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Ames Senlor High
,E" 2:1 'I ,ASI '71, fu
:ing in 1976 Q.
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Ames, Iowa 50010
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maki n' August, 1975-May, 1976 bg
' ,mx """17i," X -3. concepts, design, and coverage by Q57
if is , 'w 1 --N, fiif the Spirit staff nv-E
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dxibediiiciiis to France' and Spain, denims and
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o ' Pages 1106- 1:
S 'Vmifys fmiior varsifya :intl uSb1ih6ffi'6fe,E?Iide
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: - : 'If I had a car I'd drive it which is too
bad because too many people drive
alone in their own cars now.'
i ransportation became an
increased necessity for
students. Many relied on the
family car or their own. "I've
become really dependent upon using
my parent's second car. I'd never be
able to keep up with my tight
schedule without it," explained Ann
The growing number of cars became
evident when so many drove to school
that even the overflow lot overflowed
into 20th Street, over the curbs and
onto every available patch of grass.
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'Some 'priviledged few were allowed to
park in the chuckhole-riddled north
lot with a special permit. Another
overflow poured over at the bike racks
every day when weather permitted
pedaling and even sometimes when it
The irreplaceable school bus was a
regular mode of transporation for
1 many students. Laury Goll said of
riding the bus, "I ride the bus home,
but when the weather permits, I'd
rather run the six miles home
instead." Of the crowded parking
. -A ,
conditions, she added, "If I had a car
I'd drive it which is too bad because
too many people drive alone in their
own cars now."
A new method of transportation-
provided salvation for a few carless,
students. For 75 cents and about an
hour's wait, you could be chauffered
anywhere in town by the new minibus'
service, Cy-ride. So with more driversl
and Cy-ride, "getting there" becamei
less of a hassle.l
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Above Left: As at all Ames public
schools, a special flag is flown each day.
Above Center: Karen Willham, Steve
Huston, Owen Herrnstaclt and Julie
Carey, student representitives, meet to
discuss upcoming events. Above Right:
Items as this bank, have become essential
souvenirs. Lower Left: Mark Fredrickson,
choir representative, presents the first
copy of their album to Governor Robert
D. Ray. Below Center: An elementary
school child solemnly pledges allegiance
to his country. Below Right: Decked out
in Bicentennial finery, Julie Gilman and
Julie Herrick flaunt yet another example A .
, ol i,
of commercialism. M W
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eventy-six emerged as a
heyday for historians who
basked in the limelight of
public attention gloating over
secretive stockp1les of information
and juicy tidbits of historical
controversy concerning Ben Franklin s
sex life We ve seen brides abandon
the traditlonal and turn to
the red white and blue for
their processional array
while store owners cashed in
on a universal unseasonal
theme and thousands trek to
the East righteously paying
homage to marble
monuments and grassy
battlefields Squallmg babes
christened George or
Martha whichever may be
the case and even vanilla ice
cream has been outmoded
with red white and blueberry
serving as a contemporary
successor We ve found
thematic unification tossed
into a tumult of burning
patriotism and reverent
tribute but has AHS s
reaction been one of
celebration or reject1on'7
Ames High had an early start
two years ago complying
with a request to supply
student members to the
students the idea of celebration was
sadly subverted by the overpowering
intrusion of commercialism. It became
apparent to many that the
Bicentennial was concocted solely for
the purpose of making a quick buck
Owen Herrnstadt a member of the
soon to be meshed Ames Bicentennial Bicentennial Commission
Commission A special flag also reverberated this attitude saying
displayed occasionally as it was at The Bicentennial is great and we
most Ames public schools But have reason to be proud of our nation
within there were no evident signs of but we shouldn t have to wait 200
patriotic regard no halls or rooms years to feel this pride A nation such
revamped ln accordance with the red as ours should be insulted by the
white and blue trend For many exploitation of commercialization
Julie Gilman echoed this response
commenting, "I've noticed the
Bicentennial means a lot more to
older people than younger. They are
very conscious of the various projects
underway in the community for
example Kids just don t seem to get
the full impact
One admirable exception was
the colossal project
undertaken by the choir
band and orchestra In their
undying efforts to obtain a
grand piano they decided to
produce an album consisting
of Bicentennial selections
After endless hours of
rehearsal and apprehension
their masterpiece was
completed Encouraged by
favorable reactions they
ordered 2 000 copies
originally for door to door
sales and proceeded with a
robust campaign But even
motives it s primary
objective was to raise money
not arouse loyalist sentiments
or provoke a flag waving
Perhaps our nonchallant
regard for the Bicentennial IS
actually a positive
consequence reflectlng an undiverted
concentration upon the future a
future which capriciously holds our
unpredictable dreams and yet another
inevitable centennial celebration
. . , . . ,
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ourselves surrounded by this project had ulterior
. . . . , . - . , .
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Above: As he keeps a careful lookout, Dan
McCullough, senior, demonstrates the art of
getting off the rail just in time. Right: Checking
for open campus passes, Mrs. Alvord stops seniors
Jon Crawford, Mitch Johnson and Frank Brady.
look like get the
as a safety
device to keep people from
falling. Sitting on the rail is not
only breaking it, but interrupting
the flow of traffic. Besides,
furniture that was made to sit on
has seats." Looking at the hodge-
podge of wheels over curbs and
cars squeezed into very tight
spots, it was evident that finding
the right parking place was a
problem. Students were not
period Restricted Study
parking in 'permit 'parking
that was made to sit on has seats.'
allowed to park in 'permit
parking only' areas which
included the southernmost row of
the main lot, the north lot and
the Fine Arts Wing lot. The
unfortunate who illegally parked
were almost certain to find a
ticket issued by the assistant
principals entitling them to a few
days in Restricted Study Hall,
Cwhich could now include eighth
Students found that they really
needed open campus and open
lunch passes to leave: an
insistent Barbara Alvord checked
them. "It's almost impossible for
sophomores to go out to lunch
nowln lamented Jaye McMasters,
Working around an ominous
amount of new do's and don't's,
students learned to adapt to the
Date .,,.... 19.2. ,
Nature of Violation ....,..... . ....
VICE PRINCIPAUS Office
Before 8:00 A.M. Tomorrow
Ames High School
Date ....... f
Nature of Violation
VICE PRINCIPAUS Offigg
Before 8:00 AM. Tomorrow
Amos High School
om ....... 19.25
Nature of Violation ,..,...... . ,...
VICE PRlNCIPAl.'S Offigg
Before 8:00 AM. Tomorrow
Ames High School
om ....,., 19.2
Nature of Violation ........., .. ......
.... .Vl-0. . ..
I surely don't see as
as I would've
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aa '-a a
down kids or anything . . . you
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Trying to get a feel for the amount of pep in the
stands, Amos attempts a cheer.
feel pep Should be money raised from Pep Club cake
Homecoming game. A cannon
High after each touchdown during
the Homecoming game. All supplies
and the cannon were paid for by
u P sounded for the first time at Ames
Ideas came freely from members. '
DHOUHCCIHBIUZD There Will be There were no required attendances
all all SC11001 PCP assembly and all participation was voluntary.
third P91'i0d in the gym. It Chris Catus felt this was one reason
is not required- the display of enthusiasm from the
started in the assemblies, but members held throughout the year.
anded into other activities. The alt was Wade Peeslble because
port of interested students Peeple dld Volunteer- I feel Pep
,ight back the pep that had should be a Volunteer thing."
d away. Pep Club was Brought back from near extinction
inized and put into a new was the school mascot. Cheering
ension after being pushed aside along with the students was Amos,
year. Members took basic a black cyclone worn by Sheri
vities of a' pep club and added George. Senior Kim Bailey summed
r own individual touches. Their up the idea behind Amos. "People
l was to get spirit moving are supporting the team and Amos
Jughout the student body. is a way of giving this support."
lted COlOl'S of Orange and blaCk Lynn Freeman, president of Pep
Only C0Ve1'ed the SCIIOO1, but Club, thinks spirit will continue. "I
Ilded to dOW1'1tOW'Il and NOI'lQh we always have pep
Hd Stores. StudentS H180 activities. There's enough spirit so
vlayed the colors at the it won't die out!,'
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Above: Lisa Johnson shows her talent by painting
windows in downtown Ames. Center Above: Tan-
talized by the array of food, Kary Bahr treats
herself to some of Pep Club's goodies. Center Be-
low: Newly recruted supporter, foreign exchange
student Maria Flores discovers the uncertainties
of a football game.
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pr Senior Dave Wedin kindl
fight hard against
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aneyj in the cross country skit at the kick off a
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'They love the
and they need it'
ver 100 students took time
from their class schedules to
become involved in the Ames
High Volunteer Service. They
combined their interests in such
things as the environment, teaching
and swimming, to make the program
Out of the 16 programs set up by a
student committee of seven and
sponsor Dale Tramp, the Elementary
Volunteer Service CEVSJ held the
most interest. Students volunteering
for EVS were able to suggest what
school, teacher and course they
wanted to help with. Peggy Newell
chose to assist with Home Economics
at Central Jr. High.
'Tm interested in Home Ec and
helping at Central have me a good
idea of how the kids would act." At
the elementary level, Marc Drexler
tutored at Fellows. "I like working
with children. I remember what it was
like in grade school working ahead in
math until there was nothing to do.
Now I can give them a chance to
learn more and continue."
Volunteers feel their teaching is
benificial to both they and those that
they help. "I think the kids can relate
to me better than the teacher," said
"They love extra attention," said Rita
Millegan, "and they need it." After
working with EVS for two years, Lynn
Baker, a member of the committee,
believes some people have the wrong
idea about EVS. "People think
volunteers just put up bulletin boards,
but they should see the smiles . . ."
Project ECO brought volunteers and
students together, learning more about
the environment from each other.
"I've learned a lot from ECO,"
commented Marla Anderson, "but
ECO helps the kids the most. It gives
them somebody they can question and
Although there were many volunteer
service projects, they all gave the
volunteers a sense of accomplishment.
They helped and were helped.
Left: Marla Anderson explains to ECO children
what nature leaves behind during winter. Right:
Creativity is seen as Jana Jennings helps a
student at Kate Mitchell. Above Center: Music
students listen as Dave Sherman plays"one of
his favorite songs.
Above: Peggy Newell pulls her fingers away as
the neddle just misses them. Left: Volunteer
Paul Shultz watches the smiles of mentally
retarded children as they swim. Above Left:
Showing some displays at AHS, Tammy
Edwards spends some time with new student
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876 - a cyclone and
subsequent wave killed 200,000
in India. Back in the states,
Ulysses S. Grant reigned
supreme as president, basking in the
spoils of the Union victory while
Alexander Bell invented the
telephone and your great
grandmother was born. What
transpires in 100 years time? Faces
sag, amassed with laugh lines, and
memories, as well as hairlines, recede
into dim obscurity. Venerable ivy-
shrouded buildings splinter and
crumble with age until wrecking
crews arrive with their cranes and
booms to condemn what once stood
as a landmark of progress. Progress
was inherent in the minds of those
who conceived and constructed the
first high school in 1881. It was a
vast improvement when compared to
the former four room clapboard
structure used in 1876, which housed
a mere 50 pupils. Nonetheless, this
was the origin of Ames High today
and the class of 100 years ago that
Students from these early
institutions would recall scarlet
cheeked boys made to sit among the
girls for punishment, fires built on
bleak winter days, and the
spinetingling screech of misguided
pencils upon writing slates. The class
of 1885 contrived the motto, "Not
ending, but begun," an optimistic
vision into a hazy future. But it did
end in 1910 when the structure was
condemned and later -bowled over,
leaving only rubble in its wake,
however the ebullient spirit lived on,
residing next in "Old" Central.
In 1891, principal M.F. Morgan
firmly stated, "Make up your mind
to what you wish to accomplish .. . .
then submit willingly to the mental
drills and discipline of your
teachers." The mental drills can be
likened to some exercised today, but
the discipline paralleled that of the
military. There was virtually no
flexibility, no bending of rules and
no second chances. Zac Dunlap, a
1934 graduate, remembers, "It was
the same row, same seat each day of
the year. The faculty had absolute
control. Each student was expected
to meet prescribed standards." A
cigarette in hand doomed prospective
athletes as well as alienating the
By 1937, the third high school was
erected across from "Old" Central.
Its recipients produced a new motto,
the familiar, "Ames High, Aims Hi",
the mainstay and undeclared by-law
of our present niche, occupied in
1961. "More permissiveness,
numerous distractions in the way of
extracurricular options and
diversified.morals," comprised the
bulk of transition. Past teachers
would most likely view our
contemporary lifestyle with
astonishment, awe and a touch of
abhorrance at the radical changes in
teaching, curriculum and student
Yes, 1876 was only a beginning, a
segment of the past few of us bother
to reflect upon, but neither do we
credit the first day of our lives with
much import. In a sense it was the
birth of Ames High as we know it, a
model of excellence and opportunity
evolved through decades of
contribution from faculty and
students who looked with zest upon
the future and strived for its
1. , c.
Above Right A rendezvous at the malt
shop is a welcome respite after a full day
of classes Above A portion of the 1952
cheersquad rallys at a weekly pep
no parking problems in 1943
assembly. Left: This racy jalopy provided
100th Anniversary! 23
No one ever likes practice, but
hough the old cliche,
"practice makes perfect",
didn't hold true for the
football squad, that didn't
mean practice was any easier for
Football practice, it always seems,
is ushered in on a heat wave, and
this year was no exception. With
temperatures in the 90's and the
Above: Junior Tom Wandersee has one more long
look at the refreshing ice chest before going back
to work during practice. Center: Coach Keith Bai-
ley is determined to teach his "yahoos" fSteve
Stoecker, Jim Bump and Rick Ewanl something
it s a necessity in any sport.'
humidity like that of a sauna,
practice opened in late August.
Somehow a hot, muggy August day
didn't seem right lugging 15 pounds
of equipment around. "Two-a-days
weren't so bad physically,"
commented senior John Hackman.
"It's just that we went crazy
praying for a blizzard."
It was not uncommon for players to
lose eight to ten pounds in an
afternoon. "The heat wasn't all that
unbearable," lamented Dave
Crawford, senior, "but the humidity
- you felt like a soggy towel."
Those were the days when nothing
felt better than a cold shower, an
ice cold glass of water, and a soft
There was one element of practice
that has become a virtual tradition
for one group of players. That, of
course, could be nothing less than
pushing the seven man blocking
sled. This privilege is strictly
reserved for lineman, both offensive
and defensive. They seemed to take
a special pride in pushing the 1500
pound piece of iron, pads, and
springs over the field.
Senior Tom Carney thought of it
this way, "It's the highlight of a
1ineman's practice. I love it so
much I have a picture of it pinned
up in my room."
As the season wore on and the
gridders found it hard to wing
practice could have become a real
challenge, but a great attitude and
a desire to win pulled them through
the season. Practice always appears
at the bottom of the list in
popularity. But as one player
stated, "No one ever likes practice,
but it's a necessity in any sport."
So, though only a few may admit it,
practice is a major part of the
school's athletic success story.
A" s I
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Football Practice! 25
Edwards, s.'Mbnaenha11, lM.lPfinch4ir21, R. Robinson, 'r-ca11ies,,D
.CONCERT BAND:' Front: D. McCormack, J. McCully, J. Seidel, A.
Brearly, D. Schiel, M. Read, E. Cross, J., Johnson, N. Sturtevant, K
Allen, J. Frahm. Second: J. Tryon, D. Kline, J. Straker, B. Richards
A. Seim, 'ML Johnson,,J. Randolph, WB. Smith.P. Grave, J. Cheville, A
Bonnicksen, C.,Barts, NK. ,C,oria,fIT. Vandergaast, S. Greve. Third: T.
Zirnmerman,,D: Phillips, A. Trenkle, D. Fullhart, D. Wedin, P.
Beeman, R. Jones, P. Zbracki, J. Corbett, B. Joensen, K. Thomas, D
Hansen, K. Kellog, A. Burckhardt, B. Pesek, R. Balmer, M. Allen, L
Liming, W. Swenson. Fourth: J. Apel, P. Pady, D. Dennis, K
Soderhold, L. Mringels, A. Wiggins, E. Beaudry, R. Harrington, J
Lewis, M. Anderson, .B. Jones, S. Kendall, J. Larkins, M, Johnson, J
0schws1d,:H.iGa1ftz, D. Prese1y,'D. Anderson, C. Thomson, S. Atkins
N. Dowell, J. Kolmer, K. Heer.
VARSITY BAND: Front: D. Stadler, J. Boston, C. Nelson, S.
Campbell, G. Ruilhe, 'B."'Buss, C. Stunt, f'J." Blum, A. Hulse, T. Ortigies,
M. Schroeder. Second: P..Vandem1at,an, D. Stevens, C. Hofer, J. Klas,
L. Roe, D. Spear, P. Bower, K. Rod, C. Dieokman, M. Zbracki, S'
Stephen, T. Domek, L. Sanders,'P. Griffen, S. Buchele, S. Davis, D.
Rougvie. Third: C. Love, T. Game, D. M. Hansen, A. Young, Kniss, D.
Pope, A. McRoberts, N. Dahl, D. Wheelock, L. Imsande, S. Bran, M.
K. Nickel M. 'Inouye,,. Anderson J. Oberecht, K. Powell, J. Standish
D. shermah, D.,Smit.h', B. Richards, G. Gleason. Fourth: J. schism, Kf
' A ' . Pille, J. Adams, T. Clark
MARCHING BAND: Front: R. Harrington, T. Clark, T. Heidman, M.
Johnson, J. Larkins, J. Schlunz, S. Kendall, J. Adams, K.'Pille, T.,
Domek, A. Wiggins, D. McCormack, C. Dickman, J, Lewis, M.
Anderson, B. Jones, K. Heer. Second: H. Gartz, R.. Willisher, A. Hulse
J. Boston J. Frahrn J. Blum S. Cam bell N. Sturtevant E. Cross S.,
I 5 Y p 5 , U 9
Cook, C. Stout, D. Stadler, A. Brearly, D. Schiel, D. Sikorski,
R.Robinson, L. Holbrook, W. Holt. Third: T. Ortages, K. Nielson,'J.
Johnson, G. Runge, M. Schroeder, M. Read, K. Bell, Y. Vandergaast,
S. Greve, J. Klaus, B. Buss, P. Hammond. Fourth: M. Johnson, P.
Greve, K. Allen, P. Pady, M. Pritchard, K. Soderholm, P. Bowers, L.
Mangels, D. Dennis, B. Richards, P. Vandermatan, L. Swenson. Fifth:
W Swenson 'D Rou ie K Kello B Pesek M Allen A. Burckh
' . 7 i ' gv .x - gi - r ' ' 1 art,
P. Griffen, L. Sanders, Cu Hofer, T. Edwards, D. Spear, K. Gerber.
Sixth: D. Phillips, L. Liming, S. Buchele, S. Davis, R. Balmer, A.
Bonnicksen, J. Cheville, K. Rod, J. Apel, D. Kline, J. Tryon, B.
Staggs. Seventh: D. Stevens, K. Coria, J. Straker, S. Mendenhall, C.
Barta, J. McCully, J. Seidell, S. Stephens, K. Kniss.
his year seemed like one of the
busiest band members could
recall.The band took their tir-
annual sojourn. They decided to
to Kansas City.
the morning of April 27, they
ded themselves and their baggage
four busses and departed. The
was tiring, but once they got
re, it was worth the long hours of
el and the time the musicians
nt in the fall selling candy to
ce the trip. The purpose of the
ee day holiday was to give two
certs at Kansas City high schools,
but the members squeezed in other
All of them visited Worlds of Fun,
The Truman Library, and the Kansas
Kansas City Zoo. Some students
visited a few of the other attractions,
such as the Armco steel plant, the
Nelson Art Gallery, and the Kansas
City city hall. All enjoyed the trip, ,
with Worlds of Fun apparently the
favorite. Junior Reggie Harrington put
it best. "The trip was a good
opportunity to see some other things,
some other schools, and besides that it
was a real blast!"
'It was a blast.
,he band really rolled this
year. The concert band was
credited by many with, Cal
being the best band ever, tbl
sounding like a college band, and Cel
recording so well on the Bicentennial
record that the recording artists
considered using their recording as an
example of "how to do it right."
The concert band and varsity bands
were made up of individuals, and as
in chemistry, these individuals
arranged themselves in "independent
structures" known as groups.
These groups consisted of Pep Band,
Stage BAnd 1 and 2, and Marching
Band, as well as those students who
prefered to work together in
ensembles, or even hack it on their
own as a soloist.
But even though many said they were
the best instrumental music
department ever, the band didn't rest
much at all. In between their concerts
and rehearsals, band memebers sold
candy bars, individually participated
in the All State Music Festival and
State Music Contests, helped record
and sell a Bicentennial record, and
took a trip to Kansas City in late
Senior trombonist Jim Kolrner,
summed up the band's feelings this
way: "Yes, we were busy, but I think
there has to be more involvement in
the band's activities and concerts with
the students. The band just doesn't
get as much publicity as other
'We were busy'
'pnirja-"E W .Hg ' Q
.bo 4' .
LEFT: Linda Liming becomes intimate with
'Dan'l Coon' on the band trip. ABOVE:
Malcolm Johnson leads the drums in Marching
band. CENTER TOP: Julie Johnson, Nicki
Sturtevant, Craig Thompson all concentrate to
play each note correctly. CENTER BOTTOM:
Head Twirler, Rhonda Willsher, performs with
the band at a football game. FAR RIGHT:
Homer Gartz prepares to conduct Concert Band
in recording the Bicentennial Album.
'When it comes to 'running for president one
' should have a soldier who won't drop his pants'
hen it comes to running
for president, there are
certain things you should
have . . . like a platform, a
lady and a soldier who won't
his pants. When it comes to "Of
I Singf, the the fall musical,
things can be a scream.
Pulitzer prize-winning play A
the election trail of' John P.
QBIIHII Jenkinsl and
into and almost out of the
House. A contest was held to
a first ladyg however, the
headi was turned by his
The glamorous winner's
Jacksonl complaints led to
results. The government was
satirized by a campaign
still unsure of their political
several swingin' senators and
Court judges who had
at the drop ofa diplomat.
did its share by importing
soldiers. Although it was
to cram eight weeks' work
six weeks' time, including dance
and a special five-minute
the show picked, up' two sardine-
K Q0 . . .
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wfjjtie .Goodland transforms alumnus Jim
'Lyn Ugiltota junior Kojak.
Aghrini -v '.: f I
Left Page, Above Left: Rejoice in the beauty of
Article 12! Above Right: John and Mary
iquaint, quaintlj bask in the glory of muffins
. . . and love. Center. Left: ". . . Ther-e's a love
light shining just because of you . . ." Center
Right: The pigeon-boed committee trucks off
after a first lady. Below Left: Diana wonders if
John really has a fraternity pin. Below Right:
Which is more. important, corn .muffins or
justice? Right Page, Faces Left, Clockwise:
Throttlebottom, Jenkins, Lippman, Miss
packed houses and three standing
ovations. Junior Cindy Wooldridge
said, "It was fantastic. It's the best
play I've seen up here . . . The whole
cast did a real good jobf'
Lovers of theater and drama from all
over Iowa met at Ames High
September 13 for the annual State
Thespian conference. Of the 27
troupes attending, five had
presentations for the general session,
while several others participated in
"production exchanges." This
consisted of either performing a short
segment of a play or a "behind, -the-
Valley of West Des Moines, the first
troupe to perform, did a series of
mimes that had the audience rolling
in the aisles. A Reader's Theater,
lighting demonstration and marionette
show followed in general session.
Rounding out the day after the
production exchanges was the Ames
High Thespians' offering, 'fThe Secret
Affairs of Mildred Wild", a repeat
from the previous summer. It received
a standing ovation at the conference.
This year's conference had the highest
attendance of any previous ones, and
if that is any indication, the future
can only be bigger and better.
Benson. .Faces Right, Clockwise: French
Ambassador, Yussef Yassovitch, Fulton, Jones.
orking during school
hours versus taking a
variety of classes during
that time. Being in the
real world versus staying in school and
reading about exciting experiences.
Which is better? This is a difficult
controversy at Ames High. There are
four vocational programs built around
classroom and working at Ames High:
Office Education, Distributive
Education, Health Occupations and T
Sz I. Students in these programs spend
up to half a day working outside
school. "They gain experience and
training through working with adults
in a different situation," says Rose
Wilcox, Office Education instructor.
Mixing a job and studies has its good
and bad side. "Working can boost a
student's moral. He is producing
something and is part of a team," says
Kay Garrett, guidance counselor.
Missing school activities and elective
classes for students is one draw back
against working. Wilcox feels, "It's the
students' choice as to what they
want." Peggy Samuelson, DECA
member, feels, "It's fine as long as the
job load goes along with the student's
school load." As with most everything,
"It depends on the student,"
If working and studying are to be
compatible, the student must be
motivated and have the required time.
Garrett added, "The majority,
however, are able to handle it."
S' 12 li
ff' -.. .. 554.5
Above: Working on the bumper car project for
T 8: I, Craig Kinart, Steve Borts and Tom
Carney take instruction for Dan Faas. Below:
Darrill Able, DECAcoordinator,shows Peggy
Samuelson the calendars to be sold for a fund
The Godspell assembly was best because
I knew some of the klds and recognized the music.'
ntertainment, information, and
free time were provided by
assemblies, depending on the
way students chose to use the
allotted time. "The assemblies gave
me a good chance to catch up on my
homework," Dave Bergeson explained.
"I didn't go to any of them, I'd rather
do something else. I guess I've learned
from past experience," said Becky
Some of the assemblies presented by
students were of Christmas in foreign
lands, as well as in the good 'ole USA,
Student Council candidate speeches
for second semester, the modern
dance performance and the usual
number of pep assemblies.
Many programs were brought in from
outside the school for morning
assemblies, live excerpts from the ISU
production of Godspell, two pop
singers from Marshalltown, and
question and answer sessions with all
three of the Ames mayorial
"There weren't enough assemblies.
The modern dance assembly was the
best but I liked them all," commented
Lisa Abian. "The Christmas assembly
was kind of screwy, because the
divider was closed but it gave us a
break we needed," said one student.
"Of all of the assemblies given this
year, the pep assemblies were by far
the most entertaining," said Mikey
So, for fun, facts, or just free time,
, assemblies served the purpose.
aff ' "nv , , ,M-fri-,.4,:g,14:sy,-.,,,.t
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Far Left: Foreign exchange student from Sweden, Per
Nilsson tells of Christmas traditions in his country.
Above Left: ISU students present excerpts from their
production of Godspell. Center Left: Sometimes pep
assemblies are kid stuff. Below Left: This barbershop
sextet prepares for a state swim meet. Top: For a
special assembly, two singers from Marshalltown
entertain students. Above: Student Council co-
presidential candidates, Forrest Jensen and David
Hadwiger listen to student requests.
he Metric System is on it's
way to the US and Ames
High, and may arrive by
1980. Already, the change is
foreshadowed by the use of degrees
Celsius instead of Fahrenheit and
grams replacing ounces. Perhaps four
years from now, students will be using
measurements completely different
from those used now.
Students of 1980 will spend their free
time driving the 3.218 kilometers to
McDonald's. Since the day is a
beautiful 24"C, they will roll down all
the windows, cautiously staying below
the 40.25 kilometer per hour speed
Girls will be horrified to find out
their measurements are 90-66-90.'
limit in order to avoid an encounter
with the law.
Once there, they will probably order
the .113 kilogramer and about a liter
of coke. Of course, since McDonald's
has quick service, they will order and
be served in about ten deciseconds.
Back at school, students in the foods
classes will be measuring the .25 liters
of milk and 100 grams of flour needed
to bake a cake. In housing and home
furnishings, students will be deciding
if seven dollars is a reasonable price
for a square meter of carpet. In
sewing class, girls will be horrified to
find out their measurements are 90-
While students will be thinking and
measuring in kilograms and meters,
housewives will be baking cakes with
measurements of grams and liters,
police will be attempting to snare
speeders going over the 88.55
kilometer per hour speed limit and
thermometers will be reading 240C on
a nice day and 450C on a real
scorcher. All this may seem to be in
the distant future, however, it is a
necessary and fast approaching change
for all of the United States.
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Left: Commercial identities follow the metric 7-SY'-7 :mn iumria trend, also. Center: No math class is complete l ' 52223. M3655 3 mag-'
- - - wwf: 'fifwrrr - AEISN
without a party once in a while and Dale :Mum mu ,J K V 1 J - tm
Hiedeman, trigonometry instructor, enjoys the 3lffrj. .'l1W" QP -I M .er '
cake just as much as the students. Right: Grams .WL ' il 'sa' M 4 ,I M
are becoming a common sight on most grocery r,-ggi 1 -N mil Nom- ig'
store items. Below: Metric Man fights on to in -H -1 H7 "' "
clear up misunderstandings between the metric "' ' "" ' "" '
world and the world of inches and yards.
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Top Left: Judy Meierkord tries to help Tom
Wandersee, junior, in the Math IMC. Top
Right: Not only grams, but liters are showing
up on household products. Left: To find the
mistakes is the challenge put before Mark
" Drexler, junior. Right: The Apple Jacks' box
shows consumers that 11 ounces equal 311
grams. Below: Bob Impecoven attempts to
mg explain a geometric proof during his formal
I rin-45 'H geometry class.
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Left: How do you operate a video tape camera?
Mark Eschelman, senior, finds out in his mass
media class. Right: Tagging Web pictures is one
of the many jobs Diana Marcum and Pat
Freeman do as editors of the first semester
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'Each person has to
do his own thing.'
eadline in 13 days . . . Jami,
you do the editorial on the
play . . . We don't have
enough illustrations for the
A whole television program
in two weeks? . . . Deadline in 6 days
. . . Who's going to do the newsbriefs?
. , This poem is fantastic . . . I'm not
a television actress! . . . Deadline in 1
day . . . What pica size is my article?
I think we're going to make it . . . We
better get an A on this . . . Deadline
today Help! Help! .. Help! ..
Web, Scratch Pad and Mass Media all
deal with publications and all have to
face deadlines. "I almost have heart
failure when the deadline is here and
half the articles aren't in," says Jodie
Tryon, managing editor of one of the
Web staffs. Though there is panic,
nervousness and heart failure on
deadline day, there is just as much
relief on the day after when it is all
over. Whether it is the editor or the
news writer, the chairman or the
follower, every person has their own
important part in meeting the
deadline. If even-the smallest assigned
job is unfinished at the deadline, the
entire product will suffer. "With the
Web, each person has to do their own
thing, no one else can do it for them,"
When the deadline is coming, there is
panic and hope that everything will
get done. When it is passed, there is
relief that everything was completed
and that it was done well. What is left
to do? Only to start work on the next
Left: Typing up an article for one of the second
semester Web classes are Owen Herrnstadt and
Linda Knutson. Center: Lillian Svec,
sophomore, evaluates one of the Scratch Pad
enteries. Right: Copy reading keeps Melinda
Homer and Jodi Tryon, two of the second
semester Web editors, busy.
'We were way ahead with equal programs
even before Title IX came around.'
itle IX is a regulation prohibit-
ing discrimination on the basis
of sex. All educational programs
and activities benefiting from
federal financial aid must adhere to
What does all this fancy talk about
discrimination have to do with Ames
High? As far as academics, Title IX
says there can be no segregated
classes. The only exception is in PE
where contact sports are involved.
Tammy Edwards, senior, comments,
It's good girls should have the same
opportunities." Dave Wedin, senior,
thought, "Girls should have equal but
separate opportunities, especially in
On the side of athletics, the equal
opportunity and equal facility rule
still holds. Boys and girls do not need
the same activity but an equivalent
one. Ray Smalling, athletic director,
felt, "We were way ahead with equal
programs even before Title IX came
around." In fact, in the AHS athletic
department, girls are offered one more
program than boys.
"As far as academic classes, girls have
equal opportunities," said Edwards.
For sometime now, practically all
academic classes have been open to
both sexes. Only gym classes were
defined as girls' or boys' but now,
everything is co-educational.
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life, it would
lost and give
seem to week and
that they e going
is hard and to see
their way students
this is their plays
life. For some and
senior, explains are
not the judges of
the judge. I no
to go out and
Many students teach
to young children. Yvette
Gaast, senior explained, "It
feel good that you're te
something to someone.
added, "Each time you teach
realize something you didn't
strengthens your religion. A person's
own beliefs should not be condemned
by another who thinks he has the
Having faith in her religion means a
great deal to Sarah Townsend. "I feel
as though Jesus Christ is a Very
unique andlspecial friend, in the way
that he will listen to you anytime and
will help you iryfyour need. I believe
that if you havefaith, all things are
possible for the Lord is good."
which is a i
school and at
izeacher in the
to use the
the students are
good idea, and
the wheel before
Upper Left: Robert Heiberger shows Cindy Hall
the principles of the manual transmission. Upper
Right: Each tool has a specific use, as explains Bob
Wiederholt to Dave Soukup. Lower Left: Dave
Posegatze discusses the art of defensive driving
with the large group. Lower Right: Trying to keep
his car in working order, Doug Wierson uses one of
the tuning machines in auto mechanics.
Right: Craw, the Crayfish, smiles through his
copper plating. Left: Anda Galejs and Sharlene
Lin, juniors, watch the coulombs go by on their
, . up 5
W he little chemists this year
' have done some strange
things," laughed Floyd
Sturtevant, Chemistry B
instructor. These "strange things"
ranged from copper plating crayfish to
analyzing toast to discoverng more
serious concepts of chemistry.
Sturtevant has had his students do
copper and nickel plating for three
years. For his work, known as the
Midas Touch, he has received a
National Science Teacher Award. "I
saw it done in Colorado with
It s not at perfection Q'
yet but we're
working' "" I
leaves and thought it might be
something fun for the kids to do."
With the help of Clarence Martin at
Industrial Processing, who does metal
plating, Sturtevant bought the
chemicals he needed to start
experimenting with the process.
Plastic, clay, wax, plants, baby shoes,
and small animals can be
"We have a new model for next year
which eliminates the electromagnetic
stirrer and filtering. It's not at
perfection yet but we're working on
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'Young people are 1. P
more ,atWafr'e.i' ' L
Q of the
to improvingat but .several
. 'eiivironment is the first step
students atifAm,es High haive
gone on from there. 'Through the"
L4Youth Conservation Corps KYCCQ,
Project ECO and Environmental'-1
Analysis Class, students are doing
,something to improve the ' ' '
I-envimonfnent. g t g
lln YCC, high school
-A "all over Story County work
the ,summer towards the goal
better surroundings. Clwgipgyilp n
Brookside Park after the iZlo'Qd,
improving McFarland Lake and
un lver are projects t at ave
imhelped in moving toward this goal.
Libby Beall, YCC member states,
,"I' wanted the opportunity to work
, for the environment with people
- whd feel the same wgyl' After a
'l,Tstgnher.ofqYCC shesays, "Now It
gmlinbyisixoiiidrvation isireally neato."
"Environmental Analysis Cgss is
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,designed to study the
. -Qenviroihmental problems in the
Ames area," said Kenneth Q.
Hartman,,.the class instructor. '
Showing pi blems in the air ana
i V' ,water help p students realize wlfat.
was happeningpand also contributed
to their personal experiences.
High school students tried to get
elementary and junior high school .
students thinking about the p '
eilhronmentgduring during Project '
ECf0.f"We do such., things as
'building a log house, boating, s
, 'walking nature trailsiiand' making
'art projects fror1nfnature,g"s'aid Julie
Jones, worker-in Project ECO. She
added, "All the kids are so '
enthusiastic and easy to work
with:" is 'f al' V p '-
Thought-Arnesiisgnot greatly it F
affected by sinog 'and air pollution, '
there' is work t be done and hi h -A,' 1
"People, especially young, people,' A
are becoming more aware of the
environment," said Jerry Dunn,
YCC assistent director. Jones
added, "Working with the ,
environment not only helps you
become more aware of the
environmental condition, but helps
you as as an individual as well."
SL A C ,
Upper: Clearing brush to complete a jogging Q i. ,
course alonglthe Skunk River, is Libby Beall Aff fmt
and other stiidents from Story County. Left: 5"-75305
Smoke stacks darken Ames' horizon. Right: 'gf "
Julie Jones and other YCC members help clear , ' 'i .Q
trees after the Ankeny tornado. Lower: John 1 - f' 5
Aurand, youth leader in YCC, takes five to 'iff N '
point out the equipment. ,, iff,-
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Top: Devouring one of Minsky's 'cheesy' pizzas,
Carol Birdsall, Bill Robertson, Bob Thompson
and Meri Pietz represent just a few of the
people who enjoy a stop in campustown. Above:
Ready to roll at J-4 Rollaway are Dave
Waggoner and Kelly Smay.
Above Rovmg headlights dlscover a couple Rlght
bhelley Tryon and Scott Myers sample food at a
pre Formal dinner
"Ek YMQ7 'I
'Boys discovered Chokers of wooden beads
hether it was with Levi's,
pantsuits or blazers, denim
took the pain out of
stylishness for Ames High
students. Girls who never wore dresses
started showing up in jean skirts, and
overalls were shoved to the back of
closets with the birth of multicolored
The popularity of mood rings, Indian
jewelry and puka shells made jewelry
or shells . .
departments more profitable than
ever. Boys discovered Chokers of
wooden beads and shells, rings were
wornby the fingerfuls and accessories
popular from previous years such as
scarves, colorful purses and crazy
socks continued to revitalize last
year's wardrobe. Amidst a deluge of
allowance-eating trends, Ames High
students found their own creations
more and more attractive. "By making
my own clothes, I can pick exactly the
- fish. Q wig:
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material and style I want," said
Jeanette Merrill, junior. "And besides
they fit better too."
Stove pipe pant legs and rolled up
jeans were the new trends in leg wear.
"Even with all the latest pant styles, I
think dresses will always be stylish,"
commented Rimma Abian, senior.
"Most girls are somewhat fashion
conscious, but there's a lot of freedom
at AHS to were just what you want."
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Upper Left: Levi's and hiking boots provide
comfortable, casual attire for Tom Callies,
senior, Upper Right: Looking low in the lobby,
a variety of footwear is represented by loafers,
platforms, Adidas, and tennies. Lower Left:
Modeling jean skirts and platforms, Juniors
Beth Thurman and Nancy Overturf take in the
sunshine. Center: Juniors Sara Reece,.Ca.rol
Imsande and Kelley Gray wear their 'tan leather
boots with dresses and pants. Lower Right:
El1j0yiIfIg 8 Spring thaw in the courtyard,
Sophomore Louis Imsande and Senior Jon
Abraham relax in their rugby shirts.
.1 F " ,
TOP: Having a good time playing Scrabble in
Spanish is Junior Ann Wirtz. ABOVE: Jane
Lin, senior, and Robin Murray, French teacher,
have a friendly tete-a-tete. RIGHT: John
Couture, senior, shows his finesse at writing
nv: 3 .11 . '
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" will never
Game, Password, Charades,
Hangman and Telephone are
all familiar games to most
students, however, they can take a
different twist. They are all played in
a foreign language.
J crabble, Monopoly, Match
"I think the games are great because
they give us a chance to use the words
we have learned," commented Cindy
Birdseye, spanish student. Fun and
frustration are combined while trying
to guess the right word. "I haven't
really played that many games with
the students, but they seem to enjoy
language baseball," noted Robin
Murray, French teacher.
Language classes are also known to
try different foods from their adopted
country. Spanish classes will never
forget the indigestion of Gazpacho or
the Spanish omelets. As for the
French classes, Murray pointed out
that "my fourth year class and I made
a seven-course French meal. We've
done crepes, strawberry tarts and
cheese fondue in class." Drills are not
the only thing going on in language
classes these days. What fun!
' ' r
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' """' The learned srholar and his servant
Mephostophilis, Faces, Left To Right: Wrath
Carter, Wagner, Sloth, Manino, Cove-tousness
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lthough not as busy as in past
years, and with fewer members,
the orchestra made more indi-
vidual progress than in any oth
er year, according to Director Richard
McCoy. The members seemed to echo
these feelings as Kevin Coria
commented, "Orchestra was great this
year because more people matured
musically." Another member felt they
lacked a strong student leader, but
the enthusiasm was high. One of the
highlights of the year was making a
record. Playing to a Bicentennial
theme, selections from "Porgy and
Bess" by Gershwin and the overature
from "Candide" were featured. The
record was coordinated in conjunction
with the band and chorus. Although it
only took two days to actually
produce the record, hours of practice
and more practice and more practice
paid off in the end. Members were
kept even busier with contests and All
State, with seven students being
named to All State. Grapefruits and
candles became as familiar to
orchestra students as their
instruments when trying to sell them
to earn money to buy new music and
new instrument cases. Juniors and
sophomores looked ahead to selling
the Bicentennial record commercially
around Ames to finance an orchestra
trip in 1976-77.
'Orchestra was great
this year because more
people matured musically
oiicriasfrnm B Kaininwtgssua sum smith
Froiitgfflarolyne-LaGrange, Third: Melinda Homer Peggy
' ' Slizanne McCul1y, Sonja Haviland
l 'F'0i1f'ndrSeP9'2Flf1?0"Pa R?d'. M . c. .
1- ' 'Ml imager i il-" :sl dtn,liiifiir7fi.LQAi1li,'V BF' i1i5fif5mi,'sanara.c1ine Melinda Homer cecena cubrey
it nofilgsnaa, Judiqalaallfgiinaioa izsskf' safan:l'1giep. semis. ,.ShamGarbfey, Chris dm Fourth: Andrew Buwkhwfdt
l l 1-y5i1gi,d,1Sec0ndg, Bm-ba,-a Dgppe, Peggy Haviland, i lAngi1a'Wiggins, Jim Friedrich, Harry Stake: Richard Crane
l r.Caro1yne Laerange, Sqsian Smithtvous Biggs- Thirdrlhne f s r . Ksvmeshwks Km' Hee'
Center: Eyes on Richard McCoy,
Senior Debbie Hollenbach waits
for the signal to begin. Below:
.. Sophomore Doug Biggs concen-
trates intently on his music.
WINDS AND PERCUSSION: Front: Delayne Johnson, Don McCormack. Third:'George
Stokke, John Randolph, Diney Staddler, Joy Burnet, Jim Kolmer, John Larkins, Kevin
McCully, Marla Anderson, Jody Tryong Coria, Dana Fullhart, Dave Klein, Tom
Second: Norma Dowell, Karla Bell, Malcolm Callies. , ,
m , ,
Things looked grim
for those traditional
ew things in 'Iowa can be
depended on. Corn is one.
Girls' basketball is another. A
third, snow, has been dropped
from the list.
In recent years, that cold, white stuff
could be counted on to give one or
two days vacation during the course of
a winter. But when snow hadn't
covered the ground by Valentine's
Day, things were looking pretty grim
for traditional winter activity.
Picture this. Paying S1000 for a new
snowmobile and then watching the
dust collect on it. How about trying to
make snow to ski on, only to have it
melt faster than you can make it. In
the face of a snowless winter, students
resorted to indoor activities either in
front of the tube or at the gym. On
various January days, when
temperatures soared to record highs,
some could even be found flying kites.
Bicycles never found their way into
winter storage. For those who found
winter unbearable without snow and
ice, there was skating and hockey at
Hilton Coliseum. Of course there is
always Aspen or Sun Valley if you
had the money.
For most people though, who cannot
afford a Florida vacation or Colorado
ski trip the mild winter was a
pleasant fluke Just a bit too pleasant
to last In one of Iowa s patented
bhzzards the brilliant while blanket
reappeared With it came the return
of sled skate and snowmobile
enthusiasts as well as forgotten
memories of slick streets and buried
Above Right.. Anxious girls get some
tdboggsmnug mlbeforle warm weather
melts snow Above Left. Sue Ricketts
tmes to femeiiabgr how to create fa snow
angei Tfsgflftlllexiwr Snowmen are not
wmpleieiwllfhiiil B pretty face Lower
Left. Senior Mike Barrett? sets his traps
for the Winter season Center Dave
Hollenbacli gets the had end of one of
the season s few snowball fights
An Iowa winter just isnt
right without snow There s
nothing to do
Winter was nonexistant
It was a super winter, thre
sons rolled into one
B :cally it was dull
VK inter Recreation!63
Boys Intramurals Champions: Front: Neil
Sauke, Steve Stoecker, Kelley Farrar. Second:
Jim Ingram, Gary Prange, John Scott.
pectacular, fun, exciting,
and pure enjoyment, that is
how to describe boys
intramural basketball. It
was quite an unusual season for
those colorful clowns that boost
Ames High athletics. The season
started in early November and ended
About 100 boys made up of
sophomores, juniors, and seniors
participated in the traditional season.
The league expanded into two
leagues of eight teams each.
"The captains are all seniors, said
head organizer Keith Hilmer. "I
decide on captains by their
leadership qualities, responsible
attitude, organization ability, and
past basketball experience."
The teams were chosen, names
decided and uniforms purchased.
Names varied as much as the players
from Clineys Crushed Nuggates,
Cashew and Assorted Nuts to Brady
Bunch and Trash Too? The
uniforms were as strange as the
names, ranging from personally
monogrammed T-shirts, gym clothes
and regular game uniforms.
"I feel we need this program as
much as enjoy it," commented Eric
Munn. "With only 15 boys making
the varsity team, that leaves a lot of
us shut outg this offers us something
Each team had a game schedule of
13 to 14 games. With the top four
teams in each league competing in
the championship playoff.
The playoff was between number one
seeded Clean Machine, Trash Too?,
Cat and the Electric Casket and
Cashew and Assorted Nuts from one
league. And Wheels of Confusion,
Fifth Artillery, Brady Bunch and
Clineys Crushed Nuggates from the
other league. After several games the
playoff was narrowed down to two
teams Clean Machine and Clineys
Crushed Nuggates. The
championship was played during an
all school assemble. The game was
highlighted by scoring leader Junior
Mark Heminson who scored 26
points. It was a thrilling victory for
Clean Machine, 31-28.
'We need this program
as much as enjoy it'
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Top Left: Leaping for a rebound is Senior Steve Clinefelter
and Junior Jim Ingram as teammates and fans look on.
Below Left: It's all hands as members of Clean Machine and
Clineys Crushed Nuggates grab for a rebound. Above Top:
Leading scorer Mark Hemingson begins his break towards
the basket. Above: Senior captain Neil Sauke takes control
of the ball. Right: In his first year of Intramurals Sophomore
Gary Prange dribbles away from basket.
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'If you win, you win,
If you don't, so
year of experience" is how
Coach Marvin Scott
describes the 1975-76
Starting the year with only one senior
debator, the team was "as low as we
have ever been." Even though the
team was made up mostly of
sophomores and juniors, Scott chose
not to let them take easy wins on the
novice level. As the season COctober
26 through April 105 progressed, the
novices were moved to varsity, and
those on varsity to the championship
level. The tough competition produced
dramatic improvement. According to
Scott, Kirk Brown, Doug Wolf, Mark
Zbaracki, and Susan Russell "made
more progress than novices in three
years," and became "varsity quality
Another debator that made "really
dazzling improvement" was Terri
Rasmussen who became "quite a
credible champ debator."
As a result of matching sophomores
and juniors against seniors, they "got
crunched" but adds Scott, "if we had
debated novice, we would have
An added event to this year's schedule
was the Bicentennial Youth Debates.
Members of the team qualified for the
tournament held in St. Louis.
For Terri Rasmussen, this was one of
the high points of the year. It was
"relaxed and debators from Iowa were
for each other." The attitude was "if
you win, you win, if you don't, so
With none of the team graduating,
Scott predicts "the really good team
will be next year."
, , 1991801
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'lt keeps me busy
out of trouble'
oney makes the world go
'round. Jobs make the money
come 'round. Yes, dollars and
cents are of great concern to
most students. One sure way of
padding the wallet or adding to the
savings account is to get a job.
A Deca member, Denise Christenson,
said "I've learned a lot of basic things
about working with people and
dealing with money." So what do
employees do with the regular pay
check? Much of the hard-earned goes
into a savings account for college or
other costly items. 'Tm saving money
so I can move out and buy my own
car." explained Senior Valerie Fields.
Money isn't the only reason some
work. T.J. Triplett, an Eco volunteer,
helped elementary school children
record data on Eco excursions. "I like
working outdoors and with younger
kids," Triplett said. In addition to the
benefits of extra cash, Junior Jay
Willsher, Fareway employee, said of
his job, "Working keeps me busy and
out of trouble.
ly I!! FE r
I 'Q 4 .gf 'au f
El- e' 'Wg
gets students thinking!
G he purpose is to explore new
areas in jobs and discover,
perhaps, a new career choice,"
said Merle Garman, EBCE
coordinator. He was explaining a new
program in Ames High, Experience
Based Career Education.
EBCE has been in operation at Ames
High, a pilot school for the Midwest,
Above: Junior Cindy Wooldridge makes sure
every word is right on her typing page. Above
Right: Business Math student Brett Gourley
scribbles furiously to complete a problem.
Right: Merle Garman discusses the next job
experience with an EBCE student.
for only one semester. About 20
juniors have participated in the
semester program that was created by
a grant from West Virginia. It is an
individual program that tries to give
juniors an idea of a career they would
To help with the difficult decision of
selecting a career, students choose job
sites in the community that they wish
to learn more about. After
approximately three Weeks at one
location, they move on to another job
site. "It is not job training," said
Garman, "but observation and
experience wherever possible."
Job sites available to students range
from a beauty salon to a funeral
home. Students try out the career
they are interested in and hopefully
get a better idea of what career they
would like to pursue. "EBCE gets
students out and thinking about their
future career," stated Garman.
Kathy Soper, EBEC student said, "It
rules out what you don't like, too, so
you can narrow your career choice."
Garman added, "It's not for the
student who has his career set but for
the one who hasn't yet decided."
,1 ,. 1
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V i Q V ' 111.4 N
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-A . ' ' "
Above Left Senior Sue Ricketts takes time
to care for her plants Center Capturing the
scene Scott Thiel Junior spends his leisure
time drawing Below Left Senior trapper
Mike Barrett hides a trap in the snow
Below Smoky Joe is brushed by his owner
Karen Krieger sophomore
. i l
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,. ' s
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'Making the presents gave me a feeling of
accomplishing something that my friends could enjoy too.'
ho wou1d've guessed that the
same students who did such
routine things as eat franks-
in-a-bun in the cafeteria and
walk from class to class by the music
of KLYF also entertained such
hobbies as kicking boards two nights a
week, getting up at 5:00 a.m. to set
traps and talking to a Veltheimia
plant? The students at AHS may have
seemed to fit into similar molds from
8:05 - 3:20, but out of class they
were very much individuals, with
interests so varied that they lead them
in 1,311 directions.
Whether spending their leisure time
alone working on a bad 'carb', or
bicycling on the Registers Annual
Great Bike Ride Across Iowa, with
friends, students found many ways to
unwind from the pressures of the five
In some cases, out of school interests
served purposes other than just for
fun or relaxation. "I want to minor in
horticulture and someday own a
greenhouse," said Sue Ricketts, senior
"Having lots of plants around has
stirred up my interest in in this."
Some methods of occupying spare
time also became money-saving.
Having painted plaques for her
friends' Christmas presents, Junior
Cindy Lacey said, "Making the
presents gave me a feeling of
accomplishing something that my
friends could enjoy too." Finding ways
to spend the weekend and after school
hours by doing things other than
homework or attending athletic events
broadened spectrums of personal
Qellliii e lf
l he Industrial Arts wing needs room
and equipment. Open for deal
immediatly. Make offer. The
teachers of the industrial arts
classes definitely did not advertise in the
want ads, but they did get a nibble which
could turn in to a catch if all goes well.
The nibble came in the form of N.C.A.
evaluators. All shop teachers feel expansion
is needed, but when, and how much, is still
being planned. Students also feel the
pressure of expanding classes and
deteriorating conditions. As Scott Thiel put
it, "Yes, I think it could stand a little more
room. It gets a little tight now and then."
Mr. Olson, shop teacher for metals, sums it
all up. "You could get a guy in here who
didn't know much about shop, and he'd
say, gee this room is big, I'll bet we could
fit 30 people in here. But if you put 30
.people in here working, you'd have chaos."
The proposed expansion is expected to
move into the gravel parking lot west of
the building. Tentative plans for the 6000
sq. feet of added space will possibly include
a graphic arts center, a finishing center, an
industrial arts I.M.C. and of course more
room for work.
But in the meantime, all shop teachers and
their students can do is dream, and plan,
and lobby, and arrange, and pray . . .
'We could use more room
it gets tight now and then
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I Ahove: Jamie Grant demunslruleh his working
' style in woodshop. Above Left: Mark
Flummerfeit carefully saws nruund his fingers.
Far Left: Larry Larock lampers with za mr while
Carl Halthom grins. Left: Diligenl drafting
students attack an assignment,
. . . a Lincoln double and a man who
swallows plaster for his indigestion.
Above: Irene triumphs as Merton sucvumhs to the '-
poison. Faces Top To Bottom: Honest Ahe. the
Party-Party Woman, Pudalo, no star. Below: Fitz,
Magnolia and Adolphus enjoy the advantages ol'
picnicking at home.
13 4. -N
- Ei ,-f--Bifaaiy
aking up where last year's
Senior-directed One Acts left
off, this year's offereings were
also bizarre, with a Lincoln
ok-alike, a prison break, a
ysterious locked room and a man
ho swallows plaster for his
on Rossmiller and Jami Simon
irected "I Married Irene Because She
as Eyes Like Abraham Lincoln's,"
e story of a Civil War buff whose
'ggest kick was trying beards on his
ife. A party to save their marriage
as ruined by Merton's beard trick.
e was almost poisoned in the end,
t J.W. Booth saved the day, kind
. "Balloon Shot", the second play,
volved a notorious prison escape
tist and his cellmates' refusal to buy
s adventures to the point where they
wanted to shut him up violently. They
became believers the hard way. It was
directed by Sarah Mason and Martha
A locked room provided the suspense
for "The Red Key," directed by Kary
Bahr and John Couture. The audience
was led to think that the room
contained the body of Karen's dead
father, but it actually held memories
to be forgotten instead.
Rounding out the evening was
"Passion, Poison, Petrifactionf'
directed by Kate Shakeshaft. This
absoultely insane play had people
struck by lightning, a flashy dresser
who tried to swallow an entire wall,
angels singing "Lady Madonna," and
the audience rolling in the aisles.
0 im Ava Iliad- un-
trend towards disco
of such groups
to the Top 40
f -.dnl -.11 .1 ' K. f
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ots of people
turned on to
such as '10-4' "What's
20?" into the vocabulary of
High School. Bute many avid
balked at the sound. of
complained Seilifllf Wendy
"In my opinion, it was
a good song to start with."
working and studying to
around the dial, the average
listened to three hours .of
music daily, two and fa, half of
i n the radio. According 'to DJ.
llins, "The type of music really
king it was the romantic type.
ts of people got turned on to the
talk. "They played y9'Convoy to
Students were pleased to hear mor
slow tunes than In previous years
espite the rain, prom-goers
followed tradition and the
theme and partied "To the
The band, "Kris Kms," offered a
variety of music, and students were
pleased to hear more slow numbers
than in previous years. In the
Memorial Union's Sun Room, dancers
were surrounded by extravagant star,
rainbow, and flower decorations.
Although there was no after party for
'nhl : 1-
'A lot of it was
hink quick! What's the
best way to get a ketchup
stain out? What type of
weave is best for kids'
jeans? Would you know what to
paint first in a room? Of course,
you have to use your common
sense to answer these questions
and that is what 26 seniors tried
to do in competing for the 22nd
Annual Betty Crocker Search for
Leadership in Family Living
,Scholarship The examination
consisted of a multiple choice
section and essay. The purpose
of the test was to "enhance the
dignity and prestige of the
American home, help students
prepare for family living, and
emphasize the contributions to
the home being made by high
schools and their teachers and to
help with their important work."
More than ten million students
have competed for the Betty
Crocker award scholarships since
it began for the
I F F,
3 uit r
I lx '
,ui " ' '
"I took Sewing at school "
because I like to sew and I
don't have time at home."
"I'm going to major in Home
Economics so this is a chance
to get more of an exposure to it
in high school." Zetta Huinker
-. ' .oilu
..,'. Ill .
. 'x' ..!l
1954-1955 school year.
One winner is chosen from Ames
High to compete for the 31,500
state scholarship and from there
to the 32,000 to 35,000 national
scholarships. This year's AHS
Betty Crocker Scholarship
qualifier was Martha
Lagomarcino. "I was really
surprised it wasn't all based on
Home Ec. A lot of it was just
general knowledge. I was sort of
expecting questions like 'how
many teaspoons in a cup."'
Some comments from other
seniors who took the test varied.
Patti Holter remarked that "It's
a prestigious scholarship because
you don't really receive anything
unless you win at state." "The
questions were tough to answer.
Usually two of the answers
seemed reasonable," explained
Jane Pearson. Mike Anderson,
the only boy who took the test,
felt that it "was really geared to
people who had taken sewing,
housing, and foods. And in that
respect, it was difficult for me.
There were a lot of questions in
too little time. Also, the essay
had a broad subject with too
little time to develop it in."
5' ' - si
Above: Intent upon having perfect topstitching,
Mary Beaudry checks what she has done so far.
Right: Barb Guy carefully pours the final cup of
flour to her "never fail" pie crust mixture.
Below: Reminiscing over her baby pictures, Crae
Harper shows them off to Jean Hassebrock,
Chid Development teacher.
FIRST SEMESTER COUNCIL:
Front: Jamie Simon, Martha Lago-
marcino, Melissa Stoll, Candy
Block. Second: Dave Fleming,
sponsor, Julie Carey, Kathy Bo-
dine, Wendy Swenson, Russ
Pounds. Third: Brian Jenkins,
Owen Hetrnstadt, Ed Beaudry.
Not Pictured: Rimma Abian, Es-
ther Burchinal, Michelle Coady,
Julie Gilman, Kyle Thomas, Dave
JUNIOR EXEC: Clockwise: Tom Rockwell,
Sarah Townsend, Stephanie Waggener, Rita
his seems like the busiest
year that we've ever had,"
commented Senior Lisa
Berger, and most choir mem-
bers tended to agree. Two of the high-
lights of the year were the bicentennial
record, done with the band and orches-
tra, and the musical "Of Thee I Sing", in
which many choir members participat-
ed, either in the chorus or as members of
the actual cast.
A new wrinkle this year was the intro-
duction of small group vocal lessons,
which gave students the opportunity to
develop their voices under the close per-
sonal supervision of Al Wiser and stu-
dent teacher Laurie Meyers.
"I think the lessons have really im-
proved my singing", remarked Junior
Only two AHS students were named to
the All-State chorus, a significant drop
from years past, which attests to the
heavy schedule pursued by choir mem-
bers. The All-Staters were Chuck Rob-
inson, Senior, and Ginny Wood, Junior.
Overall, most choir members seemed
pleased and excited by the numerous
and unique opportunities offered
through vocal music.
. . .the busiest
year we've had
GIRLS POPS CHOIR: Front: Mary Kay Nickel, Leslea Collins, Maria Flores, Joyce
Bev Buss, Vidya Sukhatme, Debbie Homer. Fourth: Kim Rowley, Cindy Silletto, Karen
Second: Mary Ann Love, Marilyn Dunham, Sue Linda Roe. Fifth: Al Wiser, June
Parks, Kim Van Nguyen, Le Van Thi, Roxanne Maribeth
Newell. Third: Colleen Towns, Rhonda Rushing,
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MADRIGAL CHOIR: Front: Jane Pearson, Samuelson, Katie Goodland. Fourth:
SArah Beattie, Karen Gerber, Ann Moore. Trenkle, Sarah Mason, Martha
Second: Al Wiser, Ginny Wood, Theresa Miller, Hudson, Mark Frederikson. Ififth: Cathy
Marilyn Dunham, Martha Lagomarcino. Third: Chuck Robinson, Paul Griffen, Kevin
Steve Buchele, Don McCormack, Peggy Mitch
PHOMORE MIXED CHORUS: Front: Laurie Meyers, Marilyn
unham, Sue Parks, Sonja Froiland, Vidya Sukhatme, Ann Moore, Debbie
omer, Julie Carlson, Kathy Brugger, Julie Ellis, Julie Cheville, Sue Fitz,
nne Hulse, Jane Michelsen. Second: Bev Buss, Cassandra Hofer, Beth
icketts, Cindy Silletto, Kim Rowley, Meribeth Jeska, Barb Lang, Maria
ores, Karen Rod, Carol Yeager, Ann Trenkle. Third: Mary Ann Love,
Julie Norem, Karen Albertson, Joyce Wilcox, Beth Staggs, Terri Marshall,
Kelly Smay, Patty Vander Maaten, Charles Love, Steve Buchele. Fourth:
Mark Behrens, Jon Lewis, Al Bates, Dave Hansen, Dan Aurand, Mike Ross,
Lance Kaeberle, Mike Inouye, Brad Hilderbrand, Linda Roe, Colleen
Vocal Music! 89
"it was worth it"
ertainly the biggest project
of the year for the chorus,
land band and orchestral
was the Bicentennial record,
"Music of America", which was done
in cooperation with the Ames
The idea for the album was conceived
in October, when Delta records of
Chicago approached Al Wiser with the
suggestion. The Music department
quickly accepted, and the planning
began. One sophomore commented,
"With the musical and record and all
the other things we had going, it got
pretty hectic." By Christmas vacation,
however, things were pretty well
Technicians from the record company
decided that Bethesda Lutheran hurch
offered the best acoustics, so on
February 16, the chorus members,
accompanied by the band and
orchestra, converged on the church.
They put in two eight hour days, and
completed the taping. "It was hard
work", commented chorus member
Paul Volker, it was worth it- 'l
The record was released on April 19,
with a small group of students traveling
to Des Moines to present
complimentary copies to Governor
Robert Ray, and Representative Reid
Crawford, as the kickoff of the sales.
According to chorus director Al Wiser,
the record will be a valuable keepsake,
as well as a delight to listen to.
Sarah Mason, senior, opens wide, her mellow
alto tone blending smoothly into the melody.
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A A I Y
ecounting the events of the
1975-76 school year, one would
have to say it was a year of
Controversy accompanied former
President Nixon on his second trip to
China. The manhunt for Patty Hearst,
her capture and conviction were
shrouded in controversy. Likewise, the
Karen Anne Quinlan case became one
of the most controversial and widely
publicized cases of it's kind.
The top news story of the year was
the capture and trial of Patty Hearst,
millionaire heiress turned urban
guerilla. After more than a year of
eluding the FBI, she and surviving
members of the Symbionese
Liberation Army were finally captured
and brought to justice. Patty was tried
and found guilty of bank robbery and
numerous other lesser charges.
Former President Nixon stepped back
into public life for the first time since
his resignation with his second trip to
China. During his administration,
China was the prime target of Nixon's
foreign policy which drew much
political criticism of his trip to China
as a civilian.
Also on the national scene, Karen
Anne Quinlan, lying in a 12 month
long coma with her life sustained by
machines, finally won the right to die.
After 'a lengthy New Jersey Supreme
Court battle, her parents received.
permission to remove the machines.
This came in accordance with her
parent's belief that if she is capable of
living without the machines when they
are removed, she will.
At the time of this writing, the
presidential primaries were just
getting under way. Leading the GOP
race was the incumbant Gerald Ford
with California Governor Ronald
Reagan not far behind. While in the
Democratic race, Georgia Governor
Jimmy Carter lead a seemingly
endless list of candidates. The death
of billionaire recluse Howard Hughes
came as a shock to the unsuspecting
world. Hughes withered and died a
quiet death in his seclusion, and was
buried in a simple ceremony as
private and secluded as his life.
Innsbuuck, Austria was in the news
playing host to the 1976 winter
Olympic Games. Though not as
controversial as recent games, the '76
Olympics provided much
entertainment for Ames High students
and people around the world.
On the local scene, Ames found itself
welcoming two new students from the
war-torn country of Viet Nam. Tuyet
Van, junior, and Kim Van, sophomore,
escaped the Communist takeover of
their homeland, arriving in Ames to
take their place in the Ames High
student body. On the state level, the
Iowa Legislature began a motion to
raise the drinking age from 18 to 19.
This was one of the most controversial
issues the legislature had tackled in
quite some time. Whatever the
outcome, the decision would certainly
have an effect on Ames High students.
Top: Ramada Inn welcomes politician Sargent
Shriver to Ames. Top Right: A poster displays
the awards won by "One Flew Over the
Cuckoo's Nest". Lower Right: Cy-Ride waits for
approaching student. Middle: Senior Bill
McCall has his ID checked at an Ames bar.
Bottom Left: Vietnamese students Tuyet Van,
junior, and Kim Van, sophomore pause from
their studies in the library.
'A top news story
- Patty Hearst,
WINNER DF ACADEMY AWARDS
Including: BEST PICTURE 14: BEST ACTOR
nh' BEST ACT RESS if BEST DIRECTOR
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cheesecake grin in The 20 s. Above
Center: Displaying excellent for
and Brian Jenkins, seniors, ho 1
he final po-ze if Yg
'Yeah Yeah' are Seniors if
dine Deana g 9 'Q A Q
Slater, Jody Dunlap, Melissa fjgi , Barb Ehert ' F l
,z and Jyoti Bal. Right: Far :ff an all male
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'As a sophomore, I
was scared to deathg
I really panicked!
rzl s a sophomore, I was scared to
death, I really panicked. But
this year, I'm not really too
worried about them," said
Senior Rhonda Willsher. She shares
this sentiment with many seniors,
juniors, as well as sophomores.
Yes, that annual tradition of grinding
students to a pulp graced our presence
again during the last few weeks of
school. Cramming for semester tests
and term papers was back again. To
stifle the terrible side effects of spring
fever and in some cases, complicated
by rashes and senioritis, many victims
resorted to the recovery room
atmosphere of the library. Others were
recommended to seek their treatments
in the breezy close-to-the-environment
courtyard. Another easy route to
recovery was also sought in the
comforting halls of home, provided
you could get a moving van cheap
enough to transport your 15 volume
lockerllibrary to your doorstep. Junior
John Crudele said of the required
career research for English class, "It
took a lot of time. I learned a lot
about the career I was studying so I
guess it was worthwhile. But I'm sure
most students hated to do it."
Above: The library fills as finals grow near. Far
Left: Jim Corbett struggles through piles of
books to review for an exam. Top Left: Tom
Clark pauses for a moment of serenity as he
calculates the odds of passing his math final.
Left: An old hand at the art of cramming, Ted
Rood, the starlet, finishes up a few last minute
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Get g I
chool-sponsored trips provided
getaways to Spain, France,
Colorado, New York and
Washington D.C. At the
expense of hasseling with prior
arrangement slips, making up
homework in advance and begging or
saving for the money, 80 students got
one or two weeks of relaxation and
During March and April, AHS
students travelled to Spain and
France with the Intra-Cultural
Student Experiences Program where
they toured the country and spent
four to five days living with a
European family. "While we stayed
with the families, I didn't feel like a
tourist," France-tripper Marty
Finnemore commented. "I felt
The lure of 'real' ski slopes drew 30
'Everyone ought to be able to go
on a trip. lt's a unique experience.'
Ames High Skiers to Breckenridge,
Colorado for a week of the sport. "Pd
never skied before, and it was the
biggest thrill for mel They took us
fast: it was scary, but that's what kept
us going," recalled Rimma Abian,
senior. Junior Jan Peterson added.
"Everyone ought to be able to go on a
trip. It's a unique experience." March
25 - April 1 36 AHS students took in
the sights of Washington D.C. and
New York City on the East Coast
Trip. Senior Andreas Burckhardt, one
of the three boys on the trip
commented, "With 33 girls around, I
didn't get bored!"
Like every vacation, there were
memorable times. East Coast Trip
participant Peggy Newell thinks
meeting Nipsy Russell at the Stage
Deli in N.Y.C. was one. The ski-
trippers claim to top that: they were
mooned twice on the ski lift.
M751-:TE f ,
Above Left: Skis on and poles in
skiers are ready for a week at
Center Left: Ski Trip participants
view of mountainous scenery from their
Below Left: Seniors Marilyn
Annette Raper and Karen Allen get
New York City subway. Left: From the C
stairs, students on the East Coast Trip
look at their surroun
TOL! Rf-NJ I
bove Rlght On board the plane to France
lke and Sue Inouye take a nap Above
enter Ames tourlsts v1s1t Chateau Bloxs
elow Center Spam Trxp partxclpants talk
utsxde the Royal Palace ln Madrid Rlght
emor Llbby Beall fsecond from Tight,
ooks out on the fountam at the Alfombra
ar Right Spam travellers take in a
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drunk I always
wanted to be
Left To Right: Mark Hempe, Debbie Hollenbach, Amy Goodland, Brian Jenkins Kate Shakeshaft Dave Welch Kari Varnum
Susan Brian Pesek, Cindi Jorstad, Sara Reece, Sarah Paul Volker, Kent Varnum Carol Yager Marty Finnemore Nancy
Martha Stewart, Jami Simon, Amy Zapan, Kary Bahr, Beth Weiss, Lisa Paulsen, Ron Rossmiller John Couture Barb Sibley
nother Pullitzer Prize-
winner was in store for
those who saw "The Skin of
Teeth," by Thornton Wi1der.This
Neal Stephenson, Mary Schroeder, Scott Stewart, Katie
happy, which made life dangerous for
those around him."What I liked best
about it was the way it was funny and
serious at the same time," said junior
traced the lives of the George
family through the Ice Age,
famine, wars and depression.
Goodland played Sabina, the
maid, who continually
e play's progress to
or add a taste of her own
John Couture and Kate
were Mr. and Mrs.
the couple married five
years with two children, but
always the same two. Kary Bahr
Scott Stewart portrayed the
Gladys and Henry. Gladys
angelic, her only flaws being
her dress down and her
ln, Henry was slingshot-
"It was a fun play for the actors to
put on because it was a different type
of play," added Jon Lewis, sophomore.
Carol Anderson, sophomore,
commented, "I tried out because I had
so much fun in the musical and I'm
having just as much fun now." "This
is the kind of play that comes
together when the audience is there to
see it," said senior Paul Maakestad.
"I liked this play because it was
weird, it moved fast and I got to look
funny. I could act like the drunk I
always wanted to be." quipped senior
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'It never seems like
it s really
the celebration of an ending,
but more, a celebration of a
beginning was brought to life
as a way of summarizing all of
the emotions that flowed from the
Class of '76. The tools of wisdom and
the building blocks of education were
spoken of as reminders to the
graduates that they are going to be
the foundation of the future.
Julie Jones and Joel Morton were the
class speakers. Jones' theme was a
feeling of gratitude to all who had
helped her, as well as her classmates,
to achieve the status of graduates of
the Class of '76 at A.H.S. Morton
spoke of the importance of learning to
know oneself and making the decision
of what you want to do. Morton saw
each of his classmates as individuals,
all with different faces that had before
them as many different futures as
there were people.
Although the future seemed just a
short reach away, the past was a hard
part of life to leave. The Senior Picnic
was a way to go over all of the
memories of the past years with
friends that everyone knew might
never be seen after the ceremony that
night. Activities ranged from playing
frisbee to softball to football and of
course, swimming and sunbathing.
Music was provided by Whisper and
So, as the seniors walked across the
stage for the last time as students of
A.H.S. to receive their diplomas, they
said good-by to an old way of life to
go on to seek the future.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL: Bottom: Kevin Buck, Chris Kauffman, Dave Ingram, Rod Middle. Rick Ewan Fourth Randy Wandling, Ted Potter
Crawford, John Hackman, Paul Schultz, Jeff Owings, Dan
McCullough, Rich Sandve, Scott Gibson, Frank Brady, Mark Ellson,
George Garifo, Second: Jim Strike, Tom Carney, Jeff Weir, Craig
Snider, Royd Jackman, Steve Stoecker, Arnie Seim, Steve Atkins, Tom
Augustyn, Mike Hutchison, Jerry Martinson, Mike Barrett Third:
Keith Ridenhour, Doug Maas, Tom Wandersee, Dave Litchfield, Dan
Sullivan, Jim Bump, Clay Stockdale, Joe Milliken, Jay Miller, Jim
Bill Leibold, Tom Clark. Max Duvall. Dave Mxnnnck. Dave Bergeson.
Joe Stephens. Jim Augustyn, Mark Hall Fifth. Jim Albert, Sam
Lersten, Evan Geise. Mike Miller. Tom Rockwell. manager Doug
Tschopp, trainer Jeff Klaus. manager Neil Sauke. manager Kyle
Thomas, manager Sam Beattie Sixth: Coach Jack Mendenhall, Coach
Phil Johnson, Coach Keith Bailey. Coach Tom Jorgensen, Coach -lim
Duea, Head trainer Ron iBearl Green
V ' V 1
In J: V
or a second straight year, the
Little Cyclone football squad
failed to materialize as a
highpoint in the fall sports
season. The team, designated as ag
contender in preseason, dropped to
last in the Big Eight with a 2-7
record. In the season debut, Ames
faced Valley of West Des Moines. As
it turned out, the Valley contest
marked the finest performance by the
gridders all season. From there, the
schedule turned to shambles. It
seemed every succeeding week brought
one more player to the disabled list.
For the sixth game, at Cedar Falls, 11
starters were sidelined with an array
of injuries, ranging from broken legs
to pinched nerves. "We were all fired
up for a good season," remarked
senior captain Chris Kauffman, "but
all the injuries made it a real
After losing five straight, the team
again captured a victory, in what had
to be one of the highlights of the
season. For the first time since the
conference was established, East
Waterloo tasted defeat at the hands of
the Little Cyclone gridders.
Though their record didn't display it,
the players were not losers. "This was
the best bunch of attitudes I've had,"
commented Coach Johnson. "It's
unfortunate that we had so many
unforeseen events occur."
An additional highlight to the season
came as all conference teams were
selected. For the first time in many
respectively. Jeff Owings, senior tight
end, joined them on the second all Big
Ames 7 Waterloo Central 27
Ames 0 Mason City 28
Ames 7 Fort Dodge
Ames 3 ' Newton '
Ames 13 Cedar Falls
Ames 6 West Waterloo '
Ames 14 East Waterloo
Ames 14 Marshalltown
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Below: Coach Johnson and Bear help Chris
Kauffman off the field after he sprained a knee
Above: Coach Jorgensen expresses his feelings
concerning play on the field. Center: Chris
Kauffman si nals touchdown in the West
Waterloo game, but Steve Atkins checks the
referee to be sure.
years, two juniors, Jim Ingram and
Tom Wandersee were named all
conference both to the second team at
middle linebacker and defensive guard
1 Great Wehad
r a great will to win'
different strategy was
used by coaches Dale
Tramp and Jim Duea
concerning training rules.
They didn't just stress the regular no
drinking, no smoking, in by 9:00 and
in bed by 10:00, but a new rule was
addedg no girls. This came about when
the gridders, after stomping their last
three opponents by a wide margin
became over confident and weren't
overly concerned with the approaching
Newton game. At the completion of
the game, the Cardinals had upset the
This strategy worked well in the long
run, as they went on to win the rest
of their games, ending the season 8-1.
Leading the Little Cyclones
offensively was Kyle Matthews with
558 yards for 53 carries, and Dave
Hockman, who carried 84 times for
Defensively, the team was quite strong
with Scott Eschbach lr fading with 64
Ames Lincoln 0
Ames 14 Marshalltown 12
Ames' 51 'Carroll Kuemper- 0
Ames, 14 f Newton 22
Ames' '29' Cedar Falls 13
Ames 31 Boone 14
Ames 22 Fort' Dodge '17
Ames i 143 2 West Waterloo 22
Ames 44 Valley 8
T013 Lefti' Coaches Tramp and Duea
expressito each other their concerns for
'the upcoming game as they plan their
strategy. Lower Left: The Little Cyclone
line fires out' to open the hole as Kevin
Highland awaits. to handoff to running
back Dave Hackman on a line charge.
Lower Right: The strain of a hard fought
game is shownlon the faces' of Kevin
Highland, Larry Nelson, Clint Fischer,
Mark 'Remiles and Jim Wilson as they
take. in another, of 'Coach Tramp's moving
Coaches Tramp and Duea then
decided the team needed a new and
stronger pre-game guide line. On the
day of the games the players weren't
to associate with their female
companions. In between classes, one
could see the orange-shirted athletes
alone or walking with teammates.
Kevin Highland commented, "At first
we tried it but most of us cheated and
just stayed away from the coaches. It
did make us realize our need for more
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Uppef, Left: Looking ovel next W eks, chedule
are Sponsor Ferh Lawler and Ka n a illharn.
Upper Right: Clieering on the gir basketball
team are Jody Dunlap, Paula Moorevpee
Spurgeon and Anne Conzemius. Lower Right:
preparing pancakes for the basketball team ,
breakfast are Erin Cross and Cheryl James.
Lower Left: With extra special care, Rhonda
Parrish, Sharee Tschetter and Linda Gurganus
stir up a batch of cookies, to be given ,
to winter athletes.
A he is a1wayS..I?diHti11ST ..
' posters and is an experti
" when it comes to cookiesl
CDue to numerous bake n
sales.J She tries to support every it .
athletic team all the time. Who -is his
person? An Ames High cheerleader.
Along with cheering at sports 'eventsg
a cheerleader assumes many other
"We really put a lot of work into..it.'
There is more to being a cheerleader
than meets the eye," cominentsHSenior
Deana.Slater. One the average an y
Ames High cheerleader will have
practices twice at week, i each lasting
one two hours. A practice usually
consists offplanning- for upcoming -
sports events and the execution of
cheers. "We-spend up1tor30 hours per
week when planningjspeoial projects..
For example, during tournament time
we might practice four times a week,
have a pep assembly on Friday, then
cheer at least two times' throughout' '
the same week,"i says Julie Waters, ,
junior. How does this compare with
Waters' motheng Bettymmce-ar 1 J it
cheerleader for-Carroll, Iowa? i",Itt
wasn't nearly as time 'consuming gforl
us. Mainly because we only cheered- .
for football and basketball" A new
limitation imposed states that girls
can not cheer and be ifiyoiyed -in a
sport during the isameg-Ssiiason. J W
Cheersquadr Captainilinda Gurganus
reacts to the rule.if'f1t,1works much e
better this Waygbecause there are less
conflicts." Y V '
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Boys Cross-Country '
47 Valley Ames 15 Bobcat Invitational First
Triangularsg First Tom Karpan Invitational Firsi
, ,V First M. Augustine-'lInvitational First
Little Cyclone Invitational . First Big Eighf Conference 2 First
A Lynx Invitalional 'First State AAA Championship First.
Hoover Invitational First ' Y
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GIRLS CROSS' COUNTRY: Sletten, AnneiConzemius, Laura- ,
Bottom: Barb Deppe, Michelle Anderson, Gileen Gleason, Celia '
Coady, Kim Thompson, Natalie X Carbrey, Jacque Allen, Shelley
Thorson, Carla Hammer, Judy Prestemon. ' '
Rossmiller. Second:'Coach John
Above Left: Jon Mathison cruises away from the
competition at an Ames triangular. Below Left: Owen
Herrnstadt, a senior letterman, flashes a smile while
warming up for a race. Below Left: Michelle Coady
closes down all systems after her race in an
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A 5 First
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Tom Invitational Third
Adel Ingrffhfional First
Districggvl " t
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Cross Country! 115
GIRLS SWIMMING: Front: Beth Richards,
Cindy Mahlstede, Cathy Wilson. Second: Erin
Cross, Hilda Hsieh, Andy Crudele, Patty Pady,
Jenny Karas, Carolyne La Grange, Linda
Barnett. Third: Jeanne Cunningham, Marietjie
Burger, Debbie Hollenbach, Liz MacBride.
Janet Bliss, Cynthia Stout, Marla Anderson,
Kris Nass. Fourth: Kammy Bhala, Mary Jo
Macintosh, Stephanie Mercier, Kristie Michel,
Tami Lichtenberg, Polly Slater, Emily Johnson,
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69 Valley 103
99 Ft. Dodge 72
87 Lincoln 84
94 Ft. Dodge 76
64 Hoover 19
Valley Relays - Fourth
Little Cyclone Inv. - Fourth
Big Eight Conference - First
State - Seventh
was or eight
records, on to place
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I d feel
gives me a
concentrates on the coming race.
V I I
'We played with
no room for doubt'
here was really no way the
I I 1975-76 basketball season
could've been better. From the
first poll in November, to the
final buzzer of the state championship
game, no other team could claim the
title of number one. Besides winning
the state title by the third largest
margin ever, the Little Cyclone cagers
became the first team in Big Eight
history to weather the rugged
conference race undefeated. And
enroute achieved what none of the
other great Ames teams hadg compiled
a perfect 24-O record. "A season like
we had is the dream of every coach,"
said Arnie Zediker. It soon became
evident after the season's start, that
Ames was the team to beat.
With three starters returning from the
runner-up squad of 19715, pressure for
a gold trophy began to build. "We
knew we had the potential to win it
all," commented Chuck Harmison. "It
was just a matter of proving it to
everyone." The. majority of the season
saw the Little Cyclones completely
dominate their foes, Winning by an
average of over .21 points per game.
East Waterloo was the only team
which managed any degree of success
against the top ranked squad. Last
quarter heroics by Joel Morton lifted
Ames from an 11 point deficit to a
three point win in their second
meeting to preserve the unblemished
record. Both Mason City contests,
billed as head on clashes for the state
leadership, never materialized. It was
either a case of Mason City lbeing
ranked too high, orlAmes just that
much above. the competition. The
latter seems ilii more believable.
Kevin Highland, became only the
second sophomore in six fyears
elevated to the varsity for .the entire
season. He came off the bench all year
to provide some clutch outside
ly - -
Pudge Rasmussen Dave Mlnnick, Klingseis, Kevin Shanks, Matt Burgason Chuck
Fouad Joel Morton Jim Elliot, Harmison, Chris David, Ted Potter Scott Gibson
Manager Dave Pope Rob manager Max Duvall
Top Left: Kevin Highland ,and Ed
Beaudry clasp hands in congratulations,
at the culmination of a perfect season.
Far Left: Guard Sam Fouad takes it all
the way to the hole on the fast break.
Above: Mental involvement is etched 'on
the faces of Coaches Dave Posegate, Pat,
Lawler and Arne Zediker. Left: Ted
Potter jackknifes in mid-air as he muscles
down another bound against the Knights
of Carroll Keumper. Right: Hovering near
the rim, Chuck Harmison drops in an
easy two over Marshalltown's Rick
Ig'-ev er, mf A ---1.
It's the greatest feeling to achieve a
goal you have set for yourself.
or some it had been a
junior high dreamg to others
it was their just reward for
the many hours of grueling
practice. The state
championship was the climax to a
near perfect season which saw the
cage team go 24-0 and claim the state
title by 27 points against an
outclassed Marshalltown team.
Though the pressure had been on
since the 1975 squad clinched the
runner-up spot, the players knew that
gold trophy was theirs. "It was very
satisfying," commented coach Arnie
Zediker. "It was like a great weight
had been taken off my shouldersf'
Paced by co-captains Joel Morton and
Chuck Harmison, the team waltzed
through district action, slipped by
Hoover in substate, and dominated
the state tourney field to take the
state crown for a fifth time. Harmison,
playing like a first team all-state and
all-tournament selection, controlled
both boards and was impregnable at
the defensive end. Though not a
leading scorer, Morton came through
in the clutch, breaking presses, hitting
important free throws and buckets, as
well as being a true team leader. He
was recognized for his indispensable
performances by being named to the
second team all-state and first team
all tournament squad.
For forward Matt Burgason the state
title had been in his mind since he
saw his older brother get third when
he was in sixth grade. "I thought to
myself," Burgason reminisced, "When
I get up there, I want to win the state
championship. It's the greatest feeling
to achieve a goal you've set for
yourself." It was Burgason who hit
several key baskets in the substate
win over Hoover. His rebounding was
always needed. Two of the starters
lost in all the publicity turmoil were
Senior forward Rob Klingseis and
guard Sam Fouad. Klingseis played as
consistently as anyone in the state
tourney, yet was excluded from the
all-tourney team. A better passer than
Sam Fouad there could not be. The
fast break, many times led by Fouad,
blitzed opponents throughout the
tournament. He was perhaps the
strongest link in an overpowering
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Front: Paul Ryan, Dan Aurand, Doran Geise, Jeff Weigle, Ellis, Joe Stohlmeyer, Jamie Grant, Rick Thompson, John
Gary Marty, Steve Kendall, Jay Bro, Mark Jensen Back: Bachman, Assistant coach Mark Mattke, Coach Dave
Manager Bret Hutchison, Manager Doug Pletcher, Jim Posegate
' ' -w..-,
ndaunted by the loss of a
starter to the varsity in
preseason, the sophomore
basketball team swept to a 13-
4 record, winning the last six in a row.
Of the four losses, two were by one
point and another by just three
points. Had two shots fallen at the
buzzer, the squad could have been
atop the conference standings. As it
turned out, the cagers finished second
in the Big Eight race, one game
"We had a very successful season,
reflected Coach Dave Posegate. "The
guys played well together and were
unselfish. They played good defense
and continued to improve throughout
Depth and balance also played key
roles in the season's success. The
latter part of the season still found
seven players fighting for starting
slots. John Bachman and Jeff Weigle
saw considerable action at the guard
and forward position respectively.
Scoring balance also sparked the
sophs. Everyone of the top seven
players led the team in scoring for at
least one game. "We played real well
We played well
together as a team!
together as a team," remarked Joe
Stohlmeyer. "Our defense and scoring
balance really helped too."
Leading the way was forward Jay Bro
He topped both the scoringt13.3 ppg.l
and rebounding categories. Three
other players were above or close to
the double figure plateau. These
included guards Joe Stohlmeyer 110.6
ppg.J, Mark Jensen 19.8 ppg.J and
Paul Ryan 19.8 ppg.l.
close in on a
4 "1 .Mila-ii' '
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VARSITY BASKETBALL: Bottom: Mi.
chelle Coady, Lori Ricihtsmeier, Candy
Block, ,Julie Gilman, Michelle Cochrane,
Kim Bailey. Second: ,Norma 'Dowell, Barb!
Guy, Amy Stohlmeyer, Janet Straker,
Carole Hall, Shelly NT1gyon, Sheryl Bogue,
Kim Harris: Third: Coach Larry .Middle-
ton, Gileen Gleason, Robin Nissen, Sharie
Mendenhall, Jacque Allen, Angie Wig-
gins, Teresa Shaffer, Assistant coach Bob
.5 1. -4
'There is very good
nucleus material for the
though their record doesn't
show lt, the varsity girl's
basketball team did have a
good year. "It was a
disappointing season, but I feel that
we gave a good account of ourselves in
the games we played," commented
their coach, Larry Middleton.
"I think the Ames High gir1's
basketball program has really
progressed from our first year. This
year wasn't our best record wise, but
I'm glad that I had the opportunity to
play with this year's team. I really
enjoyed it," stated Senior Kim Bailey.
Many of the senior girls looked
forward to the future Ames High
teams. Lori Richtsmeier felt that "the
programs at the junior high level are
getting better with more dedicated
girls. The sophomores and juniors on
the team have a lot of talent."
Michelle Coady went on to predict
that she believed, "the girls will go to
state in two years and will win at
state in five yearsfi Middleton echoed
these thoughts saying, "There is very
good nucleus material for the coming
Girls Varsity Basketba11!125
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Nilsen, ne Finnegan, an Pam Greve looking to
"if see if the shot is good.
GIRLS SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: Gaarde, Cindy Hall, Nancy Rockwell. Third:
Bottom: Judy Rossmiller, Beth Ricketts, Kari Nilsen, Celia Carbrey, Jill Boston, Lisa
Pam Roberts, Julie Cheville, Gail Runge. Weishaar, Elaine Finnegan, Coach Heiberger
Second: Pam Greve, Julie Carlson, Lisa
1l"1?. +I' . ' ,i5.,,7-13521. 1-1-1
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H jg ' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL
fl iff 13? Ames Mason City
ffl 'J .L'f' Ames Marshalltown
, '-293' Ames West Waterloo
Ames Mason City
','f'5:f5l15 Ames Central Waterloo
Ames West Waterloo
Fiji' Ames West Des Moines Valley
, - W ig, Ames Marshalltown
gf Ames Central Waterloo
Ames Des Moines Tech.
Ames East Greene
Ames Des Moines Hoover, J .V.
Ames Des Moines North
Ames Des Moines Lincoln
Forward Beth Ricketts shoots for two while
Elaine Finnegan blocks her
rls' Sophomore Basketballf127
Left To Right: Ann Brakke, Kathy Kauffman, Kelley Gray, Cheryl Stritzel, Bea VanFossen
. Karen Albertson, Jamie Miller, Sue Parks, Ann Durlam, Liz MacBride, Rimma Abian
Michelle Rudi, Jo Montegomery, Mary Sullivan, Coach Kruse.
Right: Junior, Lori Siedelman holds an attitude
position on the beam.
YK .X 1
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'They are a young
he competition was hard
but all of us worked
harder to try and beat.it.
It was fun and by the
end of the year we were
all close," said Rimma Abian, the only
senior on the gymnastics squad.
Despite this young team they had a
good season. They brought their dual
meets to a close with four wins and
four losses. They received second in
two triangulars, second in districts
and fifth in regionals. Sophomore
Mary Sullivan achieved seventh in
state for her bar work.
"I thought they did very well,"
commented Coach Kruse. "They had a
tough scheduleg it was never obvious if
they were going to win or lose. They
are a young, experienced team and
l'm looking forward to working with
them next year."
Practices were held several times a
Week on various days and times.
Cheryl Stritzel said, "Practices were
fun! We usually had five or six
practices a week during the regular
season, most of them were after school
but there were also some in the
mornings and on the weekends."
Differences were sighted in respect to
both the team and personal views.
Bea Van Fossen felt that, "the team
was more fun this year due to tougher
competition and more teamwork."
Jo Montegomery noticed a difference
in herself, "I worked harder this than
ever before and am already looking
forward to next year."
Upper Left: Mary Sullivan swings to state in
parallel bars competition. Center: Ames High
gymnast performs during halftime of a
basketball game. Right: Michelle Rudi
successfully executes a graceful vault. Left:
Michelle Rudi performs one of her tumbling
'A willingness to work helped fill the gaps!
oing for greatness, the Ames
High wrestling squad had a
very successful season. The
wrestlers took third in state,
second in districts, and first in the
It was a tough dual season for the
Little Cyclones as they ended up 4-9
overall and placed third in both the
Valley West Des Moines and Ames
It was an unusual turnout at the start
of the season as only four seniors tried
out. But depth and a strong
willingness to work by the
underclassmen helped fill the gaps.
Inexperienced maybe, but only
temporarily until the big tournaments,
sectionals, districts, and state
tournaments began. It was in the pre-
state tournaments that Ames began
it's fire. They started it off by
winning sectionals and placing eight of
12 wrestlers on to districts. The two
day battle at Harlan was tough but
again the wrestlers came through, by
qualifying six of its' toughest men. At
98 pounds, Sophomore Tim Gibbons
was aiming for a state championship,
and Junior Jim Gibbons at 105
pounds had his mind set for his
second state championship. It was
Senior Scott Impecoven's third
appearance at Vets Auditorium and
this year, at 112 pounds. Juniors Doug
Wierson, 119 pounds, and Jerry
Houser, 126, were also there for their
first showing. It was old stuff for
Junior Tony Henson, since he also
qualified last year.
After the first round, Ames had lost
three of its' wrestlers, Impecoven,
Wierson, and Houser. The remaining
three would have to perform wellg and
they did, as Ames, in class AAA, had
the 98 and 105 pound state
champions. Both Tim and Jim
Gibbons captured state
championships. It was younger brother
Tim's first, but was Jim's second, as
he won last year at 98 pounds.
Henson did well for Ames, placing
fourth in a tough weight class. Ames
placed third behind Cedar Falls and
.ff semi 'GI5' W in Q.,-.1 if
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Above: Tony Henson prepares to bring down
his opponent at sectionals. Top Right:
Grappling with his foe, Tim Gibbons
wrestles his way to State. Right:
Concentration combined with patience is
reflected on the faces of the coachesg Jack
Mendenhall, Bob Impecoven, Keith Bailey,
and Ron "Bear" Green.
,., ...-.tf.-.-- fir- , ,
' 0ur program allows
every boy that wants
to wrestle to do so. '
KB ur program at the
sophomore and junior
varsity level is basically
designed to allow every boy
that wants to wrestle to do so," says
Keith Bailey, sophomore wrestling
coach. "Even though the season was
not an outstanding one, we saw a
great deal of individual improvement,
which is the main goal at this level of
wrestling. This is different than the
varsity team, which stresses winning a
little more than we do."
The sophomore team finished third in
the sophomore wrestling tournament.
If all sophomores were required to
wrestle at this level, the team
probably would have placed higher.
"Several of our sophomores wrestle
either at the varsity or junior varsity
level. They get much experience this
way, and it makes our team all the
stronger for the oncoming year,"
All the wrestling teams practice
Monday through Friday, with
practices running anywhere from an
hour to two hours in length. "We start
out at the beginning of the season by
practicing two hours every night. In
the middle of the season we start
tapering off. On days we have meets,
we practice much less than on the
average days," Bailey responds.
In spite of the dual season records for
the junior varsity and the sophomores
which were three wins, ten losses, and
two wins, two losses respectifully,
Bailey is hopeful for next year. "We
should improve greatly. If the boys
pick up where they left off, and with
an additional year of maturity, we
should have a good season next year."
The enthusiasm from cheerleaders
l parents and students was great!
teamin' on to state was t
ever present motto of the A
boys swimming team. A
steam they did, completing
undefeated 6-0-1 season. They al
added a mark of two firsts, o
second and a third in their fo
invitationals. The dual victories w
decisive wins by 20 to 70 points ea
meet. Roosevelt came close, j
mustering away with a t
Tournaments were tough for t
Cyclone tankers as they went agai
eventual state champions of Iowa a
Nebraska along with the Iowa runn
up team. There's nothing li
breaking a few records during the d
season as demonstrated by th
Eric Johnson lead the speed swimm
smashing record after record a
holding all four of the school freest
records. Sharing the glory w'
Johnson were: Mark Eshelman in t
100 yard butterfly, Pete Kitzman
the 100 yard breast stroke, and Br
Gourley with a 397.83 score for elev
dives. "The enthusiasm fr
cheerleaders, parents, and stude
was great," commented D
Bergeson. The strong support of
behind them only' helped them co
up with such records and
Some of the highlights for the sw
team included a shark mascot na
Jaws. Jaws was to bring luck, g
encouragement and strength,
comfort the nervous. So he took
place in the team ranks ar the 3
fish on the squad. The squad's m
mass consisted of mos
underclassmen as only four seni
competed in swimming. Thirt
juniors, fourteen sophomores,
, ...a.. - . -w:v..i..e 1-tr '.f " ' it .. y. . . -
'M I En. three freshmen, and Jaws, roun
,sfttki-j f atiitgwgulllmw qi gut the squ
i ,iigifgggg igj iQ,t53i5'3Sgi, was f fini ras . i U ..
' U Q Igigggj 'gli .' With an undefeated dual sesaon
'Qi M ll only tournament losses to s
'H1.i.m1nt5Elgi3llli tf'?1Sftshs h - h- h d-d A
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' 'lure'TL-L-L-lie-Llglfllf - Ae-Q '1'4-- 'Q ' ae- ' ' ---H - t-- T "" -'ll do in conference, districts, and
Invitational - Second
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Buys Varsity Swimming! 135
seemed to swim
winning six of 11
agand consistent s
fourth place finishes
don t go to win
qualify the largest and the best team
you can for state," commented Head
Coach Mike Wittmer. The most
highlight of districts was the
diver that helped lead Ames to their
place finish. A school record of
397.83 records in the 200 yard
with a time of 143.45 and
47.70 in the 100 freestyle, both state
'A records. The 400 yard relay team of
The tally in and Ames swimmers
had placed fourth in the for 11 dives
was set by junior Bret Gourley.
And now finally what the steamin'
was meant for, the state meet. Heads,
arms, legs, eyebrows were all shaved
- for the big meet. The early moiglicing
practices of 3,000 yards and the 6,000
yard afternoon practices would finally
pay off. The squad of 11 swimmers
from Ames would meet the best in the
3 A for the state championship. Ames
the meet seeded second and
a great performance Ames could
or they could not do well.
in and Ames hadn't
a double record
by Eric Johnson.
J- V. A
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1 3 119.
-I ' " J
Front: N. Thorson, K. Allen, B. Ricketts, L. Hammer. Back: Coach T. Jorgensen, J. Allen, L.
Gaards, N. Dowell, K. Nilsen, G. Gleason. Miller, C. Stritzel, C. Carbrey, S. Prestemon, E.
Second: J. Rossmiller, A. Wiggins, J. Merrill, S. Finnegan, J. Boston, A. Galejs, L. Anderson B.
Warman, A. Conzemius, P. Slater, S. Spencer, R. Deppe, Coach F. Lawler.
Terrones, J. Carlson, P. Greve, M. Coady C.
Jayette Invitational ,
N Fort Dodge Triangular!
Eagle Grover Relays
fter only three years of
competition, the girls track
-X team has blossomed into a
serious state title contender.
"The first year we only had about 10-
15 people out," commented Senior
Michelle Coady. "Now we've got over
30 girls." The team has benefited
greatly from an outstanding
sophomore class. Most of the sprint
and hurdle events have been
dominated by the sophomores. They
also comprised several record setting
relay units. Numerous school records
were broken as the girls turned' in
excellent performances all spring. The
Little Cyclone girls captured their
'Though we worked
hard, it was fun.'
district and qualified runners in seven
events for state. These included the
distance Medley, mile, 880, 440, relays
as well as the mile run, hurdles and
the 220 yard dash. Team members
participating included: Jacque Allen,
Lisa Gaarde, Judy Rossmiller ,
Michelle Coady, Celia Carbrey,
Jeanette Merrill, Natalie Thorson,
Kim Thompson, and Liz MacBride.
Nagging injuries, such as bruised
bones and shin splints, dimmed the
girls' hopes of taking the state crown.
Though they may not claim the title,
the season has been good. "Our team
got along real well," remarked Coady.
"Though we worked really hard, it
W. Columbus Dual
Ankeny Dual , '
I-Ii:.Govey'Rf1EYS ' '
lDr5FeiFblsysi 1 .
Ames lnvitatihnali in A
AA District K
' First: I
if -First n.
Center: Sophomore Dave Hockman stretches
out his long jump effort. Upper Left: Co-
Captain Mitch Delaney guts out the finish of
the two mile relay. Above: Brian Jenkins and
John Hackman finish one, two in the 440 yard
dash. Lower Right: Joe Milliken, state leader in
the pole vault, sails over the bar at 14'7". Left
Above: Overcome with exhaustion, John
Bachman can no longer stand.
'We're very capable
of winning state!
hough the season had yet to reach
its climax at the state meet, it
looked like Ames was once again a
good bet to win another title. Led
by state bests in the 440 and 880 yard
sprint units as well as the pole vault,
the thinclads breezed through district
competition qualifying in 17 events.
"We're capable of winning state, if
everyone performs like they can,"
commented Dave Crawford. The key
to a state championship, however, is
the depth and balance of the entire
team. "We're more of a team this year
than we've ever been before,"
remarked Owen Herrnstadt. "It will
take the second and third places to
win state." The Drake Relays saw the
Little Cyclones claim only the 440
relay crown, yet make a strong
showing. Pole vaulter Joe Williken
established a new school record by
clearing 14'7". The 880 relay team of
Tracy Arnold, Kevin Buck, Dave
Smith, and Dave Crawford tired the
school standard of 1.28.8. Captains for
the squad were Seniors Mitch Delaney
and Brian Jenkins.
BOYS' TRACK: Front: F. Trcka, C. Gratto, T. Ar
nold, K. Buck, D. Crawford, J. Hackman, D. Hollen-
bach, M. Delaney, M. Eshelman, K. Quinn. Second:
D. Porter, D. Smith, D. Minnick, O. Herrnstadt, M.
Burgason, J. Milliken, R. Sandve, D. Litchfield, J.
Aurand, J. Bump, B. Leibold, M. Flummerfelt, J.
Matt, Coach P. Lawler. Third: Head Coach J. Slet-
ten, Coach J. Duea, G. Bahr, C. Delaney, D. Hack-
man, J. Bro, G. Marty, K. Matthews, J. Bachman, T.
Wandersee, T. Huisman, S. Thiel, Coach C.
O ven though we were young and
unexperienced, I thought we had
an excellent season," said Suzy
Kruse, girl's tennis coach.
With Carolyne LaGrange and
Sharlene Lin the only returning
lettermen, Kruse was not sure how
successful the season would be. "I was
happy with our four and five record.
We are losing only five seniors, which
means we will have many players
returning with at least one year of
needed experience. This will help us
considerably. We had some really
close dual meets that just didn't go
our way. But the closeness indicates
that we performed better than our
record indicates. I was pleased."
Phil Johnson, boy's tennis coach
replied, "We had a lot of talent on
our squad. Bob Wilson and Scott
Smay, our number one and two
players returned, so our varsity
started the season out strong. We also
had some other excellent players,
which made the squad an all around
great one to work with."
The team finished the season with a
12 and 2 record. "We qualified four of
our players for state competition,
Scott Smay and Bob Wilson in
singles, and Per Nilsson and John
Scott in doubles play. This has got to
be one of the best seasons I've ever
GIRLS' TENNIS: Front: Ruth Maxon, Chris Second Shelly Alert Jane Lm Marietjie Back Kelly Smay Julie Glotfelty C08ChKSUZY
VanGuilder, Carolyne LaGrange, Sharlene Lin. Burger Martha Lagomarcmo Shelly Rupnow fuse
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he Ames High golf squads
ended their seasons
'victoriously last year, with
the girls turning in a
handsome meet record and the boys
winning four of their last five dual
Behind Seniors Linda Barnett and
Candy Block, and Junior Cindy
Mahlstede, the girls' team turned in a
7-2 dual meet record while finishing
second at the conference meet. The
girls' junior varsity finished a strong
Commenting on the season, girls'
coach Bob Heiberger said, "At seven
and two our season has definitely
been a successful one. Hopefully we
will be as strong next year."
The boys' team showed improvement
throughout the season and finished by
winning four of their last five dual
meets while turning in a 4-6 overall
record. The boys were lead by
returning lettermen Rob Klingseis,
Dave Ross, and Craig Calhoun.
Klingseis' scores at the Big 8
conference meet qualified him for the
district meet making him the only
member of the team to make it three
years in a row. The boys' junior
varsity ended their season with a 6-3
'Hopefully we will be as strong next yea
Ames ' 153
Ames . 159
' Fort Dodge
A K 'fourth '
- V 1 e -fifth - n . .an
Bo s' Golf Front Jeff Stratton Pat Dave Ross Steve Atkins Craig Calhoun Not
y 1 I 1 2 r '
Hansen, Rick Thompson, Steve Shuman, Alex Pictured: Rick Ewen, Lance Kaeberle, Ted
Gaylon. Back: Jamie Grant, Rob Klingseis, Rood, Gary Schultze, Andy Skadberg
.. . K 12.4.
ls' Golf - Front: Linda Richardson, Shelly Nass, Louise Johnson, Candy Block. Not Pic-
yon, Cindy Mahlstede. Back: Sue Parks, Chris tured: Linda Barnett, Amy Stohlmeyer.
Far Left: Junior Dave Ross surveys an upcom-
ing putt. Lower Left: Steve Shuman chips a shot
to the green in a golf meet with Fort Dodge.
Center: Linda Barnett displays her golf swing as
she tees off. Below: Candy Block lines up her
shot and prepares to putt.
w w .4
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young team characterized the
1976 boys baseball team.
Three of the probable starters
on the team are sophomores.
As SPIRIT went to press no games
were completed but early indications
pointed toward a strong finish. "We
One thing S expect no world records at the start of
the season but by mid season we
lfferent about this should come along said Coach Dave
Posegate We have young pitchers,
ear S team IS but Jim Ingram started for us last
year and we expect that he and Scott
eryone gets along Meyers should come along for us." team,
OPPOSITE: Scott Meyers studies the situation
at home before unleashing his fastball. UPPER
LEFT: Dan Stump scrambles for a bouncing
grounder. UPPER RIGHT: Starting out
practice with warm-ups, Matt Vetter and Jim
Ingram do their "belly work." LEFT: Head
Coach Dave Posegate explains the fundamentals
of the game.
Posegate pointed toward Seniors Gary
Redmiles, Frank Brady Jeff Owings
and Paul Schultz for their experience
Returning starter Jeff Owings felt the
team was young and inexperlenced yet
coming along well. "I think we should
have a pretty good team by mid
season or tournament time said
Owings. "One thing that s different
about this year's team is everyone
gets along well." Posegate indlcated
that the Big-8 will again be a tough
race with West Waterloo the favored
Right: Kim Bailey picks up a ground ball dur-
.. Ai -, - ,
Front: Cindy Mahlstede, Norma Dowell and Carole Hall. Sec- Hartsook. Back: Coach Clinton, Michelle Cochrane, Nancy
ond: Alisa Powers, Michelle Coady, Sue Junk, Katie Schultz, Rockwell, Kim Bailey, Lisa Weisshaar, Lori Richtmeir and
Mary Sullivan, Elaine Finnegan, Libby Beal and Marilyn Cindy Ogden.
25- A - 1--Af' - - , , ,,.?.,
are serlously interested in playing plus
we expect eightio ten athletes at 'the
completion of other n
--........Y.-...,. en- - Q ,Q .Q ..-L,-..-,,-..,-7-. ,-TQ-.. -7,-1 ft
H A' or s orfzstop a lot ofhction
I H H e' th re and I kk? actlon'
a lot of fun but
ltfrequires work too.' feamtogefhef f lotofmnv Sad N
irlsvsoftball has arrivedg the first
practice :drawing 22 girls. Ac-
cording to Coach Clinton,
"Twelve of 1,3 or the originals
2.-2" " ' 1- .P
SI 14 '
Bottom Center: Guard Sam Fouad
catches Trogan Kevin Quirk sleeping in
"Maryland" stall. Right Center: Getting
two of his 32 points against Newton,
Chuck Harmison impresses Hilton
Coliseum crowd Left Center Rob
Klingseis follows flight of shot in Newton 5 F 66:
ame Below' Matt Bur ason looks for
g - - g 44
outlet pass after snaring rebound in title g
game against Bobcats. Lower Right: Joel 3
Morton stops the drive of Kuemper
guard during semifinal tourney game.
lashy and crowd appealing it
is not, yet defense was the
influencing factor in this
year's state title. Taking a
backseat to offense, defense is
anticipated by few. "We took pride in
our defense, commented Sam Fouad.
It carried us on off nights." It seems
only fitting that both Indiana,
national collegiate champs, and Ames,
Iowa state champion, play the best
defense to be found. Spearheading the
defense from the inside was none
other than Chuck Harmison. Not a
foe could drive the middle without
feeling thoroughly intimidated by the
big man. Called perhaps the the best
defensive pivot man the state has
seen, Harmison rejected some 90
shots. Probably the most unheralded
player, yet an invaluable contributor
to the team was Sam Fouad. Using
what coach Arnie Zediker termed, "a
great sense of anticipation", Fouad
throttled some of the states top
backcourt men, and led a defense
which gave up an average of only 50
points per game. Though this team
may be remembered for its scoring
and rebounding stars, defense was
their real "bread and butter".
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'l'd love to live on
the California coast.
ike the grass that ouvva
seems greener on the oth
side of the fence, living
Ames all her life has mae
Sophomore Bonnie Kopecky long to l
Because it offers a vast difference
scenery, California appeals
Kopecky. "Pictures of the beaches an
ocean make me want to be there I
love to live on the California coast
first time several months ago, wh
she camped and motorbiked on t
desert and tried scuba diving in tl
Pacific, she hopes to return some dl
and see the people she met thei
After visiting the Golden state for tl
. . e
Meanwhile, Kopecky likes Ames Hi
and notes that it is "much better th.
junior high school. The whole sch
seems freer and the people are mu
more mature. I've met alot of peop
here and there's still many more
get to know." Sewing is a hobby t
Kopecky hopes to turn into a care
Making clothes for herself and frien
is personally satisfying and she ad
"it's great because its so inexpensive
Kopecky also enjoys going to
and socializing with her
"Parties are nice because you're
to see and talk to people you
get a chance to see at school
they are less concerned about
so everyone is more
ii 'i'.',' v
'I guess l'm the
average person . . .'
ick Franck is the habitual
conception one has of a
typical sophomore, complete
with a ready and willing
grin and an earnest, enthusiastic
attitude, perfectly assimilated into
the pattern of AHS. "Pm the
average person all-around," Nick
conceded. "At least I hope I am.
Just so I have some friends."
Friends seem to be the essential
ingredient in order to wholly relish
high school, for without someone to
share the brunt of incessent
taunting, or to complain to about
the overwhelming homework load and
inedible school lunches, life can
become downright miserable at times.
"I started school a week late, and
the first few days could be termed
as hectic. Right now I'm very
content. I'd just like to get to
know as many people as I can.
Sports have really helped." Franck
immediately injected himself into
the athletic sect here,
participating in cross-country,
wrestling and track. "I'd have to
say cross-country is my favorite.
Although there's pain involved, it's
worth it when you show good times."
Yes, Franck is just like all other
sophomores, but in terms of grade
level only, for each of the 400
some new students imported from the
juniors highs each year, A.H.S. is
embellished with 400 new
contributions, stemming from the
unique components of character
within Franck and each of his
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David D, Hansen
David M. Hansen
'I didn't want to
come to hugh
odglng the leermg mocklng
upperclassmen and at the
same tlme desperately
seekmg out the mythlcal
south gym stalrs the typlcal
sophomore often fmds the blg hlgh
school an abrupt transltlon when
compared to the sedate Junxor hlgh
routlne In a sense It s a boot out of
the nest and the newcomers dlscover
they re no longer constantly plagued
by the watchful eye of a teacher or
an 1rasc1ble bell remmdmg them to
toddle on to the1r next class
Desplte thls Kathy Clatt recalled she
was not exactly bubbhng wrth
excltement at the prospect I dldn t
want to come to hlgh school Id heard
a lot of stones about the teachers that
Clatt IS a qulet person somewhat
remote ln fact she classlfles herself as
a low person at the hlgh school I
don t talk much ln class I just try
to learn Although removed from any
hrgh school extra currrcular act1v1t1es
Clatt feels she s kept qulte busy She
has a flare for woodworkmg and an
adept faculty wlth tools as well as
bemg an experlenced cook often
preparlng the famlly meals
Both her devotlon to schoolwork and
home exemplrfy a stald resolve that
Clatt radrates srmply to get thlngs
done no matter how long lt takes a
valuable resource for the future
Zexta Hur k
D eJ pe
C kK ts
D ve Kuehl
Mary Jo Maclntosh
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'. .. listening to Dee
Purple or Yes
ark Sogard likes to be
. . . with his stereo. He
usually be found w
headphones, listening to
Purple or Yes while doing
homework. In order to finance 11
sound equipment, Sogard worked mo
of the summer for the Iowa Sta
Botany department. The job w
offered to him by his neighbor ar
involved research work for a gradua
planted weeds ln soybean flelds I
see which would survlvel and count
the number of corn stalks in a row K
find the percent that germinatec
He and the other members of his cre
. . 1
In addition to the work, the crew hz
its share of fun. During their lune
break they had rock-puttii
competitions with a rock kept in tl
back of their pickup. The champir
was a marine, "who thought he wi
pretty big," with a distance of 20 fee
Sogard doesn't think he'll go in
Botany. "Maybe Forestry - b
that's a big maybe!" He's al
considering a career in Electronic
Sogard became interested when lr
father took an electronics course. I
decided to take an electronics cour
at the high school and put together
Mary Kay Nickel
o, it seems Olson effectively
hat I m good at
m verygood at.'
hat is a loner? Maybe
Tim Olson can explain,
because he describes
himself as just that - a
the rank of which is often
as being the sort of
who shuns group involvement,
instead, perhaps, long
walks through a deep forest.
Olson quickly dispels this
misconception with his
impelling air, which he
to his independent nature.
resides in Dallas Center with
family and drives approximately
miles each morning to school.
farmhouse has two stoves, both
and wood burning for heating,
the grounds are inhabited by
chickens and rabbits. Olson
jokingly, "you get used to
in the chicken coop while a
lays an egg for your breakfast."
area he's directed his
to is the recent theatre
program for area high school
ri is now acting as
technical director. "I'm the
one who knows how to pound a
he boasts. "What I'm good at
m very good at."
sproves the fabled definition of
e aloof loner. His self-motivation
, on the contrary, a virtuous
ample of individualism. It makes
e wonder just what some students
e like once they step outside the
ildings' regimented confines.
Patty Van Der Maaten
Linda Van Soelen
I really like to draw
and write poetry!
eep memories close to your
heart, for you will be sad
if they part. How then
will you remember the past,
if your memories no longer last
A reflection of a senior's
thoughts? No, simply a sample of
the poetry written by Sophomore
Linda Gourlay. "I really like to
draw and write poetry. I draw
a lot, animals mostly. Art is a
big part of my life." Not only
is Linda into art and poetry but
also music. Linda has played the
guitar for six years and was at
one time considering forming a
group. "I play for people when
they need me but mostly I play
alone or with friends." Linda
prefers soft type music because
she feels it has "more meaning."
With so many interests it seems
Linda would have no time for
anything more but she also sews,
travels, and builds terrariums.
"My room is all plants. I've
always liked them." About her
travels she says, "I travel a lot.
I've been most everywhere in the
U.S. and when I was young I
traveled throughout Europe and
Asia. I was born in Seoul, Korea.
I'd like to go to the
Mediterranean and the Caribbean.
I love oceans and I have always
wanted to go there." Linda's
goal in life is to "live a full
life, to know I haven't wasted
any time or missed anything.
I want happiness and I want to
make others happy too.
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Clinefelter preaches thef ethics
proliii-f!fllil5fEI5N!fieIiavior'to juniors Dave Bergeson
appear glum after rail outlaw. Below: Becky
concentrates on her
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nythmg to get it
ontrol and confidence
exemplified by an easygoing
attitude and flashing smile is a
combination many would term
together but Tony Henson calls
style. He possesses an immutable
rt of harmony that singles him out
m the pulsing throng which
pulates our halls. Henson is, in
her words, an individual, one whose
aracter is self-imposed, not
nufactured by others.
ccess seems to coincide with his
orts in each venture he embarks
on. In his sophomore year he was
the only tenth grader competing in his
weight class of 132 at the state
tournament. The past summer in Jay
Vermont entered in the class of
amateur men he placed fifth and
fourth respectively in the national and
world archery competition. In
Ottumwa he nabbed first place honors
in a motorcycle race just another one
of his many pursuits. Wrestling is a
predominant influence in his life the
agonies and trials of weight loss and
workouts incomprehensible to most.
Wrestling is different from other
sports in that when you lose there s
no one you can blame but yourself.
His aim - state championship and
his philosophy is concordant with that
goal. "It's no fun to be hot, tired and
sweaty but the harder you work the
better you become, all depending on
how much you put out."
"I love glory!" Henson emphatically
declares. Ill do anything I can to get
it. Joking? Maybe maybe not but in
either sense it is void of conceit and
extent of his prowess and ability, in
, instead reverberates Hensonis intense
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'I enjoy life as it
or Angie Wiggins, high
school is preparing for
college and having fun at
the same time. Carrying a
full schedule of classes, she still finds
time for numerous activities. She does
it all casually and says, "I enjoy life as
Sports takes up a majority of Wiggins,
time. She was a guard on the
basketball team, managed the cross
country team and participated in
outdoor track. Wiggins enjoys sports,
she says, "because I like to run . . .
sometimes." An official member of the
ORA, fOrchestra Rats of Americaj,
Wiggins is very interested in music
and art, and is thinking about the
possibilities of a career in music or
general business. After playing the bass
with the orchestra for only two years,
1" ' Alex Galyon
- Nancy Geiger
I I ,,f 1 1 ' .
2 ' ' '
15. Julie Glotfelty
. I Brian Graves
. Jeff Groen
N Cathy Grover
Wiggins qualified for the All-state
orchestra. She also plays in the
Chamber orchestra and her church's
As do many high school students,
Wiggins discovered the benefits of
extra money. She Works in a
concession stand at a local theater and
waits tables for banquets at the
Memorial Union. She works, "for the
money. It's fun, too." Wiggins likes
Ames High. "It's a lot of fun! But
being a Junior -in between. You
have to set an example for
sophomores, but the seniors still think
J uniorsf 169
li .,,, : . h
w Dan Johns
r Malcolm Johnson
A i' ' Ron Jones
. . V
? 2 " Belinda Kauffman
-' Kathy Kauffman
J Z' W.,
fl? U7 I
Mary Jo Klucas
x ' 'M YJ. 1
Opposite: Marc Drexler ponders on his next, chess
move. Left: Jo Montgomery finds solitude in the hall
while taking a test. Above: During a swim meet lull
Mike Williams finds time for a snooze.
it Mary Kopplin
' ' Cindy Lacey
i. ' 4' Lawrence LaMotte
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I Cheryl Montegna
, Paul Moore
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All I want out of life is
o be happy.'
growing regard for the
spinning of wool has
captured the attention of
many students, including
Mary Carlson. Spinning is a
of taking wool in its natural
carding it and making it into
It then may be used in creating
's interest in this art was
when taking a weaving and
class, and she now hopes to
the technique. As a senior, she
. A Lori Mulhall
' .isa Mully
, ' Sc-oil Myers
-- . f. Richard Morris
plans to continue the art and would
also like to get started in ceramics.
Outside of school, Carlson enjoys
foosball, bowling, and going out with
friends. Commenting on her foosball
ability, she says, "I can't play, but I
'- ' Robin Nissen
r '. ' Sharon Norris
U ' fl
.. A N Nancy Overlurf
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Jo Montgomery l
Carlson is also in a local bowling
league. She spends several nights each
week practicing and feels she is doing
pretty well. "The reason I do it is to
have a good time - It's fun!" Most of
her free time, though, is spent with
friends and cruising in her car. "I
really enjoy having my own car. It
doesn't cost as much as I thought it
would." Her job as a cashier at a local
grocery store helps cushion the
expenses of her car.
After graduation Carlson would like to
travel. She plans to visit Colorado,
California, England, and Switzerland.
These are the only future plans she
has. "I live more day to day. All I
want out of life is to be happy and to
I like my job and I
need the money.'
raveling from one place to
another allows a person to
view the differences between
schools and the students.
The past year, Cheryl Montegna
moved to Moline, Illinois for six
months. After returning to Ames
High, she feels she can see many
differences between the two schools.
There was a lot of rioting at Moline
High. Here it's quieter. Also, Ames
has better sports and school
equipment. The facilities here are
fantastic." Montegna also enjoys
traveling. While traveling, she takes
the opportunity to meet people.
Through her experiences, she has
found that the people are the best
part of AHS.
Because of her love for travel,
Toni Panos "
Rhonda Parrish r .
Lisa Paulsen - -
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Brian Peters X
Anna Peterson X
-lan Peterson X
Mike Pietz Q i Q
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David Pope N 1
Ted Potter l is
Alisa Powers l 'Q
.lo Powers 4
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Montegna plans to become an airline
stewardess. However, she is presently
employed as a secretary at a Navy
recruiting office. "I like my job, and I
need the money. My car is always in
the garage and I have to pay for it."
Like so many other people, Montegna
fills her time with many activities. She
dances two to three hours a day.
While taking a traditional ballet class,
she is also enrolled in modern dance.
"I really enjoy dancing. The modern
dance class is really good."
Although Montegna looks forward to
traveling in the future, she seems to
have found time to settle down and
relax with people.
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Susan J. Smith
Susan R, Smith
like working on cars
reak 10" Go Break "This is
Rubber Duck breaking for
Blue Angel, got your ears
on?" Hearing this isn't
uncommon for many people
including CB owner Jeff Tostlebe.
Like many other students he has
joined the recent craze and finds it a
lot of fun. "I use my CB mostly
while cruising. I think it's great!"
Besides being a CB fan, Tostlebe has
many other pasttimes.lHe is presently
involved in auto mechanics because
he has an interest in the working of
Jr Anne Ste h nso
J p e . n
Neal Stephenson ' '
Amy Stohlmeyer ' .
Kymm Stokke , ' -
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engines. "I like working on carsg I do
it when I have time. I work better on
motorcycles because I spend a lot of
time keeping mine running. I ride
motorcycles just for the fun of it."
What time Tostlebe has left, he
spends water skiing, hunting, at
concerts, or working. Most of his time
is spent working at a gas station. "I
do it for the money but also I like
the work and the people."
Tostlebe likes school for the learning
and friends. He feels "school takes
up too much time. I'm always
wishing I were somewhere other than
class. I'd rather be traveling, going
most anywhere." "I don't know
exactly what I'm going to do after
I might take a little time off but not
much because it is to hard to get
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back into school. I haven't iecide
between going to college or enterin
the service. I've been thinking abou
joining the Navy or Air Force,
don't know which.
Le Thi Van
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tests a lan belt.
stands to cheer the on
Io son pauses to watch the
SOPHOMORES NOT Kevin Dale
' ' Diney Stadler
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Karen Van Drie
Bea Van Fussen
Chris Van Guilder
Heyo Vnn lten
Steve Van Marel
Mary Ellen Woolley
'I hope to write my
own music some
t was the easiest 31.50 he had
ever made. "There was a piano
down in the cafeteria one dayf'
said Steve Thompson, senior. "I
sat down and started to play. People
gathered around. When I was done,
they started clapping and throwing
dimes. They also asked me to play
more. I sure didn't mind the money."
Thompson has been playing the piano
for nine years, but took lessons for
only the first seven. "The first time I
touched a piano, my teacher taught
me a song." Now Thompson plays
about a half hour a day, either using
sheet music or listening to the radio
and then playing the songs from
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memory. The amount of harmonizing
Thompson uses depends on the type
of music he plays. With Barry
Manilow's music, he breaks up the
chords playing one note at a time with
the left hand, while rearranging the
melody with his right.
Neil Diamond is the easiest to play
according to Thompson. But Neil
Sedaka, Elton John and Barry
Manilow are his favorite artists to
listen to and play.
Thompson doesn't sit around all week
just playing the piano or doing his
homework. Tennis or squash is second
on his priority list. "I like tennis best
but I play squash when I can't find a
Once a week for two hours is all
Thompson plays tennis during the
winter when there are few courts
available. So instead he gets out his
squash racket and pounds the ball
against the squash court at Beyer
Hall. "Squash goes well with tennis
because you use full strokes as needed
Pianos and tennis will stay ir
Thompson's lifeg he says, "A true
musician writes his own music, plays
it, and performs it. I hope to write m5
own some day. But right now, I'll play
from the radio .... My dad likes tc
hear me play anyway."
'I didn't really think
about going into
until high school!
-' ver since third grade, when
E she began taking piano
E lessons, music has played a
major role in the life of Senior
Rod is involved in the usual activities
one would expect a typical music
student to be in. She plays the viola
and piano in orchestra and choir. In
her underclass years she went on both
the choir and orchestra trips. But Rod
is more than the typical music student
in that her talent has brought her
some impressive accomplishments. For
the past two years, Rod has played in
the all State Orchestra, and the Iowa
State Symphony, where concerts are
given five or six times a year.
Although it wasn't a childhood dream,
Rod is now planning a career in
music. "I didn't really think about
going into music until high school."
Rod is certain of her future, at least
for the next few years. She received
two S300 scholarships from Augustana
College, for outstanding grades and
musical achievements, and plans to
attend the small liberal arts school in
Rock Island, Illinois. One of the many
qualities of Augustana, Rod mentions,
is that it is located near the Tri-Cities
Symphony, which she hopes to play in
some day. "I'll miss Ames High," Rod
says, when thinking of graduation,
"but Pm looking forward to going on
to something new."
Rod thinks that the "freedom, wide
course selection, and opportunity for
special trips," are the nicest aspects of
high school. She agrees with many
members of her class that "Senior
year is the greatest," and adds, "with
fewer courses and more free time, I've
gotten to know more people."
'I take one day at
a time and, do the
best I can.'
notch priority. He chose to spread his
talents among football, basketball and
track in his sophomore and junior
years, but as a senior he opted for
intramurals instead of the varsity
program. Although highly adept at all
three sports, track seems to be his
favorite. After finishing fifth in the
state meet as a junior member of the
880 relay, Crawford has launched even
higher hopes for the '76 season.
With the indoor season well underway,
Crawford noted the many alterations
since last spring. He commented,
"Last year we were divided. The
seniors acted superior. Now we're
more of a team. I'm also trying
harder. I came into the season aiming
to start off where I finished last year."
Anticipation of the Drake Relays and
the state meet enable Crawford to
overcome any mental barriers that
xactly what does it take to
become a senior? According
to Dave Crawford, becoming
a senior means controlling
your freedom and combining it with
responsibility. "For example, here,
teachers don't treat you as children,
they don't act superior." Another
prerequisite is making an effort to get
to know a lot of people, in fact,
Crawford rates this as one of the high
points of his high school year.
Athletics has been Crawford's top-
may develop. His prerogative is to
"always do better than before,', a
valuable guideline when it is
incorporated and fulfilled as in
Crawford's track career, yet academics
too are important and run a close
second. However Crawford reasons
that "I'd rather have a B and have a
little fun than cram my brain all of
"I take one day at a time, and do the
best I can - but I still have fun while
I do it."
'I'm looking forward
to college, but I
it's going to be
ith future plans fairly
concrete, Senior Melodee
Gibbs is ready to take on a
whole new life style, and she
isn't going to waste a second! Gibbs'
first plans are "going to Lake Okoboji
during senior week to relax." Upon
her return and directly after
graduation Gibbs plans to move into a
trailor with a close friend. The rest of
her summer will "hopefully" be spent
traveling. "I want to go to Texas and
stay with my uncle. I've always
wanted to go there and I'd stay for
two or three weeks, however long I
can get off work. I'll then be able to
visit New Mexico which will be
exciting. I love to travel though I
haven't done it very much. I've been
to Seattle and loved itg it's beautiful
country! If I did travel a lot I'd fly. I
think it's exciting to fly."
To help finance her travels Gibbs
works full time at a local pizza
establishment. "I like working there
because I enjoy working with people."
In the fall Gibbs plans to attend the
University of Northern Iowa and
major in business. Her decision to
enter this field was basically
influenced by DECA. HDECA really
helped me settle on this field. I think
business management or advertising
sounds very interesting. I'll have to
work my way through college.
Hopefully I can get a better job. Fm
looking forward to college, but I know
it's going to be hard. I've always had
to work hard for my grades but - I'm
going to make it.
'. . in projects
from gardening to
nvolved and busy are the two
words that best describe Senior
She has been a cadet teacher, and a
health occupations student at the
hospital where, she notes, "I especially
enjoyed the patient rapport." This
similarities. I guess people are the
same around the world."
Outside of school Schwieder is very
active in her church. She is on her
church's district youth council, and
helped organize a Bible study group
which she participates in. Involved in
4-H Club for years, in projects ranging
from gardening to veterinary science,
Schwieder is currently in art, studying
macrame. She also rides her Arabian
gelding, Dhondo, in horse shows and
modestly admits that she has
"brought home a couple of trophies."
Schwieder prefers her senior year over
program has encouraged Schwieder to
consider a career in nursing. She will
"probably" attend an Iowa college,
such as Simpson or Cornell. A trip to
France highlighted Schwieder's junior
year, but she describes it as
frustrating. "I wasn't prepared for the
trip because I didn't know enough
Frenchg I did get a lot out of it
When in France, Schwieder expected
to find many differences between
Americans and the French, but
instead she found them very much
alike. "I was amazed at the
any other because, "I feel I have more
placing than I did in previous grades."
"The people and the activities that
bring them together" are her favorite
aspects of high school. Schwieder's
feelings about graduation are mixed.
"I want to get out, yet I'm wary
because I'll miss the security that high
11-'s ' auf
f., f fr.
. i in
'In the future, l'd
to get into
. . with the
xperiences. Some people brag
about them, some tuck them
secretly away to review in
privacy, others simply wish
they had more. Experiences abound in
high school life, enriching character
and refining capabilities. Yes,
experiences are what life is made of
and Karl Methum is someone who has
certainly acquired his share.
As a young child, Methum's father
kept a boa constrictor as a pet.
Apparently the idea caught on, for
Methum, over the years, has cared for
some 100 snakes, a misguided ground
hog and disabled pidgeons. "I really
like animals. In the future I'd like to
get into something with animal
behaviour or forestry-something
having to do with the outdoors.',
Coming to Ames from Minnesota just
before his sophomore year, Mehtum
found quite a few transitions. Instead
of reeling in northern, the streams
were populated with carp, while
hockey, "which was bigger than
basketball in Minnesota," was almost
non-existent, and Hilton coliseum
somehow failed to draw the same
assortment of groups that drifted into
Minneapolis each week. Methum,
however, adapted admirably.
After his sophomore year he hitch-
hiked to Wolfman Jack's three day
concert in Sedalia, Missouri, enduring
103 degree heat, but meeting "more
people than I could count." Last
summer he traveled with friends to
Canada to fish, armed with only
In response to the sudden hockey
boom in Ames, Methum grabbed the
open opportunity and conquered the
season, possessing the most assists and
goals on his team, which finished fifth
in the state.
If experience and a resourceful
background is a measure of readiness
for the future, then Methum is ready
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'I set no real goal
just relax and enjoy!
mes High has changed
Gary Redmiles - not
drastically, but there
have been a few minor
adjustments since he first stepped
through the doors of A.H.S.
Sophomores often find that high
school is an abrupt transition from
junior high. No longer are they in the
spotlight. All recognition is directed
toward the senior class, leaving the
soph out in the cold, an unfamiliar
position. In order to retain their
status, many sophomores assume a
disposition characterized as rowdy,
and Redmiles fit this description fairly
well. As sophomores, Redmiles recalls,
"Before, rules were adjusted to the
situation. Now it's all on the lineg
everyone's going by the rules."
As a sophomore or junior, Redmiles'
recreational activities included such
pasttimes as pulling "capers,,' for
example, strategically planting a "lawn
of the month" sign in a yard with a
four foot high overgrowth. Redmiles
theorizes that, "You have to be able
to find humor in everything - no
matter how terrible things might get."
Now, two years later, Redmiles spends
his free time working at Nims, quite a
shift from the happy-go-lucky
sophomore days. Redmiles explains,
"You have to readjust to go on the
job. There, freedom is tied in with
responsibility, a mix which I feel is a
Redmiles also broke into the starting
line-up for baseball, a Ufinesse' sport,
as he terms it, and one which requires
ultimate self-discipline. Nonetheless,
Redmiles could be accurately classified
as a "free spirit " - easygoing, even-
tempered, liberated from any
overbearing responsibility. He
summarizes his outlook by saying, "I
set no real goals. I take life as it
comes -just relax and enjoy it."
carpentry trade school for one year.
After that he hopes to either attend
college in Emporia or possibly join the
service. The service appeals to Tom
because he feels "it helps a person to
grow up and really helps one learn
Augustyn is very enthusiastic about
living in Emporia. He was born near
there and every summer he returns
and lives on a ranch with his brother.
Comparing Ames High students to
people of Kansas he says "people are
different here. You have to get to
know them, they won't come to you."
Tom hopes to always be on the go.
"Consider me a drifterg I never want
to settle down!"
ii ll fl f
Moore and Abfwe- T051
Augustyn studies in the Library during a free
period. Opposite: Half-silhouetted by the
window, Janis Frahm celebrates another girls'
swim team victory.
V F I
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student teacher. One of Mil1er's best
experiences in high school was a choir
trip in her junior year. She notes that
it "unified the group a lot" and in the
'I Working process the choir developed a
eresa Miller has always wanted
to be a nurse. "I like working
with people," she says. She
enjoys social and church work
and nursing is her way of combining
"helping and witnessing."
Miller is involved in Health
Occupations which takes up a good
part of her time. The program
involves class work and floor work.
Each student is assigned to help care
for one to three patients. Over the past year Miller has gotten
involved in her church group and
College plans for Miller include three participates in the Onward
0 nursing School at either Iowa Ambassadors for Christ program. She
01' Iowa Lntheltan- She spends the weekend meeting people,
to earn her RN degree and then singing songs and having a great time.
a job, hopefully as a pediatrics She describes the program as a
I enjoy Wefking with little "fantastic experience."
After working awhile, Miller
like to go back to school and Miller is looking forward to
in pediatrics. graduation and college, "It's scary but
exciting!" She offers this advice to
her full schedule, Miller has incoming students, "Don't get bogged
time for things she really enjoys. down with studies, or you'll miss out
was forced to drop choir, but on fun," and adds "Work for trips,
to take voice lessons with a those are great!"
'Try to get involved
. . . you'lI never have
the chance again!
to you 10 years from
now? For many the only
bond remaining will be a
dusty book with the work SPIRIT
inscribed on the cover, residing
between the standby dictionary and
the 20 volumes of World Book.
what will high school mean
For many, recollections will be few,
but for Jodie Tryon, it may be
difficult to account for them all,
simply because there are so many.
"When you come to Ames High
everyone should try and get involved
and take advantage of the many
opportunities offered. You'll never
have the chance again," reflects
Tryon. Tryon's involvement is
extensive, embracing a vast array of
But involvement does not restrict her,
or confine her to a niche of drudgery.
She sampled various things, pursuing
some and rejecting others. "It is
important to find where your interests
lie, this is where you should spend
time. This is why it is profitable to
gain a lot of experiences."
Tryon's activities were all culminated
this year during All State Band
competition, when Tryon not only
earned the honor to play with the All
State group, but was made seventh
chair clarinet out of 72. As a result of
her many encounters, Tryon has
cultivated a winning philosophy. "As a
sophomore I established a goal to
maintain a 4.0 grade average, but as
things progressed I realized you can't
always reach your goal."
But for Tryon, as well as other
seniors, schoolwork has receded
slightly, and just being with friends
becomes a main objective as the
reality of the future creeps closer. But
in 10 years time, when Jodie flips
through this book, will any feelings be
evoked or will high school seem frozen
in the photos, distant and cold?
Frank . cka
Carol Van Cleave
Yvette Vander Gaast
'I want to do the
best at whatever I
0 any" is how Deb Dahlgren
describes herself. But
besides being fun-loving,
she is ambitious, hard
working, and plans to be a lawyer.
Dahlgren is attracted to the challenge
of law school. She comments, "If I
make it through all the years, it will
be great." She is planning to attend
Rick's College in Rexberg, Idaho, a
church owned school with "high
standardsf' for two years. Then she
plans to transfer to Brighan Young
University to finish pre-law and law
school. Dahlgren has made a lot of her
own money for college. Work at AKLW
has taken away most of her free time
this year and as a result she had little
time for her favorite activities, reading
and watching TV. 'Tm really a lazy
person!" she quips.
Dahlgren began her high school career
in South Dakota and moved to Ames
as a sophomore. She didn't like it at
first but now notes that it is better to
graduate from Ames High because she
feels it is more competitive. She adds,
"Ames is a good town, a really neat
town" Dahlgren has enjoyed high
school, "It's been a riot!" She wishes
now that she had gotten more
involved in school activities. "I really
regret it . . . I have just been dullf'
She did get involved in her church's
activities, and comments, "It takes a
lot of time and a lot of responsibility."
Dalgren has planned a full summer for
herself. She plans to swim, and play
tennis and softball, adding, "I love to
go to Hickory Grove." She also plans
to work "maybe as a construction
Looking towards graduation worries
Dahlgren because she'll have to "get
down to work after goofing off a little
in high school." But she adds, "I want
to do the best at whatever I do."
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V xpressingl' her enthusiasm
l if t - 'f - aching English,
Jg ffirg made the
S S g T i? i"'SThe kids are
.7-ai, work with."
i gj Basics, Bauske
likes R nn" ' c asgesrelevant by
using Smnfgentlgogksaaiid fnewspapers.
.41 ne the same way
twi .3 Sign et L-does this is to
take voca . lary words from
' newspapers post dlon the bulletin
serves as senior class sponsor. She
enjoys Senior Senate meetings
because, as the students express their
opinions on graduation details, they
learn the intricacies of planning the
ceremony. Prior to joiijingkthe Ames
High faculty in 196B,qBiauske had
taught in her hometown of Spencer
for a short time before devoting her
time to raising a family.
Describing herself as "an appreciatorf'
Bauske said she spends much of her
ces in individual leisure time reading and attending
he classroom is local concerts and plays. Her
A 7 ' f 5She went on to appreciation of plants is evidenced by
gg relate-tliiitHieachgttident's personality the multitude of planters in her room.
l. others to form a She andlher husband, Bob, vacation
.iff r a class totally 'each 'summer at their cottage on Lake
her class of the . Qlcoboji. Bauske keeps herself busy
p if S A S 1 same coursejff jfwith, but finds time tc
i if fsHi?Yf15fie15'rbuie9f-school activities
'lla-.Sami iiia T i SSAS 'S' T' ?2" iI1 g, 'EIlgliSl'1, Baius'ireg35g4'fj :ff ,.g'4ff 43' get - ,
S S S SA i ' Q I ,'L'15tIvff i tilting NF-
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Practices: DECA sponsor. ,Far
Barbara Alvord Associate
Building and Grounds: Student Council spo
Left: Keith Bailey receives en aviard from
Presidentls Council on Physical Fitness
.n . . 1
' ' ' rw
"Far Upper Left: Darrill Abel --
S - 1
Sports. - Physical Edllcationg :assistant foo
coach, assistant wrestling coach. Above: S
Barth - Career Education Center supe '
Grace .Bauske - English 10,
10,! Perspectives in, Literature,
Senior Senatesponsor. Below
ancy Brown- Walkabout lalernative
Below Center: Mary Buck feeds the
in the biology room. - Biology B9
IMC'resource 'tant B h
, 'assis . velow Rig t:
B 1- ' ' l -
uttrey Accounting 1,2, 'lypmg 1 A,
Communications. Far Upper Left: Dick
4, Survey of American
Club sponsor. Far Center
- General Treasurer,
Far Lower Right: LoAnn Campbell
student in sophomore English. - English
of American Literature, American'
.Q an a person go from being a
2 cookie pusher in Hollywood
V ,to apolitical behavior
. ' "" teacherig.iQ1yIowa? It may
done justlitliatf because he
A "'wanted to."
Enqugtuhas many interests,
, includingftfaveling .l d playing
'A volleyballfofrlgmndat Pielaglfe and his
wife, Pliyllis, h-15 P. jbllrneyed
throughout the:,.U.S. alia in parts of
In addition, Enqnisaand his wife
graveyard. This iiiilyseein unusual,
but it's all a partly of their study in
genealogy, a. they share and
. 5' - find very intriguing.
1En uistl:hasi5md a varied life as
salbiiig ,ii, ifgr National
Bi if in
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if --ffl!-1 yy, F 1.113--in - 8,91
l Top-Left: Samuel Carlson 4 English
Literature, VaIue'.,Definition, English 10,
Perspectives.. in Literature, Survey of
American Literature: Above Left: Jim Duea
- American Historyg assistant 'football
coach,,assiStant track coach. Lower Left:
Jerry Dunn explains the grading scale -
,Biology A, Biology B. Bottom: George
Duvall - Algebra 1,2,3,4, Intermediate.
f California, restaurants
Qwner Ames, at 'teacheriiin
Hawaii, sevenalidf the
occupations he has held:
exchange teachei- in Hiawaillnfijiiforie
year, Enquist in
different situation? as iff?
teaching here, for Stllileiitsfcqme
from diverse ethniebackgroundsp
"I believe Ames High has a great
stliitlent body and I really enjoy
. ' .living in Ames, and teaching here,"
7 Enquist said.
, 1 M,
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Inset: COppogiteJ: Bill Enqpist-1-,Americani
Political Behavior, Ecohomics, Young
Republicans, and 'Domoqrats VClLlbS1Sj5011Sp1'g
Tobg Don- rEi1dS'ihI1bi1nci5mex1i',B in
homeroom. - Technical' ond. Industrial
coordinafor, Health Qgcupnliiong.
coordinatorg: VIGA Sponsor. Above 'Lefizr
Sharon Ealok - i Guidance, Special Needs
coordinator. Gentgr: KqyfFeg10 Bsiists
Rhonda Rgghiug in, her xstiidies -5 Speciall
Educgtioii. Center Right Ralph"Farrar' --'
Principal. BottomCenj:er:N Diavg Fleming ,-.
'Guiilance,,l+IqrqanK,Rbla1gi6i1s,. Cycle- club,
sponsor, Student, Council sponsor? ,Pep
Club sponsor. ,Below Righig: John Eorssman
-Survey of American Literature, Honors
Amegik:an'Litiaraitt1re, American Literary
Masterpieces. ,Bottom Right? Ann 'Fiyar -L
Sculpture, Commercial Qesign, Art History 2,
' Lower Center: Paul Volker consults Wayne
.Hansen on sound ,cues for "Dr. Faustusi' -
Theater Arts, Disc. and Ag. Dramma Activities,
Thespians sponsor. Bottom Left: Marilyn
Hanson illustrates the principles of conditional
, probability - Applied math, Human Math,
, N Formal Geom., Alg. 3,,Prob. and 'St8t.Q Girls'
Service Sponsor. Bottom Center: Kenneth
' Hartman tests a solution on the PH imeter -
Chemistry A. Top Center: Merle German goes
over .the,.Experience Based .Career Ed. QEBECJ'
program with enrollee Carole Hall - Bust
Math, Bus. Law, Org. and Mgt., Consumer Ec.,
EBCE.coordinatorgy Junior Exec sponsor. Top
Center: Kay Garrett: discusses career plans with
students in ,the career ed. center - Counselorg
Interpersonal Relations, Upper Left: Horner
Gartz conducts the pep band - Marching
Concert, and Stage band lessonsi Center Left:
'Taking iiii an early morning call, Rosaleei Goll
, , makes note of a students absence -
Attendance secretary. Upper Left: Dorothy
Gugel takes Harry .Seekers print out of the
press as he watches, - 2D expression, Painting,
N Printmaking, Photography.-
Upper Right Jean Hassebrockgives av ' , N E
sewing demonstration Child Development,
Tex and Cloth Housing and Home i - '
Furnishings Center Right Robert I-Ieiberger
checks for speeders in the simulator f
Driver Ed girls basketball coach. Lower
Center Dale I-liedeman previews the next
chapter for his Analyt class - Trigg A
Analytic Geo Com Sci Physics A, Applied
Math Inset Using a visual aid, Keith
Hilmer explains the origin of conic sections,
Analytic Geo Calculus 1 25 intramurals
sponsor Bottom Right William Holt. directs
the Varsity Band Varsity Band. "
'I don't plan to ever
quit teaching .,.'
typical calculus teacher might
be one to sit behind a desk in
an Einsteinian style and give
impossible tests every other
day. Not so here. Keith Hilmer,
Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, and
Calculus teacher, walks to school every
day, rarely sits behind a desk, and
professes fto be Uprettysmuch a spprts
nut." fNothing being said about N
impossible testsll As a f'sports nut"
Hilmer enjoys watching as well as
participating in tennis -and basketball.
As a family man, Hilmer attends
many swimming events Withhis two
children. 'fMy,cliildrei1 are 'at the age
when theyywanti imetoi do things with
them. They particularly like
,swlmmmg-.Z-...L .. L, ,wgn L rj 4 l
Commenting on Ames High, Hilmer p
said, "AHS is a fine schoolg Il enjoy it
'Very much. The quality of the f p
students and facultgggiikfdlg, above imost
places. The hire is
excellent. Every! year better.
Pd like my kidshto' atte,tiitF'liei'e ,When
they get older.l'fg'ln his time,
Hilmer' reads, "listens to niiisic, and P
travels. "live been-'throughout tlhe U.S.
and into Canada and Mexico. I've T l
never gone overseas, though."
In the summer, Hilmer paints housesg
"That's one problem with teachingg in
the summer, I'm unemployed for two
months, but I don't plan on ever A
quitting teachingg after that, it is all
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Staying In shape
akes It a hobby
er teachmg goal lglve
students the IIIIPYBSSIOII that
physrcal fitness is very
important, IS exempllfied by
her own interests After a day of
lnstructmg students in actwrtles
varying from tenms to me skating, and
then coachmg the girls gymnastics
team, physical education teacher
Suzanne Kruse, bikes home and still
finds the time and energy necessary to
maintain a regular running and
Staying in shape IS important to
Kruse, and she makes It a hobby
rather than a chore an a number of 5
ways In the summer, Kruse attends L
classes at Iowa State but, she
admitted "I spend 'most' Mo? my tune
on the tenms courts Kruse takes
advantage of winter s lee and snow by
ice skatlng, cross country and downhill
skung Yoga, biking and winter sports
successful gym courses recently began,
were mnovated by Kruse These
lndivrdual sports are dafferent from
the old gym actrvltres and they re
appealing to kids who dislike team
sports Kruse concluded that Ames
H1gh has many qualities, and notably
the progressive attitude everyone
is wilhng to consider new ideas to
lmprove the school and g1V6 them
1 ' ' , -V ' , 2 ' - 1" -fn J-5 'C 47
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I et: Suzanne Kruse prepares to join 1 :ua
udents for a half hour fofcross-country' -
I, 'ing - Physical Educationg-'girls' M 2 3
ymmistics coach. girls'tennis1'ccachrfI'c1i' F
ar Right: .Senior Thad Stevensgets-14 ' I
elping hand with his ceramics 'projectxfroin 1
on1Kuhnle - Ceramics, Jewelryl Above? ,
- ing, dittos is one. of the manyijobs of l
:nth Kaldor +'Teacher,Associa1ie, Center:
aye Larkins obviously 'enjoys her work, as
,Le hspvilyetakds H1 'amuse Gllidrfhcet
ecretary. Right'.Center: , f'Keep that leg,
aight-:and 'that' toe K pcintedgl' Fern- Lawler
sists sa u syncro!iette:,in.water, ballet-fl - ' l
hysica1'Educationg- 1syscrsnstees.ana q '
,heersquad spouses lFar1Rig'H1:,Using'action
a wsu as wsrds,'stsvs lnradaskascwinpts mf
t a point ,across toiliis clas,s.i-- ,Mass 1 1, V
edia, Discussion and' Argumentationrv "
9ttgornq,Center: ,ear 'Lawler goes eiier an
counting worksheet: with Junior Cheryl
OFWGEHR-if Blisinsss Meth? Acfdvntitii 1,
ypingg2, DLE. Related Class, D.E. Coop:
sistant basketballl'coach', ' K s K
I up .
"I . I,
H a-.V JY
, students as well as the variety in
I y I day. 'QSQ many roles are
y ' 1, f ' , a never dull, believe
i I M - -sri ,V I noted.
, g 'e-Q' rewarding because
I Q--e Q . y ,I M Sl3l1dQ1ltQI',.P!lili'i?'Qf viewglgtry 'bs
SO many roles A ' -advocate 'lnilglfi
Ia led ein an all I at in ifisds 11116
p y V D feuunseliingsis to have students
d back ,af1igr1'flieS"Ve bein -away., To
.s.M.N.i1, 1... Y I gg
Halwayswanted to be a
teacher." She' loves to
interact with students
and to help them develop. Her aim is,
"to do what I can to help someome.
achieve his or her goal."
McNally has worked with students .aii
Ames High for over 30 years. Shel
noted that "basically, the schoolilias
enlarged . . . school is alwaysbsg
reflection of the times and
community." She commented thatnftilie
students' drive for excellence lhTasn't
To McNally, counseling is very
demanding, but never monotonous.
"From period to period there are sg, ,
many- different experriencestifwhe
enjoys' helping and getting, to know-
counseling is to have students
back after they've been away. To
counseling is a "continuous thing.
hogingqthati what you did helped in a
' I least some small way and being
i 'I when students
prepositional phrases - English 10
LEFT: George MacBride threads a proje
Audio visual. BELOW LEFT: Sally
ABOVE LEFT: Sigfrid Lybeck
brings history to life - American
Sociology. NEAR LEFT: Arms waving, Rlchl
McCoy directs the orchestra --Orchest.ra,Mt
Theory. ABOVE CENTER: Sophomore Rich:
Beck gets help from Judy Meierkord - M:
IMC. BELOW CENTER: Terri Mickleson cc
it at self-scheduling - Spanish J
international club. ABOVE RIGHT: J.
Mendenhall supervises the long jump - Cre
P.E., head wrestling cos
ABOVE LEFT: Adding' history to
language, Robin Murray ,points out a
french chateau -- French 1-9,
international club., BELOW LEFT: Ken
Norem leads a guidance meeting
-Director guidance and Koareer ed.,
Career planning. BELOW CENTER:
Concentration is visable 'in the face of
Baal Olsan, as the givesrajclass
demonetration - General metals 1,2,3,
Auto Mechanics. ABOVEg After a safe
driveQ Dave Posegate steps! offlthe bussg
L wDriver's ed.,,head baseball coach,
sophomore basketbell' coach. ABOVE'
RIGHT: "And now c1ass,"' Sandra K
Regnier gives the next Spelling word -
Language Arts, Consumer Buying.
BELOW RIGHT: Always helpful,
William Ripp ffihcls a file for a student -
Facu1ty!2 1 l
P W ,, AFM 4 r
1 J. Y
Fi T, ,
et a goal and reach it" - a
common philosophy for
most everyone is also that
of Cecil Spatcher. "I had
mind made up when I was a
in high school that I was
to. teach. But not teach just
I wanted to teach here at
I taught at several other schools
then I heard of an opening here,
I applied and, well, I finally made
tl I like to work with young people
Ames students are outstanding."
Away from the classroom Spatcher is
towards the outdoors. "I was
in northeast Iowa and was
all the time.,During the
I was always toboganning or
the river. In the summer I
either fishing, hunting, oi'
I had no fear ofthe g
I still do all these things. I
as often as I have a chance. I also
to play golf." I
I life and ilgQVEf.
beau of Fjliillgggi
Left: Mona Smith readily participates in
a student skit - Human Agg. and Coop., N-rf
World Lit., Creative Writing. Above:
Practice makes perfect, but not always as
Sharon Sorenson corrects her' error -
Secretary. Upper Left: Assisting
sophomores Dan Houk and Stephanie
Lendt during ilab is Cecil Spatcher -1
Biology B4 assit. track coach. 'Rightf
Making sure all materials are filed 'is
Sharon Stiegelmeyer - IMC. Top Far
Right: Helping to keep, alll library records
in order is a real job for Ann Stokka -
Ass't. librarian. Center Far Right: Ed
Stone points out a problem to the class
- Drafting, Electronics 2, Light Bldg. Q
Construction. Lower Far Right: Floyd I
Sturtevent assists senior'Scott Smay in
Honors Chemistry' -e Chemistry ,B,
In the sports world Spatcher has
always been active. While in high
school he participated in football,
basketball, and baseball. "I was on the
varsity teams for three years and in
college I was on the football,
basketball, baseball, and track teams.
After that I became head coach in all
the schools I've taught at. For a time
here at Ames I was head football and
track coach. Now I'm a terrible
spectator, I feel I have to become
involved in the game to enjoy itrthe '
most." "I also like to travel. My wife
and I have been all over in the East
and in many southern states. When I
travel I enjoy visiting zoos. Iive been
through many zoos. I visit them for
enjoyment and also they help enrich
my background. When I served in the
Air Force I was all over in the
'Southwest Pacific. When I retire I
hope my wife and I will travel. Mostly
I e'd like to travel. throughout the ,
e There aren
1. 54 '
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Inset: Junior Rick Zickefoose discusses
his class project with Jerrold Swenson --
Woodworking. Far Left: EleNore Tallman
leads her class in a literature discussion
- Project English. Opposite: Dale Tramp
advises a student on career planning -
Counselor, assistant football coach. Above
Center: Richard Trump visits a feathered
friend in the science courtyard - Biology
B. Center: Georgia Vondra - Secretary.
Lower Center: Barbara Ward prepares
her class for a poetry film - English.
Lower Left: With a backdrop of colorful
displays, Richard White lectures on Man
- American History, Anthropology.
x. N' . '
. I' 1.
, X ,
Top Right: Checking a istudent's work,
Bob Wiederholt sets to engine inspection
- Auto Mechanics 1,2,3,4.. Above' Left:
Junior Sara Warman perfects her
shorthand with help from Rose Wilcox -
Office Ed., Shorthand 1,2, O.E. Coop,
Cadet Teaching. Above Right: Carolyn
Willett corrects Junior Shelly Tryon's
typing paper - Typing 1, Business
Machines. Left Center: Between classes.
Charles Windsor adjusts an electrolysis
experiment - Physics B. Center: Al
Wiser directs the chorus in preparation
for an upcoming concert - Vocal Music.
Right Center: Observing a water game,
Mike 'Wittmer iishouts directions .to its
participants - Physical Education, head
swimming coach. Opposite: Walter' Wood '
makes sure Sophomore Carla Hammer
has done her assignment - Algebra 3,4,
Informal Geometry. Lower Left: Arnie
Zediker and Jody Dunlap, senior, argue a
point - American Political Behavior,
Psychology, head basketball coach.
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MAIN AND DUFF PH 232 2112
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307 Mann St 232 3288
2902 WEST ST. PH. 292-2900
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MER1' 5 NORGE LAUNDRY f
Martha Lagomarcmo, Lmda Barnett and Evan Gerse chmb m the dryers for loads of fun! w
AND DRY CLEANING VILLAGE
PH. 232-9723 ,, 'Q
129 LINCOLNWAY 1 D-
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Senrors Kxm Ball y d Lon Rlchtmeler stock up on their school
supplies from the St d t Su 1 Store.
A PHONE 292-7220
Top Left Stockmg the shelves Nell Sauke fmds his job
at Randall s enjoyable Mlddle Left Many xmprovements
have been made to the Randall s bulldlng' whlch IS open
24 hours a day Below Left Lookmg over the produce are
Julie Sederburg and Ann Wu-tz Center Below Thmkmg
about what to put on the shelves next Steve Edwards
checks over the boxes Below Puttxng Randall s 1111111
prlced labels on these paper products IS John Thorton
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I I Z Ames
Ample Free Parking
Best of Care
For Better Wear
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Deciding what to order for supper are Roxanne Newel
- an er i e is a nes a ic ory ark.
n ISDN .
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V Finding a shirt to go with a suit is
u son, workin a ar s.
2 m U NORTH GRAND MALL
1 Julie Gilman adjusts theracks at Younkers where she works for her
uf ffflfwf ef
PH- 23243624 l 302 MAIN
Thls years teen board members Sharee Tschetter and Barb
Ebert show how to complete an outfit by addmg a scarf In
the shoe department Bob Chrnstxansen helps Patty Holter
select some new shoes
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PH 232 9710 210 MAIN
St phanle and Krrs Frangos drop IH for a blte to eat at
thelr aunt and unc1e's restaurant
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L-- , PH. 292-1303 2520 LINCOLN
Q . if
' glue ' ee.- 1 1' Peggy Newell sits on a fence with one of her father's farms in the
PH. 232-8100 205 CLARK
rp I , GO FIRST CLASS
l IPS GO TO
HERB S 66
412 South Duff It s Performance
Automatic Car Wash W1th
Ten Gallons of Gas
CARR Yiailfaiae HARDWARE
OVER 16 OOO ITEMS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
D' I 232-6324
C9'mPuS FILTER COMPANY
10 Speed Blcycle Sales
Full L1ne of Accessor1es
2412 Lincoln Way
Iron Removal Filters
Aerators and Degasifiers
Chemical Feed Equipment
Coagulatrs and Mixers
Swimming Pool Equipment
5' wt E
Senior Greg Paulson helps a customer d d
sporting goods equipment
E53 I 3332?
Llncolnway and Stanton
Ph 292 6480 Ames IA
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'Durlam 8. 'Durlam f ' 1 veg
"Known For Good CIothes" -
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" f ""' Serving you is Junior Jeff os e e's 'o a er in ard.
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pro er fit at Durlam an Dur am. X
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A slightly amusing unrelated conglomeration of
invaluble tips and amazing stories you ll want to
ak ak wk wk
This year A.H.S. athletes heartily consumed ap-
proximately 1 100 Big Macs or quarter-
pounders after out-of-town engagements. How
much is a trillion? If you start right now count-
ing at the rate of one dollar bill per second 24
hours a day life would literally pass you by for
it would take 31 688 years to reach a trillion
Everyone pays taxes and inevitably queries the
money s use. Here s a few examples. 1 J A study
of the mating calls of Central American toads -
S20 000. 2.1 Research on the smell of perspira-
tion from Ausralian aborigines - S70 000. 3.1 A
study of the blood groups of Polish Zlotnika
pigs - 3520 000.
Trying on some of the great socks at White s IS Kim
Taking a break from their jobs at Mr. Steak are Susan Inouye
Barbara Ellis and Leesha Zimmerman.
AMERICAS STEAK EXPERT
LINCOLN MERCURY CAPRI
At The Sign of The Cat
A Good Place to Do Business
429 South Duff 0 Ph 232 7474
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THE GREEN PEPPER
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400 MAIN PH 232 2048
Mann 8. Burneit
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Olives' DEC s u en, anc c u ough, rests inf t . '
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An Ames High senior, ' ' fr
Steve Huston, not only ' ' "- M'
works for his father's busi- - '
ness in e ernoons, but , Rx
also finds time to dive for 32 A ,
A th 'm team. 1 E I
SS ,ai Fme FuSh.0n,.
e I FmesimQuchly
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PH 232 6401
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205 CLARK 232 3070
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Adjus in is favorite stereo, Van Harris works for his
father almost ever da af er school. -
42 6 f Melissa Stoll and Linda Knutson boast the
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2-. Four Re istered Pharmacits .ss
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via:- .Q 327 Main 15, -will
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If ix Eric Johnson, Senior, knows he can find qua i
1? I Xe . : "qv Ap" 1 fit him at Archie's.
075 Oxm ""' I I
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Congratulations to the
Class of 76!
28th and Grand
Ames, Iowa 50010 232-5473
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206 WELCH PH 292 8013
THE ART THING
The Best Place to Meet
The Best Place to Eat
11934 Sp tl
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for that "something else"
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YOUNG PEOPLES OUTFITTERS
A zsa MAIN s'mEs'r P. o. Box 411
.3 f .4f--- Si f?-3 AMES, IOWA 50010
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Pen and Pencil Set ln Gnft Package
Cmdy Mahlstede can stlll find outfits to Ht at Engeldmger s
NORTH GRAND Egiiifigpglidiupplles mnoigi
M ALL Boiks OSTJSZESEPJENEST
GRAIN ELEVATORS 81 FEED MILLS
HlTHEEBHCENTENlHA1.SPHHT Pqilzzaz 5121 i502 IJtJLu3lJxS
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Kathy Kauff a looks o er the la ge selection f plants at Coe s.
HO USE OF FLOWERS
6th and Grand 232-5432
WE LLH OU S E
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Downtown Ames in the late 1800's provides an extreme contrast to the
functional efficiency of the Main Street shops today.
RADIO and TV
Sales, Service and Rentals
Curtious, Expert, Reliable
1975 State Championship biker Senior Dave Service
H 11 ' f M' h 1'
232-9125 5th and Kellogg
Leisure clothing for men of all ages E
FORMAL WEAR y ' - g
Formal wear with a formal flare
111 Lynn Ave 292 2788
BROWN SHOE PIT
313 Main 232 6633
I 14' .
Bl ' A
Sara Warman and Kim Spur eon find shoes for
ever occasion at Brown's
Hgh th d tabl h
5th and Burnett
2320 Lmcoln Way
Hgh td tsT H
dM k plt t
thyt k tWts
Hallmark Cards 221 Mazn Street
Magzznes, Books Ph 232 0455
Fanny Farmer Candles Lmcoln Center
Ph. 232 3113
is - lI'ISt8I'1II EFIBI'
c Ightad o pany
IS PROUD TO SERVE
AND BE A PART OF THE
Iliff I '
O JW' '
We especia Iy look forward to serving Ames
i students as ey grow an es is
themselves financi l . I .
o more Karen Krie er poses inside her favo 't
savin s lace, First National ank.
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Ames i s u en ed uisman, Mike
Anderson an ar Tem e on read some of he
many magazines e s oc a al .
WW r be
H 8. F BUILDERS F 4
Elb t J yt
HUNZIKER 81 FURMAN
REALTY THE BEST IN MEATS
NATIONALLY KNOWN CANNED GOODS
New Homes and Real Estate Sales ORCHARD FRESH FOODS
232 4214 803 24th St
SCHOENMI-IN BUILDING CENTER
Open Saturday trll 4 p m
Mann and Northwestern
Ph. 232 2372
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gl on Hunnnyg
22 cmoum 'S
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at as 1606 S Duff
Leaufy 75 da ond
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2320413 292 1058 2928136 Q
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PH 232 5103
Sara Warmen checks up on Dave Litchfield to
see if he's keeping a fair score.
517 5. DUFF PH. 232-5530
As old wood rs best to burn
an old horse to rr e
old books to read
and old wme to drmk
so are old frrends
We ve made
a lot of good friends
since 1898 at
Vdllev West Mall SouthR1dge Mall
North Grand PldZlfAl'T1CS
Al Johnson s wc re making new friends everw daw
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Gotcha - Lisa Fawcett was caught testing the perfume at North
Grand Rexall Drug.
253 NORTH GRAND MALL A
'3 PH 232-8020 59'
WW WW 'FBQEE
FLOWERS 8: GIFTS
3134 NORTHWOOD 232 3993
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Senior, Esther hinal, displays one of the beautiful
hanging basket ts at Mary Kay's.
Flnest In Clothlng
410 Douglas 232 4302
It pays to look your best
Let a professional dry cleaner
take care of your clothes
DES MOINES REGISTER
301k Kellogg 2500 Llncoln Way
AMES FRUIT AND GROCERY
24th and Grand 113 Colorado Ave
WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY
Low Cost Prescription Service
on all over the counter products
510 Llncoln Way 232 1653
Wor in at Ames Fruit and Grocery,
I Arlene Sandvic helps customers
. through the check out line.
N . . .
Deliverin a ers every morning is part of I I
Dennis Poffen er er,s a' life.
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SHAUGH N ESSYS
Who purchased the Orlglllal cxte of
What year was the town of Ames
Who was Ames names after'7
Where was the f1rst school house
What was the name of the flrst
How many students were ln the flrst
What was the ongmal name of
What 11ne ran through the town for so
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2502 Lmcoln Way
1 16 Clark 232 2445
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I North Grand Mall 232-9471
UNION STORY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
Main 84 Burnett - North Grand - Gilbert .
232 8200 232 8200 232 4843
A hometown friend
boulgiqaue WAWATE QS
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Taking albieak frorn her work, Denise Christiansen noses in front N O G D M P H - 1
118 HAYWARD CAMPUS PLAZA
THE MCFARLAND CLI NIC
Congratulations to the Class of 1976
El Fefe me ev uea e
3 .I NSU RANCE
TRIPLETT REAL ESTATE
410 5th Street Ames Iowa
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Front: Karen Allen, Becky
Slavic, Nancy Lippe, Cin-
dy Hutt, Jan Frahm, Ann
Swan Carol Morton Sec-
ond Donna Rod Kevm
MacIntosh Kelly Smay
Stephanle Lendt Scott
Stephan Rlck Yegge
Thxrd Shelley Prestemon
Juhe Hough Nancy Over
turf Jacque Eh-rck Reg
Burckhardt Krrk Heer
Fourth Marxlyn Schnor
meler Karen Van Drre
Klm I-Iogle Kathy Mlchel
DUN LID S
l 1 glad lr-
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Headquarters for Gradua
Home Loans, Insured Savings
Since 1914 424 Mann
for the special tlmes of your fe
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to play fooseball See Nlms for all your sports equipment
IIHS sP0l'fSlll3ll'S of
225 Mann 411 Kellogg
Hugh Hossle of Hxll s Studlo shows Barb Guy some weddmg
plctures Along wlth weddings Hxlls can take care of senior
plctures and all your photography needs
UNIVERSITY BANK and
We zum? awake bank mam zmrfsa easy
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PH 232 4358 222 EIIST THIRD
UNIVERSITY BIIRBERS WILL GIVE YOU
THE FIINCIEST HIIIRDO IN TOWN'
123 WELCH AVE PH 292 8830
232 4081 1154 f if C
YOUR KEY T0 TOTAL SA11SF CI'l0N
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STRANOS PAINT STORE
RAY JEWELER'S '
BARRERIOS CHEESE HOUSE
NTR. S. NIRS. DALE ANDERSON
TuTTLE'S GAS AND APPLIANCE
MR. O MRS. AE. FREEMAN
ART BATES T
g after wer E - V . K
th p t
we woual meet the
bigter, or treat you unkind
did tiibgiqast good-byes
How - the truth unfolds
" Dan Poffenberg
Memorial by Bob Christensen an
KAY ANDERSON: Beta Tau Delta
KIM BAILEY: Masonic Scholarship.
RENEE BARNHOUSE: American Le-
gion Auxilliary Scholarship.
EDWARD BEAUDRY: Dow Chemical
FRANK BRADY: Ames Community
Thrift Shop Award.
ESTHER BURCHINAL: Ames Com-
munity Thrift Shop Award.
ERIC BUTLER: Drake University Pre-
sidential Scholarship, UNI Science
Symposium Physics Award.
MICHELLE COADY: Ames Commun-
ity Thrift Shop Award
DENISE DENNIS: Ames Community
Thrift Shop Award.
NORMA DOWELL: Music Scholarship
Central College, Pella
PATRICIA FREEMAN: ISU Journa-
lism Alumni Scholarship.
SHERYL GEORGE: ISU GeneralScho-
DEBORAH HOLLENBACK: Univer-
sity of Iowa Merit Scholarship for
JAMES KOLMER: ISU Music Scholar-
JANE LIN: AFLXCIO Scholarship.
WENDY LUNDQUISTZ AEA Scholar-
B. LLOYD MCCOY: University of
Northern Iowa Art Scholarship.
SANDRA MORRISON: Ble:CrossBlue-
Shield Nursing Scholarship, Ames
Womenis Coub Scholarship.
GARY MARTY: Des Moines Register
and Tribune Scholarship.
JANE PEARSON: State of Iowa Schol-
RUSSELL POUNDS: National
Achievement Scholarship for Outstand-
ing Negro Students.
DONNA ROD: ISU Music Scholarship.
Music Scholarship Honors Scholarship,
SCOTT ROWLEY: College of Eastern
JULIE SEDERBURG: Thomas J. Wat-
son Memorial Scholarship, IBM.
KATE SHAKESHAFT: Grinnell Hon-
JAMI SIMON: NCTE Writing Award,
Soroptimists' Ames Youth Citizenship
MELISSA STOLL: University of
Northern Iowa Merit Scholarship.
WENDY SWENSON: American Youth
Foundation "I Dare You" Award for
DAVE WEDIN: Army C8z Navyl 4 Year
JEFF WEIR: Ames Community Thrift
MARY ANN LOVE: Basic Edc-uca-
tional Opportunities Grant. .
NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED
STUDENTS: Stephen Atkins, Christi-
na Barnes, Edward Beaudry, Rea
Blinn, Eric Butler, Amy Cook, Kiri
Heer, Laura Hickman, Debbie Hollen
back, Brian Jenkins, Julie Jones, Caro
lyne LaGrange, Joy McCully, Jame
McGee, Randall Moore, Katherine Sha
keshaft, Martha Stewart, David Wedin.
NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINA
LISTS: Daniel Mohr, Mark Peters, Pa
mela Schlueter. .
Jonathan Abraham, Melinda Horner,
Paul Hudson, Mitchell' Johnson, Jamef
Mischke, Elizabeth Richards, Te
Rood, Julie Sederburg, Scott Smay, Ju-
lia Tipton, Dale Zimmerman.
STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: Caro-
lyn Brown, Eric Butler, Tammy Ed-
wards, Scott Gibson, Carolyne La-
Grange, Jane Lin, Constance Martin,
Joy McCully, James Mischke, Jane
Pearson, Julie Sedergurg, Julia Tipton,
ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION
TO ISU: Stephen Atkins, Eric Butler,
Tammy Edwards, Patricia Freeman,
Scott Gibson, Julie Jones, Constance
Martin, Elizabeth Richards.
ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION
AND SCHOLASTIC AWARD TO ISU:
Christina Barnes, Edward Beaudry,
Jane Lin, Joy McCully, James Mischke,
Lisa Olson, Julie Sederburg, Dale Zim-
KATHARINE GOODLAND: United
States Military Academy at West Point
CHRIS KAUFFMAN: United States
Air Force Academy Appointment.
BRIAN JENKINS: Presidential Schol-
ar, NCTE Writing Award, America
Youth Foundation "I Dare You" Award
for Leadership, Knights of Columbus
Youth of the Year Award.
RANDALL MOORE Iowa Wesleyan
College Award for Academlc Excellence
SCRATCH PAD AWARD Jon Abra
ham Harry Secker Scott Thiel Julla
Tlpton Glnny Wood Mary Wooley
IOWA PRESS WOMEN S STATE
WRITING CONTEST Mehnda
Homer Dan Svec Julle Carey
SPIRIT YEARBOOK RECOGNI
TION L1sa Berger Erlc Butler Conme
Martm Jann Slmon Karen Wxllham
QUILL AND SCROLL NATIONAL
HONOR SOCIETY FOR HIGH
SCHOOL JOURNALISTS MEMBER
SHIP Conn1eB1rdsall Laura Hxckrnan
Mehnda Homer Pat Freeman Lmda
WEB MOST VALUABLE STAFFER
AWARDS Pat Freeman Betty Morgan
SPIRIT MOST VALUABLE STAFF
ER AWARDS Mark Karas Betty Mor
FEATURE WRITING AWARD Julle
FIRST SEMESTER WEB
Edltor 1n chlef
I ews Edltor
I eature Edltor
I eadllne Coordlnator Kun
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Clrculatlon Manager John Crawford
Artlst Chrls CySeWSkl
Advlsor Tom Rolnlckl
SECOND SEMESTER WEB
Edltor rn chlef Mehnda Horner
Managlng Edltor Jodre Tryon
News Edltor Wendy Lundqulst
Op1n1on Edltor Joel Morton
Community Edltor Tracy Arnold
Chief of Graphlcs Rob Whlte
Sports Edltor Dave Crawford
asslstant Tom Rockwell
Consumer Affalrs Edrtor Dave Mercler
Copy Edxtors Rlmma Abxan
Personalrty Edltor Monxca Matt
Photographer Tom Johnson
Layout Coordmators Scott Smlth
Headlme Coordmator Mark Schmxdt
News Reporters Rob Whlte
Advisor Tom R0lD1Ckl CT Rl
Edltor ln chlef Lmda Knutson
Managmg Edltor Owen Herrnstadt
News Edrtor Mlke Vaclav
Op1n1on Edltor Dan Svec
Communlty Edltor Dave Hadwlger
Sports Edltor Brlan Jenkms
assxstant Mlke Mlller
Consumer Affalrs Ed1tor Beth
People Personallty Edxtor Melxssa
asslstant Sara Reece
Copy Edltors Nancy Overturf
Photographers Scott Smay
Headlme Coordlnator Ann Swan
Layout Coordlnator Betty Morgan
News Staff Asslstants Dana Fullhart
Clrculatlon John Elbert
Advlsor Tom Rolmckl
AWARDS Jxm Abraham Jun Corbett
Marc Drexler R1ck Ewan Chrls Kauff
man Jon Lewls Gary Marty Beth R1
chards Jean Seldel
DEBATE AWARDS D3V1d Anderson
Klrk Brown Paul Grxffen Ten Rasmus
sen Susan Russell Douglas Wolf Mark
INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARDS AND
RECOGNITION Txm Babcock Mlke
Clatt Rlck Crom John Elbert Mark
Frederlckson Curt Grlffen Mark Hart
man Dave Merrltt John Packer
DAVID BURTON STONE AWARD
FIRST NATIONAL BANK AWARD
Jon Benson Conme Blrdsall Jon Boyd
Sandy Gass Sarah Mason Bnan Mc
AMES HIGH VOLUNTEER COM
MITTEE Kay Anderson Lynn Baker
Kevln Chrxstenson Tammy Edwards
Mrtch Johnson Ann Kreamer Julle
D.A.R. AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE
IN HISTORY: Carol Anderson, Janet
Bliss, Brad Hildebrand, Lillian Svec.
IOWA BAR ASSOCIATION AWARD
IN CITIZENSHIP: Brian Jenkins, Julie
Jones, Chris Kauffman, Martha Lago-
LETTERS: Marla Anderson, Kary
Bahr, Karla Bell, Lisa Berger, Candy
Block, Wilfred Colon, Jeanine DeWees,
Norma Dowell, Janis Frahm, Mark Fre-
dericksen, Karen Gerber, Katie Good-
land, Laura Hickman, Kay Hocker, Sue
Holt, Paul Hudson, Karen Johanns,
Mitch Johnson, Dave Kline, Martha La-
gomarcino, Mary Ann Love, Sarah Ma-
son, Mary Montag, Sandy Morrison,
Jane Pearson, Kevin Quinn, Annette
Raper, Lori Richtsmeier, Chuck Robin-
son, Donna Rod, Peggy Samuelson,
Sandy Shaffer, Cathy Wood, Teresa
Miller, Sarah Beattie, Kelly Boon,
Laura Charles, Tami Droz, Julie Glot-
felty, John Larkins, Lisa Meany, Ted
Potter, Sara Reece, Mary Ann Truhe,
Steven Van Marel, Paul Volker, Sara
Warmen, Ginny Wood.
ALL STATE VOCALISTS: Ginny
Wood, Chuck Robinson.
STATE SMALL J GROUP CONTEST:
Jon Lewis, Mitch Johnson, Chuck Ro-
BRONZE PINS: Laura Hickman,
Chuck Robinson, Paul Hudson, Donna
GOLD PINS: Annette Raper, Mary Ann
Love, Norma Dowell, Mitch Johnson,
FIRST SEMESTER: Brian Jenkins,
Owen Herrnstadt, Presidents, Rimma
Abian, Ed Beaudry, Candy Block,
Kathy Bodine, Esther Burchinal, Julie
Carey, Michelle Coady, Martha Lago-
marcino, Russ Pounds, Melissa Stoll,
Wendy Swenson, Kyle Thomas, Com-
mittee Headsg Julie Gilman, Jami Si-
mon, Secretaries, Ed Beaudry, Treasur-
erg Dave Wedin, Parliamentariang Shel-
ly Alert, Kelly Alford, Richard Beck,
Karla Bell, Connie Birdsall, Carol Boh-
nenkamp, Rob Bohnenkamp, Sam
Bran, Kirk Brown, Eric Butler, Amy
Cook, Kris Engelstad, Pat Freeman,
Laury Goll, Ann Hawthorne, Susan
Holt, Susan Inouye, Julie Johnson,
Linda Knutson, Carolyne LaGrange,
Tom Larsen, Stephanie Lendt, Kay
McFarlin, Mike Moore, Julie Norem,
Nancy Overturf, Doug Pletcher, Gretch-
en Potter, Lisa Prestemon, Annette
Raper, Doug Robinson, Tom Rockwekk
Mike Ross, Kim Rowley, Kate Schultz,
Brian Smith, Kevin Snyder, Roy Sottts,
Lillian Svec, Beth Thurman, Sarah
Townsend, Sharee Tschetter, Paul
Volker, Julie Waggoner, Diane Weigel,
Leesha Zimmerman, Kim Harris, Mark
SECOND SEMESTER: Carolyne La-
Grange, Wendy Swenson, Presidents,
Katie Goodland, Debbie Hollenback,
Annette Raper, Martha Lagomarcino,
Mike Ross, Sarah Townsend, Paul
Volker, Committee Heads: Annette
Raper, Jami Simon, Secretaries: Dave
Wedin, Treasurer, Doug Pletcher, Par-
liamentariang Shelley Alert, Marla An-
derson, Candy Block, Sam Bran, Sarah
Campbell, Kevin Coria, Julie Johnson,
Stephanie Lendt, Julie Norem, Gretch-
en Potter, Kim Rowley, Barb Sibley,
Brian Smith, Kevin Snyder, Roy Stotts,
Rirnma Abian, Mary Wooley, June Han-
son, Eric Butler, Aaron Ledet, Lynn
Freeman, Sharlene Lin, David Franke,
Jane Lin, Amy Cook.
THESPIANS: Jami Simon, President:
Kary Bahr, Vice President, Kate Shake-
shaft, Secretary: Julia Tipton, Lisa
Paulsen, Treasurersg ,John Couture, Ron
Rosmiller, Amy Cook, Susan Holt, Amy
Zupan, Cindi Jorstad, Rob Bohnen-
kamp, Debbie Hollenbach, Martha
Stewart, Sarah Mason, Sara Reece, Paul
Volker, Neal Stephenson, Beth Epstein,
Brian Jenkins, Katie Goodland, Mary
Schroeder, Carol Yager, Kent Varnum,
Kari Varnum, Mark Hempe, Marty Fin-
nernore, Nancy Weiss, Barb Sibley,
Scott Stewart, Dave Welch, Mark
Rosewell, Brian Pesk, Robin Pierson.
Wayne Hanson, Sponser.
THESPIAN AWARDS: Kary Bahr
Beth Epstein, Katie Goodland, Lis
Paulsen, Kate Shakeshaft, Jami Simon
Julie Tipton, Paul Volker, Honor Bars
Kary Bahr, Lisa Paulsen, Jami Simon
Paul Volker, Kate Shakeshaft, Pins.
"OF THEE I SING"
Mark Rosewell, John Couture, Sara
Mason, Paul Hempe, Neal Stephenson
Kelly Farrar, Brian Jenkins, Pau
Volker, Cindy Jackson, Laura Hickman
Katie Goodland, Brian Pesek, Ron Ros
miller, Steven Buchle, Carol Anderson
Don Anderson, Ted David, Nadj
Owens, Robin Pearson, Kary Bah
Scott Stewart, Kelly Boon, Carol Boh
nenkamp, Sarah Bro, Sarah Campbel
Julie Glotfelty, Susan Holt, Ann Haw
thorne, Barb Sibley, Susie Spence
ancy Welss Beth Rlcketts Ann Swan
aury Goll Kathy Mlchel Mary M1
el Cmdy Oppedal Deanne Stevens
anne Westbrook Sarah Beattle Les
a Colllns Jaml S1mon Teresa Mlller
nn Wlrtz Amy Cook Mellssa Stoll
artha Lagomarcmo Klm Rxcher Jane
laus Robln Pearson JyOtl Bal Barb
rady Pat Freeman Nancy Gehm
arb Hart Kay Hocker Juhe Hough
lnda Llmlng Betty Morgan Sandy
orrlson Tracy Nowl1n Ann Trenkle
he Waters Ronda Wlllsher
rchestra Klrk Heer Norma Dowell
endy Swenson KSVIU Kellog Dana
llhart Davxd Fung Marsha Rhead
y McCul1y Kathrm LaSSlla Suzanne
cCully Susan Smlth Judy Crane
onna Rod Mehnda Homer Ang1e
xggens Malcolm Johnson Jon LEWIS
udent Choreographers Pat Freeman
rb Hart Ronda Wrllsher Llnda Lun
g Jyotl Bal
udent D1rector Sarah Mason
ewheads Neal Stephenson Katle
odland Sarah Mason Jaml S1mon
1an Pesek L1sa Paulsen Beth Ep
ln Scott Stewart Juhe Trpton
arty Fxnnemore Dave Welch
ul Volker Brian Jenklns Cralg Per
L1sa Paulsen Nancy Welss Kent
rnum Steven Buchle John Couture
dy McRoberts Dave Hollenbach
ISS Pounds Neal Stephenson Dave
lch Kate Shakeshaft Carolyne La
ange Martha Stewart Katle Good
d Beth Epstein Ron Rosmlller
rah Mason, Scott Stewart Mark
rnpe Scott Dunn Karr Varnum
b Slbley Barb Deppe Kary Bahr
1 a Reece, Debble Hollenbach Wendy
enson Mark Hempe Jann S1mon
dent Dlrector Nancy Weiss
Crewheads L1sa Paulsen Katle Good
land Steven Buchele Kate Shakeshaft
Sara Reece Jarn1 S1mon Scott Stewart
Carol Yager Mary Schroder Karen
Rod Paul Volker
THE AHS SENIOR DIRECTED ONE
I MARRIED IRENE BECAUSE SHE
HAS EYES LIKE ABRAHAM LIN
Missy Gregory Owen Herrnstadt L1sa
Paulsen Andy McRoberts Rob Boh
nenkamp Cmdy Oppedal Gretchen
Potter Barb Slbley Carolyne La
Grange Deldre Hempe Kathy Bod1ne
Lon Mulhall Mark Hempe Wendy
Swenson Jeanne Cunnlngharn Ron
Kelly Farrar Paul Maakestad Murray
Swextzer Russ Pounds Ted Rood Jun
Frelderlch Martha Stewart Sarah Ma
THE RED KEY
Deb Hollenbach Dave Hollenbach Sue
Rlcketts Kary Bahr John Couture D1r
PASSION POISON AND PETRIFA
Sara Reece Cmdy Jackson Dave Had
wlger Paul Hempe Nancy Welss Kent
Varnurn Aaron Ledet Kate Shake
shaft Dlrector Nancy Welss Barb Slb
ley Katle Goodland Neal Stephenson
Paul Volker Scott Stewart Brlan Pe
sek Mary Schroeder Deb Hollenbach
Beth Epstem Martha Fmnemore Cre
THE SKIN OF OUR TEETH
Russ Pounds Katle Goodland Kent
Varnum Kate Shakeshaft Nancy
WBISS Kar1Varnum Rob Bohnenkamp
Kary Bahr Scott Stewart John Cou
ture Dave Wedln Andy McRoberts
Paul Maakestad Steven Buchle L1sa
Paulsen Cmdy Jackson Carol Bohnen
kamp Mark Hempe Dave Hansen
Martha Stewart Dave Welch Brran Pe
sek Jon Lewls Aaron Ledet Paul
Volker Shelley Alert Amy Zupan L1sa
Davls Amy Cook Carol Anderson Barb
Slbley Sarah Mason Ermly Chen Emr
ly Johnson Debble Hollenbach C1nd1
Jorstad Jamx S1mon Debble Hollen
bach Student Dlrector Sarah Mason
Brlan J enklns Kary Bahr LISH Paulsen
Sara Reece Dave Welch Scott Stewart
Cmdy Jackson Crewheads
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MARY MICHELLE ABBOTT -
HR FAST: DECA 123 moved from
RIMMA ABIAN - HR 305, Modern
Dance Club 103 Cheersquad 10,11,123
Pep Club 10,113 Girls' Service Com-
mittee 10,112 Student Council
1O,1l,12, committee chairman, lI,I2Q
Student-Faculty Coalition 123 Junior
Exec 113 Web 123 Gymnastics
JONATHAN PAUL ABRAHAM -
HR 317g Bike Club 10,113 Student
Council 10,113 International Club
10,11,123 Project ECO 103 Scratch
Pad 111 Intramurals 10,11,123 ,Nat'l.
KELLY DANISE ALFORD -- HR
103g Pep Club 10,11,123 Student
Council 10,11,123 Junior Exec IIQ
Web 12g DECA 123 AHS Volunteers
121 Batgirls 10,11,123 Basketball 10.
DANNY M. ALLEN - HR304Q
DECA 123 Intramurals 10.
KAREN LYNN ALLEN - HR 108g
Pep Club 123 Senior Senate 123 Inter-
national Club 11,123 Track 11,12,
manager 123 Intramurals 123 Concert
Band 11,123 Marching Band 11,123
"Of Thee I Sing" crew 123 Christmas
Formal Committee 123 moved from
Newport News, Va.
ROBERT F. ALLEN -HR 1201 Trial
123 VICA 12?
PAULA RAE ALLISON - HR
114BQ Cadet Teaching 12.
ERIC rrr REED ANDERSON - HR
1032 Modern Dance Club 123 trans-
ferred from Phillips Exeter Acade-
my, New Hampshire.
KAY ANN ANDERSON - HR
ARTAQ Student Tutor 10,113 AHS
Volunteers 11,12, committee mem-
ber 123 Intramurals 103 "Story The-
atre" crew 11.
MARLA LEE ANDERSON - HR
l02Q Student Council 123 AHS Vol-
unteers 123 Swimming 10,11,123 Ti-
merettes 10,11,123 Concert Band
11,123 Varsity Band 103 Marching
Band 10,11,23 Orchestra 123 A Cap-
pella Choir 11,123 Sophomore Mixed
Chorus 103 Madrigal '12.
MICHAEL STEPHEN ANDER-
SON - HR 114B3 Student Council
11, Rules Committee 113 Senior Sen-
ate 123 Teen-Age Republicans 11,123
International Club 113 Parking Lot
MICHAEL THOMAS ANDERSON
- HR B113 moved from Johnston,
Iowa3 Wrestling 103 Track 10,113
Cross-Country 113 Science Club.
JAY RANDALL APEL - HR
FASTQ Bike Club 113 Concert Band
123 Varsity Band 10,113 Pep Band
11,123 Marching Band 10,11,123
"One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest"
ROBERT ARNETTE - HR 127.
TRACY WADE ARNOLD - HR
112g ,Senior Senate 12? Web 123
DECA 12, vice-president 123 Indoor
Track ,10,11,123 Track 10,11,123 In-
STEVE ATKINS - HR 301Q Foot-
ball 10,11,123 Golf 11,123 Intramurals
10,11,123 Concert Band 10,11,123
Marching Band 10,11,123 Stage Band
11,123 Nat'l Merit Letter of Com-
TOM G. AUGUSTYN - HR 114B3
Football 11,123 Wrestling 11,123
moved from Emporia, Kansasg Base-
ball 103 Football 103 Basketball 103
TIMOTHY LLOYD BABOCK -
HR PORT3 Student Council 123 T851
123 VICA 123 Concert Band 113 Var-
sity Band 103 Marching Band
KARY GAY BAHR - HR 114A3
Thespians 10,11,12, vice-president
123 Junior Exec 113 A Cappella Choir
11,123 Sophomore Mixed Chorus 103
"Guys and Dolls," "One Flew Over
the Cuckoo's Nest," "A Thurber
Carnival," "Story Theatre," "Look
Homeward, Angel," "Of Thee I
Sing," "Doctor Faustusf' "The Skin
of Our Teeth," "One-Acts, casts and
crews 10,11,123 Summer Theatre 10.
KIM RUTH BAILEY - HR 2063
Drill Team 103 Pep Club 10,123 Girls'
Service Committee 11: Student
Council 103 Senior Senate 123 Inter-
national Club 10,11,12, vice-presi-
dent 113 Basketball 10,11,12, co-cap-
tain 123 Tennis 10,113 Intramurals
11,123 Orchestra 10,113 Christmas
Formal Committee 12.
LYNN M. BAKER - HR B113 Bike
Club 113 Girls' Service Committee
113 Project ECO 11,121 Office Ed. 123
Student Tutor 10,11,123 AHS Volun-
teers 10,11,123 Track 10,113 Sopho-
more Mixed Chorus 103 Play crews
JYOTI K. BAL - HR 1053 Modern
Dance Club 11,123 Drill Team 10,11,
RON D. BALL - HR 120.
CHRISTINA E. BARNES - HR
LINDA MARGARET BARNETT
- HR 3033 Modern Dance Club
10,11,123 Cheersquad 123 Gold
10,11,12, co-captain 123 Swimming
11,12, co-captain 123 Timerettes
RENEE BARNHOUSE - HR 108."'
MIKE BARRETT - HR 2023 T811
123 VICA 123 Football 10,11,123 In-
MARY ANN BAUMEL - HR 2023
SARA ELIZABETH BEALL - HR
3173 International Club 10,11,123
SPIRIT 123 AHS Volunteers 113
Swimming 103 Timerettes 103 Intra-
murals 10,11,123 Sophomore Mixed
SAMUEL E, BEATTIE - HR 1033
Bike Club 103 International Club
10,113 Football 10,11,123 Intramurals
EDWARD GERARD BEAUDRY -
HR QOBQ Student Council 10,11,12,
committee chairman 123 treasurer
123 Track 103 Basketball 10,123 Intra-
murals 113 Concert Band 10,11,123
Pep Band 11,123 Marching Band
10,11,123 Nat'l Merit Letter of Com-
KARLA JOY BELL - HR 3042 Stu-
dent Council 123 Concert Band
10,11,123 Varsity Band 103 Pep Band
11,123 Marching Band 10,11,123 Or-
chestra ll,12Q A Cappella Choir
11,123 Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10.
LARRY M. BELL - HR. 3183
Health Occ. 12.
ROSS M. BELL -- HR ARTA.
JON M. BENSON - HR 1023 VICA
ELIZABETH ANN BERGER -
HR 114B3 Girls' Service Committee
10,113 SPIRIT 11,12, business man-
ager 123 Synchronized Swimming
10,113 A Cappella Choir 11,122 Soph-
omore Mixed Chorus 103 "Guys and
Dolls" cast 10.
MIKE R. BESCH - HR 105.
CONNIE ANN BIRDSALL - HR
FAST3 Modern Dance Club 10,11,123
Cheersquad 10,113 Pep Club
10,11,123 Student Council 10,11,12,
committee chairman 113 secretary
113 Student Review Board 113 Web
123 SPIRIT 11,12, co-editor 123 AHS
READ GEORGE BLINN - HR
1273 "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's
Nest," "'A Thurber Carnival," "Story
Theatre," casts and crews 10,11,123
Summer Theatre 103 Nat'l. Merit
Letter of Commendation.
CANDY LEE BLOCK - HR 1123
Cheersquad 10,11,123 Pep Club
10,123 Student Council 10,11,12,
committee chairman 123 Rules Com-
mittee 103 Girls' State 113 SPIRIT
123 Cadet Teaching 123 AHS Volun-
teers 113 Gymnastics 103 Golf
10,11,123 Swimming 103 Basketball
11,123 Intramurals 10,11,123 A Cap-
pella Choir I1,12Q Sophomore Mixed
Chorus 103 Madrigal 12? Homecom-
ing Committee 11,12.
KATHY D. BODINE - HR 3013
Modern Dance Club 10,11,123
Cheersquad 10,11,123 Pep Club
10,11,123 Student Council 10,11,12,
committee chairman 123 Web 212
SPIRIT 123 DECA 123 AHS Volun-
teers3 One-acts cast 12.
ROBERT JOSEPH BOHNEN-
KAMP - HR PORT3 Student
Council 123 Thespians 123 Project
ECO 11,123 "Oedipus Tyrannusf'
One-Acts, "The Skin of Our Teeth,"
casts and crews 11,12.
STEVE BORTS - HR 2063 T"'I 123
VICA 12? Football 103 Intramurals
CYNTHIA BOWERS - HR B113'
JON BOYD - HR 1043'
FRANK PAUL BRADY - HR
NCRM3 Student Council 103 Web 123
DECA 123 AHS Volunteers 123 Base-
ball l0,11,123 Football 10,11,123 Bas-
ketball 10,113 Intramurals 12.
STEVE D. BRAYMEN - HR
KIM MARIE BRECKENRIDGE -
HR 303g Web 123 DECA 12.
CAROLYN JANE BROWN - HR
3013 Pep Club 10,113 International
Club 10,11,123 A Cappella Choir 11.
DAN BROWN - HR 108."'
DIANE BROWN - HR 3153 Pep
Club 103 AHS Volunteers 11.
STEPHEN C. BROWN - HR 3053
KEVIN BUCK - HR 3173 Student
Council 10,11, committee chairman
113 Junior Exec 113 Web 12: DECA
12, vice-president 12, state vice-
president 123 Football 10,11,123 In-
door Track 10,11,123 Track 10,11,12.
SARA J. BUCK - HR 1033 Modern
Dance Club 103 Pep Club 10,11,123
DECA 123 Synchronized Swimming
JAMES A. BUMP - HR 2083 Ju-
nior Exec 113 Football 10,11,123 In-
door Track 10,11,123 Track 10,11,12.
ESTHER LEE BURCHINAL -
HR 3183 Modern Dance Club
10,11,123 Pep Club 103 Girls' Service
Committee 103 Student Council
10,11,12, committee chairman 123
Senior Senate 123 International Club
11,123 DECA 123 AHS Volunteers3
Synchronized Swimming 113 "Guys
and Dolls" crew 10.
ANDREAS BURCKHARDT - HR
PORT3 International Club 123 Con-
cert Band 123 Pep Band 123 March-
ing Band 123 Stage Band 125 Orches-
tra 123 exchange student from Kas-
MATTHEW THOMAS BURGA-
SON - HR ART A3 Boys' State 113
Football 103 Track 11,123 Basketball
MARIETJIE ELSIE BURGER -
HR 1023 Girls' Service Committee3
Model U.N. 11,123 International
Club 10,11,123 Swimming 11,123 Syn-
chronized Swimming 103 Timerettes
10,11,123 Tennis 11,12.
ELAINE KAYE BURNET - HR
114B3 Scratch Pad 113 Basketball IO:
"Thurber Carnival" crew 103 Youn
ERIC ARTHUR BUTLER - H
FAST: Student Council Il,l2Q Rule
Committee 113 Student-Faculty Co
alition 11,123 Teen-Age Republican
11,121 Environmental Action Clu,
11 SPIRIT 11 12 Natl Merit Letter
CRAIG T CALHOUN HR 301
Wrestling 10 Golf 101112 Intra
murals 11 12
TOMC CALLIES HR 105 Pro
ject ECO 11 12 Concert 11 12 Pep
Band 11 12 Marchmg Band 1112
Stage Band 11 12 Orchestra 11 19
Hockey Club moved from LaSalle
JEFF PAUL CARDELLA
JULIE JEAN CAREY HR 114A
Cheersquacl 11 12 Pep Club
10 11 12 vlce president 10 Student
Councll 1011 12 committee chalr
man 12 Student Faculty Coalltmn
10 Web 12 SPIRIT 12 DECA 12
Batgxrls 10 11 Synchromzed Sw1m
ming 10 11 Track 10 11 Basketball
10 11 Intramurals 10 11 Sophomore
M1xed Chorus 10 Jr Sr Pops 11 B1
TOM G CARNEY HR 206 T811
12 DECA 12 Football 10 11 12 In
tramurals 11 12
TIM JOHN CARR HR 105 T811
12 Intramurals 1011 12
PAT M CASSANI HR 318
moved from Cupertmo Cahforma
Drlll Team 10 11 Pep Club 10 Gmrls
Service Committee 1011 Student
Councll 1011 Indoor Track 1011
Track 10 11 Tennis 10 11 Fxchange
ROBERT J CHRISTENSEN
HR 128 Modern Dance Club
10 1112 SPIRIT 11 DECA 12
Guys and Dolls One Flew Over
the Cuckoo s Nest casts and crews
DENISE YVONNE CHRISTEN
SEN HR NCRM Modern Dance
Club 11 12 Student Councul 11
DECA 12 Batglrls 10 Txmerettes 10
'Tenms 10 Sophomore M1xed Cho
JOEL E CHRISTIANSON H
BAND T81I12 presxdent1'7 VICA
12 president 12 Football 1011 In
door Track 10 Intramurals 10
KENNETH JAMES CLARK HR
108 Lab Asslstant 11 12 Tenms 10
Concert Band 1112 Varslty Band
10 Pep Band 11 12 Marching Band
10 11 12
MICHAEL RAY CLATT
'315 T811 12 VICA 19
STEVEN F CLINEFELTER
HR 202 Bxke Club 10 DECA 12
Intramurals 1011 12
M MICHELLE COADY HR 103
Pep Club 10 vxce presldent 10
presxdent 10 Student Councxl
101112 commlttee chaxrman 19
Cadet Teaching 12 Indoor Track
1011 12 Track 10 11 12 Basketball
1011 12 Cross Country 10 11 12
208 Basketball 1011 12 Tennis 10
Intramurals 10 11 12
PATRICIA SUZANNE COLLINS
HR 103 Internatlonal Club 10
Scratch Pad 1011 AHS Volunteers
11 One Flew Over the Cuckoos
Nest Thurber Carnxval Story
Theatre crews 1011 Christmas
WILFRED COLON HR 127
DECA 12 AHS Volunteers 12 In
door Track 10 11 Track 10 11 Intra
murals 1011 12 A Cappella Chou:
10 11 12 Sophomore Mixed Chorus
10 Madngal 11 All State Choir 11
AMY L COOK HR 318 Thespx
ans 11 12 Glrls Servxce Committee
12 Student Council 12 Young
Democrats 12 Internatxonal Club
10 12 Student Tutor 12 Lxbrary As
slstant 10 11 Varsity Band 10 11
Marchlng Band 10 11 12 Guys and
Dolls Thurber Carmval Oedl
pus Tyrranus Of Thee I Sing
The Skm of our Teeth One Acts
casts and crews 10 11,12 Nat I Merlt
Letter of Commendatlon
LORI ANN COON HR ART A
Pep Club 10 Student Councll 11
Senior Senate 12 DECA 12 Basket
ball 10 11 Intramurals 10 play crew
CINDY ANN COOPER HR 102
STEVE DONALD CORNELIUS
HR 114B Football 10 Wrestlmg 10
JOHN CHARLES COUTURE
HR 114A Thesplans 1011 12 AHS
Volunteers 101112 Intramurals
10 11 One Flew Over the Cuckoo s
Nest A Thurber Carmval Look
Homeward Angel Of Thee I
Smg Doctor Faustus The Skxn
of Our Teeth One Acts casts and
crews 1011 12 Summer Theatre
RICHARD ALLEN CRANE HR
FAST Chess Club 11 12 Orchestra
10 11 12
DAVID JAMES CRAWFORD HR
127 Student Councul 1011 Senior
Senate 12 Web 12 Football
10 11 12 Indoor Track 10 12 Track
10 11 12 Basketball 10 11 Intramur
JOHN C CRAWFORD HR 112 "'
RICK CROM HR PORT Semor
Senate 12 secretary 12 T811 12
CHRISTOPHER ANDREW CY
SEWSKI HR 206 Web 12 Track
10 11 Cross Country 10,11
DEBRA M DAHLGREN
B11 G1rls Servlce Commlttee
101112 Junior Exec 11 Interna
tlonal Club 10,11 Sophomore Mixed
Chorus moved from Brookmgs
MITCHELL SCOTT DELANEY
HR 120 Modern Dance Club 12 In
door Track 10 11 12 co captain 12,
Track 10 11 12 co captam 12 Cross
Country 10 11 12 tri captam 12
Varslty Band 10 Pep Band 10
Marchmg Band 10
LOIS TOMINE DEMING HR
DENISE LORENE DENNIS HR
BAND Semor Senate 12 treasurer
12 Cadet Teachmg 12 Concert
Band 11 12 Varslty Band 10 March
1ng Band 10 11 12 Student Athletlc
JEANNINE MARIE DEWEES
I-IR 303 ACappella Cholr 12 Jr Sr
Pops 1011 Guys and Dolls cast
SAMUEL JEFF DOTY HR 315
T811 12 VICA 12
NORMA JEAN DOWELL HR 305
Lab Assxstant 10 11 12 Track
10 11 12 Basketball 11 12 manager
Intramurals 10 11 12 Concert Band
1112 Varsxty Band 10 Pep Band
10 11 12 Marchmg Band 10 11 12,
Stage Band 11 12 All State Band 12
Orchestra 11 12 A Cappella Chou'
11 12 Sophomore M1xed Chorus 10
Guys and Dolls Of Thee I Smg,
casts and crews 10 12
JOEY KAY DUNLAP HR 202
Modern Dance Club 10 11 12
Cheersquad 11 12 captam 12 Stu
dent Councll 11 DECA 12 Batgnrls
10 Synchromzed Swlmmmg 10 11
DAVID DUNN HR 208 Project
ECO Wrestllng 10 11
BARBARA E EBERT HR 318
Modern Dance Club 10 11 12
Cheersquad 12 Student Councll 10
Student Faculty C08lltl0!'l 10 Bat
gxrls 10 Synchromzed Sw1mmmg
TAMMY SUE EDWARDS HR
ARTA Student Tutor 11 12 com
mlttee member 12 Concert Band
11 12 Varsity Band 10 Pep Band
10 11 12 Sophomore Mixed Chorus
10, Story Theatre crew 11
WESLEY EIDE HR 102
JOHN PATRICK ELBERT
114 B Jumor Exec 11 Web 12
DAVIDW ELLIGT HR 197 T811
12 VICA 12 Wresthng 11
BARBARA ELLEN ELLIS HR
FAST Pep Club 10 Health Occ 12
AHS Volunteers Track 10 manager
MARK ROBERT ELLSON HR
301 DECA 12, Football 12
JACQUELYN ANN ELRICK
HR PORT PEP Club 1012 Gxrls
Servlce Commlttee 10 AHS Volun
teers 1012 Intramurals 101112
Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10 Guys
and Dolls crew 10
KRISTIN MARIE ENGELSTAD
HR 114A Pep Club 10 Student
Council 12 Internatlonal Club 10 11
Student Tutor 12 AHS Volunteers
12 Synchronized Swxmmmg 11
Track 10 Intramurals 12 Sopho
more Mixed Chorus 10 Guys and
Dolls cast 10
PHIL ENGEN HR 206 "
DAVID ENZAURO "
MARK ALAN ESHELMAN I-IR
B11 Boys 6 State 11 Indoor Track
10 11 Swlmmlng 10 11 12 Track
10 11 12
KAREN SUE EVANS Hr 105
LISA FAWCETT HR 104 "'
DYANN FIELDS HR 127 "'
VALERIE LYNN FIELDS
NCRM Pep Club 10
RANDAL SCOTT FITZGERALD
HR BAND Swlrnnung 10 11 12
TODD J FLEMMER HR303
Baseball 10 11 Football 10
CINDY FOURNIER HR 108 1'
JANIS RUTH FRAHM HR 315
Swxmmmg 11 12 Synchroruzed
Swlmmmg 11 12 Txmerettes 1112
Concert Band 10 11 12 A Cappella
Chou 11 12 Sophomore M1xed
Chorus 10 Guys and Dolls cast 10
STEPHANIE ANN FRANGOS
HR 317 Pep Club 10 Student Tutor
11 AHS Volunteers 11 Basketball
MARK DAVID FREDERIKSEN
HR 103 Ham Radlo Club A Cap
pella Choxr 1011 12 presldent 12
Sophomore M1xed Chorus 10 Mad
ngal 10 11 12 All State Cholr 11
PATRICIA ELLEN FREEMAN
HR 202 Modern Dance Club
101112 Drlll Team 101112 co
captaln 11 12 Pep Club 10 12 secre
tary treasurer 12 Student Councul
11 Internatlonal Club 10 11 12 Web
12 ed1tor12 SPIRIT 12 Sophomore
M1xed Chorus 10 secretary treasur
er 10 Of Thee I Smg cast 12
BARBARA JEAN FRIEDERICK
HR 304 Internatxonal Club 11 Of
fxce Ed 12 Marchmg Band 11 Flag
Corps 11 Sophomore M1xed Chorus
10 play casts and crews 10 11 Young
STEVE DAN FRONING
318 DECA 12 Basketball 10 Intra
murals 11 12
DOUG WAYNE FULLER HR
ARTA Wrestlmg 10 11
GEORGE L GARIFO Jr Hr 102
DECA 12 Football 10 11 12 Indoor
Track 10 Track 10 Basketball 10
Intramurals 11 12
SANDY KAY GASS HR FAST
Pep Club 10 Guys and Dolls
One Flew Over the Cuckoo s Nest
Look Homeward Angel crews
NANCY ANNE GEHM HR 127
Modern Dance Club 11 12 Drxll
Team 10 11 12 Track 10 Basketball
10 Of Thee I Smg cast 12
SHERYL ANN GEORGE HR
102 Mascot 12 moved from Hull
KAREN ELIZABETH GERGER
HR 112 Thesplans 12 International
Club 101112 Scratch Pad 12 A
Cappella Choir 11 12 Sophomore
Mixed Chorus 10 Madrlgal 1112
Guys and Dolls One Flew Over
the Cuckoos Nest A Thurber
Carnival Story Theatre Look
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Homeward, Angel," "Oedipus Ty-
rannus," "Of Thee I Sing." "Doctor
Faustusf' One-Acts, casts and crews
MELODEE ANN GIBBS - HR
3015 Modern Dance Club 115 Pep
Club 105 DECA 12, TSII 12.
SCOTT MICHAEL GIBSON - HR
PORT5 Web 125 SPIRIT 125 Football
10,11,125 Track 105 Basketball
JULIE ANN GILMAN - HR B115
Cheersquad 11,125 Pep Club
10,11,125 Girls' Service Committee
115 Student Council 10,11,12, secre-
tary 125 Student-Faculty Coalition
115 International Club 10,115 Web
125 DECA 125 AHS Volunteers 125
Batgirls 1115 Track 10,115 Basketball
10,11,125 Intramurals 10,115 Home-
coming Committee 11,125 Christmas
Formal Committee 12.
LAURY ELAINE GOLL - HR 1055
Girls' Service Committee 125 Stu-
dent Review Board 125 Junior Exec
115 Senior Senate 125 Track 10,115
Flag Corps 11,125 A Cappella Choir
115 Sophomore Mixed Chorus 105
"Guys and Dolls," "Of Thee I Sing,"
KATHARIN GOODLAND - HR
1045 Thespians 11,125 Student Coun-
cil '10,11,E12, committee chairman
11,12, secretary 115 Rules Committee
105 Senior Senate 125 Scratch Pad 115
Swimming 10,115 Track 105 A Cap-
pella Choir 11,125 Sophomore Mixed
Chorus 105 Madrigal 121 10,125 "Look
Homeward, Angel," "Oedipus Ty-
rannus," 'iOf Thee I Sing," "Doctor
Faustusf' "The Skin of Our Teeth,"
One-Acts, casts and crews 11,125
Summer Theatre 11.
STEVE GORDON - HR BAND."
CHUCK PHILIP GRATTO 4 HR
3035 Indoor Track 10,11,125 Track
'10,11,125 Cross-Country 10,11,12.
ANA C. GRAUPERA - HR 3185
Scratch Pad 125 Lab Assistant
10,11,125 A Cappella Choir 11.
C1-IERYL L. GREEN - HR may
MELISSA GREGORY - HR
JOHN H. GREVE - HR 3155 'Inter-
national Club 10,115 Key Club 10.
SUE GREWELL'- HR 205."'
CURTIS 'RQ GRIFFIN HR 3175
Varsity Band 10,11,125 Pep Band
10,11,125 Marching Band 10,11,125
sage sms 12.
DAVE GRINDELAND - HR tba,
BEGONA GROSSO HR 2065 In-
ternational Club 125- Tennis 12.
LYNN ELIZABETH GRUBER -
HR 2085 AHS Volunteers 115 A Cap-
pella Choir 11,125 Sophomore Mixed
JOHN GERALD HACKMAN -
HR 3045 Modern Dance Club 125
AHS Volunteers 10,11,125 Football
10,11,125 Indoor Track 10,11,125
Track 10,11,125 Intramurals
10,11,125 Concert Band 10,115
Marching Band 10,115 Stage Band
115 Orchestra Ensembles 115 Sopho-
more Mixed Chorus 10.
CASIMIR DAVID HADWIGER -
SUE HALCOMB - HR 1083
CHUCK R. HARMISON - HR 3185
BARBARA EILEEN HART - HR
ARTA5 Modern Dance Club 11,125
DECA 125 Synchronized Swimming
105 Timerettes 105 Intramurals 105
Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10.
MARK ALAN HARTMAN - HR
1025 Golf 10,11.
TODD J. HAUSER - HR 114B5 T8zI
125 VICA 125 Wrestling 12.
MARGARET ANNE HAVILAND
- HR FAST5 Thespians 115 Interna-
tional Club 105 Orchestra 10,11,125
Chamber Orchestra 10,125 All-State
Orchestra 125 "Guys and Dolls,"-
"One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,"
"A Thurber Carnival," "Story The-
atre," "Look Homeward, Angel,"
casts and crews 10,11.
KIRK HEER -HR 1275 Internation-
al Club 10,115 Project ECO 115 Con-
cert Band 10,11,125 Pep Band
10,11,125 Marching Band 10,11,125
Stag Band 10,11,125 Drum Major
11,125 All-State Band 125 Orchestra
10,11,125 Orchestra Ensembles
10,11,125 "Guys and Dolls," "Of
Thee I Sing," casts 10,125 Nat'l Merit
Letter of Commendation.
MARK A. HEMPE - HR 1125 T8rI
125 VICA 125 "One Flew Over the
Cuckoo's Nest," "Doctor Faustus,"
"Look Homeward, Angel," "Of Thee
I Sing," One-Acts, casts and crews
10,11,125 Summer Theatre 11.
JACK HENSLEY - HR 3015 T8rI
OWEN EDWARD HEERNSTADT
- HR PORT5 Modern Dance Club
11,123 Student' Council l.O,1'l,l2,
committee chairman 11, co-presi-
dent 125 Student, Review Board -125
Student-Faculty Coalition 125 Boys'
State 115 International Club 105 Web
12, managing editor 125 Indoor Track
10,11,125 Track 10,11,125 Cross-
Country 10,11,12, tri-captain 125 In-
tramurals 10,11,125 One-Acts cast
and crew 125 Mock Legislatureg Bi-
LAURA LYNN HICKMAN - HR
114A5 Pep Club 10,125 International
Club 105 Web 115 SPIRIT' 12, co-edi-
tor 125 AHS Volunteers 115 A Cape
pella Choir 11,125 Madrigal 11,125
"Guys and Dolls," "Of Thee I Sing,"
casts and crews 10,125 Nat'l Merit' '
Letter of Commendation. '
PEGGY ANNE HIGHLAND - HR
2065 Cadet Teaching 125 Synchro-
nized Swimming 10.
TOM MICHAEL IHINDERS - HR
1055 Student Council 10,115 T8rI 125
Student Tutor 115 AHS Volunteers
115 Football 10,11.
GREG HOBBS -V HR 104."
KAY ANN HOOKER- HR5'12O5
Modern Dance Club 115125 Drill
Team 11,125 Pep Club '125 Student
Council 115 Senior Senate 125 A Cap-
pella Choir 11,125 "Of Thee I Sing,"
cast and crew 12. '
MIKE ALLEN HOERNER - I-IR
NCRM5 DECA 12. 'V
KENT E. HOFF -- HR BAND5
DECA 125 T8zI 12.
LEANN HOLBROOK - HR 8035
Model U.N. 105 Office Ed. 125 Track
105 Marching Band 11,125 Twirler
11,125 "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's
Nest" cast 10.
DAVE PAUL 'HOLLENBACH -
HR 1085 Wrestling 105 Indoor Track
10,11,125 Track 10,111,125 Cross-.
Country 10,115 "Doctor Faustusf'
One-Acts, casts, and crews D2. '
DEBBIE ANNE' HQLLENBAQH
f- THR' 315: Thespians' 12:USt1ildei1t
Gnuiiizil, '10,11,125' committee .5 ghgita
51511 '125 'Willlnteeii 11103.
ming' 10,1fI,512'Si '105
us," ""Ill1e1Skin 'oF'Oi1lf'TEetlI," One-
Acts, casts and crews' '125 Natl, Merit
Letter? of Commendation. .
SUSAN' VEDA HOLT -- HR 317,
Thespians 11,125- Modern Dance
Club '10,11,125 Student Council 125
Young Democrats 10,11,125 Model
U.N.,125,International Club 10,11,125
A.Cappel1a 'Choir 125 "Guys and
Dolls," "Look Homeward Angel,"
"Story Theater," "Oedipus Tyr-
ranus," "Of Thee I5Sing," One-Acts
casts and crews 10,11,12.
PATTI LYNNf HOLTER - HR-
103, International Club 115 Varsity
Band 10,115 Marching Band
10,11,125 "Guys and Dolls," cast 10.
MARK J. HOMER -,HR 2081"
MELINDA ANNE, HOMER1 - HR
3045 Girls' Service Committee 11,12,
co-chairman 125 Student Council 115
International Club 105 Scratch Pad
125 SPIRIT 125 Swimming 105 Or-
chestra 10,11,125 Chamber Orchestra
11,125 A Cappella Choir 115 Sopho-
more Mixed Chorus 105 Madrigal
,10,11,125 Nat'l. Merit Finalistg Pit
SCOTT HOPPER - HR AUD 641
JULIE DIANE I-IOUGI-I - HR 31,85
Modern Dance Club 115-'Pep Club 105
Girls' Service Committee 10511-5 Ju-
nior Exec. 115 Internatitmal Club
10,11,125- Health Occ. 125 'Student
Tutor 115 "Of Thee I Sing" cast 12.
PAUL BRUCE HUDSON ,- HR
ART .A5 Health Occ. 125 Orchestra
Ensembles 11,125 A Cappella Choir
11,125 Sophomore Mixed' Chorus 105
Maglrigal 10,11,125 Nat'l:-Merit Fina-
s'rEvE VAUGHN HIJSTON - HR
102: Student. GQUr1Qi1.'1OIIl1:'F1'8:1.12:
.Indoor Track IQSQ Swilhmixffgg'
10,111,125 Track -10: Cr0SSeCount1fyi
10,11. 1 X, 7 gf."
MICHAEL C. HUTCHISON I-IR:
114B5 DECA 125 Baseball 11,125
Football 125 Wrestling 105 Tennis
10,115 Intramurals 12.
ROBERT SCOTT IMPECOVEN
HB. 1125 Wrestling 10,11,125 Cross
SUSAN R. INOUYE - HR 3015 Pe
Chili-'105 Student Council 125 IN
TERNATIONAL CLUB 10,115 Of
ficeIEd. 12, secretary5 Flag Corps 11
Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10.
BRIAN GRAVES JENKINS - H
V114A5 Thespians 125 Modern Dane
.Club 125 Student Council 10,11,12
coininittee chairman 11, co-presi
dei'xt12, treasurer 11, parlimentariai
105 Rules Committee 105 Boys' Stat
11, adjutant general 115 Youn
Democrats 115 Scratch Pad 115 We
125 Indoor Track 10,11,125 Trac
10,11,12, co-captain 125 Basketbal
105 Cross-Country' 11.- Intrainurf
11512: Madrigal 125' 'iliook Home
ward Angelf' "Of Thee I' Sirigf
"Doctor'Fai1stus," casts and crew
11: -Summer' Theatre 1.15 Sei: 'Dis
,criminatibn '-Comm.: Natfl. Meri
Letter of Commendation.
FORREST ALAN JENSON - H
2065 Debate 10,115 Model U.N
10,11,125 Intramurals 10.
KAREN S. JOHANNS - HR B1-15
AHS 'Volunteers 115 A Cappella
Choir 11,125 Sophomore Mixed Cho-
rus 105 Jr-SmPops, 115 Madrigal 12.
MELINDA JOHNSON - HR 104."
MITCHELL ALAN JOHNSON -
HR 1205 Student Tutor 115 AHS Vol-
unteers 115 Concert Band 11,125
Marching Band 11,125 Orchestra 125
A Cappella Choir 10,11,125 Sopho-
more Mixed. Chorus 105 Madrigal
10,11,125 All-State Choir 105 Nat'l.
PETER ERIC JOHNSON - I-I
1055 AHS Volunteers 11,125 Swim-
ming 10,11,12 captain 12. . '
QUENT JoHNsoN - HR NCEIW
Project .ECO 115 "Oedipus Tyr,
ranusj' "Doctor Faustus," cra, '
JULIE M. JONES - HR 3035 -Pe
Club 105 Girls' Service Committe
10,115 Junior-Exec. 115,Senior Seiiat
125 International Club5,Enyironmen
Action Club 115 Project- ECO 12
N'at'l. Merit Letter of 'Commands
tion. - , ' '
CHRIS JOHN KAUFFMAN -- H
102, Fogtball 10,111,125-5Indoor'Trac,
10,115 Track 10-,115 Intramural,
LisA 3-V,HRV31"7i'I' I
KAREN R: Ioa
-Drill Team 11?15iCheeraquadY 105 . Syn
'I chronizbd Swimming,l105-DECA.
CRAIG A. KINART 2085. 'ra
125 VICA L25 Baseballflifiliitramur
als 11, 2 '
,IEEE B. ,IQLAUS - HR 304:-'Wres
EIAVID WILLIAM ,KLINEI - H,
2025',Concert Band 10,11,125 Marc '
ing'Band 10,11,125 Orchestra 125 Oi
chestra Ensembles 150,115 All-Stat
Orchestra 11.5125 Madrigal 11,12. I
BERT JOHN KLINGSEIS
ARTA Junior Exec 11 Boys
te 11, DECA 12 Golf 1011 12
ketball 10 11 12
NNIE LYNN LLOYD KNOLL
HR 102 "
DA ANN KNUTSON
Pep Club 101112 Student
nc: 11 12 Student Faculty Coah
11,12 Jumor Exec 11 Semor
ate 12 Intramurals 11 12 Web
edxtor 12 DECA 12 secretary
surer 12 ' Guys and Dolls 66
t 10, Batgxrl 10 11 12 co captain
MES A KOLMER HR 202
cert Band 101112 Pep Band
11 12 Marchmg Band 10 11 12
ge Band 101112 Iowa State
nor Band 12 Orchestra 1112
amber Orchestra 11 12 Guyq
Dolls put orchestra 10
NKATRINA KREAMER HR
7 Student Faculty Coahtxon 10
ior Exec 11 AHS Volunteers
1112 Track 12 Intramurals
RTHA JEAN LAGOMARCINO
HR 301 Pep Club 10 12 Gu-ls
vnce Commxttee 1112 Student
uncll 1011,12, comrmttee chan
n 12 Student Faculty Coalmon
11, co chalrman 11, Jun1or Exec
Senior Senate 12 Internauonal
b 11 SPIRIT 11 12 Cadet
achmg 12 Swlmmmg 10 Tenms
12 Concert Band 11 Vars1ty
nd 10 Marching Band 1011 A
ppella Cholr 1112 Madrlgal
12 Of Thee I Smg cast and
' Student Councxl 12 co pres1
t 12, Jumor Exec 11 Internatlon
lub 10 Swlmmmg 10 11 12 Ten
10 11 12 Concert Band 10
rchmg Band 10 Stage Band 10
chestra 10 11 12 Guys and
ll AThurberCarn1va1 Look
meward Angel Oedlpus Tyr
us Doctor Faustus One Acts
te and crews 10 11 12 Natl Merlt
tter of Cornmendatlon
RESA ANN LASSEGARD
114A Offlce Ed 12,Sophomore
Horus 10 Guys and Dolls
RON PATRICK LEDET HR
A Student Councxl 12 Student
culty COHIIUOD 12 Senior Senate
ECA 12 One Acts casts and
BRA J LEHMKUHL
NE MING CHINLIN HR 305
dent Council 12 Rules Commnt
12 Internatxonal Club 12
ratch Pad 12 Tenms 12 Moved
m Sprmgfield Ill 10 and Glen
le Calif 11
ARK ALAN LOCKRIDGE HR
1 Wrestlmg 10
BRA LOKEN '
HN R LOSEKE HR 105
Audxo V1sua110 Tenms 12 Football
10 manager 10 Explorers Vet
BOB J LOUIS HR 120 Intra
murals 10 Hockey 12
MICHAEL J LOUIS HR 104 "
MARY ANN LOVE HR NCRM
AHS Volunteers 12 Orchestra 10 11
Chamber Orchestra 10 11 A Cap
pella Choir 11 12 Sophomore M1xed
Chorus 10 12 Jr Sr Pops 11 12
Madrxgal 10 11
BAND Internat1ona1Club 10,11 Of
fxce Ed 12 Student Tutor 11 AHS
Volunteers 10 11 12 Track 10 Bas
ketball 10 Intramurals 10 11 12
Varsxty Band 10 11 Marchmg Band
WENDY ANN LUNDQUIST HR
303 Web 12, Cadet Teachmg 12 L1
brary Assistant 12 Flag Corps 11
Guys and Dolls cast 10
PAUL MAAKESTAD HR 108 4'
JAMES J MADDEN HR 315
ANGIE CHRISTINE MADSEN
HR 305 DECA 12 Drug Commxttee
DIANA KAY MARCUM HR 317
Junlor Exec 11 Semor Senate 12
Web 12 managmg edxtor 12 Batglrls
10 Golf 10 Basketball 1011 Intra
Indoor Track 10 11 12 Track
CONSTANCE LYNN MARTIN
HR 112 Chess Club 11 Pep Club 10
Web 12 SPIRIT 11 12 DECA 12
GERALD EUGENE MARTINSON
HR 208 Semor Senate 12 Base
ball 10 11 12 Football 10 11 12 Bas
ketball 10 Intramurals 11 12 Varsx
ty Band 10 State Band 10
TONI KAY MASON HR ARTA
Summer Theatre 11
MONICA THERESE MATT HR
304 Pep Club 10 Web 12 Cadet
Teachmg 12 AHS Volunteers 12
Synchromzed Swlmmmg 1011
Marching Band 11 12 Flag Corps
RUTH JOLENE MAXON
PORT Jumor Exec 11 Tenms 11 12
moved from Ibadan Nlgena 10
BILLY MAYNARD MCCALL
HR 202 '
BRYAN LLOYD McCOY
102 Modern Dance Club 11 Inter
natlonal Club 10 Project ECO 11 A
Capella Chou' 11 Sophomore Mlxed
Chorus 10 All State Cholr 10 Guys
and Dolls A Thurber Carmval
One Flew Over the Cuckoo s Nest
Of Thee I Smg casts and crews
H MCCULLOUGH HR
Football 10 1112 Wrestlmg
NANCY SUE McCULLOUGH
HR FAST Modern Dance Club 11
Pep Club 1011 Junlor Exec 11
DECA 12 hxstorlan 12 AHS Volun
teers 11 Basketball 10 moved from
Los Alamos New Mexlco 10
JOY LYNN McCULLY HR 127
Inbematnonal Club 12 Student Tu
tor 12 Concert Band 11 12 Varslty
Band 10 Marchmg Band 10 11 12
Orchestra 10 11 12 Of Thee I
Smg Doctor Faustus One Acts
crews 12 Put Orchestra 12 Natl
Merit Letter of Commendatlon
JAMES R MCGEE HR 112 In
ternatlonal Club 10 Natl Ment
Letter of Commendatxon
BARBARA ANNE McVEIGH
MARY ELIZABETH MEADOR
HR 114A Pep Club 10 DECA 12
pres1dent12 Student Tutor 12 AHC
Volunteers 12 Track 10 Basketball
MICHAEL RICHARD MENSING
HR 206 Project ECO 12 Football
10 Wrestlmg 10 11 12 Cross
DAVID LAURENT MECIER
HR B11 Semor Senate 12 Web 12
Intramurals 10 11 12
DAVID MERRITT HR 105 "
KARL ERIK METHUM
FAST T8zI 12 VICA 12
RICK A MICHAL HR 102 "
MARY LEONE MICHEL
Flag Corps 11 12 A Cappella Chou
12 Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10
Guys and Dolls One Flew Over
the Cuckoos Nest Of Thee I
Smg cast and crews 10 12
MERNA MIDDLE HR 120 "'
GREG MILLER "
JUDY MILLER HR NCRM Key
TERESA ANN MILLER
BAND Health OCC 12 A1-Ib Vol
unteers 12 A Cappella Chou' 11 12
Sophomore Mxxed Chorus 10 Jr Sr
Pops 10 Madrlgal 1011 12 Of
Thee I Smg cast 12
JOE W MILLIKEN HR 303
Cheersquad 1112 T8aI 12 Baseball
10 11 12 Indoor Track 10 11 12 Bas
STEVE DONALD MINNAUGH
HR 315 T8zI 12 moved from Alta
MOHAMMOD REZA MINAEI
JAMES MISCHKE HR 108
Teen Age Repubhcans 11 Lab ass1s
tant 10 11 12
DANIEL LORAN MOHR H
317 Intramurals 12 Concert Band
1112 Varsnty Band 10 Marchmg
Band 1011 12 Drum Ensemble 11
Natl Ment Letter of Commenda
MARY F MONTAG HR 103
Scratch Pad 12 AHS Volunteers 11
A Cappella Choxr 12 Sophomore
Mxxed Chorus 10 Ir Sr Pops 11
ANGELA ROSE FARRIS MOODY
HR 104 moved from Nebraska
Cxty Nebr Modern Dance Club 11
Drxll Team 10 A Cappella Choxr 10
11 One Acts cast 10 Forexgn Ian
guage Club 10 11 FHA 10 11 Candy
MARY L MOORE HR 208 In
ternatlonal Club 10 11 DECA 12
MICHAEL MOORE HR AUD
RANDALL SCOTT MOORE HR
818 Blke Club 10 11 Internatxonal
Club 10 11 12 Natl Merlt Letter of
PHILLIP DUNN MORELAND
HR ARTA Debate 10 Model U N
10 One Acts cast and crews 10 11
BETTY JANE MORGAN
202 Modern Dance Club 11 12 Pep
Club 1012 Jumor Exec 11 Senlor
Senate 12 Web 12 Spmt 12 Syn
chromzed Swxmmmg 1011 Sopho
more Mxxed Chorus 10 Of Thee I
Smg Guys and Dolls casts 10 12
WALTER DUFF MORRIS
ll4B Chess Club 12 Intramurals
SANDRA ANN MORRISON HR
FAST Modern Dance Club 10 11 12
Dnll Team 11 12 Semol Senate 12
Track 11 A Cappella Choir 11 12
Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10 Mad
rngal 1011 Guys and Dolls
Thee I Slng casts 10 1 7
JOEL JAY MORTON HR 127
Web 12 Baseball 10 11 Basketball
1.0 11 12
JOEL BRIAN MOUNT HR 112
CYNTHIA D MULIC HR B11 '
EDWARD O MUMBY HR 114A
T8zI 12 VICA 12 State Parllamen
tarxan 12 Key Club 10 Swnmmmg
11 Natl VICA Leadership Confer
ANAND G NARIBOLI HR B11
Tenms 10 11 12
ERIC KARL NELSON HR 120
Thespxans 11 Mode1UN 10 Guys
and Dolls One Flew Over the
Cuckoo s Nest A Thurber Carm
val Story Theatre One Acts cast
and crews 1011
KIM NELSON HR NCRM "
ROXANNE LEA NEWELL HR
303 Pep Club 1012 Glrls Servlce
Committee 10 Sophomore Mxxed
Chorus Jr St Pops 12
PER NILSSON HR 127 Interna
tlonal Club 12 Tenms 12 exchange
student from Sweden
RHONDA SUE NILSSON
108 DECA 12 AHS Volunteers 11
JEFF C NORDIN HR 315
WAYNE C NORTON HR 305
Track 10 11 12 Indoor Track
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10,11,125 Cross-Country 10,11,12.
PATRICIA O'CONNOR - HR
JUDY A. OLSON - I-IR 2085 Drill
Team 11,125 T8rI 12.
LISA MARIE OLSON - HR 1205
Lab Assistant 125 moved from Mick-
leham, England 12.
PAUL ORNGARD - HR AUD 63'
WAYNE D. OSTERLOO - HR
ART A5 T8rI 125
JEFF ALLAN OWINGS - HR 2025
DECA 125 Baseball 10,11,125 Foot-
ball 10,11,125 Basketball 105 Intra-
JOHN PHILLIP PACKER - HR
2025 T8rI 12.
LISA K. PAULSENJ'
GREG L. PAULSON - HR 3015
CATHERINE JANE PEARSON -
HR PORT5 Pep Club 105 Girls' Ser-
vice Committee 105 International
Club 105 Orchestra 11,125 A Cappella
Choir 11,125 Sophomore Mixed Cho-
rus 105 Madrigal 11,12.
LINDA PEARSTONR' , 5' I
DEBRA JEAN PELZ - HR 114A5
Drill Team 105 DECA 12.
RICK PERRIN -HR B115 Web 115
TOM ERIC 'PERRY - HR 105.
BRIAN J. PESEK -'HR1045 Thes-
pians 125 Young Democrats 10,11,125
Concert Band 125 Varsity Band 10,
115 Pep Band 11,125 Marching Band
10,11,125 State Band 125 "One Flew
Over the Cuckoo's Nest," "Look
Homeward, Angel," "A Thurber
Carnivalff "Story, Theatre" "'Of
Thee I Singf' "Doctor Faustus,",
"The Skin of ur Teeth," "Oedipus
Tyrannusf' One-Acts, cast and crews
MARK LEO, PETERS - HR 1205
'Tennis 105 Nat'l. Merit Semi-Fina-
KAREN MARIE PILLE- I-IR
NCRM5 ,Student Council 115 Health
Occup. 125 Varsity Band 10,11,125
Pep Band 10,11,125 Sophomore
Mixed Chorlm 105 One-Acts crew 12.
DENNIS POFFENBERGER 4 HR
3015' - .., -
JENNIFER ANN POORMAN -
HR 1os:DEcA 12.
' FATOMEH PORHEIDARJ'
RUSSELL POUNDS' f- HR 3155
Student' Council ,125iichairman '125
Junior Enec. T15 secretary 115 Senior
'Senate 125 President 125 Web 125
Football 115 "Doctor Faustusf' "The
Skin of OurTeeth," One-Acts, casts
and crews-125.Nat'l. Merit Semi-Fin-
KATHY POWELSON - HR 305.'
DANIEL T. PRESLEY - HR 3175
Audio-Visual 11,125 Concert Band
125 Varsity Band 10,115 Marching
Band 10,11,125 Stage Band 12.
LISA Ji' PRESTEMON - HR 1035
Girls' Service Committee '125 Stu?
dent Review Board 125,SeniorgSenatg.
12: Marching Band-10, fZ1,l12:1Twir1-
er 10,11,12. ' ', ' ,
PEGGY PR1M.' 5 -
KEVIN LLOYD QUHQN'--nausea,
SPIRIT 125 Indoor Track 110,511,125
Track 10..IL,12: C1T0B5JQountcy
10,11,125 A ,Cappella .Guan 11,125'
Sophomore -Mixed-1 Chorus 105 Mad.
ANNETTE KALY RAPER - HR
3045 Pep, Club 105. Student Council
l.1,12,.committee chairman 12, secre-
-tary' 125 Student-Faculty Coalition
.12, co-Chairman 125 Girls' State 115
Cadet. Teaching 125 Lab Assistant
.1-I,j125AA Cappella Choir 11,12, vice-
president 125 Sophomore Mixed
Choruisg Christmas Formal Commit-
ALISON DELAINE RASCH - HR
3045 moved from Reston, Virginia 125
Nat'li- II-Ionor Society 10,115 Natil.
French Honor Society 105 Interna-
tional Women's Year 1975 Club
MARSHA JEAN READ - HR 3185
Student Council 105 Scratch Pad 115
Concert Band 10,11,125 Pep Band
11,125 Marching Band 10,11,125 A
Cappella Choir 115 Sophomore
Mixed Chorus 105 play casts and
crews 10,11,125 SCIBA Honor Band
125 Band ,Ensembles 10,11,12.
GARY L. 'REDMILES - HR
ARTA5 Student Council 105 DECA
125 Baseball 10,11,125 Football 105
ERIC JEFFREY REED - HR 3175
Football 10. "
JOHN F. REGER - HR 114B.
THOMAS G. REILLY - HR 127."'
JANICE M. RHEAD - HR 2025
ELIZABETH RICHARDS- -- HR
3015 Pep Club 105 Boys' Swimming
Manager 10,11,125' Swimming 11,125
f'Timerettes 105 Concert Band
10,11,125 Marching Band 10,11,125
Orchestra 125 Nat'l. Merit Finalist.
LORI ANN RICHTSMEIER - I-IR.
PORT: Pep Club 10,125 Basketball
10, 11,125- Intramurals 10,11,125 A
'Cappella Choir 125 Sophomore
Mixed Chorus 10. 5
SUSAN KAY RICKETTS - HR
114A5 Pep Club 105 One-Acts ,Cast
DEANNA R. RIES--I-IR 212."' 5
BRIAN DAVID RINEBARGER -
DAVID MCDANELN ROBERTS -
WILLIAM ROBERTSON - HR
BRETT DAVIS ROBINSON - HR
1205 TSLI 125 VICA 125 Baseball 105
Football 105 K'One Flew Over the
Cuckools Nest," One-Acts, casts and
crews 10, -11,12.
CHARLES ROBINSON - HR
NCRM5 Web 11,125 A Cappella
Chdir 11,125 Sophomore Mixed
Chorus 105 Summer Chorus 11,125
Madrigal 125 "Guys and1Dolls," "One
Flew'Over the Cuckoofs.Nest,'f One-
Acts5 and crews 10,1-1.
'Modern Dance Club
10.111121 Pep Club IQ: 'Track
10,11,125 'Qioncert Band 10,11,125
Marching Band510,11,125 Twirler
10,11,125 ,Orchestra Ensembles. 105
"Guys.and 'Dollsu crew' ,10.
DONNA -M. ROD - HR 3035 Pep
Club 103 Girls? -Service Committee
105 International Club 12, secretary-
treasurer 125 Intramurals 10, Orches-
tra 0,11,125 Chamber Orchestra
10,11,125 Orchestra Ensembles 11,125
All-State Orchestra 11,125 A Cap-
pella Choir 11,125 Sophomore Mixed
Chorus 105 Madrigal 11.
ELIZABETH JEAN ROMANS ,-
HR 108." 5
TED WILLIAM ROOD - HR 3055
Football 105 Golf 11,125 Intramurals
10,11,125 One-Acts casts 125 Nat'l.
RONALD A. RossM1LLER - HR
AVID SCOTT ROWLEY - HR
3175 Scratch Pad 125 Web 125 DECA
125 Tennis 10,11,125 Intramurals
BRIAN ERNEST RUNGE - HR
1035 SPIRIT ,12.
RHONDA . RUSHING - HR 2085
Jr.-Sr. Pops 12.
RITVA .ANNELI SAHAVIRTA -
HR 1205 Exchange student from
PEGGY EVA SAMUELSON - HR
3185 DECA 125 AHS Volunteers
11,125 Synchronized Swimming 115 A
Cappella Choir 111,125 Sophomore
Mixed 'Chorus 105 Madrigal 11,125
"Doctor,FaustusT' crew 12.
RICH DEAN SANDVE - HR ART
A5 T8zI 125 VICA 12 . Football
10,11,125 Indoor Track 10,11,125
NEIL R. SAUKE - HR l14B5 Foot-
ball 125 Tennis 125 Intramurals 12.
DEBRA LYNN SCHIELH - HR
FAST5 Girls' Service Committee
10,115 Synchronized Swimming
10,115 Concert Band 10,11,12, vice-
president '125 Pep Band 11,125
Marching Band 10,11,12.
MARK E. SCHMIDT - HR 3015
Scratch Pad 12.
MARILYN RENAE SCHNOR-
MEIER - HR PORT Pep Club
l0,12. Girls' Service Committee 125
DECA 125 Basketball 10, manager
105 Intramurals 125 "Guys and Dolls"
PAUL ROBERT SCHULTZ -
114 A5 Baseball 10,11,125 Footb
10,11,125 Basketball 105 Intramur
105 AHS Volunteers.
DIANE R. SCHWIEDER - H
2065 Young Democrats 10,11,125 I
ternational Club 10,115 Environme
tal Action Club 10,115 Project EC
105 Cadet Teaching 115 Health O
125 Track 115 Intramurals 10,11,1
HEINRICH GOTLEIB SECKER
HR B115 Project ECO 115 Scrat
Pad 125 Wrestling 10,115 Football 1
Intramurals 125 Orchestra 10,11,1
JULIE ROE SEDERBURG - H
1055 International Club 105 Stude
Tutor 125 Concert Band 115 Varsi
BAnd 105 Pep Band 10,115 Marchi
Band 10,115 Stage Band 10,115 "Gu
and Dolls" crew 105 Nat'l. Merit Fi
ARNE SEIM - HR 1045 Baseba
10,11,125 Football 10,11,125 Baske
ball 105 Concert Band 10,11,1
Marching Band 10.
ERIC SERVER - HR 1205 Intr
SANDY KAY SCHAFFER - H
NCRM5 Modern Dance Clu
10,11,125 Cheersquad 115 Pep Clu
10,115 Student Council 105 Studen
Faculty Coalition 105 Junior Exec 1
Senior Senate 125 A Cappella Cho
11,125 Sophomore Mixed Chorus 1
KATHERINE HAMMOND SH
KESHAFT - HR BAND5 Thes
ans 10,11,12, secretary 11,125 Inte
national,Club 10,11,125 "Guys a
Dolls," "One Flew Over the Cuckoo
Nest," "A Thurber Carnival," "Sto
Theatre," "Look Homeward, Angel
"Oedipus Tyrannusj' "Of Thee
Sing," "The Skin of Our Teeth
"Doctor Faustusf' One-Acts, cas
and crews 10,11,125 Summer Theat
10,115 Foreign Exchange.Student
France 115 Nat'l. Merit Letter
PAULA SHARP - HR 301."
PAT JOHN SHAUGHNESSY
I-IR 1085 Wrestling 10,11. j
'SUSAN LEE SHERICK - HR ar
Pep Club 10,115 Office Ed. 125 Intr
TAMMY SI-IUBERT - HR 305.
DENISE SIKORSKI - HR, .
Modern Dance Club 115 Office E
'12, president 125 Marching Ba
11,125 Flag Corps 11,12, Captain
Jr.-Sr. Pops 115 "Guys and Doll
"One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nes
casts and crew 10,11.
JAMI LEA SIMON - HR 1
Thespians 11,1-2, president 125 St
dent Council 12, secretary 1
Scratch Pad '125 Web 125 SPIR
11,125 Lab Assistant 125 A Cappe
Choir 125 "Guys and Dolls," '
Thurber Carnival" "Story Theatr
"Of Thee I Sing," "Doctor Faustu
"The Skin of Our Teeth," "Oedip
Tyrannusf' One-Acts, casts a
.cfews 10,11,125 Summer Thea
ANA SLATER HR 304 Mod
Dance Club 101112 Cheers
ad 101112 Pep Club 101112
rls Servlce Cornmxttee 10 Stu
nt Councll 10 Jumor Exec 11
mor Senate 12 Project ECO 12
S Volunteers 12 Gymnastlcs 10
OTT R SMAY HR 318 Boys
te 11 Scratch Pad 12 Web 12
IRIT 11 12 Tennis 10 11 12 In
urals 11,12 Nat'l Merxt Fma
Y SMITH "'
KE DUANE SMITH
D moved from Boone Cunty
OTT FRANK SMITH
B Web 12
AIG SNIDER HR FAST "
NNE L SPEAR HR 112
rszty Band 10 11 12 Marchmg
nd 10 11 12
E M SPURGEON HR 202
eersquad 10 12 Pep Club
11 12 Student Councll 11 DECA
g 10 11 Track 10 11 Intramurals
Sophomore Mlxed Chorus 10
AD J STEVENS HR PORT
dent Councxl 10 DECA 12, Base
l 10 Intramurals 1011 12 One
w Over the Cuckoos Nest' crew
RTHA MURRAY STEWART
HR 114A Thesplans 12 Intema
al Club 1011 12 Scratch Pad
11 12 Sophomore Mlxed Chorus
Madngal 1011 12 Of Thee I
g The Skm of Our Teeth'
octor Faustus Look Home
d Angel Oedipus Tyrranus
eActs casts and crews 11 12
mer Theatre 11 Natl Letter of
AYTON JAMES STOCKDALE
I R 206 Football 10 11 12 Indoor
ck 10 11 Track 10 11 Intramur
UGLAS ROBERT STOECKER
HR B11 DECA 12 Sophomore
ed Chorus 10
EVE MICHAEL STOECKER
105 Wrestlmg 11 12 Intramur
LAYNE JARMON STOKKE
104 Web 12 Concert Band
2 presldent 12 Varxsty Band 10
Band 12 Marchmg Band
I 1 12 Orchestra 12
LISSA KAY STOLL
RM Modern Dance Club 1012
Club 10 11 12 Girls Service
mxttee 10 11 12 Student Coun
10 12 Student Faculty Coahtlon
International Club 10 11 12
atch Pad 12 Web 12 Student
or 10 11 12 A Cappella Choxr 12
ys and Dolls Of Thee I Smg
ts and crews 10,12
Y STOTTS HR 105, Student
I Y SUE STRICKLER HR 303
ROBERT STRIKE HR 108,
DECA 12 Football 10 11 12 Quad
captam 12 Indoor Track 10 Intra
murals 10 11 12
JOHN B STURTEVANT H
315 DECA 12
KATHY ANNE STURTZ HR
305 DECA 12 Student Tutor 11
AHS Volunteers 11 Intramurals
10,Vars1ty Band 1011 Pep Band
MURRAY SWEITZER HR ART
A Pep Club 10 12 DECA 12 Intra
murals 10 11 12 One Acts casts and
WENDY KATHARINE SWEN
SON HR102 Student Counc1l12
conumttee Chalrman 12 Co presx
dent 12, Internatlonal Club 10 Con
cert Band 1012 Marchmg Band
10 12 Stage Band 10 12, All State
Band 10 Sophomore Mxxed Chorus
10 presldent 10 Madrlgal 10,12
OF Thee I Sung Doctor Faustus
Guys and Dolls One Acts casts
and crews 10 12 spent Jumor year III
London England Natl Ment Let
ter of Commendatxon
KAY E STUVE HR 317, OfflC6
DAN ROVERT SULLIVAN HR
103 Wrestling 10 11 12 Football 10
DAN C SVEC HR 208 Student
Councll 10 11 Student Faculty Co
ahtxon 10 Intramurals 10 11 12
ANNETTE MARIE SWAN HR
304 Pep Club 10 Gnrls Serv1ce
Commxttee 1011 Web 12 Cadetf
Teachmg 12 A Cappella Chou' 11
Sophomore Mxxed Chorus 10 Jr Sr
Pops 11 Madrlgal 10 11, Guys and
Dolls Of Thee I Slng, casts and
crews 10 12
DENNIS LEE SWEENEY HR
318 Indoor Track 1011 12 Track
10 11 12 Ham Radlo Club 10, Varsx
ty Band 10 Marchmg Band 10
ROGER L SYDNES HR FAST
REDA TANNOUS HR 112,
DECA 12 Intramurals 12
COLIN TESDALL HR 202 1'
BOB PAUL THOMPSON
206 Project ECO 12 AHS Volun
KIM L THOMPSON HR 114A
Pep Club 10, indoor 'Ilrack 12 Golf
io Track 10 11 12, Bagkeisball 10 111,
CrossCounfry 11 12 Intramurals
STEPHEN M THOMPSON
B11 Tenms 10 11 12
NATALIE ANN THORSON HR
105, Cheersquad 12, Pep Club 10,
Student Councll 11, Batgnrls 11,Syn
chronlzed Swlmmmg 10, Track
10,11,12, Basketball 10,11, Cross
JULIA TIPTON HR 104 Thespl
ans 11 12 Guys and Dolls One
Flew Over the Cuckoos Nest ' A
Thurber Carnlval Story Theatre '
Look Homeward Angel Oedipus
Tyrannus Doctor Faustus, One
Acts casts and crews 10 11,1'2 Natl
MERCEDES ELAINE TOLEDO
HR120 moved from Areavo Puerto
FRANK EUGENE TRCKA HR
NRCM Chess Club 11 Indoor Track
12 Track 12 Intramurals 10 11 12
TONY TREMBLY HR BAND 'f
JODIE LYNN TRYON HR 303
Pep Club 10 12 Student Councxl 11
Scratch Pad 11 Web 12 Track 10
Basketball 10 11, Intramurals
10 11 12 Concert 10,11 12 secretary
12 Marchmg Band 10 11 12 All
State Band 12 Orchestra 12, OTCHGS
tra Ensembles 10 11,12 Sophomore
Mlxed Chorus 10 Guys and Dolls
SHAREE LYNN TSCHETTER
HR 108 Cheersquad 10 11 12, Pep
Club 11 12 Student Councxl
10 11 12, AHS Volunteers 11 Syn
chronlzed Swnmmmg 10 'Intramur
als 12 Sophomore Mzxed Chorus IO
MICHAEL J VACLAV HR 305
Chess Club 11,12 president 12 Stu
dent Councll 11 Scratch Pad 12
Audio VISUHI 10 11
MIKE VALENTINE HR 103
CAROL VAN CLEAVE HR 208 "'
YVETTE MARIE VANDER
GAAST HR 304 Drlll Team 12
Concert Band 12 Varlsty Band 10 11
Marching Band 10 11 12 Guys and
BETHA VAUGHN HR 318 Mo
dernDance Club 11 Drlll Team
10g11 Pep Club 10 Glrls SGTVICB
Committee 10 11 Health Occ 12 lab
JEAN VOSS HR ART A "'
NANCY RUTH WALKER HR
DALE EDWARD WARREN HR
127 T8zI 2
RENEE M WATSON HR 112 "
DAVID A. WEDIN HR 301 Stu
dent Councll 12 treasurer 12 Model
U N 11,12, co head delegate 12 In
ternatlonal Club 10,11 Baseball 10
Football 10 Track 10, Intramurals
11,12 Concert Band 11,12 Varslty
Bandlfl, Pep Band 10 11 12 March
ing Band 10 11 12, Stage Band 12
Skin of Our Teeth, cast and crew
SUSAN LORA WEE HR PORT
JEFF JERALD WEIR HR 202
Student Councll 12, DECA 12, Foot
ball 10,11,12, quad captam 12, In
door Track 10,11, Track 10, Intra
DAVE WEISS HR 212 3'
JEANNE L WESTBROOK HR
318 Concert Band 12 Pep Band 12
Marching Band 12 Of Thee 1 Smg'
cast 12, moved from Atlantxc , Iowa
12 F? 'news GRA, Basketball Soft
ball, Drama Thesplans
ROB R WHITE HR NCRMg
Web 12 SPIRIT 12
KAREN WILLHAM HR BAND
Modern Dance Club 12 Cheersquad
10 11 12 Pep Club 10 11 12 Student
Councxl 10 11 12, Jumor Exec 11
Senlor Senate 12, WAI: 12 SPIRIT
11 12, Health Occ 12 Batglrls 10
HONDA ANN WILLSHER
303 Madam Dance Club 10 11 Drxll
Team 10 11 Co captain 11 Glrls
Seivxce Commxttee 10 11 co presl
dent 11, Student G0unc1l 10 Jumor
Exec 11,fScratch'l?eui 10 11 March
mg Bdna 10 11,15 Twlrler 10 Ii 12
' Of 'Phee I Surg cast 10 Exchange
gjiudeni to Germany
CATIQERINE LEE WOOD
315 Dull Team 12, Internatxonal
Club 10 11 Heath one 12 A cap
pella Chou 11,12, Sofnhomore Mxxed
Chorus 10 Madngal10 11 12 Guys
and Dolls! One Flew Over The
Cuckods N63 The Skm of Our
T661:h," Une Acts casts and crews
DENISE CLESTA WOODWARD
HR 305 Pep Club 10 11 Tuner
ettes 10 11 Basketball 10 11 Intra
ALLEN J YUNCLAS HR 317
DALE LEE ZIMMERMAN HR
103 fntrafilurals 1011 19 Concert
Band 11 12 Varslty Band 10 Pep
Band 11 12 Marchmg Band
10 11 12 Stage Band 10 11 12 Natl
305 Drxll Team 11 12 Pep Club
10 12 Student Councxl 12 Semor
Senate 12 Internatlonal Club
10 11 12 A Cappella Cholr 10 Guys
and Dolls Cast 10
KIMBERLY A ZUPAN
'lnformatxon not avallable
Semor Index! 261
. . . ' . . 2' Tig. t. ' '
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' ' A v 5 12,
, , 3 1 - '
: 5 - ,
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sr u - yn , '
1 1 1 v 1 - .- Y
Abbott, Michelle 28, 178
Abel, Darrill 202,33
Abel, Gregory 166
Abian, Lisa 166
Abian, Rimma 7, 87, 113, 178,
Abraham, Jon 178, 55
Abraham, Molly 154
Abrahamsen, Marlou 154
Adams, Jay 154, 26, 27
Aitchison, Steve 177
Albert, Jim 108, 166
Albertson, Karen 154, 89, 128
Alcott, Mary 154
Alert, Shelley 154
Alford, Dana 166
Alford, Kelly 178, 247, 217
, Jacque 115, 166, 124, 138
, Karen 178, 258, 98, 26,
Danny 178, 201
Allen, Kris 166, 250
Allen, Marce 166, 26, 27
Allen, Robert 201
Allfree, Kim 166
Allison, Kellie 154, 158
Allison, Paula 178
Alvord, Barbara 12, 202
, Amy 154
Z Danny 166, 69
, David 166
Dennis 166, 27
Anderson Gregory 166
Anderson Julie 166
Anderson Kay 178
Anderson, Kimberly 166
Laura 115, 166, 138
Marla 61, 116, 178,
20, 89, 26, 27
Anderson, Mike 178, 236
Anderson, Paul 166, 131, 27
Andreae, Mary 166
Andrew, Theresa 166
179, 26, 27
Apel, Tim 154
Arnette, Mike 179
Arnold, Tracy 179, 141
Arthur, Ouna 154
Atkins, Steve 108, 109, 179, 27,
Augustyn, James 166
Augustyn, Thomas 108, 179,
Aurand, Dan 154, 89, 123
Aurand, John 49, 166, 141
Avraamides, Linda 154
Babcock, Tim 179
Bachman, John 154, 123, 141,
Baena, Marly 179
Bahr, Gary 111, 154, 208, 141
Bahr, Kary 17, 179, 89
Bailey, Donna 201
Bailey, Kim 179, 219, 124, 125,
Bailey, Nancy 166
Bailey, Keith 24, 108, 201, 131
Baker, Lynn 28, 179
Bal, Jyoti 179, 94
Ball, Jim 166, 177
Ball, Ronnie 28, 179
Balmer, Ronald 166
Balmer, Ron 166, 26, 27
Barber, Lonnie 166
Barnes, Christina 179
Barnett, Linda 112, 116, 179,
196, 219, 95, 145
Barnhouse, Renee 179
Barrett, Mike 75, 108, 179, 63
Barta, Christine 60, 166, 26, 27
Barta, Sheryl 202
Baseball 146, 147
Basketball Boys 118-123, Girls
Bates, Al 154
Bates, Jeff 154, 89
Baumel, Mary 180
Baumel, Ruth 154
Bauske, Grace 203
Bach, Lorina 166
Beal, Dirk 177
Beall, Libby 49, 180, 153, 99,
Beattie, Sam 108, 180, 195
Beattie, Sarah 166, 88, 89
Beaudry, Ed 87, 180, 187, 119,
Beaudry, Mary Beth 166
Beck, Richard 154, 210, 134
Beeman, Perry 166, 103, 27
Behrens, Mark 154, 89
, Beth 154
Karla 61, 180, 88, 26
Bell Larry 180, 201
Bell, Ross 180
Bell, Timothy 154
Belle, Darlene 201
Belle, Lisa 166
Bello, Rafael 201
Benson, James 154
Benson, Jon 201
Bowman, Mary Lou
Boyd, Jon 180
Boyer, Joni 201
Brady, Barbara 67, 154
Brady, Frank 12, 108, 181, 259
Brakke, Ann 167, 128
Bran, Sam 86, 167, 27
Braymen, Douglas 167
Braymen, Steve 181
Brearley, Ann 167, 26, 27
Breckenridge, Kim 181, 226
Brekke, Jerri 154
Brekke, Thomas 167
Brentnall, Barbara 154
Brewer, Michael 154
Bro, Jay 154, 123, 141
Bro, Sarah 60, 167
Brodsky, David 201
Berger, Chris 80
Berger, Lisa 180, 89
Bergeson, David 108, 166, 103,
Berhow, Melissa 154
Besch, Mike 180
Best, Bev Ann 154
Bhala, Anita 154
Bhala, Kammy 116, 166
Biggs, Douglas 60, 154
Birdsall, Carol 52, 154
Birdsall, Connie 19, 67, 180
Birdseyem, Cindy 166
Blackwall, Carloine 166
Blattert, Eric 166
Blinn, Reed 180
Bliss, Janet 116, 154
Block, Candy 19, 42, 87, 112,
180, 124, 145
Bluhm, Jennifer 154, 26, 27
Bockhop, Karl 166
Bodine, Kathryn 87, 112, 180,
Bdagie, Tanya 201
Bogue, Sheryl 166, 124
Bohnenkamp, Carol 166
Bohnenkamp, Rob 180
Bond, Allen 154
Bonnickson, Adele 166 26, 27
Boon, Kelly 166
Borgen, Cheryl 166
Borts, SXeve 180, 33
Boston, Jill 154, 126, 26, 27, 138
Bower, Mary 166
Bower, Pam 154, 21, 26, 27
Bowers, Cindy 167, 180
, Diane 181
, Dorothy 208
, Kirk 154
, Nancy 203
Bruce, Lynn 112, 155
Bruene, James 167
Brugger, Kathy 155, 89
Buchele, Steve 7, 155, 88, 89,
Buchman, Dennis 155
Buchman, Diane 167
Buck, Brian 167, 141
Buck, Kevin 108, 181
Buck, Lisa 167
Buck, Mary 203
Buck, Sara 181, 229
Bulkley, Wayne 155
Bump, Jim 24, 108, 181, 141
Bunting, Ron 155
Burchhardt, Andreas 60, 155,
182, 258, 98, 26, 27
Burchinal, Esther 87, 181, 240
Burgason, Matt 19, 119, 182,
Burger, Chris 155, 134
Burger, Marietjie 116, 182
Burke, Thomas 167
Burkhart, Kevin 155
Burkholder, Nancy 155
Burnet, Elaine 182
Burnet, George 61, 155
Bushman, Donna 155
Buss, Beverly 155, 88, 89, 26, 2
Butler, Chris 167
Butler, Eric 182
Buttrye, Esther 203
Buzzard, Sue 155
Byers, Dick 203
Caldwell, Pauline 203
Calhoun, Craig 182, 144
Callahan, Patrick 167
Callies, Bill 155
Callies, Thomas 61, 182, 27, 55
Cambrey, Shawn 155
Camp, Edward 111, 155
Campbell, LoAnn 203
Campbell, Mark 155
Campbell, Sarah 155, 7, 26, 27
Campos, Monique 167
Canon, Donna 167, 73
Canon, Mike 167
Capellen, Diane 167
Carbey, Shawn 60, 155
Carhrey, Cecelia 60. 115, 155,
Cardella, Dave 155
Cardella, Jeff 201
Carey, Julie 87, 112, 182, 10
Carlson, Julie 155, 89, 126
Carlson, Mary 167, 172, 138
Carlson, Samuel 204
Carmikle, Deanna 167
Carney, Tom 108, 201, 33
Carpenter, Tracy 167
Carr, Douglas 167
Carr, James 182
Carr, Tim 182
Carroll, Philip David 201
Carter, Todd 201
Cassani, Barb 155
Catus, Chris 172, 88
Cerwick, Janet 155
Champlin, Matt- 155
Chapman, Ken 182
Charles, Laura 167, 89
Charlson, Craig 167, 177
Cheersquad 112, 113
Chen, Amy 155
Chen, Emily 167
Cheville, Julie 155, 89, 126, 26,
Cholvin, Brooke 167
Christensen, Bob 182, 222
Christensen, Dave 155
Christensen, Denise 182, 244
Christiansen, Joel 182
Christianson, Kent 155
Christianson, Kevin 167
Chu, Thang 177
Church, Don 155
Clark, Douglas 167, 137
Clark, Jim 155
Clark, Kenneth 182
Clark, Doug 168, 134
Clark, Robert 167
Clark, Thomas 86, 108, 167, 26,
Clatt, Kathy 155, 158
Clatt, Michael 182
Clatt, Ronald 168, 208
Cleasby, Richard 168
Clemens, Jeffrey 168
Cline, Sandra 60, 155
Clinefelter, Dave 182
Clinefelter, Steven 166, 182, 65
Clinton, Wayne 149, 148
Coady, Dan 155 '
Coady, Michelle 87, 115, 182,
124, 148, 138, 139
Cochrane, Michelle 182, 124,
Collins, Dave 111, 155
Collins, Leslea 155, 88
Collins, Patty 182
Collins, Ron 168
Colon, Wilfred 183, 89
Colt, Marcia 168
Conard, Charles 168
Conley, Craig 155
Conley, Joyce 183
Conzemius, Anne 113, 115, 168,
Conzemius, Christine 155
Cook, Amy 42, 183
Cook, James 168
Cook, Sharon 60, 168
Coon, Lori 183
Cooper, Cindy 201
Corbett, Jim 155, 27, 97
Corbin, Rachel 168
Coria, Kevin 61, 168, 26, 27
Cornelius, Rick 155
Cornwell, Mark 155
Couture, John 183, 56
Cowan, Beckie 168, 103
Cox, Wayde 111, 155
Coy, Doug 155
Coy, Greg 155
Coyle, Teresa 168
Crane, Judy 60, 168
Crane, Richard 60, 183
Crawford, Dave 19, 67, 108, 182,
Crawford, John 12
Crom, Rick 86, 183, 70
Cross Country 114-115
Cross, Erin 113, 116, 168, 175,
Crowe, Vernon 156
Crudele, Andrea 116, 155
Crudele, John 168
Crump, Mark 156
Cunningham, Jeanne 116, 155
Cyr, Mike 168
Cysewski, Chris 201
Cysewski, Steve 168
Dahl, DeeDee 168
Dahl, Nick 168, 175, 27
Dahlgren, Debra 183, 201
Dale, Kevin 177
Dance 66, 67
Darnell, Marty 156
Darveau, Beatrice 168
Dass, Ann 168
Daub, Barbara 168
David, Chris 119, 168
Daulton, Sandra 168
David, Ted 50, 168
Davidson, William 156
Davis, Lisa 168, 27
Davis, Sonja 156, 26
Deal, Kevin 168
Debate 68, 69
Delaney, Chris 111, 156, 141
Delaney, Mitch 19, 183, 218,
Deming, Lofs 183
Dennis Denise 86, 183, 26, 27
Dennis, Mark 156,
Deppe, Barb 60, 115, 168, 138
DeWees, Jeannine 183, 89
Diedrick, Eric 156
Diekman, Chris 156, 26, 27
Diemer, Tom 156
Dilts, Kathy 168
Dierks, Steven 168
Dippold, Heidi 156
Dirks, Terri 168
Doak, Laura 168, 134
DoBell, Dan 168
Domek, Thomas 168, 26
Donaldson, Jack 156
Dorr, Craig 156
Doty, Sam 183
Dowell, Norma 61, 183, 89, 124,
148, 27, 238
Dowell, Phil 156
Drama 30, 31, 58, 59, 100, 101
Drennan, Galen 156
Drexler, Marc 37, 168, 171
Droz, Tami 168, 89
Duea, Jim 108, 110, 111, 204,
Dular, Mark 168
Duncan, Mark 168
Dunham, Marilyn 7, 156, 88, 89,
Dunkin, John 168
Dunlap, David 168
Dunlap, James 156
Dunlap, Jody 19, 113, 184, 196
215, 153, 94
Dunleavy, Jean 168
Dunn, David 184, 47
Dunn, Jerry 204
Durand, Diane 168
Durlarn, Ann 156, 208, 128
Duvall, George 204
Duvall, Max 108, 168, 204, 119
Ebert, Barb 184, 222, 94
Edwards, Karen 168
Edwards, Steve 156, 232
Edwards, Tammy 184, 21, 26,
Eide, Scott 168
Eidw, Wesley 184
Elbert, John 184, 201, 237
Elliott, David 184
Elliott, Jim 119, 168
Ellis, Barb 184, 226
Ellis, James 156, 123
Ellis, Julie 156, 89
Ellis, Terry 184
Ellison, Mark 108, 184
Elrick, Howie 156
Elrick, Jackie 184, 258
Engelstad, Kristin 184
Engen, Phil 119, 184
Enquist, Bill 205
Enzauro, David 201
Epstein, Beth 168
Erickson, Karen 168
Erickson, Kevin 156
Ernest, John 168
Ertuck, Canan 156
Eschbach, Jackie 156
Eshbach, Scott 111, 156
Eshelman, Mark 19, 42, 184, 38,
134, 137, 141
Evans, Karen 201
Evans, Marla 157
Ewan, Rick 24, 108, 168, 131,
Faas, Donald 205, 33
Falck, Paul 168
Falck, Sharon 205
Farrar, Kelley 31, 168, 64
Farrar, Ralph 205
Fawcett, Lisa 184, 239
Fedo, Kay 205
Fenton, John 157
Fields, Dyann 184
Fields, Valerie 184
Finn, Edward 168
Finnegan, Elaine 157, 126, 127,
Finnernore, Martha 169
Fischer, Clint 110, 111, 157
Fitz, Suzanne 157, 164, 89
Fitzgerald, Randal 184
Flening, David 86, 87, 205
Flemmer, Todd 184, 83
Flesch, Tom 157
Fleshman, Vern 111, 157
Flores, Maria 17, 157, 169, 88,
Flummerfelt, Mike 111, 157, 77,
Folkman, Mark 157
Forssman, John 205
Fosberg, Janet 169
Fouad, Sam 119, 166, 169, 157
Fournier, Cindy 184
Fournier, Joanne 169
Frahm, Janis 116, 185, 192, 258,
88, 89, 26, 27
Francis, David John
Franck, Nick 157
Franke, David 157
Frangos, Kris 169, 223
Frangos, Stephanie 185, 223
Frazier, Lisa 157
Franzen, Alice 169
Frederiksen, Mark 185, 10, 88,
Freeman, Lynn 42, 169
Freeman, Pat 185, 38, 95
Friederich, Barb 185, 32
Friederich, James 60, 169
Froiland, Sonja 60, 157, 89
Froning, Steve 201, 247, 217
Fryar, Ann 205
Fryer, Susan 157
Fuller, Bret 134
Fuller, Doug 185
Fullhart, Dana 61, 169, 27
Fung, David 157
Futrell, Steven 169
Gaarde, Lisa 157, 162, 126, 138,
Galejs, Anda 169, 46, 138
Galyon, Alexander 169
Garifo, George 108, 185
Garman, Merle 206, 72
Garrett, Kay 206
Garrey, Craig 169
Gartz, Homer 206, 28, 26, 27
Gass, Sandy 185
Gaylon, Alex 144
Gehm, Nancy 185
Gehm, Tim 157
Geiger, Nancy 169
Geise, Doran 111, 157, 123
Geise, Evan 108, 169, 219, 83
George, Mike 111, 157
George, Shari 16, 185
Gerber, Karen 186, 88, 89, 26
Gerstein, Greg 157
Gibbons, Jim 169, 131
Gibbons, Tim 157, 131, 132
Gibbs, Melodee 184, 186
Gibbs, Paul 201
Gibson, Mark 111, 157
Gibson, Scott 108, 186, 119
Gilbert, Gretchen 168
Gilman, Julie 87, 112, 186, 222,
Glass, Kimberly 168
Gleason, Gileen 115, 157, 161,
124, 125, 27, 138
Glotfelty, Julie 169, 70, 89
GOLF 144, 145
Goll, Laurene 186
Goll, Rosalee 206
Goodland, Katharine 31, 86,
Gorden, Steve 201
Gourlay, Linda 157, 164
Gourley, Brett 169, 177, 72, 134,
Grable, Louise 157
Grant, James 111, 157, 77, 123,
Gratto, Chuck 186, 141
Graupera, Ana 201
Graves, Brian 169
Graves, Lee 157
Gray, Kelley 67, 107, 169, 229,
55, 95, 128
Grebasch, Ginny 157
Green, Cheryl 186
Green, Kathy 157
Green, Ronald 108, 109
Gregory, Melissa 169, 186
Greve, John 186, 27
Greve, Pamela 157, 126, 26, 27,
Greve, Suzanne 169, 26
Grewell, Sue 201
Griffen, Paul 157, 88, 89, 134,
Griffin, Curtis 186
Griffin, Julie 169, 243
Griffin, Kevin 157
Grindeland, David 186
Goren, Jeff 169
Grover, Cathy 169
Gruber, Lynn 186
Grucza, Ellen 170
Gschneider, Dave 157
Gschneider, Thomas 170
Gugel, Dorothy 206
Gulliver, Vicki 157
Gurganus, Linda 113, 170
Guy, Barbara 170, 259, 124
GYMNASTICS 128, 129
Haas, Michael 170, 131
Habhab, Dan 158
Habhab, William 170
Hackman, John 86, 108, 186, 95,
Hadaway, Bill 158
Hadwiger, David 201, 35
Halcomb, Sue 201
Hall, Carole 170, 124, 148
Hall, Cindy 158, 45, 126
Hall, Mark 108, 170
Hall, Sheryl 158
Hall, Steve 158
Haltom, Martin 158
Halton, Carl 170, 77
Halverson, Dean 170
Hammer, Carla 115, 158, 215,
Hammond, Pam 170, 26
Hansen, Dave 158
Hansen, David 158, 89, 27
Hansen, Pat 158, 144
Hansen, Wayne 206
Hanson, June 170, 88
Hanson, Marilyn 206, 27
Harmison, Charles 119, 186,
Harms, Lee 158
Harper, Craw 46
Harper, Sally 116, 170
Harpod, Jill 158
Harrington, Reginald 170, 258,
103, 26, 27
Harris, Van 170, 229
Harris, Kim 124
Hart, Baibara 186
Hartman, Keneth 206
Hartman, Mark 187
Hartsook, Marilyn 148
Hassebrock, Jean 207
Hassenfritz, Jean 177
Hatfield, Debbie 158
Hatten, John 170
Hauser, Todd 187
Haviland, Peggy 60, 187, 190
Haviland, Tim 158
Hawthorne, Ann 170
Heer, Kirk 60, 187, 258, 26, 27
Heideman, T. 26
Heiberger, Robert 207, 45, 124,
Helland, Stephanie 170
Hemingson, Mark 166, 170, 65
Hempe, Deidre 158
Hempe, Mark 187
Hempe, Paul 7, 31, 170
Hendrickson, Dave 158
Hensley, Jack 187
Henson, Anthony 170, 218, 131,
Herbert, Jennifer 170
Hernstadt, Owen 10, 19, 87,
187, 39, 115, 141
Herrick, Julie 170
Herweh, Dean 170
Hess, Michelle 170
Hiatt, Jeff 158
Hiatt, Kathryn 170
Hickman, Laura 31, 187
Hiedeman, Dale 36, 207
Hiedeman, Ted 170
Highland, Kevin 110, 111, 158,
107, 119, 120
Highland, Peppy 187
Hildebrand, Brad 158, 89
Hildebrand, Jancie 170
Hillman, Scott 158
Hilmer, Keith 207
Hilton, Sara 170
Hinders, Thomas 187
Hiner, Cyndi 170
Hobbs, Gregory 187
Hocker, Karla 158
Hocker, Kay 187, 190, 89
Hockman, Dave 110, 111, 158,
Hoemer, Jeff 111, 158
Hoemer, Michael 201
Hofer, Cassandra 158, 89, 27, 26
Hoff, Kent 201
Hoffman, Robert 158
Hoffman, Shane 158
Hogle, Jeff 158
Hogle, Kim 170, 258
Holbrook, LeAnn 187, 26
Holbrook, Penny 158
Holdredge, Garry 170, 177
Holland, Don 134
Holland, Leslie 158, 134
Hollenbach, Dave 187, 197, 235,
Hollenbach, Debbie 86, 116,
Holt, Susan 187, 89
Holt, William 207, 26
Holter, Patricia 188, 222
Holtbaus, Sandy 170, 89
Holveck, April 158
Homer, Deborah 171, 88, 89
Homer, Mark 201
Homer, Melinda 60, 188, 39
Hopper, Scott 201
Hough, Julie 188, 258, 32
Houghnon, Gretchen 171
Houk, Dan 158, 213
Houser, Jerry 171, 230, 131
Howard, Russell 158
Hsieh, Hilda 116, 158
Hudson, John 158, 134
Hudson, Paul 188, 88, 89, 91
Huffer, AnnaMae 208
Huinker, Zetta 159
Huisman, Ted 171, 236, 141
Hulse, Anne 159, 89, 26, 27
Hurd, Dennis 208
Huscher, Bart 171
Huston, Cheri 171
Huston, Steve 10, 188, 107, 228,
Hutchison, Bert 159
Hutchison, Michael 108, 188
Hutt, Cynthia 171, 258
Impecoven, Bob 131
Impecoven, Diane 112, 159, 162,
Impecoven, Scott 188, 195, 131
Imsande, Carol 171, 55
Imsande, Louis 159, 55, 27
Irigram, James 25, 108, 171,
Ingham, Joel 171
Inks, Jeff 171
Inouye, Mike 159, 89, 99, 27
Inouye, Susan 188, 226, 32, 99
Irwin, Sharon 159
Israel, Kevin 111, 159
Jackman, Royd 108, 171
Jackson, Cynthia 31, 171, 89
Jackson, James 201
Jacobson, Mrs. Anne 40, 208
James, Cheryl 113, 171
James, Stacey 171
Jenkins, Brian 19, 31, 87, 188,
66, 59, 94, 140
Jarvis, Karen 111, 159
Jennings, Jana 171, 20
Jennings, Joe 159
Jensen, Forrest 74, 188, 35, 122
Jensen, Joni 159
Jensen, Mark 155, 159, 123
Jeska, Meribeth 159, 88, 89
Jesperson, Dave 159
Joensen, William 111, 159, 27
Johannes, Diane 171
Johanns, Alan 159
Johanns, Karen 42, 153, 188, 89
Johns, Danniel 171
Johnson, Brian 159
Johnson, Dan 159
Johnson, Emily 116, 159
Eric 188 230 134 137
Johnson, Julie 159, 28, 26
Johnson, Lisa 17, 159
Johnson, Louis 112, 159
Johnson, Malcolm 61, 171, 177,
28, 26, 27
Johnson, Melinda 188, 26
Johnson, Mitchell 12, 188, 196,
89, 88, 26, 27
Johnson, Mr. Phil 108, 109, 208
Johnson, Tom 159
Johnson, Quentin 188
Jones Bradley 159, 26, 27
Jones Brenda 40, 112, 159, 26,
Jones, Cheryl 201
Jones, Dr. James 208
Jones, Julie 49, 86, 188
Jones, Larry 159
Jones, Roger 171
Jones, Ronald 171
Jones, Teri 159
Jones, Todd 111. 159
Jordison, Craig 159
Jorgenson, Mr. Tom 108, 109,
208, 138 A
Jorstad, Cynthia 171
Junk, Susan 112, 159, 148
Junker, Chris 159
Junker, Larry 159
Juncker, Robert 159
Junkham, Laurie 171
Kaeberle, Lance 144
Kaldor, Ruth 209
Kane, Mary 171
Karas, Jenny 116, 159
Karas, Mark 171
Kauffman, Belinda 171
Kauffman, Chris 108, 109, 189
Kauffman, Kathryn 171, 234,
Kayser, Dan 171
Kelley, Diane 159, 177
Kellogg, Kevin 171, 27
Kelly, DeeDee 189, 54
Kelly, Kris 159
Kendall, Steve 111, 159, 123,
Kever, Dana 159
Kever, Karen 189
Killam, Tim 159
Kimvan, Nguyenthi 159
Kinart, Craig 189, 33
King, Jonathan 171
Kiser, Greg 171
Kitzman, Peter 171, 134, 137
Klaus, Jane 159, 164, 27
Klaus, Jrff 108, 189, 26
Kline, David 61, 189, 89, 26, 27
Klingseis, Robert 119, 189, 151,
Klucas, MaryJo 171
Klucas, Paul 159
Kluge, Paula 171
Klute, Kevin 159
Kniss, Kent 171, 26, 27
Knoll, Bonnie 201
Knutson, Clark 159
Knutson, Linda 179, 189, 229,
Knutson, Michael 171
Knutson, Ronald 189
Kolmer, James 61, 189, 28, 27
Kopecky, Bonnie 155, 159
Kopecky, Dean 171, 131
Kramer, Ann 160
Kreamer, Ann 189
Krieger, Karen 75, 160, 236, 153
Kruse, Suzanne 209, 128
Kuehl, Dave 160
Kuehl, Steven 177, 230
Kuhnle, Ron 50, 209
Kyle, Naylene 0
Kylle, David 160
Lacey, Cindy 42, 171
Laflen, Christy 160
Lagomarcino, Martha 86, 87,
189, 219, 88, 89
LaGrange, Carolyne 60, 86, 116,
LaMotte, Lawrence 171
Landers, Amy 171
Lang, Barbara 160, 89
Larkins, Faye 209
Larkins, John 61, 171, 89, 27
LaRock, Larry 171, 177, 77
Larsen, Tom 171
Lassegard, Teresa 189
Lassila, Kathrin 60, 171
Lawler, Fern 112, 209, 138
Lawler, Patrick 119, 209, 141
Lawson, Donna 171
Ledet, Aaron 189, 225
Ledet, Christian Peter 111, 160,
Lee, Richard 171
Lehmkuhl, Debbie 201
Leibold, William 108, 171, 141
Lemanczyk, Mandy 172, 233
Lemish, Judy 172
Lendt, Stephanie 160, 213, 258
Lersten, Sam 108, 172, 119'
Lesan, David 172
LeVanThi 88, 176
Lewis, Jonathan 160, 89, 26, 27
Libby, Glenn 160
Lichtenberg, Tami 116
Liming, Linda 172, 28, 26, 27
Lin, Jane 201, 56
Lin, Sharlene 172, 46
Linduska, Steve 209
Lippe, Nancy 172, 258
Litchfield, Dave 108, 172, 239,
Little, Dennis 172
Lockamy, Carolyn 160
Lockamy, Derek 172
Lockridge, Jerry 160
Lockridge, Mark 189
Loken, Debra 201
Loken, Diane 172
Loseke, John 201
Louis, Robert 189
Louis, Michael 189
Loureiro, Marcio 172
Love, Charles 160, 89, 27
Love, Mary 189, 88, 89
Lowary, Kathy 189
Lowe, Richard 111, 160
Luchan, Karen 172
Lundquist, Brad 160
Lundquist, Wendy 189, 190
Lybeck, Sigfrid 210
Lynder, Gregory 172
Lynder, Randy 111, 160
Maakestad, Paul 190
Maas, Dave 160, 67
Maas, Douglas 40, 108, 172, 131
MacBride, Elizabeth 116, 117,
MacBride, George 210
MacBride, Rod 134
MacIntosh, Kevin 172, 258
Maclntosh, Mary Jo 116, 160
Madden, James 184, 190
Madsen, Angie 190
Maffett, Scott 160
Mahlstede, Cindy 116, 172, 233,
Maitland, Cheryl 160
Manatt, Tammy 160
Mangels, Lisa 172, 26, 27
Marcum, Diana 190, 38
Marcum, Mari 172
Marion, Karen 160
Maroney, Donald 190
Marshall, Terri 160, 89
Martens, Ann 160
Martin, Bill 172
Martin, Constance 190
Martin, Crystlle 160
Martin, Leah 175
Martin, Michael 172
Martin, Mike 160 '
Martinson, Gerald 108, 190
Marty, Gary 157, 160, 141
Mason, Sally 112, 210, 88
Mason, Sarah 190, 89, 90
Mason, Toni 190
Matheason, Cheryl 172
Mathews, Kyle 111, 160, 141
Mathias, John 172
Mathiason, Jon 107, 172, 115
Matt, John 111, 160, 141
Matt, Monica 189, 190, 218, 217
Maxon, Ruth 190
Maxwell, Mike 160
Maxwell, Ralph 177
McCall, Billy 191, 92
McCall, Dave 160
McCarthy, Dennis 160
McClean, Gale 172
McCormick, Donald 31, 61, 172,
88, 26, 27
McCoy, Brian 201
McCoy, Peter 160
McCoy, Richard 210
McCrary, Jim 160
McCullough, Daniel 12, 108, 160
McCullough, Nancy 228, 191, 83
McCully, Joy 61, 191, 26, 27
McFar1in, Kay 160
McGee, Jinny 191, 195
McIlwain, Ronda 172
McKinney, Jenelle 177
McMast,ers, Jaye 160
McNally, Mary 210
McPhail, Reed 160, 177
McRoberts, Andy 160, 134, 27
McVeigh, Barbara 191
Meador, Mary 180, 191
Meals, Becky 166, 172
Meals, Steve 160
Meany, Lisa 172, 89
Mehle, John 177
Meierkord, Judy 37, 210
Mejia, Irma 172
Mendenhall, Jack 108, 210, 131
Mendenhall, Sharie 172, 124,
Mensing, Mike 191, 131
Mercier, DAve 191
Mercier, Stephanie 116
Merrill, Janette 42, 172, 138, 83
Merritt, David 191, 201
Mehtum, Beth 172
Methum, Karl 189, 191
Metzger, Joseph 172
Meyers, Scott 147
Meyer, Steve 160
Michal, Rick 201
Michaud, Lorraine 172
Michel, Kathy 116, 172, 258
Michel, Kristie 160, 161
Michel, Mary 191
Michelsen, Janet 160, 89
Mickelson, Terri 210
Middle, Brenda 161
Middle, Merna 191
Middle, Rodney 108, 172
Middleton, Larry 124
Miller, Brian 201
Miller, Doug 161
Miller, Jamie 161, 128
Jay 108, 172, 131
Milleri Judy 191, as
Lynette 161, 138
Michael 108, 166, 172
Steve 161, 80
Miller, Teresa 192, 195, 88, 89
Milligan, Rita 87, 172
Milliken, Joe 108, 192, 141, 140
Mimnaugh, Lisa 161, 192
Minnick, Richard 108, 119,
Mischke, James 192
Mitchell, Kate 20
Moberly, Mark 173
Moberly, Mirian 161
Mohr, Dan 192
Montag, Beth 161
Montag, Mary 192, 89
Montegna, Cheryl 173, 209
Montgomery, Jo Anne 171, 173
Moody, Angie 192
Michael 193, 247, 217
Paula 113, 173, 95
Randy 192, 193
Moreland, Philip 201
Morgan, Betty 193
Morris, Glynn 161, 134
Morris, Richard 172
Morris, Walter 193
Morrison, Brian 161
Morrison, Sandy 193, 89
Morton, Carol 161, 258
Morton, Joel 119, 193, 120, 151
Mulhall, Lori 173
Mulic, Cynthia 201
Mully, Lisa 173
Mumby, Ed 201
Munn, Erik 173
Murray, Robin 211, 56
Scott 53, 173
Nariboli, Anand 201
Nass, Kristin 116, 161, 145
Nelson, David 173
Nelson, Eric 193
Nelson, Kim 193
Nelson, Larry 110, 161
Netcott, Kevin 173
Netcott, Kim 161
Newell, Margaret 173, 223, 98
Newell, Roxanne 193, 233, 88
Nguyen, Kimvan 161, 88
Nickel, Mary 161, 88
Nickey, Steve 161
Nilsen, Kari 161, 126, 138
Nilsson, Bruce 161
Nilsson, Per 35
Nilsson, Rhonda 193
Robin 173, 124
Nordin, Jeffrey 193, 83
Nordin, Tim 111, 161
Julie 161, 89
Mr. Ken 211
Wayne 193, 195
Nowell, Peggy 21
Nowlin, Tracy 173
Nutty, William 173
Obrecht, James 161, 27
O'Connor, Patricia 193
Ogden, Carol 173
Ogden, Cindy 161, 148
Ogden, John 161
Olsan, Mr. Paul Douglas 211
Olsen, Scott 173
Olsen, Judy 193, 233
Olson, Lisa 193
Olson, Tim 161, 162
Olsson, James 173, 131
Onstot, John 173
Opheim, Carol 173
Oppedal, Cindy 161
Orngard, Paul 193
Orsinger, Kim 161
Ortgies, Tammy 158, 161, 36, 27
Oschwald, Jim 89
Osgood, Ann 161
Osterloo, Wayne 201
Outka, David 161
Overholtzer, Ginger 161
Overland, Jody 173
Overturf, Nancy 173, 258, 55
Owens, Gwynn 193, 47, 217
Owens, Nadja 168, 173, 218
Owings, Jeff 19, 108, 194
Oxley, Joy 173
Packer, John 194
Pady, Parricia 116, 173, 26
Palmer, Annette 116, 173, 26
Palmer, Annette 161
Pals, Vance 173
Panos, John 201
Panos, Toni 174
Parks, Sue 161, 88, 89, 128, 145
Parrish, Rhonda 113, 174
Parsons, Dan 161
Parsons, Donald 174
Patten, Robbin 161
Pau, Tim 174
Paulsen, Lisa 174, 201
Paulson, Greg 194, 224
Pearce, Pamela 161
Pearson, Jane 60, 194, 88, 89
Pearson, Mark 174
Pearston, Linda 194
Perrin, Craig 161
Perrin, Rick 194, 238, 217
Perry, Tom 194
Pesek, Brian 194, 26, 27
Peters, Brian 174
Peters, Mark 194
Peterson, Anna Marie 174
Peterson, Carl 161
Peterson, Jan 174, 258
Petrus, Carol 161
Petrus, Rhonda 161
Phillips, Delana 161, 26, 27
Picht, Sandy 162
Pierson, Robin 174, 153
Pietz, Meri 52, 162
Pietz, Mike 174
Pille, Keran 194, 26, 27
Pletcher, Douglas 162, 123
Poffenberger, Dan 162
Poffenberger, Dennis 201, 241
Poorman, Jennifer 194
Poorman, Julie 162
Poorman, Penny 174
Pope, David 174, 119, 27
Pope, Scott 111, 162
Popelka, Janet 162
Porath, Curtis 162
Porheidar, Fatomeh 201
Porten, Douglas 162, 177, 141
Posegate, Dave 211, 119, 147,
Post, Julie 112, 162
Potter, Gretchan 42, 162
Potter, Ted 108, 174, 119, 89,
Pounds, Russ 86, 87, 194, 199,
Powell, Kevin 162, 27
Powell, Robert 162, 134
Powelson, Kathy 194
Powelson, Mike 162
Powers, Alisa 174, 148
Powers, Jody 174
Powers, Sheri 162, 177
Prange, Gary 162, 64, 65
Pratt, Micheal 177
Presley, Daniel 194, 27
Prestemon, Lisa 115, 194
Prestemon, Michele 174, 177,
Prim, Peggy 194
Pritchard, Mark 162, 26, 27
Protnick, Chrys 174
Pyle, John 174
Quinn, Kevin 194, 88, 89, 141
Rach, Tammy 174
Radosevich, Mike 162
Radosevich, Lizabeth 174
Ramirez, Anthony 174
Raper, Annette 86, 194, 89, 98
Rasch, Alison 195
Rasmussen, Arlen 174, 119
Rasmussen, Patricia 174
Rasmussen, Teri 174, 69
Randolph, Jon 61, 174, 27
Rasmussen, Chris 162
Ratliff, Tamela 17, 175
Read, Marsha 195 26, 27
Redmiles, Gary 190, 195, 259
Redmiles, Mark 110, 111, 162
Reece, Sara 175, 55, 89
Reed, Eric 195
Reedholm, Juli 162
Reedholm, Rick 162
Regnier, Sandra 211
Reichardt, Karen 162
Reichardt, Karen 162
Reilly, Thomas 201
Reynolds, Joe 162
Rhead, Janice 195
Rhoades, Stacey 162
Richard, Bert 162, 26, 27
Richards, Beth 116, 162, 195,
Richards, Sue 218, 19
Ricketts, Beth 75, 162, 89, 126,
127, 138, 139
Richardson, Linda 175, 145
Richtmeier, Lori 195, 219, 89,
124, 149, 148
Ricketts, Susan 199, 201, 19, 63,
Ridenhour, Keith 108, 177
Ries, Deanna 201
Ries, Tom 162
Rinebarger, Brian 196
Rinebarger, Kathleen 175
Ripp, William 211
Rizzo, Deborah 162
Roberts, Daniel 175
Roberts, David 201
Roberts, Pam 162, 126
Roberts, Pete 162
Robertson, Bill 52, 196
Robinson, Brett 196
Robinson, Charles 196, 88, 89
Robinson, Douglas 175
Robinson, Harrison 175
Robinson, Michelle 196
Robinson, Mike 175
Rockwell, Nancy 162,- 126, 148
Rockwell, Thomas 87, 108, 175,
Rod, Donna 196, 60, 180, 258,
Rod, Karen 162, 88, 89, 26, 27
Roe, Linda 162, 88, 89, 27
Rohovit, Kent 201
Rolnicki, Tom 212
Romans, Elizabeth 196
Roney, Jerry 175
Rood, Ted 196, 144, 97
Rose, Kevin 163
Rohvit, Tammie 175
Rosewell, Mark 31, 175
Rosheim, Scott 175
Ross, David 175, 144, 145
Ross, Mike 86, 111, 163, 89
Rossmiller, Judy 115, 163, 126,
Rossmiller, Ronald 31, 196
Rowley, David 196
Rougvie, David 11, 163, 26, 27
Rovinson, Chuck 89
Rowley, Kimberly 163, 88, 89
Rowley, Annette 212
Royer, Renee 163
Ruden, Doug 163
Ruedenberg, Emanuel 163
Rudi, Ann 163, 128, 129
Rumsey, Scott 163
Runge, Gail 163, 232, 126, 26,
Runge, Brian 196, 7
Rupnow, Shelly 163, 103
Rushing, Rhonda 196, 88
Russell, Susan 163
Rutter, Julie 175
Rutter, Rick 163
Ryan, Chris 175, 172, 82
Ryan, Paul 163, 122, 123
Sa ard Mark
Sahavirta, Ritva 196
Samuelson, Jim 163
Samuelson, Peggy 196, 33, 88,
Sand, Kevin 175
Sandve, Martin 163
Sandve, Richard 108, 201, 141
Sandvic, Arlene 163, 241
Satre, Dave 163
Sauke, Jonelle 163
Sauke, Neil 108, 196, 232, 64,
Scanlan, Rodney 175
Schiel, Debra 196, 218, 27
Schilmoeller, Laura 175
Schlunz, James 175, 26, 27
Schmidt, Cheryl 175, 196, 208
Schneider, Richard 212
Schnormeier, Marilyn 196, 258,
Schoenrock, Jimmy 175
Schlunz, Bob 163
Schmidt, Steve 163
Schroeder, Mary 163-, 26, 27
Schultz, Katie 112, 163, 148
Schultz, Paul 108, 196
Schwabbauer, Debi 177
Schweider, David 175
Schwreder, Diane 187, 196
Scott, John 175, 64
Scott, Rene 163
Scott, Marvin 212, 69
SCRATCH PAD 38, 39
Seaton, Greg 175
Secker, Hurry 60, 201, 206
Sederburg, Julie 197, 232, 217
Seidel, Jean 175, 26, 27
Seim, ARne 197, 108
Self, Mike 163
Server, Eric 201
Server, Jeff 175
, Teresa 124
Sandy 197, 89, 94
Shakeshaft, Kate 197
Shanks, Kevin 10, 119, 175, 83
Sharp, Paula 197
Shaughnessy, Kathy 163
Shaw, Jeff 163
Sherman, David 175, 20, 27
Sherick, Sue 197
Sherwin, Mark 175
Shinn, Sandy 163
Shire, Anthony 111, 158, 163
Shires, Chris 175
Shoeman, Julie 175
Shreve, Kelly 175
Shuman, Steve 275, 144
Sibley, Barbara 7, 175
Siedelmann, Lori 175, 128
Sikorski, Denise 197, 32, 26
Sillette, Cynthia 163, ss, 89
Simmerman, Cheryl 163
Simmerman, Mike 175
Simmons, Richard 175
Simon, Jami 87, 197, 89
Simpson, Mark 175
Sims, Jeff 111, 163
Simms, Richards 163
Skadberg, Andy 163, 144
Slater, Regina 112, 197, 153, 94
Slater, Pauline 112, 116, 175,
Sletten, John 115, 212, 141
Smalling, Ray 212
Smay, Kelly 19, 52, 163, 258,89
Smay, Scott 197, 213
Smith, Brian 157, 175, 27
Smith, Bruce 163
Smith, David 175, 27
Smith, Dwight 163, 141
Smith, Gary 197
Smith, Susan J. 60, 175
Susan R. 175, 153
Snider, Craig 108, 197
Snook, Kay 163
Sobottka, Debbie 112, 163
Sogard, Mark 161, 164
Snyder, Kevin 175
Soderholm, Anne 175,27
SOFTBALL 148, 149
Sondrol, Dan 164
Soper, Kathy 175
Sorem, Blake 164
Sorenson, Brian 164
Sorenson, Sharon 213
Sorenson, Terry 175
Soukup, David 175, 45
Spatcher, Cecil 213, 141
Spear, Dianne 198, 26, 27
Spencer, Suzanne 175, 138
Spurgeon, Dee 113, 196, 198, 54,
Spurgeon, Kim 175, 235
Stacy, James 176
Staddler, Diney 61, 177, 27
Stadler, Dyne 164, 26
Staggs, Beth 164, 89, 26
Standish, Jim 164, 27
Stauts, Roy 86
Steenhard, Gayla 176
Stephan, Scott 176, 258, 26
Stephans, Joseph 176
Stephson, Joanne 176
Svec, Lillian 50, 164, 39
Swan, Ann 199, 258
Swank, Tracy 164
, Bill 164
, Dennis 192, 199
Swenson, Leanne 176, 26
Swenson, Wendy 86, 87, 199,
Swift, Gregory 199
Girls 116, 117
Sydnes, Kathryn 164, 233
Sydnes, Roger 199
Vaclav, Mike 200
Valentine, Mike 200
Valker, Vickie 176
Van Cleave, Carol 200
Van Der Maaten, Patty 19, 164,
Van, Tayet 92
VOLUNTEER 20, 21
Van, Kim 92
VanDrie, Karen 177, 258, 103
VanFossen, Bea 177, 128
Vandergaast, Yvette 42, 200,
153, 26, 27
VanGuilder, Chris 112, 177
Vanlten, Heyo 177, 134
VanMarel, Steve 177, 89
VanSolen, Linda 164
Varnum, Kari 164
Varnum, Kent 164
Vaughn, Beth 200, 32
Vetter, Matt 177, 147
Volker, Paul 31, 86, 177, 206,
Wilcox, Rose 215
Wilder, Burce 177
Willatt, Ruth 165
Willett, Carolyn 215
Willham, Karen 10, 113, 201
Williams, Barbara 177
Williams, Cindy 177
Williams, Connie 165
Williams, Julie 177, 83
Williams, Mike 171, 177, 134,
Willsherm, Jay 50, 177, 26
Willsher, Steve 153
Willsher, Rhonda 201, 28
Wilson, Cathy 116, 165
Wilson, James 110, 111, 165
Wilson, Ron 111, 165
Wilson, Bob 172, 177
Wilson, Greg 177, 134
Windsor, Charles 215
Stephenson, Neal 176, 89
Stevens, Deanne 164, 26, 27
Stevens, Thad 198, 209
Stewart, Karen 176
Stewart, Marth 198, 88
Stewart, Scott 31, 164
Stiegelmeyer, Sharon 213
Stockdale, Clayton 108, 198
Stoecker, Douglas 198
Stoecker, Steven 24, 108, 198,
Stohlmeyer, Amy 186, 176, 145
Stohlmeyer, Joe 164 ,122, 123,
Stokke, Delayne 61, 198
Stokke, Kymm 176, 88
Stoll, Mellissa 87, 198, 229, 153,
Stoltzfus, Kristine 176
Stone, Edwin 213
Stortz, Jerilyn 176
Stotts, Roy 198
Stout, Cynthia 116, 194, 26, 27
Straker, Janet 176, 124, 26, 27
Stratton, Jeff 164, 144
Strickler, Amy 199
Strike, Jim 108
Stritzel, Cheryl 176, 128, 138
Stump, Dan 176, 147, 131
Sturdivant, Niki 158, 164, 28,
Sturtevant, Floyd 213
Sturtevant, Mark 164
Sturtevant, John 199
Sturtz, Kathy 199
Stuve, Kay 199
Stuve, Peg 164
Sukhatme, Vidya 164, 88, 89
Sullivan, Dan 50, 108, 199
Sullivan, Mary 164, 128, 129,
Sutter, Dennis 176
Sutter, Steve 164
Svec, Daniel 199
Tallamn, Elenore 215
Tamoglia, Stacey 164
Tannous, Freda 199
Taylor, Keith 199
Taylor, Scott 164
Teal, Brad 164
Temple, Mike 176
Templeton, Mark 176, 236
TENNIS 142, 143
Terrones, Vance 32
Terrones, Vincent 164, 67
Tesdall, Colin 201
Thiel, Scott 75, 176, 141
Thomas, Kyle 87, 108, 176, 27
Thompson, Kim 115, 199, 139
Thompson, Rick 164, 123, 144
Thompson, Robert 52, 199
Thompson, Stephen 179, 199
Thomson, Craig 176, 28
Thorton, John 176, 232
Thorson, Natalie 112, 115, 199,
Thurman, Beth 55
Tryon, Jodie 61, 199, 200, 39,
Tryon, Michelle 176, 39
Tschetter, Sharee 19, 113, 179,
Tschopp, Doug 108, 176
Thuramn, Elizabeth 176
Tice, Don 164
Tipton, Julia 201
Tostlebe, Jeff 176, 177, 225
Toth, Sandor 176
Towns, Colleen 164, 88, 89
Townsend, Howard 164
Townsend, Sarah 42, 86, 87,
112, 172, 176, 82
Boys 140, 141
Girls 138, 139
Tramp, Dale 215, 110, 111
Trcka, Frank 200
Trembly, Tony 201
Trenkle, Ann 164, 88, 89
Trickle, Melody 164
Triplett, T.J. 176, 135
Truhe, Mary Ann 176, 89
Trump, Richard 215
Tryon, Jeff 164
Tryon, Shelly 53, 215, 124, 125,
Vondra, Georgia 215
Voss, Jean 200
Waggoner, Dave 53, 177, 131
Waggoner, Julia 177
Waggoner, Stephanie 87, 177
Wagner, Victoria 177
Wallize, Lee 177
Wandersee, Tom 24, 37, 108,
Wandling, George 108, 177
Ward, Barbarah 215
Warman, Sara 177, 215, 123,
239, 89, 138
Wim, Ann 177, 232, 89, 217,
Wiser, Al 215, 88, 89, 90
Whittmer, Michael 215, 116,
Wolf, Doug 165
Wood, Catherine 201, 88, 89
Wood, Virginia 177
Wood, Ginny 153, 88, 89
Wood, Walter 215
Woodley, JoAnn 112, 177
Woodward, Denise 201
Woodward, Mark 165
Woolridge, Cindy 177, 72
Woolley, Mary 177
WRESTLING 130, 133
Wright, Ann 165
Wright, Peggy 177
Warren, Dale 200
Waters, Julie 112, 177, 244
Watson, Renee 200
WEB 38, 39
Webb, Helen 164
Weber, Bruce 177
Wedin, Dave 19, 87, 182, 200,
Wee, Lora 200
Weigel, Dian 177
Weigel, Mark 164
Weigle, Jeff 164, 123
Weir, Jeff 108, 201, 83
Weiss, Dave 201
Weiss, Nancy 177
Weisshaar, Lisa 164, 126, 148
Welch, David 164
Wenlund, Vicki 164
Wessel, Beth 177, 89
West, Kenneth 177
Westman, Jim 42, 165, 134
Westbrook, Jeanne 201
Weure, Kevin 165
Wheelook, David 165, 27
Whetstone, Jerry 165
Carol 165, 89
Ricky 177, 258
Young, Alan 165, 27
Young, Chris 111, 165, 107
as, Allen 201
White, Richard 215
White, Robert 201
Whitefield, Jeff 165
Whitmer, Lee 17,7
Widener, Alan 165
Wierson, David 165
Wierson, Debra 177
Wierson, Doug 177, 45, 131
Wiggins, Angila 60, 168, 177, 26,
Wilcox, Joyce 165, 88, 89
Yungclas, Kevin 177
Zbaracki, Paul 177, 27
Zburacki, Mark 165, 69
Zediker, Arnold 215, 119
Zickefoose, Richard 177, 215
Zimmerman, Dale 201, 27
Zimmerman, Leesha 201, 226
Zupan, Amy 177
Zupan, Lim 201
Zwierzycki, Walter 165
A I I
I . l, .KM
'21 ' '.'7.'.':b-W ' 'A
After 182 days of chemistry
experiments, calculas problems,
government worksheets and designing
blueprints, the Ames High student has
absorbed enough information to fill an
almanac. The SPIRIT is that almanac
for Ames High. It recorded the 8:05 to
3:20 school day, the Friday night
games, the Saturday night parties, and
the after school work experiences, yet
the Ames High student gained
knowledge through other facets. In
this Bicentennial year, students
recognized the importance played by
the almanac, the great chronicler, as
an aid to their education. Record
books are closed, textbooks returned,
and lockers cleaned as the closed
almanac and classroom education rests
for the summer.
AIQO 9 95'
V .px,,-,g,w3g:3,m,5Ww-we :aw
'Qd'l1sQvv.ew-V w'-Ja?" 1
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5 - , .
v..-4" , A N
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, iz!-121' if .
lxkijlfi .Y ,- f
,, -95.4 '
, 'ibn ',,"' ff' 5 '
-X. ':,,J3l7,'-1:14, 1 f in
i,Qi.,s,,.-,. a ,K
'u,X,.5'i.FPh, 1" "'v. ,
' ggi'-f1'fn2fv'f45, ff , 5
- 'BMJ-+urs. ' '
' , .. ?4:.i,,':"1
,I-fi: " -4 jf
. A V 1 ' - 1:"f ,'g1ZF' " r
' V .Q U fa, , rf
. . .A-'mi' lg.:--,it d J,-'
0 ,QI VI '+ M
' 5 .
L " :HQ
casual glance through the
SPIRIT doorway would only
'X suggest the atmosphere of a
successful publication, but
for those on the inside. SPIRIT is:
Painting the room . . . pancakes and
sausages . . . once is not enough . . .
pica rulers . . . frisbee baseball . . .
cow pies on Connie's farm . . .
rhubarb pie Lamoni .. . Tri-brow
. . . hepatitis . . . mailboxes . , . buffet
That Place . . . Julie's Caddy . . . lousy One-Acts... foosball showdown
Libby, Libby, Libby . . . secret pals between Connie and Laura . . .
and valentines . . . gamma globulin Topeka . . . Craig . . . Best Western
. . . Eric, are you there? . . . hot Motel . . . "Lucky Lady"... Lisa
chocolate . . . rail pictures . . . ad sales 'Bugger' . . . " Tell Laura I Love Her"
. . . work nights . . . editor turns . . . Manhattan . . . canoe relays . . .
actress . . . 35 or 45 spaces . . . cutline contests . . . SPIRIT convoy
furniture in front of darkroom door . . . DECA secret sign . . . Laura falls
. . . no snow for winter spread . . . in the pool . . . "Get Down Tonight"
Libby's green bean cake . . . grin if . . . Medalist . . . Ottumwa . . . Rudy's
you've got one . . . sack races . . . Big quips . . . fireworks . . . stapling party
Bo . . . Laura's blouse . . . Jami's . . . spoons . . . corrective fashion show
.. . alrnanacs . . . deadlines . . . where
is Tom Rockwell? . . . Brian's movie
. . . Egyptian Rat Killer . . . All
American . . . phlebitus . . . Greg is a
lost cause . . . editors moonlight as
hostesses . . . Connie's farm . . . all
deadlines met! -
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP RIGHT: The Ratso
Uami Simonj whips up another dirge for a
Tourney news fallen team. Melissa Stoll
competes in the Iowa Junior Miss pageant.
Laura Hickman pours another round of
pancakes for the Celebrity Supper. Libby Libby
Libby CBeallJ and Lisa CBugerJ laugh it up with
the leftover sausage. Mark "Tri-brow" Karas
shows off his Ultra Brite smile.
'I9 6 SPIRIT Staff
Fo-Editors Connie Birdsall. Laura Hickman
Business Manager - l,isa Berger
Feature Editor A Pat Freeman
Student I.iI'e Editor W- Melissa Stoll
Vlasses Editor - Eric Butler
Academics Editor - Connie Martin
Sports Editor -- Scott Gibson
Ads Editor - Karen Willham
Design Editor --Betty Morgan
Bicentennial Editor - Julie Carey
Assistant Ulass Section Editor - Brooke Vholvin
Assistant Student I,iI'e Editor - -lamie Simon
Kevin Quinn. Martha Lagomarcino. Dave Schweicler
Assistant Ads Editor - Site Smith
Assistant Ads Editor and Photographer -f Brian Runge
Assistant Sports Editor A- Cindy Birdseye. Tom Rockwell
Assistant Academics Editor - Libby Beall
Index Editor -- Vandy Block
Photographers 4 Mark Karas. Greg Anderson. -Iohn Randolph, Kathy Bodine. Brian
Smith. Doug Robinson. Scott Smay
Assistant Business Manager A - Mark Karas
Advisor - Tom Rolnicki
l Artist - Rob White
The SPIRIT staff wishes to extend special thanks to Uharlie and Ann Birdsall. Fran
Morgan. AI Stoll. Esther Willham. -lim and -lane Simon. I"AIIMER'S ALMANAV. the
AMES TRIBUNE. the WEB. Satnbo's. Hardef.-'s. McIlonald's. Craig and Valerie -lones.
Howie. Vonnie Butler. Ray the janitor. Roy and l.ois Hickman. the doctors and nurses
at McFarland Vlinic for all the shots.
SPIRIT. Volume ti-I. 'Ames Senior High. Ames. Iowa was published by American
Yearbook Uompany, Topeka. Kansas. Fonsisting ot' 272 pages. the book was printed on
80 pound matte finish, The cover is a silkscreen with a yellow base color and red and
black applied ink. The endsheets were school designed. printed on white stock with
engravers brown ink. Body copy was set in Itl pt. FENTIIRY SFHOOLBOOK, and
captions in 8 pt. f'ENTl'liY SFHOOLBOOK. Quotes were set in I8 pt. Optima. Type
used on the dustcover was designed by American Yearbook Vompany. Type on the
endsheets and division pages was Abbey Scroll and Vlfoodstock Black. Type on the
hard cover was Woodstock Black. Woodstock Bold. and Optima. Typefaces used on
inside spreads were Helvetican Shadow. Spectral. Gil Kayo. Diplomat Bold. Printout.
Orbit Shaded. Rock Opera. C'ircuit Double. Voncert. Vhuckle, Koloss. Monument,
Diane -Ieanine. Glitter. Optica. Broadwaygand Eurostile Bold Rimmed,
Um assr is vm 'ro comm '
BY sswmon xsnwfmn M. KENNEDY
ALSO Artrtcmzs sv iuam-5 Duaos
A WORLD OF INFORMATION
IIT IIIIUTEI TIIE IIIIIIMIIIG
Hnswers to Countless Ouestions
Fl veritoble goldmine of foot:
ond figures ot gour finger tipf.
oCompIetelg indexed for quick references
n whole librorg of 'reference books
R in one volume 1
r . l
Clubs and Organizations 'Musioal Groups - Who's Who - Academic Ofterings
Sports and Recreation' Fine Arts .- Community Sponsors 'Special Events
Fashion Rules and Regulations Current Events 'Transportation
,.- , --.., --A V- . N Q ,
Suggestions in the Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) collection:
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