Sextet 10,11; Orchestra 1D,11,12; Pres: 124 Sec. 10; Ensembles 10,11,12; A Cappella 11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 10,11,12: Pit Orchestra 10,11: Pirates of Penzance, Guys and Dolls,” “Odd Couple,” “Arsenic and Old Lace, Butterflies are Free, cast and crew 10,11; All-State Orch. 10,11,12: State of lowa Scholar; Gymnastics 12; Ames Community Council on Drugs 10,11,12; Mayors Youth Council 10,11,12; Open Line 10,11; ISU Music Scholarship Finalist 11; Horizon Club 10,11,12; ISU Musical And Antiqua 12; ISU String Quartet L—HR SLOW: International Club 10; Pep Club 10; گی در‎ Student. Review Tutor 11; Intramurals 11; Basket 72 Student Review - 8 NS oe AM 10; Caiet ‘ming 10,11,12 12; ISU Union Board Musicals 10,11,12; ISU Orchestra 10,11,12; IMTA Music Contest Winner 11. MARCIA AKMA MC GINNIS —HR LIB.; Modern Dance Club 1011,12; Pep Club 11; SC 12; Tutor 11,12; Cadet Teaching; Concert, Marching Band 10; Typ- ing 5 Asst. 10. i N K.-MC MASTERS—HR restling 10; Golf 10,11,12; Abee, qii 11, 12. PAULA MC PHAIL—HR 303; International Club 10,11,12; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Library Asst. 10; Jr. Delegate to the Republican Conventions; لا اد‎ Workshops 17 RALPH DERWIN! MERRILL—HR 12%, SC) 10,11; DECA; Basketball 10; 14, 12; Tennis 10; Marching Band 10.11. Za ge ie, 0 HILDE MORRIS—HR 313; Inter- national Club 10,11; SC 11; F.L.I.P.P.E.D., cast 10; 4-H. JEFF MOUNT —HR 312; Indoor Track 10; Track 10; Intramurals 10; Cross-Country 10,11; Concert, Pep, Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 11,12; Band Contest 10,11,12; Orchestra 12; Ensembles 11,12. SHERI MOURLAM —HR 303. KATHRYN G. MULHALL —HR VMRM; Girls Service 10; Pep Club 10; SC 12; Tutor 11; Health Occ. Student-Faculty Coalition 12. BRENDA MURABITO--HR 212. PATTI MYERS—HR 212. CATHY SUE NELSON—HR SGS; Pep Club 10,11; DECA; Tutor 11; WEB 12; Synchronized Swim- ming 10,11,12; Concert Band 11. CHERIE LYNN NERVIG—HR 129; Girls’ Service 10,11; Pep Club nglon, 710,11; Tutor 11; Cadet Teaching; Pep‏ ;207 وب 'eaching; Swim-‏ KR Synchronized‏ Timerettes‏ ;11,12 CATHY MILLE Swimming 1 Ett 42; ے‎ RIS JOHN. MILLER—HR M; Ham Radio Club سم ون در‎ Young Democrats 12; Environ. Action Club 11,12; “Thurber Car- nival, “Look Homeward Angel,” crew 11,12. JANET M. MILLIGAN—HR N GYM; Girls Service 10; Senior Senate 12; Basketball 11; Concert Band 11,12; Pirates of Pen- zance, cast 10. DEBRA RAE MILLS—HR 107; Lab Asst. 12; Synchronized Swimming 10; Soph. Mixed Choir 10. JEAN ANN MINGUS-—HR 121; Girls’ Service 10; Tutor 11. MARY MOBERLY—HR 308; moved from Pueblo, Colorado. GINEVERA KAY MOORE—HR 101; International Club 10; SPIRIT 11,12; Synchronized Swimming 10; Ensembles 10,11; A Cappella 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; “Story Theatre, F.L.I.P.P.E.D., “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, cast and crew 10,11,12; Merit Sch Semi- Finalist; SPIRIT Staff Ads Co- Editor; Campfire asst. leader; Girls’ Sextet. | MICHAEL JOSEPH MOORE—HR SGS; VICA 12; ۰ RANDALL JAMES MOORE —HR 129; WEB 12. SHERI RENE MOOTHART—HR 129; Gymnastics 10; Intramurals 10; moved from Waverly, lowa. JIM MORELAND. “Synchronized Swimming 11,12; Timerettes 10,11. ELLEN M. NEWELL—HR 312; Pep Club 10; Girls’ Golf 10. MARGARET NEWTON—HR 308. WILLIAM EDWARD NICH- OLS—HR 209; SC 12; Wrestling 10; Tennis 10,11,12. DAN KIRK NICHOLS—HR FAUL; T l; Intramurals. RICH JAMES NISSEN—HR B- 10; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Jr. Exec. 11; Marching Band 10; Wrestling 10; Intramurals 11,12. SUSAN L. NORRIS—HR 130. SUSAN JANE NORRIS—HR 312; Modern Dance Club 12; Thespians 11,12; Cadet Teaching; Ensembles 10,11,12; A Cappella 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Jr.- Sr. Pops 11; Madrigal 10,11,12; Small group contest 10,11,12; Pirates of Penzance,’ MacBeth, “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, “Guys and Dolls,” “Story Theatre,” “Barefoot in the Park, “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.,” cast and crew 10,11,12; Student Direc- tor 11; All-State Choir 12; Thes- pian Pres. 12; Big Pal 10,11,12. MICHAEL NOSTWICH—HR AUD-5; DECA; WEB 12; Teen- Age Republicans 10; Intramurals 10,11. TOM NUTTY—HR S CAF. CURT RAY OLIVER—HR 203; Cross-Country 12. DEAN B. OLSON—HR SLCW; T l. KATHY D. PAGE—HR 209. DOUG JOHN PALMER—HR 124; Motorcross. Senior Index 253 m3 sha انا‎ m. ASIAM NEA AANS, JOHN PANOS—HR GCRM. 1 E Se PAULSEN Hn LIB; n Thespians 11,12; VICA , T l;. i m SUSAN KAY PATTEN— ۳ FAUL; Pep Club 10,11; Pep Club - Cabinet 11; DECA; Tutor 10: Soph. Mixed Choir 10. a BILL PATTERSON—HR d? LR لسر‎ Wrestling 10; F.L.I.P. DAT, WE ie 8 1 M 6 es ا‎ es “Odd C ouple M ا‎ SÉ SE : Fre 2e, ٩۱ A T ات‎ uve VQ: ipis. ( e Cuckoo's “Thurber Nest,” Barefoot in the Park, The . Playroom, “House of Blue . Leaves, Count Dracula, “Story | Theatre, Look. Homeward ` Angel, cast and Crew 10, To 12; 1 . Merit Sch Semi-Finalist. ` oerte GN Carnival, ; . CHRIS ANN rm. T Cheerleader 11,12; Modern ` Dance Club 12; Pep Club 11,12; Tutor 11; WEB 412; Teen-Age Republican 12; Cadet Teaching; Gymnastics 10, 11; Concert, Marching Band 10. ۱ SHARON PEARSON—HR AUD- DT | CYNTHIA PEPPER—HR 130. DAVID L. PEPPER—HR. 207: Wrestling 10.‏ ;10,11,12 ین چا CHRISTOPHER S. PERRIN—HR N GYM; SCRATCH PAD 10,11,12; SPIRIT 12; SC 12; Tutor 11,12; WEB 12; Wrestling 10,11,12. CHARLES LOUIS PETERS- EN—HR uu METER 10, 11, is T ArHeniE ee Old ` lace 0 ا‎ American Dream, Guys and Dolls, cast and crew 10,11,12. JO ANN PETERSON—HR S CAF; Pep Club 10,11; Tutor 11,12; Concert, Marching Band 10,11,12. ۱ JERRY DEAN PETERSON—HR 121; DECA; Football 10; Basket- ball 10,11,12. VALERIE G. PETERSON—HR 203; SC 10; Health Occ.; Lab Asst. 12. ROBERT KYLE PHILLIPS—HR 101; International Club 10,11,12; Envior. Club 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10; Merit Sch Letter of Commendation; involved in Boy Scouts, Broadcasting; Remolding Committee Chairman. NANCY LYNN PHIPPS—HR SLCW; Girls’ Service 10; Pep Club 10; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching; Timerettes 10; A Cappella 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; “Pirates of Penzance,” cast 10; SPIRIT Rep 10. CINDY L. PICHT—HR 124; DECA; WEB 12; Track 10,11,12; Intramurals 11,12. RICHARD ELMER PEITZ—HR 254 Senior Index Seed winner; Smal 313: VICA 12: intr 1 eeh LINDA M. PILLEZ s, Girls’ Service 10; JE H Asst. 10. Fd i 7 (oy ke DEBBI J. UO C pone gnr 12; 7 ٦ A ۳ یی‎ 1: vo 1 : 42; m سس‎ Timerettes 10; S ا اش‎ sch F, ) 10; Kë ۹ ; Batgirl K RE POWER VMRM; ۴ 360 12; Tutor 10,12; Baseball 10; Wrestling 10,11; Concert, Machin Band Band 12% Sy phonic 10; Pep nd 11,12; Stage Band 12; Orchestra 27 nsembles 10,11,12; “Guys and Dolls,” cast 11; Merit Sch Semi- Finalist; MARTH ۳ ۰00۱۷۶۸9 HR 207; International Club 101: Audio Visual 12 Concert Band 10,12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band J 10,11,12; | Cappella 11,12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10: Merit Sch Letter 1 of 6000160 110 8 TE n KEITH ALLEN PRANGE—HF E io SGS; SPIRIT 12; SC 12; WEB p ‘Intramurals 10, 11,12; Tennis 11; A ee. © Cappella 11 12; Novaks 10, 11,12. S ow 209; Health Occ.; A du 25 Uu eve die Uc? SCRATCH. PAD 11, im Team 10. |. Indoor Track P Intramurals ` SC 12; Health Occ.; 10; Track 10; 10,11,12; SC Pres. 7 E FDOMA. BARBARA JEAN REECE UR NE GYM; Modern Dance Club 11; Drill Team 11,12; Soph. Mixed EE Choir 10. KATHY REICHARDT—HR FAST; | Drill Team 10. 5 ia Tal: HR AUN ‘ bo H: M. EE rom » Litt M ERICA MAE RANDOLPH—HR | Ss PATRICK ALLEN REYNO- LDS—HR N GYM; Youn qu: Democrats 10,11; Lab Asst. 11: Pep Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 12; Orchestra 7 Concert, Ensembles 11.123 F.L.I.P.P.E.D., “Pirates of Pen- zance, crew 10,11; All-State Band 12; Band Pres. GREG JAMES RHEAD—HR FAUL; DECA; Intramurals 10,11,12; SPIRIT Rep. HOPE RENEE RICHARDS—HR 121: Modern Dance Club 12; Girls' Service 10,11; Pep Club 12; (m del UN 12; 3 10, 11; WEB 12; Debate Team 11; E. m MP GREG DEAN PRESTEMON—HR 9۳۷: SCRATCH PAD 11: 129; WEB 12; Football 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; ` Cross-Country 11,12. DECA; Football 10; Wrestling TSON—H T - Ai 1 N VOY Chu nd Girl 9 DAVÉ A. RØD Orch Orch. 11,12. JAN LYNN: ROMANS-+HR 413. BRET ALLAN 5055-18 S Intrai dich 11,12. GIL ROSSMILLER—HR 205, A: WILLIAM A. M 1 1 Charter member of H am Radio b 10,11,12; Key Club 10; SCRATCH PAD 12; PIRIT 12; SC 10; Soccer Club SLOW; Environ. Action Club 11; “Arsenic T. Old Lace, cast and crew 10; Merit Sch Letter of Commenda- : i LEN JAMES SAILSBURY—HR | S . 1 15 1 9 ۷ wä? 0 D 3 AREN ANN SANDEI ١ GYM; Thespians ternational Club 10; SCRATCH , T Park, “Pirates of Pen | Em “MacBeth,” nival, “Look Homewat d. Angel, “F.L.I.P.P.E.D.,” Story 3 Theatre, Guys and Dolls, d'Ma NEAL SCHATTAUER—HR Key Club 11; Tutor 12; Project ECO 11; Health Occ.; Football 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track. 10,11,12; Intramurals 12. | 207; Modern Dance Club 11,12; LEE SCHLAPIA—HR 202. © [4 | ` tion Club 11,12; Project ECO 10: AN کہا‎ ee E, E KEVIN SCHMINK EME RR NGS. PAM SCHLUETER HR 112; WEB 12; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Guys and Dolls, cast and crew 10,11. | MARTHA JANE SCHNEI- DER—HR 209; Pep Club 10; Senior Senate 12; SPIRIT 11,12; SC 11; DECA; WEB 12; Young Democrats 12; SPIRIT Editor; cil Rance change $ “a oe no o A n WILLIAM 3 Young f Action Club nis 2 DIANE AN 212. ۶ CHARLES HC ER—HE ES. Symphonic, f 10,11,12; Pep um o gem: ببس«‎ semm mt rm vi mg zemmer جم اب وی‎ DENISE SHEA KENDRA SUE § FAUL; ee: | national Club © 10; D A Cappa dra ox. Thurbei ps E d کا‎ Bc KR ts Senior One Acts, cast and crew 33 Thesprans ۰ E 10, 11,12; Merit Sch Letter of — X Penzance,” ' Commendation. t D. SE SARA LYNN SAVAGE—HR 129; 20 ' “One Flew Over ne Ba vg 11,12; Soph. Mixed 07٤ S Nest,” cast and crew Comm 2-7 ‘Intramurals 3 11,12. JEFF A. SIME—HR VMRM; in- door Track 10,11; Track 10,11. HARRIETT ANN SIMMONS—HR. B-10; Bike Club 12; International Club 10,11,12; Environ. Ac- Dinner Theatres, crew 10; in- volved in Girl Scouts, Explorers, Ames Audubon Club, Drug Com mittee. | MISSY SLATER—HR AUD- 5: Girls’ Service 10; Internation: Club 10; Tutor 12; Jr. Exec. 11: Health Occ.; 5 11; Synchronized Swimming 10; Ten- nis 11,12; A Cappella 11; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 10; Sex- tet 11. PI í 1 nd UU a A Ts ۲ dr s 72 ہت سس و‎ A “T Riana cy m 1,12; Student کر‎ Senate Ad m 12. 13 Senate 12; Batgir 10; Ell. 7 east 1 : | ۲۲۶۷۳٣-69 130; Cus :میں‎ ET. | | | eervic Mech mi! ` - MARY D. ren un Bregen MICHAEL, e Ed. | | | x: 129; Pep Club 10,11; Project ECO” MER—HR 129; Indoor | MARY CAROL STUVE—HR LIB. 10,11,12; Synchronized Swim- - 10,11, 12; Track 7 وت‎ HRYN LYNN 59۵6۶۸۸0۰ . ming 10,11,12; Timerettes 10,11; ball 10; Cross-Country 10,11,12; LM—HR S CAF; mice - D Kier LOIS SULLIV- . Antramurals- 11; Soph. Mixed. ` ; ۳9۳۱۱۰6۵۶۱ Semi, Finalist. 7 11.12; Internat Club 207; Cheerleader Choir 10; Guys and Dolls, = TOM DWIGHT en SEN ; Ch Teen Age 10,11,12; Pep Club 10; Senior Pirates of Penzance,” cast 10,11; 207: ع‎ thal Temi T 2 2: = n, Action Senate 12; DECA; WEB 12; Gym- — crew 10,11,12; church group; — 104445. 9 10 Tfi rack 2. Soncert, Pep Band nastics 10,11,12; Golf 10,11,12; Basketball 10; Campfire Girls; country 12. 5 سے‎ j ic «10; Marching Cheersquad Captain. Gymnastics Club 10; Art Club ۰ y k M ý sembles 10,12; | appella 10; MIKE L. SWAN—HR 130; WEB JAYNE ANN VANDEWATER—HR KIA لول‎ ner Ezo | 11 in- 12; Young Democrats 10,11,12; N CAF; Concert, Marching Band BED AË ۳۹ EMI, Intramurals 10,11,12; Marching 11,12; Pep Band 12; Soph. Mixed Marching 8530, 14,12; 5 Zë ny e Mixed Choir 10; ۶۴۱-۴۰۱۳۲۲٣٦ E. tt, Band 10,11. Choir 10; Guys and Dolls Pit ast 10: Statü«Contest 12, 222 y L می‎ t Fas, wreain Orchestra; crew 11. ues s X. es! yt E $ Football 1; Wrestling LINDA SUE TALBERT—HR 102; 7 ۱ E SE 0 T amurals ; “One Flew Bike Club 10; International Club BARBARA VINOGRADE—HR 0 2. nal Club 18; 7 ; Over ene Cuckoo’ s Nest, 10,11; Tutor 11; Environ. Action 308; Concert, Marching Band 9 sA p 59 ۱۲ 12: SC 11: WEB 12; Young ` Jemocrats 12; Senate Page. 2 BORA L. WIRKUS—HR rk 7 TCH PAD 12; You ir Carnival: cast and crew Club 10,11,12; Track 10; Cross- 10,11; Orchestra 11; Ensembles ١ Country 11; A Cappella 11,12. bt EL. LENT SOREN- MIKE STEPH - HR LIB: International Club EA—HR 203; ECO 10; Indoor Track 11,12; 2; Track 10:11,12: Basket- Orc ball ` Cross-Country 11,12; 10, - oncert Band 10,11,12; Marching De „Band 40,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; KMA member. es LAN WALKER— oor Track 1 ci b 10,11,12: Projet: Sch 1,12: Lab Asst. 12: Mefit Sc e i-Finalist; Campaigned' tor = mocrats 1974; worked with =, PIRG to help save the ٥َ ticipant in Cedar Biver Writers a stival. مد‎ Uu PP a 3 stra ,12; ۴ KA 12; Wiscon enaf? lair “AS KEVIN SPEAR—HR Football 0 S 10; CARÐL ANN WOOD—HR 107 Pen- Intedhational Club 10,117 TAWANE RRC Jal 10.12: Pirates C A SPROWELL—HR 308; JECA; appella 10. zance, cast 10; spent 11th grade Ger Senate 12; Tutor 12: : 011,12; Basketball in Germany. : A Cappella 11,12; 7 Mix- ١ SER 3 DENNY W. THIEL—HR SLCW; ed Choir 10; Madrigal. 1,2۷ M.A Motorcycle Motocross 10. THOMAS ۴ ۱3 ۱۱ 0 WALSH —HR Guys and Dolls cast and A. n e STADLER— HR 107; WEB 124 Project ECO 10:11: 11. P UN 10; Young 9۸۲۸۶ EARL THEIS—@R 101; Cadet Teffching; Science T acras 40: Lab Asst. 12; anior Senate 12; 7+ Seminar 1085۳۱۳۱۲ Rep. 10. GLENDA RANAE WOOD— ۷ sch 121; International Club 10; Seni Senate 12; Office Ed.; Ehe nl ENG ANDLING—HR 121; ۱ ا نار‎ 11: WEB 12: 10; Soph. Mixed Choir 10; li. DM VER e Look eaching; Indoor Track 10; Aka v ان‎ ls با‎ E 8 ew ard. angele t and crew LISA ANNÉ THURSTON—HR Intramurals 10,11,12; One Acts Sr 20 قش رہ ںہ‎ ۳۰ 1 CHIZ 313; Internaffonal Club 10; Tutor cast 12. cas cre r story. Theatre, sae “Guys and S toos Neh 9۶ 2 Over the Sta c ges em Car- 10.11. phonic, Pep, Matching, Band 10,11,12; Orchestra bles 117 CORYL SPIRI 11; Health ` MAREN STAFFO : vu 205; Band 10; “ CAROL LOUISE WARMAN—HR VICA o TAI MHEN -HR gos 4 x A H PAD. $0; Tutor 12; Merit Sch getter FAUL; SPIRIT 11,12; Cadet ۱ 3 32: Jr. Exec. 11; Health tion. Teaching; A Cappella 11,12; یٹ‎ hi j Gymnastics 21. 12; Swim- Soph. Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal ۸۶۸ YAGER—HR 124 . miu 510,11; Equal, Opportunity PAM TICE—F ; 12: Vocal Small Group 10,11: DIANE YEGGE HR 313; SC 12 Get m hittee. ۴؟:‎ L.ILP.P.E.D.,” Guys and Health Occ.; Soph. Mixed. Choir Sen DAVID RICHARD TIM- Dolls, cast 10,11; crew 10,11,12. 10: F.L.I.P.P.E.D. cash 10; | EE, S TAN H—HR S MONS—HR 124; Basketball Summer Theatre. LAG C =. moved fro uxley, lowa. 10,11: Tennis 10. DENISE M. WASEL—HR B-10. $ e g 0 RANDY LYNN YEGGE— -HR. WILLIA TARK —HR DRU JAMES TORESDAUL—HR JEFF WATERS—HR 101. Football 10,11,12; Wresflin 1 Football 10: réstling 10. GCRM. 10.11.12: Golf 10. BS me. RICK MARK WATSON—HR 313; رت‎ ah NANCY KIRSTEN TORKILD- Cheerleader 11. SUSAN YOUNG—HR FALL. 4 e ا‎ Pep. ` N—HR VMRM; International ke, ` Ban Mt 9- 5 cmb, 10, 11% Pep. Club 10; ERIE KARL WEBER—HRVMRM; ` WILLIAM ZICKEFOOSE—HR ظ‎ als 0,11, 12; State SIC Timerettes 11: Intramurals rals 11,42: 72 Ham Radio Club 10,11,12 CaF è Sal FL. EL | Lë o و‎ ERE کی‎ JE 2an i بر‎ » LAUREL LYNN مس‎ ti 22 N 27? , E. SF, a 223 10 ber: 082 MM i vw éi 7 ne » ضس‎ t ۴ 7 - ۱ ۳ ١ 7 v JEL | PAUL A. ZMOLEK—H d Modern CR: Club 12; S a en 53 F- Football 2: Wrestling Concert Band 10; xi 1 27 رت‎ 2: 2 4 e | Ar WS : E nd A Wrestling t0. و یں شر‎ att JAMES RICHARD TYSSEL- tai MIKE EUGENE STOOPS—HR B- ING—HR 207; Modern Dance EL. TF sen As 2: iS | à | ۱ d 5 Ze . o Rie 1 » HPY A sec Eois aic رن‎ nme 7 Ney ۱ otk ۱ سس‎ 4 10; Boys’ State 11; Swimming Club 11,12; International Club 10; LINDA MICHELE WENGER —HR DEBBIE SUE ZWIWEZY- 10,11,12. SC 10; Swimming 10,11; ealth Occ.;In- CKE— 1۳ VMRM; Girls’ Service Ge: : and a we!) bk NA b Lee CLARE A : UN 12; Senior not available. |. Ip. | TET JI 1 8 a hy ۱ ۱ 581 ا‎ ۱ E Prone! A | || M A | M ۱ MA Senior Index 255 HA 500 TONTO” ae ART CARNE) “Dolls. IM mU سا۵‎ gy Lali 1 of ht, 020 0۵۸۳۷ Daul. aM nia Dt det 0۷ Di ۷ DR ; Í MENNA ۱ d'r 00 HU 1 e ی رس‎ NDS م‎ HAE E Abbott, Michelle 28 Abel, Darrill 144,149 Abel, Gregory 18 Abian, Lisa 18,107 Abian, Rimma 28,95,106,130,191 Abraham, Jon 28 Aitchison, Steve 18 Albert, Jim 18,160,161 Albert, John 38,104,124,149, 168,201,232 Alford, Dana 18 Alford, Kelly 28,29 Alexander, James M. 38 Allen, Danny 28 Allen, Jacque 18,164 Allen, Joe 61,149 Allen, Karen 28,160,161 Allen, Kris 18,160,161 Allen, Marce 18,158,160,161 Allen, Robert 37 Allfree, Kim 18 Allison, Brad 38,111,205 Amtower, Eric 38,160,161 Amtower, Kirk 18,139,160,161 Anderson, Danny 18 Anderson, David 18,97 Anderson, Debra 18 Anderson, Dennis 18 Anderson, Douglas 38 Anderson, Gregory 18,161 Anderson, Gregory S. 38,149, 223 Anderson, Gwen 38 Anderson, Jeanette L. 38,95, 148 Anderson, Julie 18,95 Anderson, Kay 28,94,105 Anderson, Kimberly 18,94 Anderson, Laura 18,207 Anderson, Marla 28,94,95,160, 161,165,177 Anderson, Mike 28,72,94,95, 99.160,161 Anderson, Paul 18,122,160 Andreae, Mary 18 Andrew, David B. 38,113 Andrew, Theresa 18 Apel, Jay 28,159,160,161 Arnette, Mike (Robert) 28,168 Arnold, Tracy 28,205 Atkins, Steve 28,158,160, 256 Credits 161,168 Augustyn, James 18,172 Augustyn, John 39,168,201 Augustyn, Thomas 28,168 Aurand, John 18,205 Austraheim, Sarah J. 39,100, 101 Axtell, Julie 5,39,102,103,124, 148,238 Babcock, Larinda D. 39,75,94, 101,159,160,161,247 Babcock, Tim 28,225 Bacon, Barb 38,39,94,95,104, 177 Bahr, Kary 28,29,154,165 Bahula, Cammy 177 Bailey, Janet 39 Bailey, Keith 135,168,192 Bailey, Kim 28,98,186,208 Baker, Lynn 28,112,113,152 Bal, Jyoti 28,104 Ball, Don 39 Ball, Jim 18,172 Ball, Ron 28 Balmer, Ronald 18,159,160,161 Barber, Rosalee 39 Barnes, Christina 28,99 Barnett, Linda 28,104,177,211 Barnhouse, Renee 28 Barrett, Mike 28,168 Barta, Cheryl 116 Barta, Christine 18,160,161 Bartels, Shari R. 39,157 Bauske, Grace 122 Beadles, Kimberly 39,149 Beal, Dirk 18 Beall, Libby 28 Beard, Janet 39,95,149,154 Beattie, Sam 28,122,168 Beattie, Sarah 4 Beaty, Tom P. 39,51,210 Beaudry, Ed 28,94,95,159,160, 161 Beaudry, Mary Beth 18,105 Beeman, Perry 18,160 Bell, Cynthia 39,161,165 Bell, Karla 28,160,163,220 Bell, Keith 61,149,168,201 Bell, Larry 28 Bell, Ross 28 Belle, Gregory 39 Belle, Lisa 18 Benner, Susan 39,94,95,111 Benson, Jon 28 Benson, Steve 40,218 Beran, Anne 40,67,105,165,177 Berger, Lisa 28,102,105,165 Bergeson, David 18,172,196 Bergeson, Jeff 40,168 Bergeson, Mike 40,205 Berhow, Jeff 40,124,144,149, 168 Bhala, Kammy 19,164 Bhimani, Mahamed 61 Birdsall, Connie 28,71,95,102, 104,106 Birdseye, Cindy 19,104,139 Bishop, Leanord 40 Black, Pam 40,165,186,236 Blinn, Reed G. 28,84 Block, Candy 28,94,106,165,211 Bockhop, Karl 37 Bodine, Kathryn 28,95,104,106, 133 Bogenrief, Mark 40,149,168,205 Bogue, Barbara 40,148 Bogue, Janet 40,95,148,207 Bogue, Sheryl 19,186 Bohnenkamp, Carol 19,104 Bohnenkamp, Rob 28 Bonnickson, Adele 19,160,161 Boon, Kelly 19,84,104,155,164 Borgen, Cheryl 19,164,211 Borich, Ron L. 61 Borts, Steve 28,141 Boston, Loren 40 Bourne, Del 40 Bourne, Linda L. 40,148 Bowen, Kevin 38,40,94,95,97, 98,124 Bower, Mary 19,164 Bowers, Cindy 28 Bowman, Mary Lou 28 Boyd, Jon 28,151 ` Boyer, Joni 28 Boyles, Leslie 6,41 Brandy, Frank 28,117,168, 180,212 Brakke, Ann 19,64,191 Bran, Sam 19,160,161 Braymen, Douglas 19 Braymen, Steve 28,71 Brearley, Ann 19,160,161,164 Breckenridge, Kim 28 Brekke, Thomas 19 Bremner, Carol 41 Brentnall, Dean 42,52,94,95, 104,168,205 Britt, Glori 41 Bro, Sarah 19,104,207 Brodsky, Dave 41,149 Brown, Carolyn 28,99,165 Brown, Dan 28,130 Brown, Dia 19,164 Brown, Diane 28,104 ۳ Brown, Dorothy 8 ۱ Brown, Jeanine 5 Brown, Jeff 41,160,161,228, 209 Brown, Stephen 28 Bruene, James 19,185 Brugger, Bobbie 41,104,112, 113,148 Buchman, Diane 19 Buck, Bria