Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1976

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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1976 volume:

| P| rumpet | L s th “Tove blow Kuul ч s P 2 | 4 e X KA Mss ё . - ЖҰР» | | Ames Senior High аты” Co (etn = ee - = ; ЖЕ 9 Er P aba ра 72 ” i 5 52 - УС ' ve o " e P кы N Bi 1976 " ж T 7» AE " jr , А Wy: ; өө Ge GAAR Ж” АҚ { фа | e Ba 7 fil H H | |! SC - — '4 211 sili itl vil Ly pl d LL 45 ( A, Se ,s Ji » August, 1975-Мау, 1976 concepts, design, and coverage by the Spirit Staff printed by Josten’s American Year- Volume 64 Е ро л шеша» ЈА Р шш Ры BCL Ee, ХА pages 6-105 Automobile mechanics, grammaphones emit flowing rhapsodies, gardners, lackadaisical teens and articulate composistions, excursions delivering groceries for $1 n day, uniforms and atyles, socials and commencement terminate the quarter. pages 106-151 СТГ D Reportage of competitive contests on all grade f 'y) | and ability levels inclusive of outcome, rosters, portraits and snapshots and accounts plus leisure pastimes, pages 152-215 Frank snapshots of matriculates, intimate looks into the private thoughts of various pupils, candid comments and portraits of schoolmasters and marms. PEOPLE pages 216-251 D With appropriate dignity, some puff and Я S ballyhoo, the advertising seciton runs the gamat from haberdasheries to purveyors of culinary delights plus a listing of financial contributors. pages 252-267 Registery of accolades, rosters of dramatic performances, student parliament, gazette, senior grade accomplishments, and à common catalogue of matriculants, schoolmasters, schoolmistresses, alliances, and subjects. " ew = 4 i Е ч 3 - П -r | " m T p " — — — — sut " gx Жо а bil ERAT = ЕТ ағ, ы жа D 2 € А i » : s si РЕ | Ces в è Ads Features Sports People pages 6-105 Grease monkeys, the best in stereophonic sound, nurturing a greenhouse as a hobby, senioritis and term papers, transcontinental expeditions to France and Spain, denims and jap-flaps, junior-senior prom and graduation to top off the year. pages 106- 151 Varsity, junior varsity, and sophomore, male and female team sports, coverate including complete candids, and reports plus seasonal recreation. pages 152-215 Photos of all classes, comprehensive interviews of randomly selected students, candids, and a complete picture, interview section on the faculty and administration. pages 216-251 Advertisements for community businesses, industries, and services and a list of financial sponsors complete the section. pages 252-267 Complete listing of awards, student council membership, play casts, WEB, senior class credits and a general index of students, staff, organizations and courses. Ld t If you were hoping the 1976 SPIRIT would commemorate the Bicentennial with a red, white and blue cover, a pop-out flag and a genuine autograph of John Hancock, you will be disappointed. Тһе Bicentennial has become a Buy-Centennial binge for too many Ames residents who have purchased Snoopy " Spirit of 76 " bumperstickers, and considered that their tribute to our nation. The SPIRIT staff rejected such crass commercialism in favor of a less pretentious commemoration to our heritage. ES m ems eb کو‎ nm The FARMER'S ALMANAC, in publication for 184 years, remains a part of our folk culture, and its contemporary competitors are a great aid in our education. In addition, the content and purpose of an almanac is similar to that of our yearbook. For these reasons, we chose to salute the Almanac as our special Bicentennial tribute. We have attempted to blend some of the visual characteristics of the old style almanac and the new ones. These are reflected in the dust cover, hard cover, endsheets, and division pages. Апа now, we invite you to view the results — a journey through the people, places, and events that made 1975-1976. ABOVE: Rob White i » : AA e A e с, Е ME үе? ak T {9 ye 99 (ое Bec | ` - 1 dun GEN oe O oe ES 2 Г], аи fy Aly Di р " | ism we " Ae Mm І I [ SS : se o? о SERS ae we ? ШАУ e d EE 5 e " Ww av nsu `9“ aor ot) 0 ж. , um o | Q : E ы “А Qe E ` 9 j 44, E Е - (Yos i Man 19% 1 GL с» P. 1 LE (re um be Ха 1 vy ak dx SAP жу " ` о Ё, ү а X: ? uf X ee? ai Р КЖ ; | дг ae Ж, м Gë Vin 7 ef ` ` СУЕ) 2 SA “7 % к.” д P Ge 8 . - Е .... “СТ, =” ê ы dinem Vor cem) —: Y ۰ B CO, as 4. Se .......,.,.,... . a= ee ee eT IY art nts? fe ...2 e جد‎ но аре еее о? ено гоа тае 0р: z Cat gn a a a steht eee et eee НОЗУ 2 4....% FO 0 т e e .. V Yrr = = at 2.. = sat 4.2. E Н, aS rto 22..2..2.7:..%. 4 ” a М2 - Ze? soseo 2 esset ts 2°. + 60725. ЫГЫ, e DH 2.....7;, T e oe eet o " ona ° зө” fe б H 2. г, 0906000000086 " , Seef GN 2, ef . жазды eee t mem Gt а ur d AY с ТЕ “ جسم gm me 9 “ы мМ pg sg = 6 CP эп If | had a car I'd drive it which is too bad because too many people drive alone in their own cars now.’ ERFLO EE ransportation became an Some priviledged few were allowed to conditions, she added, “If I had а car Т increased necessity for park in the chuckhole-riddled north Га drive it which is too bad because students. Many relied on the lot with a special permit. Another too many people drive alone in their family car or their own. " I've overflow poured over at the bike racks own cars now.” | become really dependent upon using every day when weather permitted 4 my parent’s second саг. I’d never be pedaling and even sometimes when it A new method of transportation 1 " able to keep up with my tight didn’t. provided salvation for a f ew carless | schedule without it, " explained Ann students. For 75 cents and about an Swan. The irreplaceable school bus was a hour’s wait, you could be chauffered regular mode of transporation for anywhere in town by the new minibus The growing number of cars became many students. Laury Goll said of service, Cy-ride. So with more drivers evident when so many drove to’ school riding the bus, “I ride the bus home, and Cy-ride, “getting there” became that even the overflow lot overflowed but when the weather permits, Га less of a hassle. into 20th Street, over the curbs and rather run the six miles home onto every available patch of grass. instead.” Of the crowded parking Е y ем. d c т. اج‎ + 1 ме. „ 35 - en maze ' Kai D o£ FE ae $ on” d 4 " D 4 = d BR 4 ғғ. қ " us T а. 4 олы m = e e a= —s е " e. " " E i 8 = " ЖЕ. „= H Ф - LI - ۶ E c ти. M MX : к oS D а = B . ah + Ў | 2 ЕВ) Eo ame FE 7 D H Е Me Y 2 ё 25 yt he + a me E Ue TH [4 Above Left: As at all Ames public schools, a special flag is flown each day. Above Center: Karen Willham, Steve Huston, Owen Herrnstadt and Julie Carey, student representitives, meet to discuss upcoming events. Above Right: Items as this ba nk, 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 of commercialism. vie just don't seem to pect the | EUE im eventy-six emerged as а heyday for historians who basked in the limelight of public attention, gloating over secretive stockpiles of information, and juicy tidbits of historical | controversy concerning Ben Franklin’s sex life. We've seen brides abandon the traditional 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. Squalling babes are commemoratively 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 ourselves surrounded by thematic unification, tossed into a tumult of “burning”’ patriotism and reverent tribute, but has AHS’s reaction been one of celebration or rejection? Ames High had an early start two years ago, complying with a request to supply student members to the soon-to-be-meshed Ames Bicentennial Commission. A special flag also displayed occasionally, as it was at most Ames public schools. But, within, there were no evident signs of | patriotic regard, no halls or rooms TT бы -e ТТТ Vi mad ace CRT C dS EQ REM SM NM қинаса M ge оиы FAIT Алған et E 470€ 5) | OS 7 E ТҮНДҮ фа revamped in accordance with the red, white and blue trend. For many 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 Bicentennial Commission, reverberated this attitude saying, “The Bicentennial is great and we have reason to be proud of our nation, but we shouldn't have to wait 200 years to feel this pride. À nation such as ours should be insulted by the exploitation of commercialization. " Julie Gilman echoed this response commenting, “Гуе 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 this project had ulterior motives — it's primary objective was to raise money, not arouse loyalist sentiments or provoke a flag-waving revival. Perhaps our nonchallant regard for the Bicentennial is actually a positive consequence, reflecting an undiverted concentration upon the future — a future which capriciously holds our unpredictable dreams and yet another inevitable centennial celebration. Bicentennial 11 ge " Sege 3 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. 12 “ ek ‘Furnit ІШ ail Ө) ho N on ЖЕ” became ‘rail- as reinforced ed with new aake the year look like 1 get the students c Although w measures of discipline from academic requireme ges to rules concerning les, the most disputed v controversy over the rz sistant Principal William Ri plained, " The rail was ІП еб 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 зеаіз.” 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 gh eighth period Restricted Study ес Целе of parking in ‘permit parking З 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, (which could now include eighth period.) 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 now!” lamented Jaye McMasters, sophomore. Working around an ominous amount of new do’s and don’t’s, students learned to adapt to the changes. poe ОДГО 197 License No. G LA eh © о © Nature of Violation risi (...... Report (0: VICE PRINCIPAL'S Office Before 8:00 A.M. Tomorrow KR Kat PARKING VIOLATION Ames High School pare. LOMO. 975 License No. G LA ge ос O Nature of Violation | Report to: VICE PRINCIPAL'S Office Before 8:00 A.M. Tomorrow PARKING VIOLATION Ames High School Date одо x 82 License Мо. С | А-оо © Nature of Violation . Report to: VICE PRINCIPAL'S Office Before 8:00 A.M. Tomorrow 2 -65050 PARKING VIOLATION Ames High School Date... lo fro 1875 License No. G LA- со O Nature of Violation ` — sso ‘Given this community ... | surely don’t see as much individualism as | would’ve expected.’ think high school should Wé be ап opportunity to taste from a cafeteria of many things,” said Richard White. “Тһе people who are eating all salads, or all desserts are missing exposure to a number of things. " Whatever a high school education should be, it has caused controversy between advocates of the traditional education and career or work programs. Several teachers expressed their concerns about where emphasis on education should be placed. “It seems to me there are some people who believe that the experiences a student has outside the classroom are very important to a student's all-around education. It happens that I think a student's first obligation is to expose himself or herself to as many possible areas of learning as he can during the time he 15 in high school, because you have that time only once in your Dick Byers whole life. [ guess I am accused of being too strong on academics, but it reflects my background, " commented Robin Murray. " I think we do an excellent job of college preparation, and an adequate job on the vocational level. I sometimes question what we are doing for kids who are out of here and walking on to a job, " said Jerry Dunn. “I think there is a real fine balance here as far as math, science, social sciences and language arts. I like the way the curriculm is set up. I feel it'S geared towards those who are academically talented and going to go on to some higher form of education. I don't think Гуе known very many kids, including myself, who knew what they were really going to do when they get out of school. It “I sometimes question what we are doing for kids who are walking out of here and walking onto a job. " Jerry Dunn. always seemed to me that the broader your education, the better chances you have. Case in point ... myself. My high school was a very broad type of high school. I have done probably 10 to 15 different kinds of jobs before I finally became a teacher, " Dunn added. “І had no idea what I was going to do and I think that the background I got in high school has helped me to ре versatile. " 5ally Mason thinks that how well an Ames High School education prepares a student for his later life " depends on how well the student is motivated, either by his own drives, or by the teachers he or she has. The education is here if the student wants it. " “I think the compelling thing is Richard White that we help each student become himself, and maximize his individual opportunities and not worry so much about judging the whole group, " added White. " [ think there is sort of a problem at Ames High School in that we give students the feeling, living in this community, hey!, you are expected to go to college if you are at least average. " Iowa State University, being located in Ames, has influence over students, and over teachers' ideas of what their students are apt to be like. “Given this community, and the kind of people who are here, I surely don’t see as much individualism as I would have A said Murray. " wn in the individual but | think more we capable of absorbing and becoming involved іп more ‘| think more students аге capable of absorbing and becoming involved in more 1 : x areas than they are, Robin Murrav. 4 bL І . A areas inan iney аге. White noted a different attidude in the AHS student, that he found “refreshing. Student are willing to let their hair down and try something new. I find them Jerry Dunn ready to try new things and new approaches. " Even though career and vocational training programs are offered, some teachers found | their students' jobs a hinderance to their classroom performance. “Гуе had quite a number of students who've said they didn't t their homework done because Robin Murray they had to work. I think students' working has had a tremendous effect on what students are willing to do in terms of preparation, " Murray commented. “Many students рау a penalty for the economic advantage of a job, " agreed White. Dick Byers didn't think of jobs as а deterrent. “I haven't found kA give students the feeling, living in this community, hey!, you are expected to go to college if you are at least average, " Richard White. jobs a conflict with my students’ output. Even though they aren’t always available after school to make up tests, etc. we always get things worked out. " " Ames High is a super place to go to school, " Mason exclaimed. “The kids (and I'm not cutting down kids or anything ... you can't blame them) really don't know how good they have it. The “The education is here if the student wants it, " Sally Mason. problems that many other school systems have, we don't have here. " Sally Mason Education 15 E Mag Ф £5 с. = Q T . Е .- Q = в ор Е ZS SIE Ф 5 ей ia ә 54 ou 7 ing to get Тту А м“. Gei - ehn, Ју e " atr. " е қ Сел م اھ‎ support 1 feel pep should Бе a voluntary thing.’ nnouncement: There will be an all school pep assembly third period in the gym. It Is not required. Pep started in the assemblies, but expanded into other activities. The support of interested students brought back the pep that had faded away. Pep Club was organized and put into a new dimension after being pushed aside last year. Members took basic activities of a pep club and added their own individual touches. Their goal was to get spirit moving throughout the student body. Spirited colors of orange and black not only covered the school, but extended to downtown and North Grand stores. Students also displayed the colors at the of a football game. Homecoming game. А cannon sounded for the first time at Ames High after each touchdown during the Homecoming game. All supplies and the cannon were paid for by money raised from Pep Club cake sales. Ideas came freely from members. ‘There were no required attendances and all participation was voluntary. Chris Catus felt this was one reason the display of enthusiasm from the members held throughout the year. " It was made possible because people did volunteer. I feel pep should be a volunteer thing. " Brought back from near extinction was the school mascot. Cheering along with the students was Amos, a black cyclone worn by Sheri George. Senior Kim Bailey summed up the idea behind Amos. “People are supporting the team and Amos is a way of giving this support. " Lynn Freeman, president of Pep Club, thinks spirit will continue. “1 think we will always have pep activities. There's enough spirit so it won't die out! " 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, f oreign exchange student Maria Flores discovers the uncertainties e c —ÁÀ рес? Ke me ж ; “жс.” , А f ke 1 Ka n your mark, get set go! Off at the gun, plunging into a flurry of activities. Homecoming spirit was motivated by the theme, " Headed for a showdown. " Pieces of the wild west popped up throughout the building. In the hall, a huge boot hung, decorated with the week's schedule of events. As Lynn Freeman, junior commented , " Homecoming was a week of events that took a lot more than a week's work but it was worth it. " Homecoming provided festivities for some and memories for all. Some of these memories might be: — topping the car's antenna with a 25 cent AHS pennant. — becoming an overnight mum salesman. — dressing up like a clown for half time game entertainment. — jumping at the boom of the Homecoming cannon. — decorating a car like a hearse. — belting out an enthusiastic round of Hackman's Song " at the bonfire. — voting for Minnie Mouse as the new Homecoming queen. — bestowing toilet paper upon the front lawns of football players. — missing the Homecoming dance again for a Saturday morning track meet. — anxiously awaiting the return of Monday morning and a normal, uninterrupted week. — headin' for a showdown! 'These are all ways of celebrating the spirit of alumni and the competion called Homecoming. 'Homecoming — a lot of work, but worth it' Мм” ` pee و Top: Senior Dave Wedin kindles the bonfire with his musıc. Center: Cyclones fight hard against Fort Dodge but lose their Homecoming game; 14- 7. Above Left: Queen Sue Ricketts presides over her court. From Left are; Dave Crawford, Connie Birdsall, Brian Jenkins, Candy Block, Mark | ЖР, Eshelman, Sue Ricketts, Jeff Owings, Jody Dun- lap, Matt Burgason. and Sharee Tschetter. Above: Sophomores Kelly Smay and Patty Vandermaaten paint the school. Far Lett: Howara Cosell (Owen Herrnstadt) interviews Charla Cheerleader ( Mitch Delaney) in the cross country skit at the kick off a assembly. Left: Couples move to the music of Ben- son. 9% р x 1 к 3 A " we —— 61 3чїшодәшоң H % маг =. Aë - mu лы = E e à Nos [Ж Ma — - — MÀ — MÀ HP — be SMILES ‘They love the attention 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 successful. Out of the 16 programs set up by a student committee of seven and sponsor Dale Tramp, the Elementary Volunteer Service (EVS) 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. “Гтп interested in Home Ec and WE Lë: ык” қ М - ж Lj № А N , 4 A " A ۹ " HE x ) к CAD 1 V [ ) . a аа а анана С TT а раа UR meme — [ыс ус, I E ЫА KEE 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 15 benificial to both they and those that they help. I think the kids can relate to me better than the teacher, " said Newell. “They love extra attention, " said Rita Millegan, “апа 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. “Tve learned a lot from ECO,” commented Marla Anderson, " but ECO helps the kids the most. It gives them somebody they can question and rely on. " 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 15 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 1 the neddle just misses them. Left: Volunteer [ Paul Shultz watches the smiles of mentally is retarded children as they swim. Above Left: N Showing some displays at AHS, Tammy | Edwards spends some time with new student e Pam Bower. b el H tk Volunteer Work 21 22 ‘Our schools are open то all who lon. h to obtain a higher educat WIS Se 4 ` Ьо ж v n mes " " Ke) T 2373 complete With auditorium, = $ e ъа d e .ҠХ classrooms, exemplified “modern education , » »- $ тр " EE = P " - | d т " C an “ C етсе: Гһе present abode. atop іо acres - in. Loft: The Lä a HEN natural prarie. Le JL. | he ird nign SChOol, th (1937-1961) prompted considerable community discussion as to where it sheuld be located. Above: Тһе first secondary school to rise above the pioneer community, tangible evidence of - ы t- % 4 a м» CN. е » a . “2 M ке. " ELDER Quse ap M Om T Y 6 мезі ісе: 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 we commemorate. Students from these early institutions would recall scarlet cheeked boys made to sit among the % аа 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 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 assembly. Left: This racy jalopy provided no parking problems in 1943. individual socially. 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 behavior. 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 betterment. 100th Anniversary 23 on Grueling ` Мо one ever likes practice, but it's a necessity in any sport.’ hough the old cliche, humidity like that of a sauna, " practice makes perfect " , practice opened in late August. didn't hold true for the football squad, that didn't Somehow a hot, muggy August day mean practice was any easier for didn't seem right lugging 15 pounds the players. of equipment around. ' " D'wo-a-days | weren't so bad physically, " | Football practice, it always seems, commented senior John Hackman. is ushered in on a heat wave, and " It's just that we went crazy this year was no exception. With praying for a blizzard. " temperatures in the 90's and the | It was not uncommon for players to | lose eight to ten pounds in an | afternoon. “Тһе 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 bed. 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 lineman'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 win; | practice could have become a real Above: Junior Tom Wandersee has one more long challenge, but a great attitude and look at the refreshing ice chest before going back : . to work during practice. Center: Coach Keith Bai- a desire to win pulled them through | ley is determined to teach his “уаһооз” (Steve the season. Practice always appears Stoecker, Jim Bump and Rick Ewan) something at the bottom of the list in new. | popularity. But as one player | stated, “Мо 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. 24 ЕЁ vr d E ЕЁ o ү r Right: Sweat $ кеа anda Иге Ingram takes a minute. to catc 474 | breat wer Right: Linemen suffer @ of the sled and dummies, but finally get their chance against Valley of Des Moines. Football Practice 25 CONCERT BAND: Front: D. McCormack, J. McCully, J. Seidel, А. Beeman, R. Jones, P. Zbracki, J. Corbett, B. Joensen, K. Thomas, D. Brearly, D. Schiel, M. Read, E. Cross, J. Johnson, N. Sturtevant, K. Hansen, K. Kellog, A. Burckhardt, В. Pesek, R. Balmer, M. Allen, L. Allen, J. Frahm. Second: J. Tryon, D. Kline, J. Straker, B. Richards, Liming, W. Swenson. Fourth: J. Apel, P. Pady, D. Dennis, K. A. Seim, M. Johnson, J. Randolph, B. Smith.P. Greve, J. Cheville, A. Soderhold, L. Mangels, A. Wiggins, E. Beaudry, R. Harrington, J. Bonnicksen, C. Barta, K. Coria,T. Vandergaast, S. Greve. Third: T. Lewis, M. Anderson, B. Jones, S. Kendall, J. Larkins, M. Johnson, J. Edwards, S. Mendenhall, M. Pritchard, R. Robinson, T. Callies, D. Oschwald, Н. Gartz, D. Presely, D. Anderson, C. Thomson, S. Atkins, Zimmerman, D. Phillips, A. Trenkle, D. Fullhart, D. Wedin, P. N. Dowell, J. Kolmer, K. Heer. VARSITY BAND: Front: D. Stadler, J. Boston, C. Nelson, S. Rougvie. Third: C. Love, T. Game, D. M. Hansen, А. Young, Kniss, D. |) Campbell, С. Runge, В. Buss, С. Stout, J. Blum, A. Hulse, Т. Ortigies, Pope, A. McRoberts, N. Dahl, D. Wheelock, L. Imsande, S. Bran, M. " na M. Schroeder. Second: P. Vandermatan, D. Stevens, C. Hofer, J. Klas, K. Nickel, M. Inouye, . Anderson, J. Oberecht, K. Powell, J. Standish, Om L. Roe, D. Spear, P. Bower, K. Rod, C. Dieckman, M. Zbracki, S. D. Sherman, D. Smith, B. Richards, G. Gleason. Fourth: J. Schlunz, K. f Stephen, T. Dornek, L. Sanders, P. Griffen, 5. Buchele, S. Davis, D. Pille, J. Adams, T. Clark. a 3 “.” с - 7 E E MARCHING BAND: Front: К. Harrington, Т. Clark, Т. Heidman, М. 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. Frahm, J. Blum, 5. Campbell, М. Sturtevant, E. Cross, 5. 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, В. Buss, Р. Hammond. Fourth: М. Johnson, Р. his year seemed like one of the busiest band members could recall. The band took their tir- annual sojourn. They decided to “го to Kansas City. | Юп the morning of April 27, they loaded themselves and their baggage nto four busses and departed. The rip was tiring, but once they got here, it was worth the long hours of avel and the time the musicians spent in the fall selling candy to inance the trip. The purpose of the hree day holiday was to give two concerts at Kansas City high schools, but the members squeezed in other things. 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. “Тһе trip was a good opportunity to see some other things, some other schools, and besides that it was a real blast! " PLATLRS PERIOD 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. Rougvie, K. Kellog, B. Pesek, M. Allen, A. Burckhart, P. Griffen, L. Sanders, C. 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. үй Ш was а blast.’ Вапа 27 he band really rolled this Senior trombonist Jim Kolmer. year. The concert band was summed up the band’s feelings this credited by many with; (a) мау: " Yes, we were busy; but I think being the best band ever, (b) there has to be more involvement in sounding like a college band, and (c) the band’s activities and concerts with recording so well on the Bicentennial the students. The band just doesn’t record that the recording artists get as much publicity as other considered using their recording as an activities ао.” example of “how to do it right.” The concert band and varsity bands ‘We Were busy’ 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 | апа 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 April. LEFT: Linda Liming becomes intimate with ‘Dan’] 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. EXCELS | | 79 4 ы. қ ! A . | an | Af ry E - К: Nu! ee 7 M ч e $ " $ و‎ A ж” , dë سار‎ Б 1 $ Е я, hen it comes to running for president, there are certain things you should have ... like a platform, a Hirst lady and a soldier who won't | drop his pants. When it comes to “Of ` Thee I Sing,” the the fall musical, those things can be a scream. E ‘This Pulitzer prize-winning play ‘followed the election trail of John Р. Wintergreen (Brian Jenkins) and Alexander Throttle-something (Kelley Farrar) into and almost out of the - White House. A contest was held to select a first lady; however, the -eandidate’s head was turned by his ` muffin-making secretary (Laura | | Hickman). The glamorous winner’s ` (Cindy Jackson) complaints led to ‘International complications with hilarious results. The government was further satirized by a campaign committe still unsure of their political party, several swingin' senators and ‘Supreme Court judges who had jeardiacs at the drop of a diplomat. France did its share by importing tippy-toeing soldiers. Although it was necessary to cram eight weeks' work ‘into six weeks’ time, including dance ‘routines and a special five-minute film, the show picked up two sardine- ‘When it comes to running for president one should have a soldier who won't drop his pants’ Left Page, Above Left: Rejoice in the beauty of Article 12! Above Right: John and Mary (quaint, quaint!) bask in the glory of muffins ... and love. Center Left: “... There's a love light shining just because of you ... " Center Right: Тһе pigeon-toed 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 Benson. Faces Right, Clockwise: French Ambassador, Yussef Yassovitch, Fulton, Jones. packed houses and three standing ovations, Junior Cindy Wooldridge said, “It was fantastic. It's the best play Гуе seen up here ... Тһе whole cast did a real good job. " Lovers of theater and drama from all over lowa 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 partic cipated in “production exchanges.” This consisted of either performing a short segment of a play or a “behind -the- | scenes " demonstration. i D ad Valley of West Des Moines, the first troupe to perform, did a series of mimes that had the audience rolling SH in the aisles. А Reader's Theater, ` Un lighting demonstration апа m загіопеіќе | show followed in general session. 3 Rounding out the day after the S Ede production exchanges was the Ames | Td High Thespians’ offering, ' “Тһе Secr ret BC CS Affairs of Mildred Wild " , a repeat — ` $4 Е а " un eu as ni e En CA 4. سا‎ ` men from the previous summer. It rece omg A x ) ni a standing ovation at the confer ference. SCH EL. | | This year’s conference had the highest | attendance of any previous ones, : and % i a if that is any indication, the future can only be bigger and better. ИБ» у ? “ ERT ү Р ° A { d ‹ а | ` + E D » ' ` WI? $e Сү” A ы ғы 2 Дулат ARA E ki г У. CA ۴ 2 ү” ж ] ы J ` LE КГ ж 3 4 ж е " AA! 2; E «972 А; аум Sat DR PC Re 4 4» 4 ie ТУ”, Po: a 5 а " 3 ` % D и u ” ez A v j y Ж ` sy- E A A we 2 ust E fe CE eu DEE УЛЛУ ААДА IR I АА A а Р А5 ж, f hited. Aor hte RUE TEN EATER eae EE KEE SE : L ‘ au. " 2 м2 4 a 523 Gë d it Tt ДАХ 2N d ұғу A. r д қ РАЛА T) 4 Á 4» ët, wë A aie з ой хк» Sa fl ae жа AT гру , УЖЕ ës 2%; ) АУ, J LE “УРУ IP ` қ T 4 A Y . A e ге ; ; М у TOW 5,2466 . Ka Fans Эу yc ат % ЖОЧИ АУ: ا‎ E. uhi -- de Ы; E EE Zeg CH e CR , BOGE de Y CCS mE Kan UNT A a وج‎ j ` А e A f T f. і У tA Ыру ДА ЖҮ SÉ EE | eer EE арақа SC AE d SONG у е А ee RA EL АЯ A í | dr x у ж Zeck? 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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 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, " comments Garrett. If working and studying are to be compatible, the student must be motivated and have the required time. Garrett added, “Тһе majority, however, are able to handle it. " e -—— — c a ت‎ чыш м әл” cam М - D '] 11111! --...- wm, i Inr: 24 — 5 - — - Above: Working on the bumper car project for T I, Craig Kinart, Steve Borts and Tom 6 Carney take instruction for Dan Faas. Below: Darrill Able, DECA coordinator, shows Peggy Samuelson the calendars to be sold for a fund raising project. Vocational Ed. 33 - ————— Qu— = - - AE 1 ua We am uou eus c RO om @ Sg а ” Diversion ‘The Godspell assembly was best because | knew some of the kids and recognized the music.’ ntertainment, information, and free time were provided by assemblies, depending on the way students chose to use the allotted time. “Тһе assemblies gave me a good chance to catch up on my homework,” Dave Bergeson explained. “I didn't go to any of them, Га rather do something else. I guess I’ve learned from past experience,” said Becky Cowan. 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 іп 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 candidates. gg e m € — a © © “There weren't enough assemblies. The modern dance assembly was the best but I liked them all, " commented Lisa Abian. “Тһе 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 Mi ller. So, for fun, facts, or just free time, assemblies served the purpose. 34 mmm 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. Assemblies 35 Kum ——. Sa Er ae = eege A 5 ‘Girls will be horrified to find out эй, Metric their measurements are 90-66-90.’ he Metric System is on it’s limit in order to avoid an encounter find out their measurements ате 90- way to the US and Ames with the law. 66-90. High, and may arrive by 1980. Already, the change is Once there, they will probably order While students will be thinking and foreshadowed by the use of degrees the .113 kilogramer and about a liter measuring in kilograms and meters, Celsius instead of Fahrenheit and of coke. Of course, since McDonald's housewives will be baking cakes with grams replacing ounces. Perhaps four has quick service, they will order and measurements of grams and liters; years from now, students will be using be served in about ten deciseconds. police will be attempting to snare measurements completely different speeders going over the 88.55 from those used now. Back at school, students in the foods kilometer per hour speed limit and classes will be measuring the .25 liters thermometers will be reading 24°C on Students of 1980 will spend their free of milk and 100 grams of flour needed a nice day and 45°С on a real time driving the 3.218 kilometers to {о bake a cake. In housing and home scorcher. All this may seem to be in McDonald's. Since the day is a furnishings, students will be deciding the distant future, however, it is a beautiful 24°С, they will roll down all if seven dollars is a reasonable price necessary and fast approaching change the windows, cautiously staying below for a square meter of carpet. In for all of the United States. the 40.25 kilometer per hour speed sewing class, girls will be horrified to i - d І U mg mee سح‎ == mm m 4 Е wc -, “ГР uj т 3 27. - | ap e ERE FU - ` —— - o | " mm mm - ie т. 5252 (34 OLEAJ KET EE жы- om —— M - - H SLICE j e —— 2 M e gni Left: Commercial identities follow the metric ا‎ ы: (FERE) trend, also. Center: No math class is complete | 7 жом pang NE without a party once in a while and Dale Hiedeman, trigonometry instructor, enjoys the cake just as much as the students. Right: Grams are becoming a common sight on most grocery store items. Below: Metric Man fights on to clear up misunderstandings between the metric world and the world of inches and yards. АРКІСОТ ESSENCE NATURAL pH BALANCE NON.ALKALINE FORMU Packed for Preferred. Products ines Hopkins, Minnesota 5534 NET 16 FLOZ(1PT. „474 LITER Е وه‎ NA d TT de LI жы TARD ek. “ 542 S " (uu. au P v. » 5 “. H wf A Е Si — т " e, DUK Ae Pa ۱۹ EAS Ee e ke МУ -5 X С Ы ы к... шн“. ж TORO UCET NU E ҰСЫ ТТ wt E МЫС», - va r а я му TA NET WT. 11 OZ. К. АРн KV мо эу dn E + d, E s id Mu к et vi 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: То 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 explain a geometric proof during his formal geometry class. WR Metric System 37 1! — — A 550. DEADLINES: - А =з: e t be P ы мағ: id ee ewe oes i vide chews РУ 7 }, m —— eee wu: . + D қ ” | Left: How do you operate a video tape camera? o . | | ре с: ЕЕ Mark Eschelman, senior, finds out in his mass To AG media class. Right: Tagging Web pictures is one of the many jobs Diana Marcum and Pat Freeman do as editors of the first semester staff. x i : 1 } А | PRA ‘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 book ... 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 15 my article? I think we're going to make it ... We better get an A on this ... Deadline today ... Help! ... Help! .. Help! .. FINISHED. 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,” comments Tryon. 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 deadline! 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. 5 Journalism 39 e — ——— — -- —— —— — — | d A. x мы D |і e ГА ғ, 4 2 , e Е 4 4. di D И ` " “ шы ы Ann Jace уе Һера, expression and meaning MMA anc " | Right: Brenda Jones prepares to return the- — shuttlecock while playing aerial tennis Below Equivalent Le Е ! ` 2 m '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 this regulation. 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. Тһе 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 PE. " n dor | „Ме Туй Stretching and pointing tones muscles participants of the yoga class. — | 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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Г ү, j 2%. , Г iii ` аас. ка | LJ І | | t мей = 3 [| — ғ” (ст? ылар we 1 A] SE erem ome " SHUT аҳ ет oo rege gët NEE ee Da TN e -- à ———— —À e LITT س E нш yA -! 1 ei bk ТЕТІГІ. ith | assles and conflicts of ] jol life, it would see › get lost and give up. risingly, students seem to sul k after week and still be opto 1 ( " something within J when the going d help to see r many students teligion plays high school Everyone m that they ca is hard and tl their way thro this is their rel many different | life. For some it idelines and defines morals. МҰ jelman, senior, explains this parents are i. MU Ж 7 Y» € not the judges of hc лой is- the judge. I no longer? led ` to go out and get. bom Many students teach relig to young children. Yvette V Gaast, senior explained, “It ш; feel good that you’re teaching something to someone.” Deana added, “Each time you teach you ` realize something you didn’t before. I strengthens your religion. A person's - own beliefs should not be condemned ` by another who thinks he has the answer. " | | Having faith in her religion means a great deal to Sarah Townsend. “I feel as though Jesus Christ is a very unique and special friend, in the way that he will listen to you anytime and will help you irngyour need. I believe that if you have faith, all things are possible for the Lord is good.” | = ) ч X IU. d 0, ШЫ ars a an important pare TUN rica Ше. Learning to driv and tain aoutraObiles deg EA Bi з y feature, ne’s education. summer, a ПЁ 2 Driver ейшсаш 8 1. school and at night. a teacher in the depart «” ; € Паїес prices On glow students 2 24 studen ente uf T. leir Car DT service as | | 3 necessg then other A nropre 18 made 1р of two full " ) 2 courses, ] 114 h; s gesinn] ШЕ), ad anced г т mechani 5. ‘Even hough the clas 5 is now у Ореп to all st dents, there Т › only ¢ one E in the ther г n ос ati re sectibn. Me 'a-new сбтапүшиса ий SC We Reggie Hat ing juni Says. " You no longer have to use the ua c learn everything " E ‘to change “Ға” , Heiberger eo | HA: a " Wë Е f. e 4 " Ж. Lë LI Е z e т a " 4 = x ce . M v њ 4 P - ж. M eg e E à . 4 T к=] 4 A = 5 „А 1 ты. H e E А 1 4 - d - H د‎ e 4 4 Е T -A РЕ 4 - s А = e 4 4 с " i E B -4 - TEE d ай Pa gm D Uu Y F Ж? he oil to he to ре пуй stall an are Walkie- talkies i in еас 1 бу e SI ine. It is$main r per: sona. E and the students are instruc d СР Ж Stuk dents ‘brik in th Wr n са CaTS, г nd individually. This h Code a | T ded must furnish (һе $ Bi ut t E good idea, and helps us | id boris free, soWou save ioney in ne ently... 7% D ER d | fx X І i. It’s a ¥ while 2%. ` you save mofiev, you also lez the laintain youMcar, which is a 6 E stated; e he “ak vd ТЕ je your-entir@glife. ” accidents. 1 usually тапа М ч b ` the wheel before anythin; ог ap Bay be course to Vake | m el pool 1 is driver p c iotgh there are other the he ы rse, the driver ve ves hd lents choices , | edule. з 7 ТЭ % М d - = --. = «x= — = ----- — -= = жə ze - аа fg, gg mmm Фр ә «месе ا M 7 `‏ — = — - — — - we . €— ә» че | | | pni Жыш = B ee em E e LL жн A LL e 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 Posegate 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. Driver Ed 45 EXE й 5 қ B K. ———— Right: Craw, the Crayfish, smiles through his copper plating. Left: Anda Galejs and Sharlene Lin, juniors, watch the coulombs go by on their volt meter. MADE BY А LITTLE CHEMIST 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. “1 saw it done in Colorado with 46 ‘It’s not at perfection yet but we're working.’ 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 electroplated. “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 ШЕ” — = —o o —— EE —AALO— SS” a -—— — co — “ oM — mr BÓ — M M ——Á — a. — HP MÀ — 249 —t— Pu + - . " A ы - as ҚА, " т А КТ р лра SHOR . =; x . dë i EA. : Б KA e KN Aware. ‘Young people are more aware.’ ecoming aware of the gone on from there. Through the. Youth Conservation Corps (YCQ), ч ж ECO. tel ` oo Project ECO and Envi Analysis Class, students are dt something to improve the” ` environment. | hn YCC, high school students - all over Story T--X 8 iring the summer towards the Say 4 better surroundings. Cleat Brookside Park after E | improving McFarlang ia 4 43 21 . was happening and also contribu environment is the first step to improving it, but several students at Ames High have + - Ze added, “All the kids : are so di with " , бы „ш. onn mun designed to Жду. the ру ета problems in th “Ames area,” said Kenneth i Hartman, the class instructor. X. Showing ptoblems in the air and | water helped students realize w t to theìr personal experiences. High Жы) students tried to get P | 1 elementary and junior high school . students thinking about the adi ww Cites Ф 1 SE Д onment during during Project A ИЕ», i bei i1 ‚ " We do such things as Ж, A K е ы. Vi n ` building a log house, boating, =- " E K.Z A Nim Ze SCH patus хап об makings 7 es, " " аз E rojects nature,” ‘said Julie w ZS? a E С ‘Project ECO. She | J ones, ا مش‎ enthusiastic s easy to work | BE greatly : ue ч BC by smog апа air ode 5 із Wor done. hi h 4 уег аге projects H ауе шығы іп moving - toward. this goal. Libby Beall, YCC member statés, 5 ж. wanted the opportunity 0 work - wad fe environment with people | ho feel the same way ” After a P f Y | " People, especially. young, peoples’... are becoming more aware of the “environment,” said Jerry Dunn, 7 ES UU mnm | YCC assistent director. Jones GER eg С added, “Working with the | Ro HM K age | environment not only helps you - become more aware of the environmental condition, but helps you аз ав ап Wax 3 аз well. dm ` 22 = Upper: Clearing brush to complete a jogging course along the Skunk River, is Libby Beall and other students from Story County. Left: Smoke stacks darken Ames’ horizon. Right: Julie Jones and other YCC members help clear trees after the Ankeny tornado. Lower: John Aurand, youth leader in YCC, takes five to point out the equipment. Our Environment 49 Е mcm Maw ағы жиде: sing the еп class, is TeS Lillia S Marks on class. Below: Whi coke Mio D ja: а с І ж ; sc 3 ғы bn PII i Lë , р fate ы Jewer ` " ew -.т-ал .... en A ma Sow мы А тт ——M— EEN в ч E e т = И ттр э Фета с сз erg с=ш= - - . А E D pem pu— — —À o “авес пег апа Kelly Smay. rst b Top: VOS one of Mi sky' 5 hay pizzas, Carol Birdsall, Bill Robertson, Bob Thompson ` апа Meri Pietz repres ent just a few of the ` people who enjoy a stop in|campustown. Above: | Ready to roll at J44 Rollaway are Dave — pretty good idea . “past, bi Отт Saturday nights, hoards of high not pushed as 2 schoolers inhabited local pizza ng P асу” was ге as hangouts іп campustown, some for the їр”, а ER high’ sche product, others to play a game of pror star nire. foosball, meet with friends, and move i on to the next popular spot. (“Дат was ап informal опе, ot г always on a one to one basis. Prices expanded, wages did not, and games or on free Friday and more AHS couples found their Above: Roving headlights discover a couple. Right: Shelley Tryon and Scott Myers sample food at a pre-Formal dinner. i нао ee ee DED Zant.) «I uerum uL IL Act СШ» am men Aë 9 o wl Cum V ر٣‎ ect 2 de ee ‘vo n Lamm е ра = =a p P ' ‘ i mg E ee —‏ سے -- — - а | number of T.V. dates (‘The Saturday traditional as рев Night Movie, frozen pizza) increasing. asking g | " Going out is so expensive we couldn't bu | | | afford it more than once a weekend. | | | Thank God for Monty Python! " quipped Linda Knutson. 1975 was “Тһе Year | | yet dating at AH | BLL а йт. ee -- ЕЗ ` Lic 7 Г 1 IR ste - - - ; Ke CH ee«I ell ee ashion trends of ап је D LJ " y. - D Shion " aam hether it was with Levi's, pantsuits or blazers, denim took the pain out of stvlishness 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 coveralls. The popularity of mood rings, Indian jewelry and puka shells made jewelry - РІ. SCH TE, اا‎ ч 2 Д7 " e i 3 n е. 2H 4-1 w “e .% جه حه‎ x sf, oW 8111 = " Les “4 سیه‎ M KK E к. DN (d - ` GR T 4 ы |) ‘Boys discovered chokers of wooden beads or shells departments more profitable than ever. Boys discovered chokers of wooden beads and shells, rings were worn by 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. “Ву making my own clothes, I can pick exactly the HJ ғ - и material and style I want,” said | Jeanette Merrill, junior. “Апа 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. " 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, Carol Imsande and Kelley Gray wear their tan leather boots with dresses and pants. Lower Right: Enjoying a spring thaw in the courtyard, Sophomore Louis Imsande and Senior Jon Abraham relax in their rugby shirts. Fashion 55 | ЕЕЕ, — Ce GE | i 4 эуе x Aoc ара - H kt E еге — e, f | Í үс B H D А i N Ki е қ қ ` е $3 v. a - a - ҮҮ! " 2522-3 ҮҮ ШШШ 11! 455555 — ОШ à ER ҮШ!!! ШЫ | с? Л © бна 3 Ii | ТІМ d | | ||!!! ||!!! | 7-4 : б St EK түр d SEL 11 1 al (ҮТҮ Шш " ізгі 5 | ҮШҮРҮ | | (ШЇ түн ШІ! тәй o m SHE Bos um ша P PIRE " T ШШЕ ii | 1 y Mi wi. | n Е E G E i ШҮ Te eye iz TM = " ІШ gd E " g © Wd IM m | 3 ou I udi | ІШ j DI П у || il | red] (87 | | | | | H d | ` { П Wi id EM A LL EE ee EE EE a шшш س‎ فف‎ TATA | 4 F B A Ў. — А ‚ | А а t c. | қ Y Ae a : | Si IER en - 5 ` m. 1 ates come; weng n t Chance id will never forget the indigestion.” crabble, Monopoly, Match 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. “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. “І haven't 7. УТ ҮР rA ` Lr creas ro RI comae D 744 e " Sr A 4 е 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! е: е KC me i D AE be ' e E " v i yx " “ и LE T» тіз 54 уҹ ОТСИЧА © з e | A ч d 3 ZA: nd м + A ` 1 [=p A ` " | % Zo IAN Aor ж.” H Ж | , | e Г Е T -— ы TP қ e € і " " А : ' ” ы Е D - AT de A Gë TA ` ақта ` we 4 Zut “.. и LE + . Е ом. Ё ам j ZW s М қ à | 4 e D a " EZ LL FON 4 и з A: Kë 1 M t 14 П 26 $ „б “зү; у; ; i. " 4 e “ «и? OÈ ы p i 4! Peete i е ` سے‎ e . | | “ - Е Se ch eglecting his ПОГА Nl. thumbs throug E — «а thy Language 57 (ZZ I got so wrapped ир In it | was shaking.' wanted to go to see ‘Doctor Faustus' because Га heard it was one of the best producttons Ames High has ever put on, " said Kay Hocker, senior. I also was interested in the costuming and I wanted to hear the dialogue. I thought it was fantastic! " This was one reaction to Ames High's winter play, by Christopher Marlowe, which drew large audiences for its type of production. Brian Jenkins portrayed Doctor Faustus, the learned scholar who would sell his soul to Lucifer (Russ Pounds) in 24 years, in exchange for having the devil Mephostophilis (Neal Stephenson) as his servant. Carter, Wagner, Sloth, Martino. Covetousness. ag The learned stholar and his servant. Mephostophilis, Faces, Left To Right: Wrath, Set in the 1500’s, costuming for the show was elaborate, with long decorated dresses, ruffles, capes and other period fashion. “Т enjoyed everything from costumes to the acting and techniques. I was afraid, though, throughout the entire play that someone would slip and fall off the slanted stage, " commented Annette Raper, senior. Most of the play’s action was on a black, 45 degree angled rake. This factor, combined with spotlighting and trap doors, was effective in setting the overall mood. The play’s tragic climatic mood had 4 definite effect on Hocker: “At the end, I was so tense and wrapped up in it that I was shaking. I really enjoyed т” the entire thing: 2 S. - - Д wf we == " б к» s - Above Left: “Тууо spreading horns most strangely fastened upon the head of young Benvolio.” Above Right: Carter tells Faustus her joke about the man with a wooden leg. Center: Darius of Persia and Alexander the Great battle for the Emperor’s entertainment. Above: Pope Adrian defends his right to rule. Left: The Horse-Courser puzzles over the leg he pulled off Faustus. Winter Play 59 é- e En e o " ge чал, ee . Ithough 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. Тһе 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. Ааа BEI BS a терді. Б SSC BRAS Ux. NA М JE t 3 | D TE INR |, Кс: AL E ey ПІК " 2 SUM NE a. PPM STRINGS: Front: Suzanne McCully, Kathrin Lassila, Donna Rod, Judy Crane, Sharon Cook, Sarah Bro, Sonja Froiland. Second: Barbara Deppe, Peggy Haviland, Carolyne LaGrange, Susan Smith, Doug Biggs. Third: Jane Participating e " ‘Orchestra was great this year because more people matured musically' CHAMBER ORCHESTRA: Kathrin Lassila, Susan Smith. Front: Carolyne LaGrange, Third: Melinda Homer, Peggy Suzanne McCully, Sonja Haviland. Froiland. Second: Donna Rod, Pearson, Sandra Cline, Melinda Homer, Cecelia Carbrey, Shawn Carbrey, Chris Barta. Fourth: Andreas Burckhardt, Angila Wiggins, Jim Friedrich, Harry Seker, Richard Crane, Kevin Shanks, Kirk Heer. — Center: Eyes оп 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 Burnet, Jim Kolmer, John Larkins, Kevin Stokke, John Randolph, Diney Staddler, Joy ? Coria, Dana Fullhart, Dave Klein, Tom McCully, Marla Anderson, Jody Tryon, Second: Norma Dowell, Karla Bell, Malcolm Callies. 61 d 0 f Е | | 2 $ 7 | Smnowless AS Things looked grim А for those traditional winter activities’ ew things in Iowa сап be depended on. Corn is one. Girls’ basketball is another. А third, snow, has been dropped from the list. In recent vears, that cold, white stuff could be counted on to give o ne 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 $1000 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 “An lowa winter just isn’t to last. In one of Iowa's patented blizzards, the brilliant while blanket right without snow. There's reappeared. With it came the return . of sled, skate , and snowmobile nothing to do. ; enthusiasts, as well as forgotten Winter was nonexistant.”’ memories of slick streets and buried 8 It was a super winter; three —— | | seasons rolled into опе.” Above Right: Anxious girls get some tobogganing in before warm weather melts snow. Above Left: Sue Ricketts tries to remember how to create a snow angel. Left Center: Snowmen are not complete without a pretty face. Lower Left: Senior Mike Barrett sets his traps for the winter season. Center: Dave . Hollenbach gets the bad end of one of the season's few snowball fights. ` “Basically it was dull. " Winter Recreation 63 7739 0, ҖЕ Aux лутт Ee IOS, 64 ета oe ` y e. patent i 0, he ++ E АА e LI EU CULA o HE = == аб . E. a ER, , i dé чин ? - | боро 1 " ebe 1 Ж. e EN Boys Intramurals Champions: Front: Neil Sauke, Steve Stoecker, Kelley Farrar. Second: Jim Ingram, Gary Prange, John Scott. = и . ‚== Dominate 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 in March. 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. “Тһе captains are all seniors, said head organizer Keith Hilmer. “І 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 out; this offers us something to ао.” 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 | i 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' AT; Me ——|—— 1——— 0 тё " елен і 5 жеме 8:25 D Е E ee? ЖЗ - mee " TTT и — —À P тозагы ene e — ZA [mcer үнге = 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. Intramurals 65 сас сақы жазыл 010705 ee а RR ` - ж -— oe e- --. es - - - ман ow " TEn COU O Mű Debate Resolve that the developement and allocation of scarce world resources should be controlled by ar " к; ө B ive potential experience indiganous empathy broach attainment prospectus ambiguous expedi Ж I ninm ‘If you win, you win, If you don't, so what! year of experience " is how Coach Marvin Scott describes the 1975-76 debate season. Un Starting the year with only one senior debator, the team was “ав 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 e asy wins on the novice level. As the season (October 26 through April 10) 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 debators. " Another debator that made “really dazzling improvement " was Terri Rasmussen who became “quite а 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 massacred people. " 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 what! " With none of the team graduating, Scott predicts “the really good team will be next year. " Sative negative authoratative rebuttle resolved constructive forensic dramatic credible terminal research resolve comprehen Б. | JI Ti - 11JJe snooueiodurejxa әлпѕойхә uorjejueseidei uorejeidiejur eoueugurnreduir Á[ejeuun[n -— 7 + mrnational organization flow chart individual events oratory topicality impromptu { indecisive salubrious salient unorgani N ® б. Кж” Above Left: Terri Rasmussen and Kirk Brown finish researching, minutes before their event. Below Left: Debating is serious but Dave Anderson cracks a smile. Above Right: Marvin Scott assists Doug Wolf as he prepares for an upcoming debate. Below Right: Flow chart in hand, Mark Zbaracki begins his side of the story. [233° твоппаолә jesigo; qu893eduroo ADUBOTIJJNSUI sjeeur uorjeogipour seoraou suIvey тәмоб Аәпәтәдіі SUIJenjedied as әәпвәгутийв 4UzIq sısA[eue по1звпәвїр Аловүпашоә әдејиелре UOTJEOIJISSEIO [BISIGAOIJUOD зиәши Debate 69 on THIS NOTE. (SMT LEGAL STUFF, ITS PHONY NNNN Е N : AN N SP e " 2. ... ж ... ж © AE „= = - + -— V2 . аы x T = = - 2547 Far Right: Rick Crom adjusts surveying equipment on the job at Ames Engineering. Center: In the Mary Greeley Hospital kitchen, Julie Glotfelty prepares a dinner tray for a patient. Left: Student teacher, Diane Impecoven works at the barre with a dancer at the Ann Dirksen Dance Studio. 70 117723. LER! тт coming ‘It keeps me busy and 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. “I’m saving money so І 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. 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 'gets students thinking.' juniors an idea of a career they would enjoy. É he purpose is to explore new areas in jobs and discover, To help with the difficult decision of perhaps, a new career choice,” selecting a career, students choose job said Merle Garman, EBCE sites in the community that they wish ms лайы ты Se ai: І coordinator. Не was explaining а new to learn more about. After program in Ames High, Experience approximately three weeks at one Based Career Education. location, they move on to another job EBCE has been in operation at Ames site. “It is not job training, " said High, a pilot school for the Midwest, 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. el, @ ыж. p -—— МОНЦИ жə. Kathy Soper, ЕВЕС 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. " . S ар” sss RR “ғ... Above: Junior Cindy Wooldridge makes sure every word is right on her typing page. Above MENOS Um 22; Right: Business Math student Brett Gourley edi A " алу LEN Нила scribbles furiously to complete a problem. | Шы аланы е Right: Merle Garman discusses the next job experience with an EBCE student. as а” .. -, “ы” - A % 72 | | X) ж T т " 2 ` y ? + = “© 6 „% pm +» ра? tv ч 1 ) 1 е " n y kk Lë Ak OU AT j ) Nr АД Alt MW NS Do EET AN oth VL o NUES QE Keup ? NC loin H ln LA d. pM оз del МҮЛУ КУГ С; MT e , A Kine (MM wink д , { ; A | үз { . he үл ALAS 1077 7 | GE Kaf A | | ү 5. 5 ү A DA Ve CN CO. Aë М DEO ЖУУ Dr it. ч " ys ТГ х ai va AM t | ! r (NGC sc ТАША M " NE can ЛИНГ M TA 4 ү 1 3 . Í ) " 74-І e 4: Ly d AU w у! LU ME | 2%”) үз, d. A e UAE і ) , 2%; 5 vi ` “Sy Tne) 1» 157 y Г А mo 4 J nd Ae) va 1 БА Va А ТЕ Ob n Ma су) ДУ 7 a , ұза 4 9. NIS) s (Abde Léi Р ГА уу АТ Eet, y . rs gare ot Y PES 1 2955 PEED Sb dic fa t d wi KI A " = ғ e - А ы” а лр v A LI LI P. as C , А % f ? n " y s e N , Я уш e-Kwon-Do, senior Forrest wn belt in T n demonstrates a side kick. Т | Ab Jen Hobbies 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. ‘Making the presents gave me a feeling of accomplishing something that my friends could enjoy too.’ ho would’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 Register’s Annual Great Bike Ride Across Iowa, with friends, students found many ways to unwind from the pressures of the five day week. 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 abilities. Hobbies 75 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 а catch if all goes well. | The nibble came in the form of N.C.A. | evaluators. АП 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, рее this room is big, ГІ bet we could fit 30 people in here. But if you put 30 people in here working; you'd have chaos. " Тһе 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 ... T Wa me Шыны i a ена в Relief it gets tight now and then.’ ‘We could use more room: 4 + | M5. e + Р А Гау " TT 27 2 | 5, Gr + " wf nies idi A " s r e e - ж жь- ғ, 7 т т”. d j TE Pd EN. ТЛ НТ. {, iTi d UU d ЕЕ. рі | dl ` jf " EN ‚ ` оЈмЕ 7 f та ! ` Above: Jamie Grant demonstrates his working | | style in woodshop. Above Left: Mark uU ae | | Flummerfelt carefully saws around his fingers. | “Ж” Far Left: Larry Larock tampers with a car while | Carl Halthom grins. Left: Diligent drafting students attack an assignment, " n Industrial Arts 77 ARRE | ‚а Lincoln double апа а тап who swallows plaster for his indigestion. picnicking at home. | қ У aking up where last year’s Senior-directed One Acts left off, this vear's offereings were also bizarre, with a Lincoln look-alike, a prison break, a mysterious locked room апа à man who swallows plaster for his “indigestion.” Ron Rossmiller and Jami Simon | directed “I Married Irene Because She Has Eves Like Abraham Lincoln’s,” the story of a Civil War buff whose biggest kick was trying beards on his | wife. A party to save their marriage was ruined by Merton’s beard trick. | He was almost poisoned in the end, ! but J.W. Booth saved the day, kind © of. “Balloon Shot”, the second play, involved a notorious prison escape artist and his cellmates’ refusal to buy his adventures to the point where they | 1 4 wanted to shut him up violently. They became believers the hard way. It was directed by Sarah Mason and Martha Stewart. A locked room provided the suspense tor “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, Petrifaction, " 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. Desmond reveals yet another es pc, plan; (ШЕФ аПоо | TX am C j ! Жа Above: Nicholas refuses to оп (he тпуѕіег 5 room. Left: X n. b. ee ee теу: " = sai. ez sf NS 7 o s on -. ж ----------- مت‎ S — P " ig MP ARR ч» cO ” J ‘bus-stopping’ to the sounds of such groups as | The Spinners and K.C. and the Sunshine Band, students | were introduced to sex rock, C.B. music and the addition of more country influence to the Top 40 in a few months. “There certainly was a trend towards disco sound,” KGGO disc jockey Christopher | Collins recalled. | ` | - Zeg ` The hits tended to have а heavy, | often repetitious beat, danceable , ` enough to start the wallflower (or F bleacher-sitter) to stepping and spinning. A fad started by С.В. ‘radidios’, | E C.W. McCall’s ‘Convoy’ and later || the song “Ме and Old C.B.’ put | | а ж кл j d og H | f 00 975 Axen Recerds Corp. 4 gen (9827-51 ( Yon Ме , Music Werner | Толе оле (Bul + 3:27) | Wy ©. | SS THE HUSTLE T. | . : From the olb im DISCO BABY P. ` | bh. (Ven М«Сөу) и: | қ УАН МС СОҮ e ШАЛ”) Ж | M» The Soul City Symphony JU. ! | «а 2 " s » | t | i | ШшЕлттІПІ СЕ | И егт (а і ж s é e “ ч d | umping’, hustling’ and p " Checking out turntables and stereo equipment, Sophomores Chris Berger and Steve Miller look for quality merchandise. Lots of people dgot turned on to Hovey-dovey Нуре records.’ phrases such as ‘10-4’ and ‘What’s your 20?” into the vocabulary of § Harold High School. But many avid ı iSîeners balked at the sound of ruck talk. “They played ‘Convoy to §death!” complained Senior Wendy Lundquist. “Іп my opinion, it was never a good song to start with. " ж Driving, workin g and studying to rock around the dial, the average teenager listened to three hours of Jrock music daily, two and a half of Jit on the radio. According to D.J. з, “The type of music really making it was the romantic type. Lots of people got turned on to the JHovey-dovey records. " KING CRIMSON - Music Fads 81 7 j Top: Junior Chy tux, and leaves Above: Junj proceeds to rent a turn for a good fit. send concentrates icate decorations. KR a? ‘Students were pleased to hear more: slow tunes than in previous years.’ espite the rain, prom-goers followed tradition and the theme and partied “To the Morning.” The band, “Kris Kros,” 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 Prom | seniors, the roller skating rink was open from 12:30 to 2:30. Only eight couples found enough strength to lace up their skates and take a few trips around the rink. Breakfast parties, hastily moved indoors to avoid dampening of spirits, concluded the big night early Sunday morning. One senior who arrived home at 5:30 a.m., summed up the experience in reference to the theme: “It was quite a morning!” Top Right: Tired dancers Jeff Weir, Nancy McCullough, Dee Spurgeon and Paul Schuette take a break between songs. Above Left: ‘Awesomely’ dressed Junior Evan Geiss gets down to the m usic of ‘Kris Kros.’ Left: Dipping into the punch bowl are Judy Miller, Todd Flemmer, Julie Williams and Jeff Nordine. Above: Jeanette Merrill and Kevin Shanks, juniors, boogie amidst partying classmates. Prom 83 Living ‘A lot of it was just general knowledge.’ 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 | | | Left: Mary Тгиһе and Kay Hocker check some electric bills to learn the cost of adult living. Below: Confusion reigns at the front table, as students in Foods II get the ingredients for a terrific concoction. — e Sein — А == 9 ж... таса тын “ың, —— С С”. = ZG 3 «ы " ALL 4 a eet — s O Le Twas Le e 1954-1955 school year. One winner is chosen from Ames High to compete for the $1,500 state scholarship and from there to the $2,000 to $5,000 national scholarships. This year’s AHS Betty Crocker Scholarship qualifier was Martha Lagomarcino. “І 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 а сар.” 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.” вааз? 5 кӛ. .,....т7 " I took Sewing at school because I like to sew and 1 don't have time at home. " Karla Bell “Го going to major in Home Economics so this is a chance to get more of an exposure to it in high school. " Zetta Huinker D T 5 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. Home Ес 85 SECOND SEMESTER COUNCIL: Front: М Же Ross, artha Lagomarcino, Annette Rapier, Katie Goodland. Back: Dave Fleming, sponsor, Wendy Swenson, Carolyne LaGrange, Paul Volker. Not pictured: Sarah Townsend, Debbie Hollenbach. 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 Herrnstadt, Ed Beaudry. Not Pictured: Rimma Abian, Es- ther Burchinal, Michelle Coady, Julie Gilman, Kyle Thomas, Dave Wedin. JUNIOR EXEC: Clockwise: Tom Rockwell, Sarah Townsend, Stephanie Waggoner, Rita Milligan, his seems like the busiest year that we've ever had, " commented Senior Lisa Berger, and most choir mem- bers tended to agree. T'wo 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. А 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. [ think the lessons have really im- proved my singing " , remarked Junior Ted Potter. 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. o-re-m GIRLS POPS CHOIR: Front: Mary Kay Nickel, Bev Buss, Vidya Sukhatme, Debbie Homer. Second: Mary Ann Love, Marilyn Dunham, Sue Parks, Kim Van Nguyen, Le Van Thi, Roxanne Newell. Third: Colleen Towns, Rhonda Rushing, E LESS EA) ре і | Еа 0 маб А. — me А MADRIGAL CHOIR: Front: Jane Pearson, SArah Beattie, Karen Gerber, Ann Moore. Second: Al Wiser, Ginny Wood, Theresa Miller, Marilyn Dunham, Martha Lagomarcino. Third: Steve Buchele, Don McCormack, Peggy the busiest year we’ve had’ Leslea Collins, Maria Flores, Joyce Wilcox. Fourth: Kim Rowley, Cindy Silletto, Karen Rod, Linda Roe. Fifth: Al Wiser, June Hanson, Maribeth Jeska. т HE Samuelson, Katie Goodland. Fourth: Ann Trenkle, Sarah Mason, Martha Stewart, Paul Hudson, Mark Frederikson. Fifth: Cathy Wood, Chuck Robinson, Paul Griffen, Kevin Quinn, Mitch Johnson. i ————À A eni. | А-а — -- CONCERT CHOIR: Front: Beth Wessel, Karla Bell, Kymm Stokke, Melissa Stoll, Chris Catus, Martha Sagomarcino, Peggy Samuelson, Mary Ann Love, Jeanine DeWess, Sandy Morrison, Kay Hocker, Sarah Beattie, Jami Simon, Jane Pearson, Al Wiser. Second: Karen Gerber, Kelly Boon, John Larkins, Steve Van Marel, Chuck Rovinson, Mitch Johnson, Sara Reece, Sarah Mason, Laura Charles, Norma Dowell, Lori Richtsmeier, Marla Anderson, Ginny Wood, Colleen Towns. Third: Lisa Meany, Julie TT ae Е = ` 5; 4 SOPHOMORE MIXED CHORUS: Front: Laurie Meyers, Marilyn Dunham, Sue Parks, Sonja Froiland, Vidya Sukhatme, Ann Moore, Debbie Homer, Julie Carlson, Kathy Brugger, Julie Ellis, Julie Cheville, Sue Fitz, Anne Hulse, Jane Michelsen. Second: Bev Buss, Cassandra Hofer, Beth Ricketts, Cindy Silletto, Kim Rowley, Meribeth Jeska, Barb Lang, Maria Flores, Karen Rod, Carol Yeager, Ann Trenkle. Third: Mary Ann Love, Glotfelty, Sara Warman, Tami Droz, Jon Lewis, Kevin Quinn, Wilfred Colon, Paul Volker, Jim Oschwald, Annette Raper, Sandy Shaffer, Kari Bahr, Sue Holt, Donna Rod, Cathy Wood. Fourth: Janis Frahm, Sandy Holthaus, Maryann Truhe, Theresa Miller, Lisa Berger, Ann Wirtz, Dave Klein, Paul Hudson, Mark Fredrickson, Neal Stephenson, Ted Potter, Paul Griffen, Steve Buchele, Cindy Jackson, Karen Johanns, Katie Goodland, Mary Montag. 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 Towns. Vocal Music 89 “it was worth it” Choir ertainly the biggest project of the year for the chorus, (and band and orchestra) was the Bicentennial record, " Music of America " , which was done in cooperation with the Ames Bicentennial Commission. 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 underway. 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 ıt.” - ж ew % м RM M | The record was released on April 19, A 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. айыы а | Sarah Mason, senior, opens wide, her mellow 5 alto tone blending smoothly into the melody. Ж! ecounting the events of the 1975-76 school year, one would have to say it was a year of controversy. 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. 92 Headlines 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 lowa 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 “Опе 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. ———— — — T m — —— س‎ ‘A top news story — Patty Hearst, millionaire heiress turned urban guerilla.' rm L d —EÉL.LII LLLI Е ior ё ч Ін Cei ы ыны pes WINNER OF 5 ACADEMY AWARDS Including: BEST PICTURE — BEST ACTOR зү BEST ACTRESS +; BEST DIRECTOR E d E з А - Ow t » “ , ' D è [X 19 4, aw | Р f + “ i ё ( 1 ` К à , | a ! T қы” TE ` А . “ Ў | Ca: | C» RC М, р, 6 Cl туг А ( , " те e ҚЫС әу. - Е ‘ | H Cd " x - ein ” і 4 є Ye J 7 ` E " ‘ 65. i үүтү ж ч Г OTTO WELCOME SARGENT SHRIVER ES. 5 T wéi кы Ce « on Be Leen xx ” Ж КЕ ЖОЖ " e еу” и,” s, ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOOS NESI | Fantasy Films resents LOS FORMAN FILM JACK NIC IH He IN in ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOGQOS ISE FLETCHER and WILLIAM REDFIELD -Si reenplay LAWRENCE HAUREN and R he novel hy KEN KESEY: Direct го] Photography HASKELL WEXLER Music? JACK М Produced by SAUL ZAENTZ and MICHAEL DOUGLAS : Directed hy MILOS FORMA? La? L " es Above Left: Junior P Center: Displaying excellent form апа Brian Jenkins, seniors, ho Yeah, Yeah’ are Seniors ter, Jody Dunlap, Melissa S DANCES n he show was underway. The lights came on, the music began and more than 60 AHS dancers took a deep breath, smoothed their costumes and checked their make-up. After nearly a month of rehearsals starting at 6:45 am and often lasting late into the evening, the show, ‘In Bare Feet’, consisted of 17 dances, 15 of which were student- choreographed. “The whole program has been a big “4. Slater gives a Т 20's’. Above mandi Shaffer he final pose king high in dine, Deana tl, Barb Ebert ' an all male cheesecake grin in ‘The Go in ‘Rainbow Visions’. Above: ath and Jyoti Bal. Right: Far number, was an. interpre Tani music. the show was the culmination of a lot of work for a lot of talented people.’ thrill for me and the success of the talent right here at Ames High. I show was the culmination of a lot of could tell they (the dancers) really put hard work for a lot of talented people, " commented Senior dancer Eric Anderson. An AHS assembly, two evening performances and an assembly at Valley High School in Des Moines provided the cast with a cross-section of audiences, and three standing ovations. “It’s amazing that there is so much all they had into the show, " reflected Nany Overturf, junior. Tryouts for the dance show became necessary for the first time, with over 100 students vieing for placement. “When I tried out for the show I didn't know what to expect, " said Sophomore Nancy Rockwell. It was great to work with so many people. " sow, Above Left: Іп ‘Sanctum’, a dance of choreography ‘by chance’, Seniors Pat Freeman and John Hackman generate a mood of tension. Above Right: Ten dancers lift a fellow tube in “Kinetic Consort’. Center Left: Linda Barnett and Kelley Gray hold eye contact with the audience during ‘Centrifuge’. Left; Dancers create shapes under the billowing dome of a parachute. Lower Right: Juniors Chris Ledet and Paula Moore perform in a bicentennial tribute, ‘Americana’. — | | | | | d -e | | | | 96 2 Je 3A TL 'As a sophomore, | was scared to death; | really panicked.' [ 5 a sophomore, І 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. Dan م‎ а, رز‎ АБЫ 245.4 € 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 GE recommended to seek their treatments — © | in the breezy close-to-the-environment courtyard. Another easy route to 1 recovery was also sought in the comforting halls of home, provided you could get a moving van cheap enough to transport your 15 volume locker library 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. " ғы ы ab Pu 1ور ب“‎ LO mo o ید‎ or pare Cn AT.) ac TA um " کے ی‎ — О. ШУ Y. Y M { ‚Му ` ve? NN 4 | к FAT Үү дү, ei? M er N: The ж. H idl ' Jak 2 4 б үр m | Р “5 ge ` (ost alt eh A 1 VS n d 46 ҒА» ug аумағын Күту ' MEN ШІ eu Wa? oes KS t ; SC MA s 1 E SAE A " SE TF 5 AN Is (ab toe AK Te Р a PAD ч, — е) pem ی‎ SE B » 1 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 А | Clark pauses for a moment of serenity as he | calculates the odds of passing his math final. 1 Left: An old hand at the art of cramming, Ted Rood, the starlet, finishes up a few last minute assignments. 1, IS X ar St in th 76 Е оп m- Cramming page 97 T. % Ts e " уд ! | E. A tels, ur E | | ` rf | " Md : ч ——. абс HESTER NEW YORK г) BUFFALO | И EH € BRECKENRIDGE COLORADO ‘Everyone ought to be able to go on а trip. It’s a unique experience.’ chool-sponsored trips provided Ames High Skiers to Breckenridge, | | getaways to Spain, France, Colorado for a week of the sport. “Га | Colorado, New York and never skied before, and it was the тр Washington D.C. At the biggest thrill for me! They took us expense of hasseling with prior fast: it was scary, but that’s what kept arrangement slips, making up us going,” recalled Rimma Abian, homework in advance and begging or senior. Junior Jan Peterson added. saving for the money, 80 students got “Everyone ought to be able to go on a one or two weeks of relaxation and trip. It’s a unique experience. " March valuable experiences. 25 — April 1 36 AHS students took in the sights of Washington D.C. and During March and April, AHS New York City on the East Coast | students travelled to Spain and Trip. Senior Andreas Burckhardt, one | France with the Intra-Cultural of the three boys on the trip Student Experiences Program where commented, “With 33 girls around, I they toured the country and spent didn’t get bored!” four to five days living with a European family. While we stayed Like every vacation, there were with the families, I didn't feel like a memorable times. East Coast Trip tourist, " France-tripper Marty participant Peggy Newell thinks SG Left: SCH Se апа we = раро, АН - T . . skiers are ready for a week at Dreckenridg Finnemore commented. “I felt meeting Nipsy Russell at the Stage Center Left: Ski Trip participants envi French. " Deli in N.Y.C. was one. The ski- view of mountainous scenery from their room trippers claim to top that: they were Below Left: Seniors Marilyn Schnormeieh The lure of ‘real’ ski slopes drew 30 mooned twice on the ski lift. 98 Ge {away T | Annette Raper and Karen Allen get jostled on Ё New York City subway. Left: From the Capite stairs, students on the East Coast Trip te look at their surroundings dE неба дек Sed ans жалаға | | | t { 2 + — — 2-- -- ------ = 2- чт= зс - ж” Г Caen « POSCH 9 ес Pen ea” geg м” | y fg Rd me. " m — X m „ш Se | pe ) А Тоңа А2. г : г PARIS А FRANCE RLEANS ) Р, тє wen та тин PERE we ЖУ ) M " ek Н кз " е “бестер” ees ао an Ime | M aM " —— ub ч MADRID Es SPAIN C — р am. N$ MALAGA Above Right: On board the plane to France, Xo e D CM | | ы ERES Mike and Sue Inouye take a nap. Above ( Д р. e Center: Ames tourists visit Chateau Blois. Below Center: Spain Trip participants talk outside the Royal Palace in Madrid. Right: Senior Libby Beall (second from right) looks out on the fountain at the Alfombra. Far Right: Spain travellers take in a bullfight. CK ы School Trips 99 The newly-elected presidengfand ПЕК ve father’s new invention.the heel. Below Left: Henr | „head on an unsuspecting victim. Below: Pass up your geg, S : dy! Saydathe Һит гаее!” Fän Тор To Bettom: iss M. Мы” ammotlg Miss T. Muse elegraph Boy.. men n т ут 1 could act like drunk | always wanted to be.’ THESPIANS, Left To Right: Mark Hempe, Debbie Hollenbach, Amy Cook, Susan Holt, Brian Pesek, Cindi Jorstad, Sara Reece, Sarah Mason, Martha Stewart, Jami Simon, Amy Zapan, Kary Bahr, Beth Epstein, Neal Stephenson, Mary Schroeder, Scott Stewart, Katie Goodland, Brian Jenkins, Kate Shakeshaft, Dave Welch, Kari Varnum, Paul Volker, Kent Varnum, Carol Yager, Marty Finnemore, Nancy Weiss, Lisa Paulsen, Ron Rossmiller, John Couture, Barb Sibley. nother Pullitzer Prize- winner was in store for those who saw “The Skin of Our Teeth,” by Thornton Wilder.This -—Ó AT Ae story traced the lives of the George Antrobus family through the Ice Age, flood, famine, wars and depression. | Katie Goodland played Sabina, the Antrobus’ maid, who continually stopped the play’s progress to complain or add a taste of her own personality. John Couture and Kate Shakeshaft were Mr. and Mrs. Antrobus, the couple married five thousand years with two children, but not always the same two. Kary Bahr апа Scott Stewart portrayed the children, Gladys and Henry. Gladys was angelic, her only flaws being keeping her dress down and her stomach in; Henry was slingshot- happy, which made life dangerous for those around bm " What I liked best about it was the way it was funny and serious at the same time, " said junior Carol Bohnenkamp. “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 15 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 Aaron Ledet. n a” TFF " a {Р Шу абы р EE A » ct ge n. 2% б EMT (e ж тр S = 24 Ws. dé P. A c 1 ‚ e ر‎ w- S жм. i 1. % p " % ж d | » е ж . m : «т % . Г E М А ” ! b: г ai -. е ` + Ы D - + AW . 4 “ ү | Г, Е! E 3 d , Е Р H a D Е í Е 102 e - X e Ф“. " e that its effects weren't all bêd Warm but within the school there weather lured the frisbees апа” | | Were signs of suffering. swimsuits out from dark closet 98. Students were once again corners, took сб ные tops and Ж caught@up inthe annual epidemic of storm windows down, and enc ig: “| | | » Spring fever. people to.come out and enjoy the, | " Ж | 2% segsom which they did many Ways uu . Seniors followed their countdownsyith 4 ез (47 ” precision — to the second, and took | еуегу opportunity, fo use their open supposed to do - like -Hómework? . „a campus privilébës tő%et out. » o. Unäerclassmiën skijipediclasses, Instead? уос табо go out and. excusing themselves for hea th Gë 7 soak up Mesin.” “It’s hard to stay in L “(а suntan je, опе-оҒ the.bestsdres for” school, I hate to be inside,” remarked | | " . spring, feyer). " Butbesidés the agony. " Sophomore Jay Bro. “I like to watch ët . Ж. = he sky was bl ue, the sun warm, x . qu Ы | Junior Judy Lemish®adniitted that | spring doesn t inspire her to assume 4 responsibility, “dot do what Um U that sprifigsfever brought to students " = everything:grow and see new life? " 2 from 8:05 am to 3:20 pm; many found D x e " e ; Ў | а i | e E haar eit Д ne Vy А “Жез. Ай i , ка E 4 14 » ` га rage, ` Sag pn. Р is 2 | ENK? mp © ER | e LI te жік Ae! » - i Е 5 a. Ee j % D IA Г dii Н Г ІТІҢ dë Ti ! ИШҮ HH HEHEH iat a? ғы. “. Pei = vw, те eaving э. ry d M 4 Vu ү! | ШЙ null | f yl 3 i P | Ha ER ` = ж” " T. cy: ә е ned té Љу b dvantage of crowded, | igton, Perr бол, ер men, Above: Reggie Harrin eckie Cowan, Ard Ka relax in the courtyard. Center: With an agile е evils of RSE otter takes a avoids the ove leap, Dave Bergeson goes for the frisbee thrown by John Hackman. Right: Shelly Rupnow j | i " | f к: 4 d. б | ; | ж | d br d A | | E " " unm " d : М , | ' E H | i j E | ж” ды y y 1 AHH. ИНИН 1 Ё. о 2725 Et Ser " ر‎ e 4 2 | 1 ) m e BD Pr? | | " мен | A Je : | t ‚ ҮНҮ ШЕП А ЖЕ f f i Lie ft, | Ly d lg Е кеі 177 zb pies px днн чан der " a 4-7. уха CS M Ф d e ët © — E о 8 GES с Ф г Sal © 4 t: Going for the at the Senior Picnic: — XM 1 Le ч а B қ H қ o sociae L4 D .” SEW Е vA А y ”„| c à - +. £ г v T v A " a " Ге - Us ы Le Е 4 4 - چ‎ ғ. Е E A ” ` ы И K 7 De ee? Ar p E “жі , Ge at АЕС er EE aep, o гш sl S Sa, 2 Е , с „А eh Е Ж = ы. е е. . j Р; к 3 oF, TN | і Gë E ku S 9 M Y uu. У % d . eh а » 3 % 0 ' ow К A g ж e, 4 к Е » Е { n v ree MÉI Е P y 5 ж BE ` E » Е ` M ‚ Ze = ` “ Lei Э 7, ` е E 7% . Г М Е ; A ` ENT, y» . Y 8 | “Жақ KR? d RN ЫЛА ұл H te Ы d в. J ` AS уз В . ж 5 ч ы ` KA е au A ME 1, xS S Ba -s Md » Е Е Е (2 2 fe wh j Wie " AM: “т ` be Шы MA ` ы, FD M N d Э `} A 2 v ( шер - t i ` y A G Y | OL E y- A3 РАА o — WOMIT ` 7. 4 ҮШІ T а ar 2 va » | M E қ T P ! A à vp bal. RDI EUR PNE CUm A 5 т. | Jd tie e 1 - “ . e? m Té A Е. м. v LM t +» 1% м ` vere de? y = ПЕ ж. ут. Е = E of what you want to do. Morton saw alit never SECIS like each of his classmates as individuals, : ۶ all with different faces that had before AUS really them as many different futures as happening.' there were people. the celebration of an ending, Although the future seemed just а but more, a celebration of a short reach away, the past was a hard l, beginning was brought to life part of life to leave. The Senior Picnic | as a way of summarizing all of was а way to go over all of the E the emotions that flowed from the memories of the past years with Class of 776. The tools of wisdom and friends that everyone knew might 8 the building blocks of education were never be seen after the ceremony that or spoken of as reminders to the night. Activities ranged from playing Б graduates that they are going to be frisbee to softball to football and of 2 the foundation of the future. course, swimming and sunbathing. 6 Music was provided by Whisper and 6. Julie Jones and Joel Morton were the Benson. class speakers. Jones’ theme was a So, as the seniors walked across the feeling of gratitude to all who had stage for the last time as students of helped her, as well as her classmates, д H.S. to receive their diplomas, they to achieve the status of graduates of said good-by to an old way of life to | spoke of the importance of learning to know oneself and making the decision Graduation 105 tta РР a Con АУ d di E -- —=++ e ee " eme B и d UE 4%, ELE ° , III A ton oats e . Se . te, SZ ere, saa .% Awer . о ے ا مرو بد‎ BE — C --м” et Ж | xx T ..... Ж Se es оу? ХУ уә” la | LEN we t ке $ ES V келе қ 4% OG o0 EE oos eC? оо Vë 5 xO | б as ОЎ? GA?) V сұ ехе i CS © A dau К ea A ә? JS 9 ol se? " оху? о уо: ei «ve Ke A % coe Қ схо X, © 27 : 2: ex «Ах А ao du E ee с : с i sët | қ» of V с, » e2 à ape Qv B co ofi» Ve? A C x: vw: 40” САУ (5 Të о” 9 ұу» e © е Э”, P rot е ы» о оз | » - Ve үг? o? ос ы ч LYX ІЛ ON Q9 хе A eo e EE di: e vi se хе? N INNIN) d Af ge А ео EN =ч к= dap 2 дә S =МЕН. S э SE ee Sj қо ATO AA " E J% VX E ye a VE Sch VJ, ) e? 92 SE SR Қа TU ye " 5 am ` SS IDEE js is S EDS n LY Е я - " ри Е e Зе. З 4 . є Ig. " س‎ - م سے‎ - | R + ы WH Ki - = ж —- ag + hay T. 1 (NEP - , e ын” у=“ ч " - Р " , 4 eg ! 2% кə” , ch kW ч sî =ч» bh j ا‎ Же e ا“‎ ei 5 b —-= 2 m 4 53 ао ZE " Фе; re Ба: orci. : ж-е = « f “г А P а CAN ` “a ! қ“ ы ғ =; e | TLL -5 2». P " —-r. AN 7 ое م“‎ 5 b WW SW ds 27,72 Wow E 1%: ---- - a ы, 42% —— " ` mi қ,” we M ge =” bs DEO. PM 7! f „з TES c | ەر‎ e | LI i LX RF GAAN “ un Wë --- am 2s n О; DI VARSITY FOOTBAL Junior halfba ! George Garifo, Second: Jim Strike, Tom Carney, Jeff Weir, Craig Lersten, Evan Geise, Mike Miller, Tom Rockwell, manager Doug Snider, Royd Jackman, Steve Stoecker, Arnie Seim, Steve Atkins, Tom Tschopp, trainer Jeff Klaus, manager Neil Sauke, manager Kyle Augustyn, Mike Hutchison, Jerry Martinson, Mike Barrett Third: Thomas, manager Sam Beattie Sixth: Coach Jack Mendenhall, Coach : Bottom: Kevin Buck, Chris Kauffman, Dave Ingram, Rod Middle, Rick Ewan Fourth: Randy Wandling, Ted Potter. 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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 Cyclones 14-22. 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 game concentration. " 'As a team we had a great will to win’ 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 526 yards. Defensively, the team was quite strong with Scott Eschbach leading with 64 tackles. ——————Mo Ames 49 Lincoln 0 Атев 14 | | 12 Атев 51 Carroll Kuemper 0 Атпев 14 Newton 22 Ames 29 Cedar Falls 12 Ames 31 Boone 14 Ames 22 Fort Dodge 7 Ames 43 West Waterloo 22 Ames 44 WDM Valley 5 Top Left: Coaches Tramp and Duea express to 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 Hockman on a line charge. Lower Right: The strain of a hard fought game is shown on the faces of Kevin Highland, Larry Nelson, Clint Fischer, Mark Redmiles and Jim Wilson as they take in another of Coach Tramp's moving halftime talks. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL: Bottom: Tony Shires, Mike George, Doran Geise, Mark Redmiles, Jamie Grant, Ron Wilson, Steve Kendall, Chris Ledet, Craig Conley, Scott Eschbach, Second: Kevin Israel, Jim Wilson, Wayde Cox, Bill Joensen, Clint Fischer, Kyle Matthews, Chris Delaney, Dave Hockman, Gary Bahr, Kevin Jarvis, Third: John Natt, Mark Gibson, Vern Ee LV ET ARD ac het Wi y xad T Ko Ty , ақ Ұл е j ed os Т6 oe ors k e- . д Fleshman, Mike Ross, Todd Jones, Randy Lynder, Scott Pope, Chris Young, Kevin Highland. Fourth: Rick Love, Mike Flummerfelt, Brad Hildebrand, Ed Camp, Jeff Hoerner, Jeff Sims, Dave Rougvie, Dave Collins. Fifth: Manager Tim Nordin, Coach Dale Tramp, Coach Jim Duea, Manager Scott Dunn. ме ... 4: х as iy м wor ` - . e Ф fy x 1 4243 au P se GO Ces 4” А5 eee s.e.. — sec ج A?‏ ki‏ 2 ү w E B т, у. К У b жо P. drop 4 Le à KE PRA, n : ае Ge bé › k tA, y - | “7. ж ы 2 AU V. Е " А: ‘ Г — . МП Wwe aa ‘There is more to being a cheerleader than meets the eye’ Calon ЖУ”. К EN " E 222 " ТГӛуфвзепа, Candy ; „home | 0 : і U р р = up for another swim meet, іп tHefr homemade swimming ип біт аге 15 І " ЭГЕ V ilder, Pol , ТІҢ па ones, Louise nn Bruce and ot pictured: | р Бе Sgbottkz owed - $a favofite totem. pole ; Waters, ‘Natalie | t i T . | UE A emm шли —— ———— ——— ---.-. i Ee r X - wg | An mE à { Je 4 a - b ی‎ - o MÀ ` .-...-. — ——M M — ---- me er س‎ — —-— . ” ` ч Iana " - d LN i’ ә “м, ` D - R к - man e pv M „ш ie. ч . ( Е а | | | EA Upper Left: Looking over next weeks schedule are Sponsor Fern Lawler and Karen Willham. Upper Right: Cheering on the girls basketball team are Jody Dunlap, Paula Moore; Dee 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 11 stir up a batch of Valentine cookies, to be given to winter athletes. Not-ptetured Б апаң bian. e he is always painting posters and is an expert when it comes to cookies. (Due to numerous bake sales.) She tries to support every athletic team all the time. Who is his person? An Ames High cheerleader. Along with cheering at sports events, a cheerleader assumes many other responsibilities. “We really put a lot of work into it. There is more to being a cheerleader than meets the eye,” comments Senior Deana Slater. One the average an Ames High cheerleader will have practices twice a week, each lasting one two hours. A practice usually consists of planning for upcoming sports events and the execution of cheers. “We spend up to 30 hours per week when planning special 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,” says Julie Waters, junior. How does this compare with Waters’ mother, Betty, once a cheerleader for Carroll, Iowa? “It wasn’t nearly as time consuming for us. Mainly because we only cheered for football and basketball.” A new limitation imposed states that girls can not cheer and be involved in a sport during the same season. Cheersquad Captain Linda Gurganus reacts to the rule. “It works much better this way because there are less conflicts.” Cheersquad 113 === hrough the perfection of his coaching and the unity of his runners, John Sletten recorded the best season ever for the boys and girls cross country teams. “Тһе boys have achieved a perfect season. This is something that in all my 14 years of coaching cross country and track I’ve never done before. " The girls cross country team also improved greatly, placing second in the state meet. The male harriers finished with an 11-0 season and set two school records on a two mile course; 49:27.4 with five runners and 39:10.0 with four runners. The girls team was equally impressive, scoring a record for four runners at two miles. Тһе girls' team also traveled to an unexpected second place at state which Michelle Coady stated, ' was really surprising. " After a slow start the girls team got going and as Michelle said, ' " The season went by really fast. " Competing in the state meet for the boys and girls were Jon Mathison, second; Chuck Gratto, third; John Aurand, eighth; Mitch Delaney, 20; Owen Herrnstadt, 30; Michelle Coady, ninth; Kim Thompson, 14; Carla Hammer, 29; Judy Rossmiller, 19; and Barb Deppe, 116. Through all the record breaking and winning, both teams developed a unique comeraderie. Wayne Norton, senior, stated, “This year is the most fun I've had in cross country. " Mitch Delaney, also a senior, commented, “Our team really is relaxed. Everybody knows each other, and we have a great time. " Cross country is a sport that needs this strong sense of togetherness. This is because of the unusually difficult training involved. Without this feeling, the team would no longer be able to keep on a reasonable level of congeniality. Scott Thiel summed up the season, explaining what he felt was the reason for both teams’ success. “We all like running. " ML LI yde i? Ne dx. Wi T Eirst ee 2 Кот Karpan Invitational ` " First ` aS А gustine} Invitational First äh | 597 i Confer ЕНІ ... ate wd 7 Fuge (Жү 4 : | a E ad `че wa An П? i; ` à $ KR И ? j Ls ` BOYS CROSS COUNTRY: Bottom: Dan Impecoven, Wayne Norton, Darni Aurand, Chuck Gratto, Mitch Elaney, Sweeny, Mark Sturtevant, Gary Marty, Owen Herrnstadt, John Aurand, Jon Dana Fullhart, Nick Franck, Greg Mathiason, Scott Thiel, Greg Gerstein. Anderson, Chris Rasmussen, Angie Second: Coach John Sletten, Scott Wiggens; not pictured, Jay Bro. = ‘= L TE e WI D - = € ‘We have a great time.’ ж %; ІТ! з ше” AMES E ET i Е GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY: Bottom: Barb Deppe, Michelle Coady, Kim Thompson, Natalie Sletten, Anne Conzemius, Laura Anderson, Gileen Gleason, Celia Carbrey, Jacque Allen, Shelley Thorson, Carla Hammer, Judy Prestemon. Rossmiller. Second: Coach John ЖУЛ ЫЛ, BS Vr UMS. kee ET ҰРА Ee 2706: | 225 MUR و‎ LE ё 5 Lë 2 е d “ Ze | 7 x Ki р Е 29 " ëss Zeg 8 See . . | “Ж А, si Жл Аты ` . х | | : Ж eg = Ge IT 5 29-4 Pos Sam „% P Р . “ 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 invitational. Girls Cross Country Little Cyclone Invitational Third Hoover Invitational Second Triangulars First | First Bobcat Invitational First Tom Karpan Invitational Third Adel Invitational First District First State Second Cross Country 115 EEE SS ж. E 1 à (“ T Above Left: ch Wittmer deman 8% = Cunningham experiences the last tense se 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, " Above Бірһі”Тіпда Barnett, Cindy Mahls Г de, | Crae-Harper and Liz MacBride display (Бе lighterasige’ of swimming. Lower Right: Jeann 2 before pushing? Janet Bliss, Cynthia Stout, Marla Anderson, Kris Nass. Fourth: Kammy Bhala, Mary Jo MacIntosh, Stephanie Mercier, Kristie Michel, Tami Lichtenberg, Polly Slater, Emily Johnson, Jan Frahm. Girls Swimming Ames 69 Valley Ames 119 Newton Ames 99 Ft. Dodge Ames 87 Lincoln Ames 94 Ft. Dodge Ames 64 Hoover Tournaments Valley Relays — Fourth Little Cyclone Inv. — Fourth Big Eight Conference — First District —Second State — Seventh 103 ol 72 76 19 Ist in " трег, pug " MacBERS. Ma elke іп е EG , breaking thagêtr pi d. s records, ange it on t о place га feel. tk е n 1 | besides fit keeps n D Girls Swimming 117 t 2% confidence, leaving 1975-76 basketball season final buzzer of the state championship the state title by the third largest history to weather the rugged other great Ames teams had; compiled said Arnie Zediker. It soon became Li m Y H B EJ by We played with по room for doubt here was really no way the $ d could’ve been better. From the first poll in November, to the game, no other team could claim the title of number one. Besides winning margin ever, the Little Cyclone cagers became the first team in Big Eight conference race undefeated. And enroute achieved what none of the a perfect. 24-0 record. “А season like we had is the dream of every coach,” evident after the season’s start, that Ames was the team to beat. With three starters returning from the runner-up squad of 1975, 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 being ranked too high, or Ames just that much above the competition. ‘The latter seems more believable. Kevin Highland, became only the second sophomore in six years elevated to the varsity for the entire season. He came off the bench all year to provide some clutch outside shooting. 118 Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Scoreboard Marshalltown 51 D.M. Roosevelt 56 Fort Dodge 60 W. Central 56 Cedar Falls 43 W. East 68 WDM Valley 48 W. West 54 Mason City 42 Marshalltown Newton Fort Dodge W. Central Cedar Falls W. East Boone W. West Mason City ji de Be ж. m ER ы P Ez 7 a " м " s i oe М L-— س‎ ZP " e E UN‏ تچ چ و د Front: Phil Engen, Pudge Rasmussen, Dave Minnick, Klingseis, Kevin Shanks, Matt Burgason, Chuck Sam Lersten, Sam Fouad, Joel Morton, Jim Elliot, Harmison, Chris David, Ted Potter, Scott Gibson, Ed Beaudry Back: 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 DeVolder. Ort X Jen ТЛА ШР NT am Ium Se Зең ч —— " - 28 ا mmm, ЧИТ " ` 5 It's the greatest feeling to achieve а or some it had been a junior high dream; 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 shoulders. " 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 goal you have set for yourself. 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. А 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 defense. Upper: Left: Team members admire gold trophy which speaks for itself. Upper Right: Helpless | Ankeny defenders look on as Chuck Harmison drops in two during district action. Lower d Right: Sophomore Kevin Highland fires jumper | against Bettendorf in the state tourney opener. Center: Surveying Bettendorf defense, floor general Joel Morton ponders offensive options. | к LT a d © = - Ke г | : e 4 D E $8 % 8 3 m = т © " m ea zT m EE aJ di 9 d e 35 C. 9 ' RB 5 E, e E OG. x cw ШИГ ‚ 8 Баг 2 o8 Bh ao 2 SER E е а 452 S E Si in Teh Sa 5 fo D Ф Ат Ames Ames Ames Ames eee ЛЕП pepe u Чен. —' Ld „ 3 v ۳ D ж | % i. h 19 р ч, - " e -——— mA e OPEN TER sa 7 V. D ed el 2 - KI 4. Upperslkeft: v n hin his face, Guard | Beie, имене | їз two Newton defenders | epnpuute Lu Jax- up, Top E SCH Y Looking gi Te. n e »Ќога: deamate, Mark lost iphom ге, ead fastebreak, Center: Paul KS rives ТГ tW in MR: к ік а аА $ 3 .” T. B x m i gem Ee EE ef " ct H ч e Marshalltown Fort Dodge С. Waterloo Cedar Falls E. Waterloo Valley W. Waterloo Mason City Marshalltown Newton Fort Dodge С, Waterloo Cedar Falls E. Waterloo Boone W. Waterloo Mason City Front: Paul Ryan, Dan Aurand, Doran Geise, Jeff Weigle, Gary Marty, Steve Kendall, Jay Bro, Mark Jensen Back: Manager Bret Hutchison, Manager Doug Pletcher, Jim Ellis, Joe Stohlmeyer, Bachman, Posegate qe e ae eec i -— - v1 bk бом: жы жм Mee de, dee ee Pa x » 4 Los UON AM C Ф жағы; дез. pos qr Je -— с. 3 Y ST, ир, de ee . Balance ndaunted by the loss of a starter to the varsity in preseason, the sophomore „Ж газу Е. ' EJ Nes ۹ a a 4 р , " é ь т чк basketball team swept to а 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 behind Marshalltown " We had a very successful season, reflected Coach Dave Posegate. “Тһе guys played well together and were unselfish. They played good defense and continued to improve throughout the year. " Depth and balance also played key roles іп 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 іп scoring for at least one game. “We played real well Jamie Grant, Rick Thompson, Assistant coach Mark Mattke, John Coach Dave 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 scoring(13.3 ppg.) and rebounding categories. Three other players were above or close to the double figure plateau. These included guards Joe Stohlmeyer (10.6 ppg.), Mark Jensen (9.8 ppg.) and Paul Ryan (9.8 ppg.). VARSITY BASKETBALL: Bottom: Mi- chelle Coady, Lori Richtsmeier, Candy Block, Julie Gilman, Michelle Cochrane, Kim Bailey. Second: Norma Dowell, Barb Guy, Amy Stohlmeyer, Janet Straker, Carole Hall, Shelly Tryon, Sheryl Bogue, op апа Michel Еоаду close in оп а | e = defender. Kim Harris; Third: Coach Larry Middle- ton, Gileen Gleason, Robin Nissen, Sharie Mendenhall, Jacque Allen, Angie Wig- gins, Teresa Shaffer, Assistant coach Bob Heiberger. E а —e ëm POM Re Oe GE mer Em چ ر ےک ہے ہہ 4 حط د وة 4-4 م‎ с аа 5 کے ےد‎ — eme, = Ze. Hd Pet Sek ےا ےد سر کے ت کے کے ج‎ n t | І | | | Forward ‘There is very good nucleus material for the coming years.’ though their r ecord doesn’t show it, 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. " [ think the Ames High girl'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. = mae А ГІ” D + t e e Tag, de ч, " D Y Қаз” 97) Rc TERS KC d Many of the senior girls looked КОО forward to the future Ames High d EE teams. Lori Richtsmeier felt that “the CAT MEN 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. " Des Moines Newton Hoover Moines Tech rtal Wateroll 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 years. " Middleton echoed a these thoughts saying, “There is very o good nucleus material for the coming in years. " 1 re 6 4. BS d ES cason gpemefor-a-basket.over a Central guard. Center: Sénior Kim Bailey reaches to b а defendeér’s shot. Left: | ak Forward She Tryon shoots for two under 0 pressure: m Girls Varsity Basketball 125 | | Б mee о шшш м. ----- 00 GIRLS SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: Bottom: Judy Rossmiller, Beth Ricketts, Pam Roberts, Julie Cheville, Gail Runge. Second: Pam Greve, Julie Carlson, Lisa | fe ind Beth Ricketts, Kari Nilsen, Elaine Finnegan, and Pam Greve looking to see if the shot is good. —— - =e че Givers осты ent - t ma Se SS a het IE а e PR Га: ےا aw — A Gaarde, Cindy Hall, Nancy Rockwell. Third: Kari Nilsen, Celia Carbrey, Jill Boston, Lisa Weishaar, Elaine Finnegan, Coach Heiberger ns dis Wë f ree EEE gres 2 E ege т «ер $4 .. Lu? Pr D ` М “ sé e РЙ EI VE e T TY de к RO e ect Ae ғанын udi - really ж we had a blast!’ Г Тат 1 | t the girls | | кера» " em | ZE ы 25, алан A ROS r p Ахы " Forward Jill очон came t on top, 255 11 H Y а a A ] f f ct um amm ‚Лы == т ИЕ жағары лық. Ига ьа] я ët - Stoen? 6-4 ПО? mmm Де күк үкен” MI rc) Dall was " Boston commented, “Bas geg really fun! We had a blast $ cud eee Pr oue тысы ыы e d STEE SE DN TOUT ERAT Жерінің. " md 29 intercepti s, Lisa = ы | | па 16 11. lL Ones pice ERE cho with 65 rebounds | те % eally fun sport, that's wh: fa A а TAPP Ys yi бубу үү o well and we had a lot of fU CE ---- gë ee eee ee чы -- qm Pam Roberts expressed, “I think I | ET enjoyed the practices more than I did | 424 the games. It’s kind of a bummer | | а : : | o. being the last person to play in a | EET. game. " | Rem | | C | 1 ës 2 | Р s а. SL ges | EN o Дл ME uite GIRL’S | | — — M | | SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL 1, І | | Ames 40 Mason City 22 is Е 5 Ames 50 Marshalltown 38 М Ames 51 West Waterloo 23 Я - Ames 47 Mason City 28 b : Ames 54 Central Waterloo 26 d : Ames 45 West Waterloo 29 2 ) Ames 48 West Des Moines Valley 36 Ar y Ames 60 Marshalltown 38 ik 4 Ames 59 Central Waterloo 26 d { Ames 56 Des Moines Tech. 31 i Ames 72 East Greene 56 6 Ames 54 Des Moines Hoover, J.V. 58 |: Ames 67 Newton 46 | Ames 73 Des Moines North 33 1 Ames 65 Des Moines Lincoln 44 | 1% " А ҮЗ a Forward Beth Ricketts shoots for two while Elaine Finnegan blocks her during practice. Girls’ Sophomore Basketball 127 I c FEE - = Ыы C-—e— ESP ege KW Se m mmm, Lj .. ) i . - 5 — ae Hee ne ا ےا ا‎ E Low Colla, ee eS ee ENEE me Left To Right: Ann Brakke, Kathy Kauffman, Karen Albertson, Jamie Miller, Sue Parks, Michelle Rudi, Jo Montegomery, Mary Sullivan, Right: Junior, Lori Siedelman holds an attitude position on the beam. — o e — ——— Kelley Gray, Cheryl Stritzel, Bea VanFossen, Ann Durlam. Liz МасВтіде, Rimma Abian. Coach Kruse. ‘They аге a young experienced team.’ 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. [ thought they did very well, " commented Coach Kruse. “Тһеу had a tough schedule; it was never obvious if they were going to win or lose. They are a young, experienced team and I'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 stunts. Gymnastics 129 =... L o — mmm ---. 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 sectional tournament. 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 Invitational. 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 E 7 = SN 2556 -À 35 ‘nee т De. dg A “у " rues eer PEE Ak ias MES т m. i чы ы = " ” 2 P м " Te LU. у ët ‘A willingness to work helped fill the gaps.’ 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 well; 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 Fort Dodge. East Perry West 4 Boone Marshall ` Mason City Urbandale? Tournaments E aV alley West. Des Moines — third ney. d " À лес Invitational — third moss дЫ д E ES Pi E WS, POP mn FEM ч NM. ‚ТАУ „ше е“ А Far Left: Under the leadership of his father and coach, Bob Impecoven, Scott Impecoven prepares a reversal. Above Center: State champion Tim Gibbons prepares a takedown against an opponent. Above: Jim Gibbons relaxes after winning his second state championship. топ: Tom Rockwell, Mike Haas, Dan Stump, Houser, Tony Henson, Dave Waggoner, Third: im Gibbons, Scott Impecoven, Doug Wierson, Mike Mensing, Tom Augustyn, Dean Kopecky, сопа: Jim Olsson, Doug Maas, Rick Ewan, Jerry Jay Miller, Paul Anderson Varsity Basketball 131 pane p» -— ----з ж.а ай. ы. TT km — —— M! i eee IMEEM 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 15 reflected on the faces of the coaches; Jack Mendenhall, Bob Impecoven, Keith Bailey, and Ron “Веаг” Green. Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames J Me, سے‎ ds naQ RU wm E Re e GEMET Clarion Central .Waterloo Newton Cedar Falls East Waterloo Perry West Waterloo Boone Marshalltown Mason City Urbandale ‘Our program allows every boy that wants to wrestle to do so. ’ (4 ur program at the A sophomore and junior varsity level is basically designed to allow every boy that wants to wrestle to do во,” 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,” Bailey comments. 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.” Wrestling 133 | о VARSITY SWIMMING: Bottom: Coach Mike Wittmer, Don Holland, Les Hol- land, Glynn Morris, Assistant coach Bob Crawford. Second: Mark Eshelmann, Bob ` Powell, Chris Burger, Bret Gourley, Paul Griffen, Jim Westman, Doug Clark. Third: Rod MacBride, John Hudson, Bret - Fuller, Steve Huston, Heyo Van Iten, Dave ée Міке Williams, Andy McRoberts, Pete Kitzman, Richard Beck, Eric Johnson, Greg Wilson, Brian Smith. NOT PICTURED: Randy Fitzgerald, Greg Kiser, Kevin MacIntosh, T. J. Tri- | plett, David Willatt, Lance Kaeverle, | Steve Miller, Bert Richards, and manag- ers Beth Richards and Laura Dose ' " Steamim “Тһе enthusiasm from cheerleaders, parents and students was great.’ A m a — — | teamin’ on to state was the Î ever present motto of the AHS boys swimming team. And steam they did, completing an undefeated 6-0-1 season. They alsg added a mark of two firsts, one second and a third in their four invitationals. The dual victories were decisive wins by 20 to 70 points each ` meet. Roosevelt came close, just mustering away with a tie. Tournaments were tough for the | Cyclone tankers as they went against | eventual state champions of Iowa and ! Nebraska along with the Iowa runner- up team. There's nothing like breaking a few records during the dual season as demonstrated by these graceful gliders. зә, Nee we | ғ а Егіс Johnson lead the speed swimmers smashing record after record and holding all four of the school freestyle records. Sharing the glory with Johnson were: Mark Eshelman in the 100 yard butterfly, Pete Kitzman in the 100 yard breast stroke, and Brett Gourley with a 397.83 score for eleven dives. “Тһе enthusiasm from | cheerleaders, parents, and students { was great, " commented Dave | Bergeson. The strong support of Ames behind them only helped them come | up with such records and ап | umblemished record. | Some of the highlights for the swim team included a shark mascot named Jaws. Jaws was to bring luck, give | encouragement and strength, and comfort the nervous. So he took his place in the team ranks ar the 35th. fish on the squad. The squad's main р mass consisted of mostly РГ underclassmen as only four seniors | competed in swimming. Thirteen juniors, fourteen sophomores, and. three freshmen, and Jaws, rounded. out the squad. - With an undefeated dual sesaon and only tournament losses to state championship teams, how did Ames do in conference, districts, and the ultimate. State? Second eet. Above lying a medal is Mike | Ti А boost of ent is UT by poster of Boys Varsity Swimming 1:5 s in “Jay the bite? and = — Не ‘champions ап! seemed to swim away Ж winning six of 11 even ‘and consistent secon fourth place finishes bs gave them th cha ‘conferen@ qualify the largest and the best tem you can for state, " commented Head Coach Mike Wittmer. The most amazing highlight of districts was the сег that helped lead Ames to their i Place finish. A school record of ` 397.83 records in the 200 yard 3 Tee л. with a time of 143.45 and hls 47.70 in the 100 freestyle, both state N records. The 400 yard relay team of б, Johnson, Doug Clark, Алау McRoberts, and Mike? placed. 2 ZS, a $ а . Williams ҳа p. the’ ` Е freestyle’ | 5 “the MP ya we и еа К ER ` “р `» - Jf А Ka ж - with а” е іп diving. The tally was 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 mor n 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 tarted the meet seeded second and а a great performance Ames could in or they could not do well. беге іп and Ames hadn't with a double record by Eric Johnson. ankers with two tate meet. . ) M кел: = Е =. = سد‎ аа а Shs фам оа " L т” F Р “ 1 д И T " ww e ке . " a e 4 ر‎ de Р, Ре - T.J: Triplet, Pete Kf Eschelman. Abov by tearn members as they cheer on a teammate. Above Right: Up for a breath of air is junior breast stroker Pete Kitzman. Right Center: Feeling the pressure of state competition 18 Eric Johnson. Lower Right: Complete concentraion is shown by Junior Bret Gourley as he prepares to dive. е: Many emotions are conveyed nmn t Boys State ©» eege a Cette Zeie Әб СУС EE ағ Ж . мы, м x M ism. ГЕ um Ф а Т ден. Vt Front: N. 'Thorson, K. Allen, B. Ricketts, L. Hammer. Back: Coach T. Jorgensen, J. Allen, L. | | Gaarde М. Dowell, К. Nilsen, G. Gleason. Miller, C. Stritzel, C. Carbrey, S. Prestemon, E. | uem. ) Second: J. Rossmiller, A. Wiggins, J. Merrill, 5. 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. Girls’ Track Marshalltown Dual First | Jayette Invitational Third | Boone Dual First Fort Dodge Triangular Second Eagle Grove Relays Second Conference Third State District First — = Toge ther fter only three years of competition, the girls track 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 was fun. " Above Center: Баев реи тт to Watts on THE 220 yard dash. Center: M I » seach other stride for stride, Michelle С and Kim Thompson Jedd the mile run duri districts. Lower Right: Exchanges are a kev to relay. victories as displayed by the pass from “Lisa Gaarde tu Beth Ricketts...—06. Ы a 4 Girls Track 139 Boys’ Track Indoor season W. Columbus Dual First Lincoln Dual First Indoor Federation Outdoor season Holstein Relays First Ankeny Dual First Hi Covey Relays First Bobcat Relays First Drake Relays Ames Invitational First Sioux City Quadrangular First AA District First ж, Zei і «А и “%“- A к. ral 25 p " - IK ғ E еа ; ei - PET A % Ү 4 “. P Lee " wen 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 147”. Left Above: Overcome with exhaustion, John Bachman can no longer stand. 140 — Má— P— — ———— س لا‎ " mmm --———— ө---.- ------. —— — - | wb. oca 8 = N — - — 4 r — des — » 9 " apt | '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 а 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. Тһе key to a state championship, however, is the depth and balance of the entire team. “Мете more of a team this year aA ae dë € улс. 27% 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 1477”, Тһе 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. ms j : ` - к . 7: А. و р Т.‏ - " ла dS 4 ` aj " Хы» r 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. T MNT E, ron Matt, Coach P. Lawler. Third: Head Coach J. Slet- ten, Coach J. Duea, G. Bahr, C. Delaney, D. Hack- man, J. Bro, С. Marty, К. Matthews, J. Bachman, Т. Wandersee, Т. Huisman, S. Thiel, Coach С. Spatcher. | is of ar ЭТ in th 16 B. о) іп Boys Track 141 а. 142 2 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 had. " GIRLS' TENNIS: Front: Ruth Maxon, Chris VanGuilder, Carolyne LaGrange, Sharlene Lin. Ames | аа а — € Le Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames |. Ames | „Ames GIRLS’ TENNIS AH 00 гю DH оо Valley Boone Valley Fort Dodge Lincoln Fort Dodge Marshalltown Boone со оо СО 59-1 9 Or © Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Second: Shelly Alert, Jane Lin, Marietjie Burger, Martha Lagomarcino, Shelly Rupnow. BOYS' TENNIS 7 N оомо © сє WON ra س‎ © Valley Newton Fort Dodge Boone Fort Dedge Lincoln Hoover Marshalltown Tech Boone ` Marshalltown Roosevelt Ankeny Ie €) CD © бо б› O -3 © OO to ‘An all around great one Back: Kelly Smay, Julie Glotfelty, Coach Suzy Kruse. 1 Бы, — [Ww m į E. ——— ——————————Ó PP Äer. а. dent Än ---- 4 - ANS TENNIS: Front: Anand Nariboli, Neil Second: Kevin Burkhart, Perry Beeman, ‘Tom Johanns, Tom Rockwell, Jim Schoenrock, Scott uke, Sott Rowley, John Scott, Per Nilsson, Gschneider, Jim Bruene, Tom Clark, Doug Maffett, Dave Jesperson. ›Ь Wilson, Scott Smay , Steve Thompson. Wolf, Dave Schwieder, Al Yegge. Back: Al ДЕХ 5 Р e ao o P o e we e SS ҮТП og oat lives TC tg TN 444.... Far Left: Between games, Scott Smay finds time for refreshment. Above Left: Kelly Smay reaches for the shot. Above Center: Ruth Maxon returns a lob to her opponent. Above Right: Coach Johnson contemplates the next move. Left: Per Nilsson and John Scott team up to advance to state. Above: Chris VanGuilder concentrates on the next point. Tennis 143 C сыс =з =т= LL | - = ee --‏ س 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 contests. 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. 'T'he girls' junior varsity finished a strong 4-0. Commenting on the season, girls’ coach Bob Heiberger said, “А% 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 record. ж 1 " » ] А cog Boys' Golf — Front: Jeff Stratton, Pat Hansen, Rick Thompson, Steve Shuman, Alex Gaylon. Back: Jamie Grant, Rob Klingseis, тш eecht we will be as strong next year’ FR a ЕСІЛ OO EY C -—4 9,@ 3 Қы Ай сінше Marshalltown 171 Ames 350 Fort Dodge 338 Ames 171 Newton 166 Ames 351 Fort Dodge 349. Ames 331 Boone 336 Ames 153 Lincoln 169 Ames 159 Valley | Ames 157 Marshalltown 162 Conference fourth : Sectionals fifth . 4 Dave Ross, Steve Atkins, Craig Calhoun. Not Pictured: Rick Ewen, Lance Kaeberle, Ted Rood, Gary Schultze, Andy Skadberg. ч қ | E -s чаш тее” ы ден абы Май A 75.3 os» mme 22 ” 3 — a? è s е ге » - ч» a وھ وت مل‎ a 3. Чы - «а ) " m Te n = | ©з ' асема а oc 1 e.a F жа A 5 | e =: мша e »oc «стенаға. alam EE ишу e m —— P и 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. ! 1 Girls’ Golf — Front: Linda Richardson, Shelly Nass, Louise Johnson, Candy Block. Not Pic- Center: Linda Barnett displays her golf swing as Tryon, Cindy Mahlstede. Back: Sue Parks, Chris tured: Linda Barnett, Amy Stohlmeyer. she tees off. Below: Candy Block lines up her shot and prepares to putt. , K | D 3 ) қ 1 ( Sé Varsity Golf mes 211 . Ankeny 184 Ames 226 Valley 185 . EC eae : | Ames’ 212 Roland-Story 274 „а т | | жи ( Атпев 209 | Boone E «o | d? Se U Ames” 208 Вобпе 268 Ames 214 Fort Dodge 233 Ames 201 ' Fort-Dodge 244 Ames 207 Marshalltown 1 209 Ames 197 Ogden 215 Conference second. = | m -— س — AE Ae -.-.. mw - Ф سے‎ —— 9 مهت сс + S г: 2 Ф on o г. ‘One thing that’ different about this a — i ee ee альш | year’s team 15 | everyone g E | SE eebe: das RB ee - e т 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 expect no world records at the start of the season but by mid-season we should come along” said Coach Dave Posegate. " We have young pitchers, but Jim Ingram started for us last year and we expect that he and Scott Meyers should come along for us.” b 5 Ж 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 inexperienced 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 indicated that the Big-8 will again be a tough race with West Waterloo the favored 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. Baseball 147 mee e. s a — — € pu س‎ 148 Right: Kim Bailey picks up a ground ball dur- ing practice. - ات متت ساد‎ ES a A om fmf E UNIVERSITY - Front: Cindy Mahlstede, Norma Dowell and Carole Hall. Sec- ond: Alisa Powers, Michelle Coady, Sue Junk, Katie Schultz, Mary Sullivan, Elaine Finnegan, Libby Beal and Marilyn Hartsook. Back: Coach Clinton, Michelle Cochrane, Nancy Rockwell, Kim Bailey, Lisa Weisshaar, Lori Richtmeir and Cindy Ogden. e i “ -- p а : — " ‘It’s a lot of fun but it requires work too.’ irls softball has arrived; the first practice drawing 22 girls. Ac- cording to Coach Clinton, “Twelve of 13 or the originals are seriously interested in playing plus we expect eight to ten athletes at the completion of other spring sports.” “Considerable improvement has been shown by several girls including Mi- chelle Cochrane, Lori Richtmeier, Kim Bailey, Carole Hall and Elaine Finne- practice. They have to get out and hit, throw and catch on their own. " gan. Clinton said, “They all have to de- vote more than the little time they do at LEFT: Coach Clinton gives the team a pep talk after practice. BELOW: Lori Richtmeir takes a mighty swing during practice. -.. ----- — س س سے س ---- ----- — — Hall said, “It doesn’t matter to Me 2 ---22-222-22 where I play but I prefer second base or shortstop. You вее a lot of action there and I like action!” Good attitude and enjoyment hold the team together. “It’s.a lot of fun,” said Sue Junk, " but it requires work too; there's always room for improvement. " Being the first season Clinton feels, " It's going to be tough!” But Bailey adds, “Since we've started I’ve seen а lot of improvement, we should work well together. Everyone is excited about it and we encourage each other. — a lot, therefore I’m optimistic about = = the season.” Clinton summed up by Mies d А saying, “Girls sports are long overdue he eg EE in Атез апа I’m thrilled at һауїп а a Ca hu d small part in getting them underway " | |( as І ` " WERL. же OMM. NA Aum т? Ё =, р КЕ Ze ` „р“. A 45 «ШЛУ LE d df we " ? i e ©, “ VÉ ұлы» ay ` d 5 - Km HP ale ac ET. | 4” d Girls Softball 149 ‘Defense makes you а consistent winner. It was the reason we were Daa iy 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. [t 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, “а 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 " . 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 game. Below: Matt Burgason looks for outlet pass after snaring rebound in title game against Bobcats. Lower Right: Joel Morton stops the drive of Kuemper guard during semifinal tourney game. ..-” 77% -€ mi. L ч —, ІТ t 2» n di dim. a Molly Abraham Marlou Abrahamsen Jay Adams Karen Albertson Mary Alcott Shelley Alert Kellie Allison Amy Anderson Carol Anderson Lisa Anderson David Andrew Tim Apel Mark Apt Ouna Arthur Dan Aurand Linda Avraamides John Bachman Gary Bahr Al Bates Jeff Bates Beth Baumel Richard Beck Mark Behrens Beth Bell Tim Bell James Benson Melissa Berhow Bev Best Anita Bhala Doug Biggs Carol Birdsall Janet Bliss Jenee Bluhm Allan Bond Jill Boston Pam Bower Barb Brady Jerri Brekke Barb Brentnall Mike Brewer Jay Bro Kirk Brown 154 Bonnie | 'l'd love to live on the California coast.’ ike the grass that always seems greener on the other side of the fence, living in Ames all her life has made Sophomore Bonnie Kopecky long to be someplace else. Because it offers a vast difference in scenery, California appeals to Kopecky. “Pictures of the beaches and Т ocean make me want їо һе there Га love to live on the California coast.” After visiting the Golden state for the first time several months ago, where she camped and motorbiked on the desert and tried scuba diving in the Pacific, she hopes to return some day and see the people she met there. Meanwhile, Kopecky likes Ames High and notes that it is much better than | junior high school. The whole school seems freer and the people are much more mature. Гуе met alot of people here and there's still many more to get to know. " Sewing is a hobby that Kopecky hopes to turn into a career. Making clothes for herself and friends Is personally satisfying and she adds " it's great because its so inexpensive. " Kopecky also enjoys going to parties and socializing with her peers. " Parties are nice because you're able to see and talk to people you never get a chance to see at school. And they are less concerned about school SO everyone is more relaxed. " © $6 e уь. — | " | | Lynn Bruce Kathy Brugger Steve Buchele Wayne Bulkley Ronald Bunting Chris Burger Kevin Burkhart Мапсу Burkholder George Burnet Donna Bushman Beverly Buss Sue Buzzard Bill Callies Ed Camp Mark Campbell Sarah Campbell Cecelia Carbrey Shawn Carbrey Dave Cardella Julie Carlson Janel Cerwick Matthew Champlin Amy Chen Julie Cheville Dave Christensen Kent Christianson т... Don Church Jim Clark Kathy Clatt Sandy Cline Dan Coady « ny Lit алы i ж жом алыш Sien Dave Collins E Leslea Collins Craig Conley Chris Conzemius Jim Corbett зе ә К Ж. E ! E ks A ounding | 4% 7 T , ы TN ‚ - % | | d e odis 1 zn Tus MT. T қ | | ' а ark Cornwe ү мүрт е Puget рау Z3] | 2 Wi " " WW Wayde Cox | чрй 00 pposite: 1 RK. Kë дй Ls 2 E Ё 7 We: Doug Coy H | ; P E na n ne d Donr ( opecky begir $ p. | ЕХ | ] H | 3 b , 4 1 | : | 4 Greg Соу 4 Же -- | | | REED | Sophomores 155 | ' 1% Vernon Crowe Andrea Crudele Mark Crump Jeanne Cunningham Marty Darnell Bill Davidson Sonja Davis Chris Delaney Mark Dennis Eric Diedrick Chris Diekman Tom Diemer Heidi Dippold Jack Donaldson Craig Dorr Phil Dowell Galen Drennan Marilyn Dunham Jim Dunlap Scott Dunn Ann Durlam Steve Edwards Jim Ellis Julie Ellis Howie Elrick Kevin Erickson Jackie Eschbach Scott Eschbach ‘I guess I’m the average person 5“ 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. “I’m 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. “T 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 І сап. Sports have really helped.” Franck immediately injected himself into the athletic sect here, participating in cross-country, wrestling and track. “Га 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 fellow sophomores. ——— um чә m шоо o م‎ же Marla Evans John Fenton Elaine Finnegan Clint Fischer Suzanne Fitz Tom Flesch Vern Fleshman Mike Flummerfelt Mark Folkmann Nick Franck David Franke Lisa Frazier Sonja Froiland Sue Fryer David Fung Lisa Gaarde Tim Gehm Doran Geise Mike George Greg Gerstein Tim Gibbons Mark Gibson Gileen Gleason Linda Gourlay Julie Grable Jamie Grant Lee Graves Ginny Grebasch ——————— ---- ——— -— = -- —»- —— Kathy Green Pam Greve Paul Griffen Kevin Griffin David Gschneidner Vicki Gulliver к Ц r . SHE his € f TM D vg | e | { D e А | | E - Sophomores 157 | e Dan Habhab Bill Hadaway Cindy Hall Shervil Hall Steve Hall Martin Haltom Carla Hammer David D. Hansen | 2. - | | 208 Pat Hansen We - ШЫ 1. E е. LUE | 4, David М. Hansen Lee Harms E oH ‚ ` zi | | Be. ج‎ Jill Harpool ХР i. ZU Y 72 | x ж : т | „Кее Allison; and Tammy Ortgies : “Т NE : ШІ ры " an, . e lobby convenient for conversation. Debbie Hatfield ce Ad AE 42 a E. | 4 m i | Niki Sturdivant waits for her Modern Tim Haviland I Cv] [б % w ы I = EES їо. begin. Opposite: Kathy Clatt Deidre Hempe РЕ; 4 “ss. жесе Dave Hendrickson ally! cuts: a piece of wood on the jigsaw. | Fire a Jeff Hiatt Kevin Highland Brad Hildebrand Scott Hillman Jeff Hines Karla Hocker David Hockman Jeff Hoerner (Cassandra Hofer Bob Hoffman Jeff Hogle Penny Holbrook N эё. 4. V Tek e AA EE CR X m ү“ ا‎ е SCALE UN ch ké " „ч Leslie Holland April Holveck Robin Holveck Dan Houk Kussell Howard John Hudson AEI ‘I didn't want to come to high school.’ odging the leering, mocking ж upperclassmen and at the same time desperately seeking out the mythical | " south gym stairs, " the typical sophomore often finds the “big” high school an abrupt transition when compared to the sedate junior high routine. In a sense, it's a boot out of the nest " and the newcomers discover they're no longer constantly plagued by the watchful eye of a teacher, or an irascible bell reminding them to toddle on to their next class. Á ж سد‎ © ansa ge | Despite this, Kathy Clatt recalled she was not exactly bubbling with excitement at the prospect. “I didn’t want to come to high school. I’d heard a lot of stories about the teachers that worried me.” Clatt is a quiet person, somewhat remote, іп fact she classifies herself as a “low person at the high school. I don't talk much in class — I just try to learn. " Although removed from any high school extra-curricular activities, Clatt feels she's kept quite busy. She has a flare for woodworking and an adept faculty with tools, as well as being an experienced cook, often preparing the family meals. Both her devotion to schoolwork and home, exemplify a staid resolve that Clatt radiates, simply “to get things done, no matter how long it takes,” a valuable resource for the future. . а | m mm айт. Zetta Huinker Anne Hulse Bret Hutchison Diane Impecoven Louis Imsande Mike Inouve Sharon Irwin Kevin Israel Kevin Jarvis Joseph Jennings Joni Jensen Mark Jensen Meribeth Jeska Dave Jespersen Bill Joensen Alan Johanns Brian Johnson Dan Johnson Emily Johnson Julie Johnson Lisa Johnson Louise Johnson Tom Johnson Brad Jones Brenda Jones Larry Jones Teri Jones Craig Jordison Larry Juncker Chris Juncker Sue Junk Lance Kaeberle Kris Kelly Steve Kendall Dana Kever Tim Killam Nguyenthi Kimvan Jane Klaus Paul Klucas Kevin Klute Clark Knutson Bonnie Kopecky Sophomores 159 س EE — :--=---------+--+-+-е-еочо%%%об%-тШтШПтштшўт т Н ШҤНҤЁ[ Є -Ҥ Ҥ ї : .- - . . .- .- - - . .- .- “нна — — EE Tc МЕРЕ | '... listening to Deep Purple or Yes ...’ D Ann Kramer Karen Krieger Dave Kuehl Naylene Kyle David Kyllo | ! Christy Laflen 44 А ark Sogard likes to be alone . with his stereo. He can Ды ыл: usually be found wearing Chris Ledet headphones, listening to Deep Purple or Yes while doing his homework. In order to finance his sound equipment, Sogard worked most of the summer for the Iowa State Botany department. The job was Stephanie Lenat Jonathan Lewis Glenn Libby Carolyn Lockamy Jerry Lockridge Charles Love offered to him by his neighbor and Brad Lundquist involved research work for a graduate ndy Lynder Larry Lioni student. He and the other members of his crew eae planted weeds in soybean fields (to Mary Jo MacIntosh Scott Maffett Cheryl Maitland Tammy Manatt Karen Marion see which would survive) and counted the number of corn stalks in a row (to find the percent that germinated). In addition to the work, the crew had Terri Marshall its share of fun. During their lunch 4 Аза Мае break they had rock-putting Mike Martin competitions with a rock kept in the ary Marty - - - Kyle Mathews back of their pickup. The champion was a marine, “who thought he was pretty big,” with a distance of 20 feet. John Matt " Dave McCall Sogard doesn’t think he’ll go into Peter ES Botany. “Maybe Forestry — but Kay McFarlin that's a big maybe! " He's also considering a career in Electronics. Sogard became interested when his Jaye McMasters father took an electronics course. He Andy McRoberts Steve Meals decided to take an electronics course Kristio Michel at the high school and put together a Janet Michelsen digital clock. 160 | wl «чч чч че کی‎ " A— 2. so " ныт, ay - er " emer MW v Ld X —- im. ia qt “ДА wen at, ا سسس‎ = a Brenda Middle Doug Miller Jamie Miller Lynette Miller Mike Miller Steve Miller Lisa Mimnaugh Miriam Moberly Beth Montag Ann Moore Brian Morrison Carol Morton Kristin Nass Larry Nelson Kim Netcott Mary Kay Nickel Steve Nickey Kari Nilsen Bruce Nilsson Tim Nordin Julie Norem Kathy Norris Carol Norton Jim Obrecht Cindy Ogden John Ogden Tim Olson Cindy Oppedal Kim Orsinger Tamra Ortgies Ann Osgood David Outka Ginger Overholtzer Annette Palmer Sue Parks Dan Parsons Robbin Patten Pam Pearce Craig Perrin Carl Petersen Carol Petrus Robin Petrus Sophomores 161 162 Sandy Picht Meri Pietz Doug Pletcher Dan Poffenberger Julie Poorman Scott Pope Janet Popelka Curt Porath Julie Post Gretchen Potter Kevin Powell Robert Powell Mike Powelson Gary Prange Mark Pritchard Mike Radosevich Chris Rasmussen Mark Redmiles Juli Reedholm Rick Reedholm Karen Reichardt Joe Reynolds Stacey Rhoades Bert Richards Beth Ricketts Tom Ries Debbie Rizzo Pam Roberts Pete Roberts Nancy Rockwell Karen Rod Linda Roe з — M a¢ks out a required reading the IMC for her American | Әуе: Anxiety shows on the сф еп and Julie Post durin, со) Үз T anam ft ed 24 «ылас ке” машы. СІ» a А А... Lus eto OP Сте, 4 -— МА ын алә Ka LA " Arem с «Жайы ie Jr M Sei аә Jm o ES Ta ERT е ызан: Se жу do ss ESO D 2 H т c o on ‘What I’m good at I'm verygood at.’ hat is a loner? Maybe Tim Olson can explain, because he describes himself as just that — a loner, the rank of which is often stereotyped as being the sort of person who shuns group involvement, preferring instead, perhaps, long musing walks through a deep forest. But Olson quickly dispels this habitual misconception with his boisterous, impelling air, which he credits to his independent nature. Olson resides in Dallas Center with his family and drives approximately 40 miles each morning to school. Their farmhouse has two stoves, both coal and wood burning for heating, and the grounds are inhabited by goats, chickens and rabbits. Olson comments jokingly, “you get used to waiting in the chicken coop while a hen lays an egg for your breakfast. " Another area he’s directed his talents to is the recent theatre arts program for area high school students.Olson is now acting as the technical director. “I'm the only one who knows how to pound a nail,” he boasts. “What I’m good at I’m very good at.” So, it seems Olson effectively disproves the fabled definition of the aloof loner. His self-motivation is, on the contrary, a virtuous example of individualism. It makes one wonder just what some students are like once they step outside the buildings’ regimented confines. Kevin Rose Mike Ross Judy Rossmiller David Rougvie Kim Rowley Renee Royer Doug Ruden Emanuel Ruedenberg Ann Rudi Scott Rumsey Gail Runge Shelly Rupnow Susan Russell Rick Rutter Paul Ryan Jim Samuelson Marty Sandve Arlene Sandvick Dave Satre Jonelle Sauke Bob Schlunz Steve Schmidt Mary Schroeder Kate Schultz Renee Scott Keith Seifert Mike Self Sam Shaffer Kathy Shaughnessy Jeff Shaw Sandy Shinn Tony Shires Cindy Silletto Cheryl Simmerman Richard Simms Geoff Sims Andy Skadberg Kelly Smay Bruce Smith Dwight Smith Kay Snook Debbie Sobottka Sophomores 163 Ee -- - " mmm لس ل ل‎ — — —— -- mm ۸۹ c — — - —— س‎ 164 Mark Sogard Dan Sondrol Blake Sorem Brian Sorenson Beth Staggs Jim Standish Deanne Stevens Scott Stewart Joe Stohlmeyer Cynthia Stout Jeff Stratton Niki Sturdivant Mark Sturtevant Peg Stuve Vidya Sukhatme Mary Sullivan Steve Sutter Lillian Svec Tracy Swank Bill Sweeney Gary Swenson Mark Swenson Kathy Sydnes Stacy Tamoglia Scott Taylor Brad Teal Vince Terrones Rick Thompson Don Tice Colleen Towns Tony Townsend Ann Trenkle Melody Trickle Jeff Tryon Patty Van Der Maaten Linda Van Soelen Kari Varnum Kent Varnum Mark Weigel Jeff Weigle Lisa Weisshaar Dave Welch Vicki Wenlund rum tevens and Jan sKiaus admire Grover's cello-plucking expertise. Center: Sue Fitz is di listtactegbile rummaging through her personalized lweker. Opposite: With pencil in hand, Linda Gourlay adds another verse to her poetry notebook. г» in d NT ТІ fer ТҮШ ! | | |. WI ІШ || di ІІ Ш -ә ө - fe zi = 2” UN x 4 Е Е a 4 о af matum) سی س‎ emily ЭЎ -------- - z — em $ al - D -- =e n " ШИГ | | d Mull Mil T І (id || | wt M | | I " " | if ! 1 " . ШИ ih | ИЧИ | | “2 т " d | МИЛЫ! ҮШІ TOE ч Linda ‘I really like to draw and write poetry.' І C 8 Si Р - | | | S c wd абри ссох ж еер memories close to your 1 heart, for you will be sad if they part. How then ҮҮ will you remember the past, m if your memories no longer last Il A reflection of a senior's TRA thoughts? No, simply a sample of RM | the poetry written by Sophomore A d Linda Gourlay. “I really like to TUA 11 draw and write poetry. I draw | Wulli а lot, animals mostly. Art is a || | | Il VIN 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 Ш Wun one time considering forming а 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 E d anything more but she also sews, travels, and builds terrariums. “Му room is all plants. I’ve always liked them.” About her travels she says, “I travel a lot. Гуе been most everywhere іп the U.S. and when I was young I traveled throughout Europe and Asia. I was born in Seoul, Korea. l'd like to go to the Mediterranean and the Caribbean. І 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. | want happiness and I want to make others happy, too. " | || " Il " 41! 1 |l ( 1 Jim Westman David Wheelock Jerry Whetstone Jeff Whitefield Alan Widener David Wierson Joyce Wilcox Ruth Willatt Connie Williams James Wilson Ron Wilson Doug Wolf Mark Woodward Ann Wright Carol Yager Alan Yegge Alan Young Chris Young Greg Young Mark Zbaracki Walter Zwierzycki Sophomores 165 Greg Abel Lisa Abian Jim Albert Dana Alford Jacque Allen Kris Allen Marce Allen Kim Allfree Kirk Amtower David Andersen Dan Anderson Dennis Anderson Greg Anderson Julie Anderson Laura Anderson Paul Anderson Mary Andreae Jim Augustyn John Aurand Marly Baena Ron Balmer Lonnie Barber Chris Barta Lorina Beach Sarah Beattie Mary Beaudry Perry Beeman Lisa Belle Dave Bergeson Kammy Bhala Cindy Birdseye Caroline Blackwell Karl Bockhop Sheryl Bogue Carol Bohnenkamp Adele Bonnicksen Kelly Boon Chery! Borgen Mary Bower Left: Senior Steve Clinefelter preaches the ethics of proper library behavior to juniors Dave Bergeson and Mark Hemingson. Above: Mike Miller and Sam Fouad appear glum after rail outlaw. Below: Beeky Meals concentrates on her artwork. ony | love glory! I'll. do anything to get it.' ontrol and confidence Т exemplified by an easygoing attitude and flashing smile is a | combination many would term | as " together " but Tony Henson calls | it style. He possesses an immutable ! sort of harmony that singles him out from the pulsing throng which | populates our halls. Henson is, in | other words, an individual, one whose character is self-imposed, not manufactured by others. c — am d ms Success seems to coincide with his efforts in each venture he embarks upon. Іп his sophomore уеаг he was Cindy Bowers Ann Brakke Sam Bran Doug Bravmen Ann Brearley Tom Brekke Sarah Bro Dia Brown Jim Bruene Diane Buchman Brian Buck Lisa Buck Tom Burke Chris Butler Patrick Callahan Donna Canon Mike Canon Diane Capellen Mary Carlson Deanna Carmikle the only tenth grader competing in his weight class of 132 at the state tournament. Тһе 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 workout s 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. " " [ love glory " " Henson emphatically i Tracy Carpenter Doug Carr Dave Carter Chris Catus Laura Charles Emily Chen Brooke Cholvin Kevin Christianson Doug Clark Tom Clark declares. “ГІ do anything I can to get it. " Joking? Maybe, maybe not, but in either sense it is void of conceit, and instead reverberates Henson's intense desire to excel and achieve to the extent of his prowess and ability, in essence; to make the most out of living. Ron Clatt Jeff Clemens Kon Collins Marcia Colt | Charles Conard | Anne Conzemius Jim Cook Sharon Cook Rachele Corbin Kevin Coria Heckie Cowan Terry Coyle | Left: Doug Clark puts the final touches on his | notebook drawing. Center: Nadja Owens finally cracks under the strain of a physics lab. Inset: Angie Wiggins guards Ату Stohlmeyer during practice. Judy Crane Erin Cross John Crudele Mike Cyr Steve Cysewski Nick Dahl Beatrice Darveau Ann Dass Barbara Daub Sandy Daulton Chris David Ted David Lisa Davis Kevin Deal Annick Dellmann Barbara Deppe Kathy Dilts Terri Dirks Laura Doak Dan DoBell Tom Domek Marc Drexler Tami Droz Mark Dular Mark Duncan John Dunkin Dave Dunlap Jean Dunleavy Max Duvall Karen Edwards Scott Eide Jim Elliot Beth Epstein Karen Erickson Rick Ewan Paul Falck Kelly Farrar Ed Finn 168 Martha Finnemore Maria Floren Janet Foaberg Sam Fouad David Francis ngie 1 enjoy Ше as it comes.’ 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 it comes. " 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, (Orchestra Rats of America), Wiggins is very interested in music and art, and is thinking about the possibilities of a career in music or uo with the orchestra for only two years, Kris Frangos Alice Franzen Lynn Freeman James Friederich Dana Fullhart Steve Futrell Anda Galejs Alex Galyon Craig Garrey Nancy Geiger Evan Geise Jim Gibbon s Julie Glotfelty Brian Graves Kelley Gray Missy Gregory Sue Greve Julie Griffin Jeff Groen Cathy Grover general business. After playing the bass Wiggins qualified for the All-state orchestra. She also plays in the Chamber orchestra and her church's bell choir. 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 you're dumb. " Juniors 169 rom tutoring to collecting butterflies ...” GE ake a million dollars” is his goal for the future, but, as realizing it isn’t possible at present, junior Marc Drexler concentrates on the many varied and unusual occupations and hobbies he is involved in. Applying his knowledge of mathematics and science, Drexler tutors other students voluntarily. He hopes to assist elementary children in their studies in the near future. Along with tutoring, Drexler spends Tom Gachneidner Linda Gurganus Barb Guy Mike Haas Hill Habhab Carole Hall Mark Hall Carl Haltom Dean Halverson Pam Hammond his free time playing chess, solving math problems, keeping up his collections of butterflies, coins and stamps, and “doing stuff with nature. " He enjoys working with computers, and during the football season uses them for scouting purposes. His predictions on the outcomes of varsity games have become famous and often controversial. His interest in nature, especially animals, is clearly reflected by the zoo-like atmosphere at his home. His family keeps eight turtles, three cats, three snakes, fish and a Shetland pony. А mathematician is the title Drexler would like to hold in the future, but since there is not a great demand for specialists of this sort, he is considering teaching or research as a career choice. Drexler likes AHS and thinks that it has many attributes, notably the ; science and math IMCs. Тһе опе exception to this is the library, which he says “... is dumb because it see in it.” Dave Hansel June Hanson Crae Harper Reginald Harrington Kimberly Harris Van Harris John Hatten Ann Hawthorne Stephanie Helland Mark Hemingson Paul Hempe Tony Henson Jenny Herbert Julie Herrick Katie Hiatt Ted Hiedeman Sara Hilton Cyndi Hiner Kim Hogle Sandy Holthaus im cb | doesn’t have the materials Га like to ! же» ә А e — „чс em e وت‎ | ж» eg -— ` -—Ó = -- - B ome, eT zë 60. с”: - A cuc NL be EEN 1 Deo, e аа A a. va] An Debbie Homer Gretchen Hougnon Jerry Houser Ted Huisman Bart Huscher Chari Huston Cindy Hutt Carol Imsande Jim Ingram Jeff Inks Коуа Jackman Cindy Jackson Cheryl James Stacey James Jana Jennings Diane Johannes Dan Johns Malcolm Johnson Roger Jones Ron Jones Cindi Jorstad Laurie Junkhan Mary Kane Mark Karas Belinda Kauffman Kathy Kauffman Dan Kayser Kevin Kellogg Greg Kiser Peter Kitzman Mary Jo Klucas Opposite: Mare 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. Paula Kluge Kent Kniss Wayne Knutson Dean Kopecky Mary Kopplin Cindy Lacey Lawrence LaMotte Amy Landers John Larkins Tom Larsen Kathrin Lassila Donna Lawson Richard Lee Richard Leibold Juniors 171 t Е =. E? ққа wm a ee " mm ft. wm Oe oe ee eee eg " =“ = т. -— 172 Mandy Lemanezyk Judy Lemish Sam Leraten Dave Lesan Linda Liming Sharlene Lin Nancy | ірре Above: Мапа МП ATE Ry the hall @good place te talk. Right: y 'ownsend and к o ШЖК КЕ | with spirit. Below: Af ling a trig Q0 Bob Wilson flashes th Vsign. € ше: Mary Carlsomebepins thesintricate pre е spinning w6 David Litchfield Dennis Little Derek Lockamy Marcio Loureiro Karen Luchan Royce Luft Gregory Lynder Doug Maas Liz MacBride Kevin MacIntosh Cindy Mahlstede Lisa Mangels Mari Marcum Bill Martin Leah Martin Mike Martin Chery! Matheason John Mathias Jon Mathiason Gale McClean Don McCormack Suzanne McCully Rhonda Mcllwain Becky Meals Lisa Meany Irma Mejia Sharie Mendenhall Janette Merrill Beth Methum Joe Metzger Lori Michaud Kathy Michel Rod Middle Jay Miller Mike Miller Sheila Miller Rita Milligan ‘All I want out of life is to be happy.’ growing regard for the spinning of wool has captured the attention of many students, including yunior Mary Carlson. Spinning is a process of taking wool in its natural form, carding it and making it into yarn. It then may be used in creating art projects. Carlson’s interest in this art was sparked when taking a weaving and spinning class, and she now hopes to perfect the technique. As a senior, she Dave Minnick Mark Moberly Cheryl Montegna lo Montgomery Paul Moore Richard Morris Lor Mulhall Lisa Mully Етік Munn " cott Myers 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, “І can’t play, but I do anyway! " Dave Nelson Kevin Netcott Peggv Newell Hobin Nissen Sharon Norris Ггасу Nowlin William Мину Carol Ogden Scott Olsen lim Olsson Carol Opheim Jim Oschwald Nancy Overturf Nadja Owens Joy Oxley Patty Pady Vance Pals Carlson is also in a local bowling league. She spends several nights each week practicing and feels she is doing pretty well. “Тһе 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 be myself.” Juniors 173 - --------- - —— a — —— 5 — À —] | | EEO 15, om omo c P rg E e c en Ce hh B JA p T c E m a E si 1 қ Р ` Cheryl ‘| like my job and | 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, 174 Toni Panos Rhonda Parrish Don Parsons Lisa Paulsen Mark Pearson Brian Peters Anna Peterson Jan Peterson Robin Pierson Mike Pietz Penny Poorman David Pope led Potter Alisa Powers lo Powers Shelley Prestemon Chrys Protnick lohn Pyle 1 ammy Rach Liz Radosevich Montegna plans to become an airline stewardess. However, she is presently employed as a secretary at a Navy recruiting office. “І like my job, and I need the money. My car is always in the garage and І 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. John Randolph Arlen Rasmussen Pat Rasmussen Тегі Rasmussen Rob Ratashak ‘Tammy Ratliff мага Reece Linda Richardson Kim Richer Kathleen Rinebarger Doug Robinson Mike Robinson Tom Rockwell ‘Tammie Rohovit Mark Козеуге!! Scott Rosheim David Ross Julie Rutter Chris Ryan Kevin запа Linda Sanders Jim Schlunz Cheryl Schmidt Jim Schoenrock Dave Schwieder John SCOTT (згер Seaton Jean Seidel Jeff Server Kevin Shanks Rrian Shears David Sherman Mark Sherwin Chris Shires Julie Shoeman Kelly Shreve Steve Shuman Barb Sibley Lori Siedelmann Rich Simmons Mark Simpson Polly Slater Center: Nick Dahl s in a Fine Arts Wi practice room. Lef @Braving the elements Ste Martin takes off for lunch. Above: Deciding w! next step in self-scheduling is, Erin Cross Wrts through her computer cards. e e 4 ' D ER 2 à Becki Slavik | Sonia Slavik | Brian Smith David Smith Rob Smith Susan J. Smith Susan R. Smith Kevin Snyder Kristy Soderholm Kathy Soper Terry Sorenson Suzy Spencer Kim Spurgeon Juniors 175 . -——— ч нл ннн me = em Ee e 1 like working on cars motorcycles.' 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 'l'ostlebe. 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. He is presently involved in auto mechanics because he has an interest in the working of tee Gayla Steenhard Scott Stephan Joe Stephans JoAnne Stephenson Neal Stephenson Karen Stewart Ату Stohlmeyer Kymm Stokke Janet Straker Cheryl Stritzel Dan Stump Dennis Sutter Leanne Swenson Mike Temple Mark Templeton Rae Terrones Scott Thiel Kyle Thomas Craig Thomson John Thornton engines. “І like working on cars; 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 І were somewhere other than class. l'd rather be traveling, going most anywhere. " “І don't know exactly what I'm going to do after high school. I might take a little time off but not much because it is to hard to get Beth Thurman Jeff Tostlebe Sandor Toth Sarah Townsend TJ Triplett Mary Truhe Michelle Tryon Douglas Tschopp Vickie Valker Le Thi Van | % Н back into school. I haven’t decided between going to college or entering the service. Гуе been thinking about joining the Navy or Air Force, I don't know which. " : | | | | Malcolm Jol ebe tests a fan belt. Below: emon stands to son pauses to watch the of cheer the on while SOPHOMORES NO'I PICTURED Thang Chu Diane Kelly Reed McPhail Douglas Porter Sheri Powers Mike Pratt Debi Schwabbauer Diney Stadler Tom Sullivan Gerald Young JUNIORS NO'I PICTURED Steve Aitchison Jim Ball Dirk Beal Craig Charlson Kevin Dale Alborz Eshaghzadeh Brett Gourley Jean Hassenfritz Garry Holdredge Steve Kuehl Larry LaRock Ralph Maxwell Janelle MeKinney John Mehle Keith. Ridenhour Hob Shaffer Tim Shahan Hruce Weber Cindy Williams Peggy Wright Melinda Young Karen Van Drie Bea Van Fossen Chris Va n Guilder Hevo Van Iten Steve Van Mare! Matt Vetter Paul Volker Dave Waggoner Julie Waggoner Stephanie Waggoner Tori Wagner Lee Wallize Гот Wandersee George Wandling Sara Warman Julie Waters Diane Weigel Nancy Weiss Beth Wessel Lee Whitmer Debbie Wierson Doug Wierson Angila Wiggins Bruce Wilder Dave Willatt Julie Williams Mike Williams Jay Willsher Bob Wilson Greg Wilson Ann Wirtz Virginia Wood Joann Woodley Cindy Wooldridge Mary Ellen Woolley Rick Yegge Lisa Young Kevin Yungclas Paul Zbaracki Hick Zickefoose Amy Zupan Juniors 177 Michelle Abbott Rimma Abian Jon Abraham Kelly Alford Karen Allen Paula Allison Егіс Anderson Kay Anderson | Marla Anderson Mike Anderson »tev 1 hope to write my Own music some day.' t was the easiest $1.50 he had ever made. ' " l'here was a piano down in the cafeteria one day, " said Steve Thompson, senior. “1 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. І sure didn't mind the money. " Thompson has been playing the piano for nine years, but took lessons for only the first seven. “Тһе first time I touched a piano, my teacher taught me a song. " Now Thompson plavs about a half hour a day, either using sheet music or listening to the radio and then playing the songs from pm 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. Теппів or squash is second on his priority list. " I like tennis best, but I play squash when I can't find a tennis court. Once a week for two hours is all Thompson plays tennis during the winter when there are few courts avallable. So instead he gets out his squash racket and pounds the ball against the squash court at Bever Hall. “Squash goes well with tennis because you use full strokes as needed for tennis. ` Pianos and tennis will stav in Thompson's life; he says, “А true musician writes his own music, plays it, and performs it. I hope to write my own some day. But right now, I'll play from the radio .... Му dad likes to hear me play anyway. " = eg 5 ones d. o] l Registrer - Kal ost BARS Beers INTELLIGENCE SE ` Ж | {5 ëss, knutson and Share sc! of thé study aréfaavarte = Second period«Kmerica -members react different URGENT быа Jay Apel Mike Arnette Tracy Arnold Steve Atkins Tom Augustyn Тіп Babcock Marly Baena Кагу Bahr Kim Bailev Lynn Baker Jvoti Bal Ron Ball Christina Barnes Linda Barnett Renee Barnhouse Mike Barrett Seniors 179 Mollie Baume! Libby Beall Sam Beattie Ка Beaudry Karla Bell Ross Bell Lisa Berger Mike Besch Connie Birdsall Read Blinn Candy Block Kathy Bodine Rob Bohnenkamp Steve Borts Cindy Bowers Jon Boyd .. A J ting class. Eder e Dinner. ‘| didn't really think about going into music until high school.' = ver since third grade, when she began taking piano Е lessons, music has played a Donna Rod. major role in t he 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 iven five or six times a year. (Т9 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 $300 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 I'm 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. " Frank Brady Steve Braymen Kim Breckenridge Carolyn Brown Dan Brown Diane Brown Kevin Buck Sara Buck Jim Bump Esther Burchinal Seniors 181 Andreas Burckhardt Matt Burgason Marietjie Burger Elaine Burnet Eric Butler Craig Calhoun lom Callies Julie Carey Tim Carr Bob Christenson Denise Christenson Joel Christianson Ken Clark Mike Clatt Dave Clinefelter Steve Clinefelter Michelle Coady Michelle Cochrane Patti Collins Taking А «жел їп watches intramural basketball action at We 2 — Junior Highegym. Opposite: Оау rav — “Тесіс after a workout in the у ‘| take one day at a time and, do the best | can.’ xactly what does it take to become a senior? According to Dave Crawford, becoming senior means controlling combining it with ponsibility. ““For example, here, as children; n vour ireedom al king an effort to get ple, іп fact, Crawford rates this as one of the high f his high school year. жш ae ire. Се Drereaquisite is Ma ж 3 І ‚ [ГҮ ГҮ ЧА! ° " f = F I. ж i 9, A а [i 4 L KL ( 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 850 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 wé were divided. The seniors acted superior. Now were 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 may develop. His prerogative 1s to " alwavs do better than before, " a valuable guideline when it 15 incorporated and fulfilled as in Crawford's track career, yet academics too are important and run a close second. However Crawford reasons that “Га rather have a B and have a little fun than cram my brain all of the time. " " [ take one day at a time, and do the best I can — but I still have fun while | do it.” Wilfred Colon Joyce Conley Amy Cook Lori Coon John Couture | Richard Crane | Dave Crawford John Crawford Rick Crom Deb Dahlgren Mitch Delaney Lois Deming Denise Dennis Jeannine DeWees sam Doty Norma Dowell Seniors 183 Jody Dunlap David Dunn Barb Ebert Tammy Edwards Wes Eide John Elbert Dave Elliott Barb Ellis i in a cheer. Melodée Gibbs checks out a book | from the library. lerri Ellis Mark Ellson Jackie Elrick Kris Engelstad Phil Engen Mark Eshelman Lisa Fawcett Оуапп Fields Valerie Fields Randy Fitzgerald Todd Flemmer Cindy Fournier works full time at a local pizza -— establishment, “I like working there because | enjoy working with people. " In the fall Gibbs plans to attend the | m looking torwa rd University of Northern lowa and major in busi ness. Her decision to to college, but | enter this field was basically influenced by DECA, “DECA really Kn OW helped me settle on this field. I think business management or advertising It S Boing LO be sounds very interesting. I'll have to 1 work my way through college. ha га. Hopefully I can get a better job. I’m looking torward to college, but I know it's going to be hard. I’ve always had to work hard for my grades but — I'm ith future plans fairly concrete, Senior Melodee Gibbs is ready to take on a soiling to make it!’ whole new life style, and she nt сопс to waste a second: Gibbs first plans are “going to Lake Okoboji 1 зе - + " - — E 1 ж .. 7 during senior week to relax. " Upon | “4. I م‎ 2» t - Y М | " $ пег return and directly аттет стаапапоп 111005 plans to move into а trailor with a close friend. The rest of her summer will “hopefully” be spent Janis Frahm traveling. “I want to go to Texas and " GL dë r ., =) Bass stay with my uncle. 1 ve always ] " wanted to go there and Га stav for fuv ti . " zl | 3 " С | | LWO OT їпгее weeks, nowever iong can get off work. I'll then be able to visit New Mexico which will be exciting. I love to travel though 1 = | " 3 haven t done it very much. I've been Stephanie Frangos to Seattle and loved it; it’s beautiful اسا‎ 1 723 -— eru = n dex , country: If I did travel a lot Га fly. I 3 think it’s exciting to fly. To help finance her travels Gibbs Mark Frederiksen Pat Freeman | Barb Friederich | Doug Fuller Lp e a LU os‏ س қ (;eorge Garifo Sandy Gass Nancy Gehm Sheri George Seniors 185 Kane In projects ranging from gardening to veterinary science nvolved and busy are the two words that best describe Senior Diane Schwieder. She has been a cadet teacher, and a health occupations student at the hospital where, she notes, “I especially enjoyed the patient rapport. " This program has encouraged Schwieder to consider a career in nursing. She will " probably " attend an Iowa college, such as Simpson or Cornell. А trip to France highlighted Schwieder's junior year, but she describes it as frustrating. " I wasn't prepared for the trip because І didn't know enough French; I did get a lot out of it though. " Karen Gerber Melodee Gibbs 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 Scott Gibson Julie Gilman Laury Goll Katie Goodland Chuck Gratto Chery! Green Melissa Gregory John Greve Curt Griffin Dave Grindeland Lynn Gruber John Hackman Chuck Harmison Aarb Hart similarities. | 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 yo uth 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 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. " [ want to get out, yet l'm wary because I'll miss the security that high school offers. " SS -— Үт сш 0 тоа РРБ А Р s eR eom CETT e] ORA Keele AN, Mark Hartman Todd Hauser Peggy Haviland Kirk Heer Mark Hempe Jack Hensley Owen Herrnstadt Laura Hickman ж” wgl Ze ' ж Pe, Ww. | — x АР. 7. А i e e یھ )و‎ фе A А. Kë pee-— wi Peggy Highl and Tom Ніпаегѕ Greg Hobbs Kay Hocker LeAnn Holbrook Dave Hollenbach Debbie Hollenbach Susan Holt " Bible study soup | Aa Seniors 187 Раїїу Holter Melinda Homer Julie Hough Paul Hudson Steve Huston Mike Hutchison Scott Impecoven Sue Inouye Brian Jenkins Forrest Jensen Karen Johanns Eric Johnson Melinda Johnson Mitch Johnson Quent Johnson Julie Jones of reeling in northern, the streams‏ سے were populated with carp, while‏ hockey, “which was Digger than‏ basketball in Minnesota,” was almost " Іп the future I'd non-existent, and Hilton coliseum somehow failed to draw the same like assortment of groups that drifted into Minneapolis each week. Methum. to get into however, adapted admirably. After his sophomore year he hitch- something hiked to Wolfman Jack’s three day concert in Sedalia, Missouri, enduring with the 103 degree heat, but meeting “more people than I could count.” Last outdoo re” summer he traveled with friends to Canada to fish, armed with only minimal supplies. 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 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, | Ce 1 | in the state. experiences are what life is made of MEER PELE and Karl Methum is someone who has If experience and a resourceful certainly acquired his share. background is a measure of readiness As a young child, Methum's father for the future, then Methum 15 ready kept a boa constrictor as a pet. for anything. 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 Га 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 = a — $ RE " Ee E E к K жа күчүн сең A eee lE ч - D м - Chris Kauffman DeeDee Kelly Karen Kever Craig Kinart Jeff Klaus David Kline her from the Chemist 'ary of damagé, his hockey Ce od m 7 Ы " Fe . 2 y à! ; We CH o a қ СД scht, P d NNE D [ = Қ еі Ted " s N SISA Rob Klingseis Linda Knutson Ron Knutson Jim Kolmer Ann Kreamer Martha Lagomarcino Carolyne LaGrange Teresa Lassegard Aaron Ledet Mark Lockridge Bob Louis Mike Louis Mary Ann Love Kathy Lowary Seniors 189 Wendy Lundquist Paul Maakestad Jim Madden Angie Madsen Diana Marcum Don Maroney Connie Martin Jerry Martinson Sarah Mason Топ! Mason Monica Matt tuth Maxon T 7“ А = r€ fb mus ashe Kay Ho@ker fini: сесі “мшш lemonstr: " 6 м position, [п order to retain their d Status, many sophomores assume а = disposition characterized as rowdy, E a and Redmiles fit this description fairly s well. As sophomores, Redmiles recalls, " Tæ = " UY A | ' P = Before, rules were adjusted to the e w “ " ` . ` ‘ situation. Now it’s all on the line: 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 tour 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 goal his free time working at Nims, quite a shift from the happy-go-lucky sophomore days. Redmiles explains, l “You have to readjust to go on the em , Just relax and enjoy. job. There, freedom is tied in with set no real Bill McCall responsibility, a mix which I feel is a good combination. mes High has changed Gary Redmiles — not drastically, but there Redmiles also broke into the starting have been a few minor line-up for baseball, a " finesse " sport, adjustments since he first stepped as he terms it, and one which requires through the doors of A.H.S. ultimate self-discipline. Nonetheless, Redmiles could be accurately classified Sophomores often find that high as a " free spirit " — easygoing, even- Dan McCullough school is an abrupt transition from tempered, liberated from any junior high. No longer are they in the overbearing responsibility. He spotlight. All recognition is directed summarizes his outlook by saying, “1 toward the senior class, leaving the set no real goals. I take life as it | comes —Jjust relax and enjoy it. " Nancy McCullough Joy McCully Jim McGee Barb McVeigh Mary Meador Mike Mensing Dave Mercier Dave Merritt Karl Methum Mary Michel Merna Middle Judy Miller Seniors 19] Шоп ‘Consider me drifter; | never want to settle down.’ kA true “оп the ро” person is Senior Tom Augustyn. Tom is always moving, whether on the wrestling mat, the football field, or moving f rom state to state. Augustyn has been on both the wrestling team and football team for two years. “I wrestle and play football and baseball. I always have been interested in wrestling and had heard Iowa was good in it so when I moved here before my junior year I was really interested in the sport. Coach Mendenhall helped convince me to compete on the team. Also, just for fun, Га like to learn to box. I'd really leresa Miller like to do it but it's only an idea right now. [ spend probably half to three- fourths of my time with sports. The other time is taken up with school. I can't stand to just stay at home, I'd rather be working out.’ Joe Milliken Besides sports Tom 15 especially on the go when it comes to continuing education. Several davs after graduation Tom is moving to Emporia, Kansas to attend a Steve Mimnaugh i EE gr | Jim Mischke ж | Dan Mohr S Mary Montag ` | Angie Moody GH Магу Мооге Капау NM ore and Dennis ESI carpentry trade school for one vear. After that he hopes to either attend college in Emporia or possibly service. The service appeals to Tom because he feels “it helps a person to grow up and really helps one learn about Ше. 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. " lom hopes to always be on the go. " Consider me a drifter: I never want to settle down!” | д. Е dagegen ши eu ping Tod 8 d = e lockers Above: Tom Augustyn studies in the Library during a free period. Opposite: Half-silhouetted by the window, Janis Frahm celebrates another girls’ swim team victory. Join the 6555, à a rc ICI 50 7 а т Е f Uu 1 “2. m c . ж " —-— pr mcm em — eo ---- A eee n " ы г, 4 سه‎ — ne. eee ee ee —À ہے‎ e — а LL " ge. LENT ь Оо ЫШ с ыы EE aS П аты ат acc wr СЕТЕ dee " me " fm oe Mike Moore Randy Moore Betty Morgan Walter Morris Sandy Morrison Joel Morton Joel Mount Eric Nelson Kim Nelson Roxanne Newell Per Nilsson ылым nt ee Rhonda Nilsson Jeff Nordin Wayne Norton Pat O’Connor : | | : | : Judy Olson Lisa Olson Paul Orngard Gwynn Owens Seniors 193 Jeff Owings John Packer Greg Paulson Jane Pearson Linda Pearston Debbie Pelz Rick Perrin Tom Perry . He ` үү ч» а 4. v C Рр d wee? " ua Brian Pesek Mark Peters Karen Pille Jennifer Poorman Russ Pounds Kathy Powelson Dan Presley Lisa Prestemon Peggy Prim evin Quinn Annette Raper student teacher. One of Miller’s best experiences in high school was a choir trip in her junior year. She notes that EJ аһ” | = it “unified the group a lot” and in the | | like WoO rking with process the choir developed a " fantastic sound.” people ... little children. eresa Miller has always wanted to be a nurse. “I like working with people, " she says. She enjoys social and church work nursing is her way of combining апа 1 D : “ ‚ 7 A er = х. neiping апа witnessing. Miller is involved in Health Occupations which takes up a good part of her time. The program 4 volves 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 Шеге plans for Miller include three participates in the Onward al years of nursing school at either lowa Ambassadors for Christ program. She Alison Rasch Methodist or lowa Lutheran. She spends the weekend meeting people, plans to earn her RN degree and then singing songs and having a great time. get a job, hopefully as a pediatrics She describes the program as a nurse. “I enjoy working with little " fantastic experience. " kids. " After working awhile, Miller would like to go back to school and Miller is looking forward to major in pediatrics. graduation and college, “It’s scary but Maskare exciting!” She offers this advice to With her full schedule, Miller has incoming students, “Don’t get bogged little time for things she really enjoys. down with studies, or you'll miss out She was forced to drop choir, but on fun,” and adds " Work for trips, continued to take voice lessons with a those are great! " Gary Redmiles Eric Reed John Reger Janice Rhead Beth Richards Lori Richtsmeier 1. 5 s% с NS en if ‘Jimi MëGee бе A as Sam Beattie works on ¢ his chemistry project. Above: Health Occ , asi student Teresa Miller returns a patient's ° À. breakfast tray at Mary Greeley. Opposite: Tir y after a-long cross country run, Scott I ШІ 2 and Wayne Norton head for the ze, ` om. tus ‘i d Seniors 195 uou oe سے‎ Brian Rinebarger Bill Robertson Brett Robinson Chuck Robinson Renee Robinson Donna Rod cheericageT. Dee. purgeon, CHE, and Linda Barnett. | ites Mitch Johnsen practices his directing " ша -- Lechouge Jean Romans Ted Rood Ron Rossmiller Scott Rowley Brian Runge Rhonda Rushing Ritva Sahavirta Peggy Samuelson Neil Sauke Debbie Schiel Mark Schmidt Marilyn Schnormeier Paul Schultz Diane Schwieder keeping his car in working order, watching sports on ГУ, and cooking. Often Johnson’s hobbies are pushed away for the time being because of other commitments. “I am supporting myself, so І must work. At present, 1 am working at Randall's. " Mitch Most of the time | am doing something When asked about the future, Johnson replied, “I plan to go to lowa with music.’ iving in an apartment, working State for four years, majoring in 90 hours a week. and going to Music Education. Then I plan to school is enough to keep the enter Luther Seminary in St. Paul, average person busy. But Mitch Minnesota. I can't imagine doing Johnson, senior, finds time for many anything else. " other activities in his active schedule. " If I could be remembered for just " Most of the time I am doing one thing, I would like to be an something with music, " says Johnson. ‘Average Joe.’ I want to work my “1 guess vou could say that music 1S entire life, because that is where important in my life. Not only vocal success 1з. But if I can't be an music, but I also enjoy playing my ‘Average Joe,’ Га really like to French horn. Johnson was selected for compose music that would be All-State his sophomore year. “I just published. " Julie Sederburg lucked out, " he replied. If good planning and organization are Music has not always been a vital part indications of success, Johnson is well of Johnson's life. I quit band after on the way. my ninth grade уеаг, mainly because I thought I was no longer interested. But then when I came to Ames High, something happened. That 'something' was Mr. Wiser. He taught me the | basic mechanical moves in directing. | The more I direct, the more I know „ E £ | IL S ІОГ me. Arne Seim Aside from music, Johnson enjoys Sandy Shaffer Kate Shakeshaft Paula Sharp Pat Shaughnessy Sue Bherick Tammy Shubert Denise Sikorski Jami Simon Deana Slater Scott Smay Gary Smith Mike Smith Scott Smith Craig Snider Seniors 197 Jodie Dianne Spear Dee Spurgeon Thad Stevens Martha Stewart Clay Stockdale Doug Stoecker Steve Stoecker Delayne Stokke Melissa Stoll Roy Stotts hat will high school mean 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. 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. ‘Try to get involved you'll never have the chance again.’ “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 activities. 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 АП State group, but was made seventh chair clarinet out of 72. As a result of her many encounters, Tryon has cultivated a winning philosophy. “Аз a sophomore І 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? Sue Ricketts puts the finishing to snowman in the courtyard as Dav Hollenbach watches. Lower Left football game, student concessi worker Russ Pounds hands a cu orange drink. Upper Left: Jodie her blarinet іп band. zw dI e I= Amy Strickler Jim strike John Sturtevant Kathy Sturtz Kay Stuve Dan Sullivan Dan Svec Ann Swan Dennis Sweeney Murray Sweitzer Wendy Swenson Greg Swift Roger Sydnes Freda Tannous Keith Taylor Bob Thompson Kim Thompson Steve Thompson Natalie Thorson Senlors, 199 Frank . “Ка Jodie Tryon Sharee Tschetter Mike Vaclav Mike Valentine Carol Van Cleave Yvette Vander Gaast Beth Vaughn Jean Voss | Мапсу Walker Dale Warren Renee Watson Dave Wedin Lora Wee ‘I want to do the best at whatever I do.’ апу” 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 1 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 standards,” 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 ш own money for college. Work at A W 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. “I’m 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 а riot!” She wishes now that she had gotten more involved in school activities. “I really regret it ... I have just been dull. " 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 gangperson. Looking towards graduation worries Dahlgren because she'll have to “ге! in high school. " But she adds, “I want to do the best at whatever I do. " ` geb, © وی BE ESS 4 D o In the 3U to shop, Dave Merrit Ta Center: Тор Elbert works оп an Industial Arts йэ] Opposite: Deb Dahlgren reads her pet: ogy text in the IME: | " ы ES u E - 8 та Car. к ا SENIORS NOT PICTURED: Bob Allen Danny Allen Donna Bailey Larry Bell Darlene Belle Rafael Bello Jon Benson Tanya Bogie Joni Boyer David Brodsky Stephen Brown Jeff Cardella Тот Carney Philip Carroll Todd Carter Cindy Cooper Steve Cornelius Chris Cysewski David Enzauro Karen Evans Steve Froning Paul Gibbs Steve Gordon Ana Graupera Sue Grewell David Hadwiger Sue Halcomb Mike Hoerner Kent Hoff Mar Homer Scott Hopper James Jackson Cheryl Jones Bonnie Knoll Deb Lehmkuhl Jane Lin Debra Loken John Loseke Bryan McCoy Rick Michal Brian Miller Greg Miller Philip Moreland Cindy Mulic Edward Mumby Anand Nariboli Wayne Osterloo John Panos Lisa K. Paulsen Dennis Poffen- berger Fatomeh Porheidar Thomas Reilly Susan Ricketts Dee Ries Dave Roberts Kent Rohovit Rich Sandve Harry Secker Егіс Server Colin 'Tesdall Julia ‘Tipton Tony Trembly Dave Weiss Allen Yungclas Jeff Weir Jeanne Westbrook Rob White Karen Willham Rhonda Willsher Cathy Wood Denise Woodward Dale Zimmerman Leesha Zimmerman Kim Zupan Seniors 201 Bauske ‘The kids are just great to work with.’ xpressing her enthusiasm for teaching English, Grace Bauske made the comment, “The kids are just great to work with. " While stressing the basics, Bauske likes to make her classes relevant by using current books and newspapers. “Т never teach a course the same way twice.” One way she does this is to take vocabulary words from newspapers posted on the bulletin board. Citing differences in individual classes, Bauske said; “Тһе classroom is exciting at AHS. " She went on to relate that each student's personality merges with others to form a -collective personality for a class totally different from another class of the | same course. Besides teaching English, Bauske —————— za 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 joining the Ames High faculty in 1968, Bauske had taught in her hometown of Spencer for a short time before devoting her time to raising a family. Describing herself as “ап appreciator, " Bauske said she spends much of her leisure time reading and attending local concerts and plays. Her appreciation of plants is evidenced by the multitude of planters in her room. She and her husband, Bob, vacation each summer at their cottage on Lake Okoboji. Bauske keeps herself busy with her teaching, but finds time to enjoy many out-of-school activities. Far Upper Left: Darrill Abel — Distributive Practices; DECA sponsor. Far Lower Left: J. Barbara Alvord — Associate Principal for Building and Grounds; Student Council sponsor. Left: Keith Bailey receives an award from the | President's Council on Physical Fitness and Sports. — Physical Education; assistant football coach, assistant wrestling coach. Above: Sheryl | Barta — Career Education Center supervisor. -— — —— ÀÓ 9 —— c а vUa Do agp ma " wh dpt Inset (Opposite): Grace Bauske — English 10, Honors English 10, Perspectives in Literature, Value Definition; Senior Senate sponsor. Below Left: Nancy Brown — Walkabout (alernative school). Below Center: Mary Buck feeds the bluegills in the biology room. — Biology B; Science IMC resource assistant. Below Right: Esther Buttrey — Accounting 1,2, Typing 1-A, Business Communications. Far Upper Left: Dick Byers — German 1 — 4, Survey of American History; International Club sponsor. Far Center Right: Pauline Caldwell — General Treasurer, secretary. Far Lower Right: LoAnn Campbell assists a student in sophomore English. — English 10, Survey of American Literature, American Literary Masterpieces. Ry uem mm E m жала га 4 V : | Ze 4 i ون‎ ” — ` ? ) - " NP ANNE EE he ni: EL 5 WW. 42% Ж: " My, +, а 0 4 LJ ГЛ 7227 ә 7%. „= e, " gé " e ч ғ), " a, Ta CV р Pen { aL Ts Kr | бе тус " , DEI e " ТЫ E: a wël A Faculty 203 204 ап а person go from being а P cookie pusher in Hollywood to a political behavior teacher in lowa? It may seem unlikely, but Bill Enquist had done just that, simply because he “wanted to. " Enquist has many interests, including traveling and playing volleyball on Sundays. He and his wife, Phyllis, have journeyed throughout the U.S. and in parts of Europe. In addition, Enquist and his wife might be seen some evening roaming about a deserted graveyard. This may seem unusual, but it’s all a part of their study in genealogy, a hobby they share and find very intriguing. Enquist has led a varied life as well. A salesman for National Biscuit Company (oreos, etc.) in equ Zt a cookie pusher in Hollywood ... a teacher in Hawaii. Тор Left: Bez 'arlson — English Literature, Value Definition, English 100 — Perspectives in Literature, Survey of Ze American Literature. Above Left: а Duea — American History; assistant | coach, assistant track coach. Lower Left | Jerry Dunn explains the grading scale — - Biology A, Biology B. Bottorn: George Duvall — Algebra 1,2,2,4, Intermedíate Algebra. p wl е ga al We mcm -‏ مەس б E - Б 5‏ = КЕР Сы СТО ағ De z‏ Lag 4%. wes " P ба. KS b‏ к ме " Dan А = е,‏ Й т. А Pe AA‏ .. 2 Hollywood, California, a restaurant owner in Ames, and a teacher in Hawaii are several of the occupations he has held. Аз an exchange teacher in Hawaii for one year, Enquist encountered a different situation as compared to teaching here, for the students come from diverse ethnic backgrounds. “І believe Ames High has a great student body and I really enjoy living in Ames and teaching here,” Enquist said. Inset (Opposite): Bill Enquist — American Political Behavior, Economics, Young Republicans and Democrats Clubs sponsor. Top: Don Faas reads announcements in homeroom — Technical and Industrial coordinator, Health Occupations coordinator; VICA sponsor. Above Left: Sharon Falck — Guidance, Special Needs coordinator. Center: Kay Fedo assists Rhonda Rushing in her studies — Special Education. Center Right: Ralph Farrar — Principal. Bottom Center: Dave Fleming — Guidance, Human Relations, Cycle club sponsor, Student Council sponsor, Pep Club sponsor. Below Right: John Forssman — Survey of American Literature, Honors American Literature, American Literary Masterpieces. Bottom Right: Ann Fryar — Secretary. et Jd 99-2. LAJYt hw АЗ LF igi Ew peur . .. Faculty 205 Sculpture, Commercial Design, Art History 2. Lower Center: Paul Volker consults Wayne Hansen on sound cues for " Dr. Faustus " — Theater Arts, Disc. and Ag. Dramma Activities, Thespians sponsor. Bottom Left: Marilyn Hanson illustrates the principles of conditional probability — Applied math, Human Math, Formal Geom., Alg. 3, Prob. and stat.; Girls' Service Sponsor. Bottom Center: Kenneth Hartman tests a solution on the PH meter — Chemistry А. Top Center: Merle Garman goes over the Experience Based Career Ed. (EBEC) program with enrollee Carole Hall — Bus. Math, Bus. Law, Org. and Mgt., Consumer Ec., EBCE coordinator; Junior Exec sponsor. Top Center: Kay Garrett discusses career plans with students in the career ed. center — Counselor; Interpersonal Relations. Upper Left: Homer Gartz conducts the pep band — Marching Concert, and Stage band lessons. Center Left: Taking an early morning call, Rosalee Goll makes note of a students absence — Attendance secretary. Upper Left: Dorothy Gugel takes Harry Seckers print out of the press as he watches — 2D expression, Painting, Printmaking, Photography. =.. = prp @ee orf erg erg Sho =з е “... " - ... 9 е SE Jean Hassebrock gi Km demonstration — Child епа PEOR Tex. and Cloth, Housing and Home Furnishings. Center Right: Robert Heiberger checks for speeders in the simulator — Driver Ed., girls’ basketball coach. Lower Center: Dale Hiedeman previews the next chapter for his Analyt class — Trig., Analytic Geo, Com. Sci., Physics А, Applied Math. Inset: Using а visual aid, Keith Hilmer explains the origin of conic sections — Analytic Geo., Calculus 1,2; intramurals sponsor. Bottom Right: William Holt directs the Varsity Band — Varsity Band. lf ulmer ‘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 d ay. Not so here. Keith Hilmer, Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, and Calculus teacher, walks to school every day, rarely sits behind a desk, and professes to be “prettyemuch a sports ut. " (Nothing being said about — impossible tests!) As a " sports nut " Hilmer enjoys watching as well as participating in tennis and basketball. As a family man, Hilmer attends many swimming events with his two children. My children are at the age when they want me to do things with them. They particularly like swimming. " Commenting on Ames High, Hilmer said, “AHS is a fine school; I enjoy it very much. The quality of the | students and faculty is far above most places. The activities program here is excellent. Every year AHS gets better. I'd like my kids to attend here when they get older. " In his spare time, Hilmer reads, listens to music, and travels. “Гуе been throughout the U.S. and into Canada and Mexico. I've never gone overseas, though. " In the summer, Hilmer paints houses. “That’s one problem with teaching; in the summer, I’m unemployed for two months, but I don’t plan on ever quitting teaching; after that, it is all downhill.” Faculty 207 Top Far Left: In search of reading material, Anna Huffer sorts through the card | catalogue — Secretary to Dorothy Brown. | Top Center: Junior Cheryl Schmidt solves an | algebra problem with help from Bob - Impecoven — Algebra 3,4, Formal Geometry: assistant wrestling coach, assistant track | coach. Above: Tom Jorgensen waits for | Santa with his wife, Jane, and daughters, | Becky and Julie, in front of their Christmas | tree — Sociology, American History; | assistant football coach, girls’ track coach. Bottom Far Left: Dennis Hurd discusses al book with Junior Ron Clatt — Project | English. Left: With percussive movements, | Anne Jacobson leads her class to a ee, tune — Modern Dance 1,2,3,4; Drill team ` and performing dance club sponser. Center: | Phil Johnson explains the next day's | | assignment to sophomores Gary Bahr and | Ann Durlam — Formal Geometry, Informal | Geometry; football coach, tennis coz | Bottom Center: James Jones sets up the | infamous ripple tank experiment — Physics А nm | a . Inset: Suzanne Kruse prepares to join her students for a half hour of cross-country skiing — Physical Education; girls’ ‘Staying in shape — sh makes it a hobby. " UPS. er teaching goal, " give students the impression that physical fitness is very important, " is exemplified by her own interests. After a day of instructing students in activities varving from tennis to ice-skating, and then coaching 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 | exercise schedule. | | | | coach, girls’ tennis coach. Тор gymnastics Far Right: Senior Thad Stevens gets a helping hand with his ceramics project from Ron Kuhnle — Ceramics, Jewelry. Above: Typing dittos is one of the many jobs of Ruth Kaldor — Teacher Associate. Center: Faye Larkins obviously enjoys her work, as she happily takes a message — Guidance Secretary. Right Center: “Keep that leg straight and that toe pointed,” Fern Lawler assists а syncronette in water ballet — ' " hysical Education; Syncronettes and quad sponser. Far Right: Using action 4 ss well ax words, Steve L induska attempts to ` 4j Ее point across to his class — Mass Discussion and Argumentation. Bottom Center: Pat Lawler goes over an junting worksheet with Junior Cheryl Montegna — Business Math, Accounting 1, Beaks Related Class, D.E. С assistant basketball ll coach. е Staying in shape is important to Kruse, and she makes it а hobby — — rather than a chore in a number of | ways. In the summer, Kruse attends | classes at Iowa State, but, she admitted, " I spend most of my time on the tennis courts. " Kruse takes advantage of winter's ice and snow by ice-skating, cross-country and downhill skiing. Yoga, biking and winter sports, successful gym courses recently began, were innovated by Kruse. “These individual sports are different from the ‘old gym’ activities and they’re appealing to kids who dislike team sports. " Kruse concluded that Ames High has many qualities, and notably, " the progressive attitude ... everyone is willing to consider new ideas to improve the school and give them support. " Faculty 209 studente da well as the variety in ber W дау. “So many roles аге axed, it’s | never dull, believe me!” she ‚ remar rewarding because йерен the ‘SO апу roles tg ы коес» к EE in ne She finds the greatest joy of played l апу гов counseling is to have students come d ay’ back after they've been away. To her, ary McNally has | | 7144 = “always wanted to Бе а 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. " Ke қ ` 96 Cl A McNally has worked with students at Ames High for over 30 years. She noted that “basically, the school has enlarged ... school is always a reflection of the times and community.” She commented that the students’ drive for excellence hasn’t changed. To McNally, counseling is very demanding, but never monotonous. " From period to period there are so counseling is to have students come back after they’ve been away. To her, counseling is a “continuous thing. It’s hoping that what you did helped in at т = ж-? ap қ " least some small way and being e many different experiences. " She delighted when students have enjoys helping and getting to know succeded.” | ABOVE LEFT: Sigfrid Lybeck lectures on prepositional phrases — English 10. MIDDLE LEFT: George MacBride threads a projector — Audio visual. BELOW LEFT: Sally Mason brings history to life — American History, Sociology. NEAR LEFT: Arms waving, Richard McCoy directs the orchestra — Orchestra, Music Theory. ABOVE CENTER: Sophomore Richard Beck gets help from Judy Meierkord — Math IMC. BELOW CENTER: Terri Mickleson cools it at self-scheduling — Spanish 1-9, international club. ABOVE RIGHT: Jack Mendenhall supervises the long jump — Credit P.E., head wrestling coach. Fromm " ggf ep Др oc 4 d -= = ч —A— CS qum -h lá - Ce wë ug mm КАА « pe “а, A ke a e Е i Гу” Е A D 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 guidence and career ed., Career planning. BELOW CENTER: Concentration is visable in the face of Paul Olsan, as he gives a class demonstration — General metals 1,2,3, Auto Mechanics. ABOVE: After a safe drive, Dave Posegate steps off the buss — Driver’s ed., head baseball coach, sophomore basketball coach. ABOVE RIGHT: “Апа now class,” Sandra Regnier gives the next spelling word — Language Arts, Consumer Buying. BELOW RIGHT: Always helpful, William Ripp finds a file for a student — associate principle. Faculty 211 — TENOR т " o cmm qm gm та” " sg ba KI 2v d Е 1 Top Far Left: Tom Rolnicki demonstrates his | photography techniques — Journalism, SPIRIT, Web, Photography. Top Center: Annete Rowley reacting to a class situation — English 10. Center Far Left: Donna Schepers happily samples a meal prepared by students — Adult Living, Foods. Lower Far Left: Dick Schneider leads class discussions — American History, Human Ag. and Coop.; Adult Ed. coordinator. Center Left: Marvin Scott makes a punctual note during class — European History, | American History, World Communism, | Contemporary Affairs Speech; debate coach. Left: Apparent anxiety creases Coach John Sletten’s face as he watches relay — Perspectives in Lit., Intro. to Mass Media, 1 Intro. to Journalism; track coach. Above: Athletic director Ray Smalling pays close attention during a state basketball game — Director of activities and athletics. || et a goal and reach it” — a common philosophy for most everyone is also that of Cecil Spatcher. " I had my mind made up when I was а sophomore in high school that | Was going te teach. But not teach just anvwhere, I wanted to teach here at AHS. E taught at several other schools but then ] heard of an opening here, so I applied and, well, I finally mace it! I like to work with young people and Ames students are outstanding. " Away from the classroom Spatcher is oriented towards the outdoors. " I was born in northeast Iowa and was outdoors all the time. During the winter I was always toboganning or skating on the river. In the summer I was either fishing, hunting, or swimming. І had no fear of the outside. I still do all these things. I fish as often as I have a chance. I also like to play golf. " Spatcher 1 enjoy Ше and love „the beauty of nature.’ Left: Mona Smith readily participates in a student skit — Human Agg. and Coop., 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 lab is Cecil Spatcher — Biology В; ass't. track coach. Right: Making sure all materials are filed is Sharon Stiegelmeyer — IMC. Top Far Right: Helping to keep all 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. Construction. Lower Far Right: Floyd Sturtevent assists senior Scott Smay in Honors Chemistry — Chemistry B, Honors Chemistry. 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 it the 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. Гуе 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 1 hope my wife and I will travel. Mostly we'd like to travel throughout the ۷ le seg (Пета учес [ i 1 E е ї C dift. ж beau VO the du There aren f hings I don’ enjoy NY m Cé SY KA e N J „а: ч | ; ж | А е ert , қ 2 V “Жы et v e | = a eg A TA Faculty 213 Не is the best, mo patient, honest teache damenta A students, which D е is the best, mom patient, 1 í 7. honest teacher I've had i in E d ` gh school and adult high school, as well as a great - d Eso recipients. talent in his field. He never | forces help upon you, yet he doesn’t Summer finds E. working as a ` let you get by doing nothing, " ч foreman for a construction company. remarked Lynn Baker, a token female | 1 find my teaching and my member of the advanced woodworking A. construction work an excellent class. Such a gracious appraisal may s combination. In carpentry, you are present a difficult reputation to ` creative; in " good physical shape. In | adhere to for some, but for Jerrold teaching, the contact with students, - | | teachers, and other adults is the s reward: I am able to appreciate each one Жаға; - e of the other. " ае: in his | с “Ames High 3 р. T у students апа. conditions, set within a | күті Ames is still on the E ҮҮ РТ” meto --” -— 7 ч М СА OT gt 4 4 J sa 9 е ee e ІШІ». = D | EK ‚ Far Left EleNore Tallman ge bes class in а 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 i im the science courtyard — Biology Vondra — Secretary. iter: 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. i Н ; d | " äu Тор Right: Checking a student’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 shouts 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. Faculty 215 3 LS Nae SEN Lie d - de PN X 3 SS 3 RE ER ex 3 NS c , LN gh A DS v Nie. 35 Y x x% SS xA X: v E äh = тыл Va EN к D ES ES dec Lay 4 C ; EA aL rs ack QNM Ne SS We Ka we : aw 4 ox AX a X ow aw: aa AM 2 4 A № ұқ? A RS AD ы ұу 0 Ce хо” QM AN AY | : OX | (oe? үз о ғ f ( ( AN се eo AA «А е, ы аху? % VS AS 95% S ek е | A? à RU S AA $ a УХ ex x ao C aeo? e ek: SE | X C aT " | «que GET e QV X ҒАШ | ТИШ aw Be e N as Құм ack A ы Q AK m p 3 ge OB NOS „её“ 5 ¬“ сұ» 0 22 ff У ce 99 Хм - Oe " TN ose cS S еу АУ wee? DA M N QW GK NS WI CH Ñ) vk N N N S US Ш ШС N N | ! Ù ЙС Ù me ТА ji di ШС UK ES qm = NC | NA С . Г] " X. , F ei , , " " N J - H.L. MUNN LUMBER СО. ESTABLISHED ІМ 1891 MAIN AND DUFF PH. 232-2112 X fO OQ ORO E QOOQOE OE AAA FC ¥ ¥ === 2: : % =) 35192 The senior employees at Baskin-Robbins, Gwynn Owens, Mitch Delaney, Debbie Schiel, Sue Ricketts, and Monica Matt each make their favorite ice cream dessert. FOO IOI кк ККК ttt tte te tet aed X X X kk kk kk OI ccc kc coc c kkk NORTH GRAND МАШ 127 WELCH ў yk yk rk yk ©. 0.0.0. © ©. © ©. vk Kk kK Kk yk Kk Kk ox ooo V Tony Henson shows how he can hook a rug just as fast as 5% апуопе else at his mother's 307 Main St. [L L 2902 WEST ST. Che EEN Wheel == 6 ; Store, Тһе Spinning Wheel. А РН. = Sn a nm DUGAN'S | E ee ١ $ % DÉI E ES BR =. " UO шш X ` M Р d 7 , e d 292-2900 Dë Wë Фат Ee ey 0 ی‎ Martha Lagomarcino, Linda Barnett and Evan (теше climb іп the dryers for loads of fun! MERT’S NORGE LAUNDRY ano DRY CLEANING VILLAGE PH. 232-9723 129 LINCOLNWAY 5 NE ي ج‎ ж 4 Seniors Kim Bailey and Lori Richtmeier stock up on their school supplies from the Student Supply Store. — а a 2424 LINCOLNWAY PHONE 292-7220 T onda a - DISCOUNT FOODS Top Left: Stocking the shelves, Neil Sauke finds his job at Randall's enjoyable. Middle Left: Many improvements have been made to the Randall's building which is open 24 hours a day. Below Left: Looking over the produce are Julie Sederburg and Ann Wirtz. Center Below: Thinking about what to put on the shelves next, Steve Edward: checks over the boxes. Below: Putting Randall's mini- priced labels on these paper products is John Thorton. dh ur mas, - mm MM جک سمت س‎ жср pt d Lë: tege ge ЫЕ een PS et A be 2 L| l ESIS і SIESS .. - — ---- E ---- от у A | speit — ` -— h =a al | тәй i Checking over the 1976 cars at Mathison Ford is Mandy Lemanczyk. Deciding what to order for supper are Roxanne Newel and her Little Sis Kathy Sydnes at Hickory Park. Hickory Park Restaurant ISON AMES nr SHOP AND COMPARE ANYWHERE 508 Lincolnway 232-2952 Ample Free Parking Mayfair FOR FEATURES! FOR VALUE! FOR PRICE! " P i 2, em le مس سد‎ А ا٠ ےر تة‎ " Er نسمک‎ а» теа. en отво А. TS TT АЯ emm " EE ge bg ES e . ЖР AH E A a у pm M D a ED 095 RE O c ый»! £ е Cleaners ee ee ee یا‎ lim iso Finding a shirt to go with a suit is Best of Care Judy Olson, working at Wards. For Better Wear 221 „шины ==‏ ج ==« سے سے —— — — bes у» om fiy di AB VOUNKERS SATISFACTION ALWAYS NORTH GRAND MALL PH. 232-2320 HO U S F Julie Gilman adjusts the racks at Younkers, where she works for her DECA job. PH. 232-3624 302 MAIN This years teen board members, Sharee Tschetter and Barb Ebert show how to complete an outfit by adding a scarf. In the shoe department Bob Christiansen helps Patty Holter select some new shoes. Сф аё. om -- e — s +6 " = — dp Sel AE ылы -Г-- -ң o e D oc ==» one T 8 Lë -= ker с Se -— LE С О in Jd " | ee A Stephanie and Kris Frangos drop in for a bite to eat at their aunt and uncle's restaurant. жа m A == BZ) | 9 en raneo s Е. V A ` Ly N A M Á Ce — MM — M MP € ÜÓ - —— — — mg — { ф . S = l P سے‎ = 4 ve Р | l — | аеебаптане G 9° AGE, ID ы ч 4 | | | | | W | | | " M ab. 9 Ж. © м 2 w= -— = — " e‏ — سد س | PH. 232-9710 210 MAIN PH. 292-1303 2520 LINCOLNWAY DS. 0 8 That's ” Chinese Mandarin Cuisine | FU-LIM Peggy Newell sits on a fence with one of her father’s farms in the 292-2866 3 тше ш background. 11:30-2, 5-9 4010 W. Lincolnwa Closed Monday PH. 232-8100 205 CLARK GO FIRST CLASS GO TO HERB’S 66 412 South Duff Its Performance That Counts! Automatic Car Wash With Ten Gallons of Gas Expert Repair Services 10 Speed Bicycle Sales Full Line of Accessories 2412 Lincoln Way 292-7870 Kai у age Senior Greg Paulson helps a customer decide on some sporting goods equipment. CARR HARDWARE OVER 16, 000 ITEMS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Dial 232-6324 GENERAL FILTER COMPANY Design — Construction — Erection PRODUCTS: Iron Removal Filters Water Softened Aerators and Degasifiers Chemical Feed Equipment Coagulatrs and Mixers Swimming Pool Equipment Ph. 232-4121 Ames, lowa 4 i | MUUD WE S " T TRANSPORTAT PRATET (ауу: e m ca гта poe mmm m а d жез ха t ‘ e гк = D ч В . em -- ас” бум over S Eu 2204 pup = ы D D у " n ыты Ай ты. E eet? rae j ҮІ - WE 4 | ` | +¬ ч - À М ` сет a р ee ` | теү” LANDSBERG-KLUFA PHARMACY „ы || MONEST TAANS., INC. {2: Tig Lincolnway апа Stanton Ph. 292-6480 Serving you is Junior Jeff Tostlebe’s job at Sterling Standard. l University Rexall | 1 Senior Aaron Ledet is always standing by to help you get the proper fit at Durlam and Durlam. 2 Ames, lowa " Known For Good Clothes " 225 | өзіне кін TRIPLES A slightly amusing, unrelated conglomeration of invaluble tips and amazing stories you’ll want to remember forever. k kokok жж k Ok R kk kk ЖЖ kk ЖЖЖ Ж 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.) A “study of the mating calls of Central American toads — $20,000.” 2.) “Research оп the smell of perspira- tion from Ausralian aborigines — $70,000.” 3.) A “study of the blood groups of Polish Zlotnika pigs — $20,000.” IT TER Trying on some of the great socks at White's, is Kim Breckenridge. Taking a break from their jobs at Mr. Steak are Susan Inouye, Barbara Ellis, and Leesha Zimmerman. te AMERICAS STEAK EXPERT LINCOLN-MERCURY-CAPRI " At The Sign of The Cat " A Good Place to Do Business Nuzum Lincolne Mercury Inc. 429 South Duff @ Ph. 232-7474 roni E oce ts ger EEN " OR D Rino mute, s m Гу m AU Li re um ess Le Io سک‎ j Р ەوەه‎ ee ЧАР 78) РА em کر‎ c жа а. A GE tien ES Y (THE GREEN PEPPER ر E al 5, ) аға S S3 G G G GGGGGGG GGG GGG G33339G330939399 99663 98 98 630 7 © IIIA AIAI III IIIA e e e IIIAJ IA AAAA JJJ J JAL Ж The Fashion Shoppe OLSON MANUFACTURING CO. DAYTON 13TH PH. 233-1344 Olives’ DECA student, Nancy McCullough, rests іп front of a display. 308 MAIN 233-1876 ane High senior, Huston, not only works for his father’s busi- ness in the afternoons, but also finds time to dive for the swim team. ) Oseidons Opyssey Main Burnett Downtown Ames 400 MAIN PH. 232-2048 Жж NY HARRIS ТУА APPL. Adjusting his favorite stereo, Van Harris works for his father almost every day after school. Е DOWNTOWN Modeling for Bobby Rogers is their NORTH GRAND 335 LincolnWay DECA student, Sara Buck. d CAMPUSTOWN 426 Fif h Melissa Stoll and Linda Knutson boast the Ift sign that advertisies their fathers’ busin- esses. PH. 232-6401 : —| oray real МС DOWELLS sn, Zi Tee A LSA ر چ کی ت چ‎ E zt мш EI as а Bue SQ " e. tn АЕА МОЕТ; “1 zl N v» js ech Sch = 2 meat esrare CO. mum FQ kam. " A аб Jr 4 EC rang - Ch Xo A dE С. 0 DLL a MeDewell'e United Kelley Gray helps out her father by putting up another one of those GRAY real estate signs. 205 CLARK 232-3070 | Ads 229 элү FARCHIE'S SHOE | REPAIR rastce Drug Four Registered Pharmacits « Ж Ph. 232-3161 . ZS A 327 Main қ у ” 41 d қ p E т. ЖҰ 2 ei — OU › ——— - e | " ма. ار‎ MP C. = Ze ж ' У Y dd - d. P, " $ т - Ү 4 7 ж е, % DY y, a y Eric Johnson, Senior, knows he can find quality shoes to fit him at Archie's. STEVENS ; ғ MEMORIAL CHAPEL Congratulations to the Juniors Steve Kuehl and Jerry Houser will tell vou any Class of 76! time that with them Honda is 1! AMES HONDA HARLEY DAVIDSON 771 " and Grand Ames, lowa 50010 232-5473 1930 East 13th 232-6273 - i - wm е тұт m mm cniin gn, um, СПО کت‎ A a e ` ee е” c ctun mmm — " m » m ca - -- Жы. ca c Re —— 2а. e а ow шаласы --- Ames Daily eg Tribune the heart of what's ете іп Ames... .. local! news .. Sports ,.. social news wee Sales ... and of course, we bring you world news too.. «n deeg | he Moda EE CARTER PRESS | — CH — cpm 7. ج | = | mil‏ e " ` e " mg e , a pg m m H ep - om аран ңай” à p Тһе Best Place to Meet. , O W N The Best Place to Eat. T | O | E үү Superior | 206 WELCH PH. 292-8013 d | Fountain Service | (1934 Spirit) N | ! | Vicki Knutson aids Gail Runge in finding that “something else”. for that “something else " shop at SOMEPLACE ELSE THE ART THING „125 WELCH 120 WELCH 1» Eum Ly tmm. m CR - n ENGELDINGER S YOUNG PEOPLE 5 OUTFITTERS Cindy Mahlstede can still find outfits to fit at Engeldinger’s. NORTH GRAND MALL 238 MAIN STREET Р. O. BOX 411 AMES, IOWA 50010 CROSS [ Реп and Pencil Set in Gift Package Photographic Supplies GIFTS Greeting Cards STATIONERY Typevriters SCHOOL SUPPLIES Books OFFICE EQUIPMENT NEVADA, IA. ЖЕ Lem T 7, GRAIN ELEVATORS 8 FEED MILLS TODD SARGENT AMES, IA. INC. IN THE BICENTENNIAL SPIRIT РН. 232-5121 | 502 DOUGLAS Kathy Kauffman looks over the large selection of plants at Coe’s. COE'S HOUSE OF FLOWERS EL. sm — c - v 6th and Grand 232-5432 xm d E St м. ТИЧЕ ОЕ e NTT.” “то S Ў ж қ, e UA WELLHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHERS 240 Main 232-4640 Downtown Ames in the late 1800's provides an extreme contrast to the functional efficiency of the Main Street shops today. 234 DEANS RADIO and TV Sales. Service and Rentals Curtious, Expert, Reliable 1975 State Championship biker Senior Dave Service Hollenbach rides for Michael's. MICHAEL'S CYCLERY | 108 Hayward 292-5963 232-9125 Sth and Kellogg THE UNIVERSITY SHOP Leisure clothing for men of all ages AND BJ's Sara Warman and Kim Spurgeon find shoes for F C) R M А | W F A R every occasion at Brown's. Formal wear with a formal flare 111 Lynn Ave 292-2788 313 Main 232-6633 Ads 235 FIRST NATIONAL BANK We especially look forward to serving Ames High students as they grow and establish themselves financially. DOWNTOWN oth and Burnett UNIVERSITY 2320 Lincoln Way Sophmore Karen Krieger poses inside her favorite savings place, First National Bank. Ames High students Ted Huisman, Mike Anderson and Mark Templeton read some of the many magazines they stock at Walts. WALTS Hallmark Cards 221 Main Street Magzines, Books Ph. 232-0455 Fanny Farmer Candies | Lincoln Center Ph. 232-3113 236 lg Bl instant energy NATURAL GAS DIVISION iowa electric light and power company IOWA ELECTRIC IS PROUD TO SERVE AND BE A PART OF THE AMES COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT Н F BUILDERS АМО kaaa ea Fa а HUNZIKER FURMAN REALTY THE BEST IN MEATS NATIONALLY KNOWN CANNED GOODS New Homes and Real Estate Sales ORCHARD-FRESH FOODS 232-4214 803 24th St. SCHOENMAN BUILDING CENTER Open Saturday till 4 p.m. Main and Northwestern Ph. 232-2372 AMPLE PARKING Ads 237 с JOHN HUBER? OO EE EE | 20 - - | | WEE, | | Rick Perrin will help you find that smart i ы looking outfit at John Huber's. | |. дА eS | 1606 S. Duff PH. 232-5103 | | | 474.%% -, beauly of uH m CX» incorporated lg = | du 5. 7 | | СА асы. | (а %6 ИСЕ " 5 | gee | ..the Professionals | BEAUTY WIG SALON HAIR UNLIMITED BY THE CAMPUS | NORTH GRAND PLAZA 210 WELCH 2408 LINCOLN WAY 232-0413 292-1058 292-8136 REDKEN’ GIA - n “Б” ep нн” мн, слет, we os нь -- e mm -. “ж 2522 CHAMBERLAIN PH 292-7070 D d re: TUTTE. 0. = е $. As old wood is best to burn, an old horse to ride, old books to read, and old wine to drink ... " 979 ید یز یز کر کے aa za. GU нша EE E. RT, ет.‏ 5. KC so are old friends. We've made a lot of good friends since 1898 аг... kk Lu „ммм. ERA 3 GER EE ое 9.8. таю „9 0.0.6 y A Aj hnsons ? Locust 2404 University Valley West Mall, SouthRidge Mall North Grand Plaza Ames At Johnson's we're making new friends every дау. Sara Warmen checks up on Dave Litchfield to see 1f he's keeping a fair score. ААЛА) 517 5. DUFF РН. 232-5530 лаж Ж. en гала (тр GE Ly cu H +f " Së " T Grand Rexall Drug and Pizza Empor!um Gotcha — Lisa Fawcett was caught testing the perfume at North Grand Rexall Drug. NORTH GRAND MALL РН 232-8020 Ads 239 -3450 АМЕ$ IOWA CHEVROLET 233 GEORGE WHITE Corvette Coupe 232-3993 ayd d FLOWERS GIFTS 3134 NORTHWOOD ) NORTH GRAND MALL 7 у, Senior, Esther Burchinal, displays one of the beautiful hanging basket plants at Mary Kay’s. АМЕ5 PANTORIUM Finest in Clothing 410 Douglas 232-4302 It pays to look your best. Let a professional dry cleaner take care of your clothes. ' E? c ken Lä — -— 9 -— ` 2 = w = с e ч Delivering papers every morning is part of Dennis Poffenberger’s daily life. DES MOINES REGISTER AND TRIBUNE 301% Kellogg 2500 Lincoln Way 24th and Grand Working at Ames Fruit and Grocery, Arlene Sandvic helps customers through the check out line. AMES FRUIT AND GROCERY 1 13 Colorado Ave. . .. WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY Low Cost Prescription Service and Discount Prices on all over the counter products 510 Lincoln Way 232-1653 Ads 241 | كت ЕЕЕ‏ Et — del SHAUGHNESSYS 210 KELLOGG ch В g ü Tivia quiz . Who purchased the original cite of Ames? . What year was the town of Ames incorporated? . Who was Ames names after? . Where was the first school house located? . What was the name of the first schoolhouse? . How many students were in the first graduating class of 1878? . What was the original name of Lincoln Way? . What line ran through the town for so many years? Since 1908 'Áueduio-?) Кеме UINSIMYJION рив ов?) `8 13319 COMMERCIAL auoog ' INO} 79 1о0ц26 339320H °G ‘AEM u[oourT Jo apis yysou əy} uo рив apg хәәлгу menbg INDUSTRIAL Jo 188Ң tr '193911do1d рвоцтві рив UBUISS313U02 в 'saury S9 X () “6 '698T 'Z 1930uro1d peou[re RESIDENTIAL в Nel T uyof pue jjnq erqjuá) ‘т :SHHAMSNV 116 Clark NELSON || БЕ ЕЙ НС Locally Owned BATES JEWELERS 2502 Lincoln Way 292-3226 =e ШУ QU 232-2445 GRIFFIN COUNTRY COLOR CENTER CORRIE FR 214 Fifth Street Ames lowa 50010 515 — 232-5265 Julie Griffin pages through one of the many wallpaper books you can make selections from at Griffins. North Grand Mall 232-9471 UNION STORY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Main Burnett — North Grand — Gilbert 232-8200 232-8200 232-4843 A hometown friend Ads 243 | Soren.son,’s boutique and bridal salon Т, ө Л те ЕРІ ВЕТЕР RADIAL 500 40 100 mite tires " T | | KN | WN RNY Julie Waters learns about business from her father, | | EN Bill at. Water’s Firestone. " bh UN | | (= І; dE | OU | к = i | : " d | 4? 1 1 | , А | | | S ` ІН 08 . |! ; of the shirts at A.J. August in a comfortable position. | Taking а break from her work, Denise Christianson poses іп front NORTH GRAND MALL PH 232-6621 pizza joynt 118 HAYWARD CAMPUS PLAZA Ads 245 | Congratulations to the Class of 1976 and continued success to Ames High THE MCFARLAND CLINIC AEA EEE] (9) Ы) a i NE nrAL ESTATE a 5 " es а INSURANCE a D 2 i D БІ [d] З : = i a TRIPLETT REAL ESTATE з o AND INSURANCE = FOTO and STEREO = 410 5th Street Ames, lowa = [| Ph. 232-5240 [Jf [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [e [ed fu] —I— € HY-VEE Seniors, Kelly Alford, Mike Moore, and Steve Froning demonstrate H y-Vee's policy of “а helpful smile in every aisle " . 247 MCDONALD'S CREW: Front: Karen Allen, Becky Slavic, Nancy Lippe, Cin- dy Hutt, Jan Frahm, Ann Swan, Carol Morton. Sec- ond: Donna Rod, Kevin MacIntosh, Kelly Smay, Stephanie Lendt, Scott Stephan, Rick Yegge. Third: Shelley Prestemon, Julie Hough, Nancy Over- turf, Jacque Elrick, Reg Harrington, Andreas Burckhardt, Kirk Heer. Fourth: Marilyn Schnor- meier, Karen Van Drie, Kim Hogle, Kathy Michel, Jan Peterson. de uge — سے‎ — S REMEMBER STUDIO Ames Building G Loan КА Е- СЕМЕ for the special times of your life Headquarters for Graduation Home Loans, Insured Savings Weddings Family Groups Since 1914 424 Main сауа o - —— e eee E am | | | d | ! | | | | | | | | | | $ | | Frank Brady and Gary Redmiles take а break from their jobs at Nims to play fooseball. See Nims for all your sports equipment. NIMS Sportsman’s of Hugh Hossle of Hill’s Studio, shows Barb Guy some wedding pictures. Along with weddings, Hill’s can take care of senior pictures and all your photography needs. AMES ill f wdio 225 Main 411 Kellogg am э ” e mm — 7%. UNIVERSITY FER TIE UNIVERSITY BANK and TRUST COMPANY The wide-awake bank makes A all so easy т, 249 ALIEN Кш CONST. ы Sp Oldsmobile emm CS ЖТ SEN Re dub um um CUm 32». ШЫ, Kris Allen acts as a supervisor for her father’s | construction company. PH. 232-4358 222 EAST THIRD Leed Xe? Ss ' 4, University | -ampaign wig | d vai | | ӘЗ | Bob wig | i 5% d P УД | | UNIVERSITY BARBERS WILL GIVE YOU | SOONG 2 24 ! THE FANCIEST HAIRDO IN TOWN! | | | 123 WELCH AVE. PH. 292-8830 SED 232-4081 E " d AE. =r 222 DUFF Ж” | REED | | MOTORS Қы» COS CS — — m a D کک‎ VOX м. , MA — ——— P У a EE DOLLS s s EE a se juive get ач жаты Ve ape ہے سے توک‎ cli i, мее» a RW aca cete -------« Улы” ---- -- s — 9 me -..у w è ө Os EM E E OM He remo а в ae е aene 4, cam ef m —Pam à Re an tcc —. DIL d — PM alt m — A — " б ( REIS PA TRONS EMERHOFF'S FOOTWEAR STRAND'S PAINT STORE RAY JEWELER'S BARBERIO'S CHEESE HOUSE APOTHECARY SHOP MR. MRS. DALE ANDERSON TUTTLE'S GAS AND APPLIANCE MR. MRS. AE. FREEMAN ART BATES TYRPEWRITERgCO. + | Ы ty fi ҒА! Г) L] wt, e fs, ” CT, Dn 4 hn, , 4 “; ©, " иу, ZA. e S KR Glenn Carr, Jr. f times will come and vill; igo Mories of a friend will never fade | pere is a way | E. t memories of these days ға has been broken, tears must be cried lets 90 Some living after we ОЮ Where did I lose you before wien when you gave your life ог When our golden membershi Far win from saturn's rings it when we made the pact Ar y pe i$ space 54 бегїаїп we would meet the о „ But th е was по such place -i -ы of offstage lines NES or treat you unkind never said these Plast good-byes cleater now — the truth unfolds ll drifts away again my dearest friend " LN №. № Memorial by Bob Christensen and Dan Poffenberger я | ` X M. X mS d EA on UM | WW EI. - 251 scholarships KAY ANDERSON: Beta Tau Delta Scholarship. KIM BAILEY: Masonic Scholarship. RENEE BARNHOUSE: American Le- gion Auxilliary Scholarship. EDWARD BEAUDRY: Dow Chemical Engineering Scholarship. 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: lism Alumni Scholarship. ISU Journa- SHERYL GEORGE: ISU GeneralScho- lar-ship. DEBORAH HOLLENBACK: Univer- sity of Iowa Merit Scholarship for Freshman. JAMES KOLMER: ISU Music Scholar- ship. JANE LIN: AFL CIO Scholarship. WENDY LUNDQUIST: AEA Scholar- ship. B. LLOYD MCCOY: University of Northern Iowa Art Scholarship. MORRISON: Ble »... Shield Nursing Scholarship, Ames Women's Coub Scholarship. | GARY MARTY: Des Moines Register and Tribune Scholarship. JANE PEARSON: State of Io wa Schol- arship. RUSSELL POUNDS: National Achievement Scholarship for Outstand- ing Negro Students, DONNA ROD: ISU Music Scholarship. Music Scholarship Honors Scholarship, Augustana College. SCOTT ROWLEY: College of Eastern Utah Scholarship. JULIE SEDERBURG: Thomas J. Wat- son Memorial Scholarship, IBM. KATE SHAKESHAFT: Grinnell Hon- ors Scholarship. JAMI SIMON: NCTE Writing Award, Soroptimists’ Ames Youth Citizenship Award. MELISSA STOLL: University of Northern Iowa Merit Scholarship. WENDY SWENSON: American Youth Foundation I Dare You " Award for Leadership. DAVE WEDIN: Army ( Navy) 4 Year Scholarships. JEFF WEIR: Ames Community Thrift Shop Award. MARY ANN LOVE: Basic Edc-uca- tional Opportunities Grant. honors NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED STUDENTS: Stephen Atkins, Christi- b " Ts B na Barnes, Edward Beaudry, Blinn, Eric Butler, Amy Cook; Kir Heer, Laura Hickman, Debbie Hollen- back, Brian Jenkins, Julie Jones, Caro- 4 lyne LaGrange, Joy McCully, James McGee, Randall Moore, Katherine Sha- keshaft, Martha Stewart, David Wedin. NATIONAL " MERIT SEMI-FINAL LISTS; Daniel Mohr, Mark Реф», Ра- mela Schlueter. NATIONAL, MERIT toe v Jonathan Abraham, Melinda Homer, Paul Hudson, Mitchell Johnson, James d Mischke, Elizabeth Richards, Ted 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, Dale Zimmerman. 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- merman. KATHARINE GOODLAND: United States Military Academy at West Point Appointment. CHRIS KAUFFMAN: United States Air Force Academy Appointment. BRIAN JENKINS: Presidential Schol- ar, NCTE Writing Award, American Youth Foundation “І Dare You " Award for Leadership, Knights of Columbus Youth of the Year Award. t f 1 | | = (Rn ep ` mem Ф fi - ==”; mum CA—— -— cu. com жу = e ہے‎ + LL | { Г 7 " e — = m (hg ween ems М RANDALL MOORE College Award for А а journalism Iowa Wesleyan emic Excellence. SCRATCH PAD AWARD: Jon Abra- ham, Harry Seeker, Scott Thiel, Julia Tipton, Ginny Wood, Mary Wooley. IOWA PRESS WOMEN’S STATE WRITING CONTEST: Melinda Homer, Dan Svee, Julie Carey. SPIRIT YEARBOOK RECOGNI- TION: Lisa Berger, Eric Butler, Connie Martin, Jami Simon, Karen Willham. QUILL AND SCROLL NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FOR HIGH SCHOOL JOURNALISTS MEMBER- SHIP: Connie Birdsall, Laura Hickman, Melinda Homer, Pat Freeman, Linda Knutson. WEB MOST VALUABLE STAFFER AWARDS: Pat Freeman, Betty Morgan, Rob White. SPIRIT MOST VALUABLE STAFF- ER AWARDS: Mark Karas, Betty Mor- gan. FEATURE WRITING AWARD: Julie Carey. FIRST SEMESTER WEB: Editor-in-chief ......... Pat Freeman Managing Editor ..... Diana Marcum News Editor ......... Karen Willham ааш ап EE Kelly Alford ASSISTANT os Chuck Robinson Feature Editor .......... Julie Carey авап 25.5... Natalie Thorson fig a жық Scott Gibson KEE c. Julie Gilman Frank Brady 3117. E John Crawford Copy Editors ....... Mitch Johnson Connie Martin А oiseau E, Kim Opinion Editor Sports Editors Headline Coordinator Breckenridge Layout Coordinator .Connie Birdsall RRE. esi usata Dyann Fields Photographers ......... Kathy Bodine Kevin Buck Mark Karas Brian Smith Circulation Manager ..John Crawford FORE e Dacis Е Е Chris Cysewski ЖҰНЛЕбІ; ERA UNICO UNDA Tom Rolnicki SECOND SEMESTER WEB: Editor-in-chief ...... Melinda Homer Managing Editor ........ Jodie Tryon News Editor ...... Wendy Lundquist Opinion Editor ......... Joel Morton Community Editor ..... Tracy Arnold Chief of Graphics ........ Rob White sports Editor ........ Dave Crawford Dto MEUM Tom Rockwell Consumer Affairs Editor . Dave Mercier Бору EHitors ........ Rimma Abian Jami Simon Personality Editor ..... Monica Matt Photographer .......... Tom Johnson Layout Coordinators ....Scott Smith Rimma Abian Headline Coordinator .Mark Schmidt News Reporters ......... Rob White Linda Pearston GCurenlatiom ЕЕ... John Elbert Кеудеге 5: Tom Rolnicki (T.R.) Editor-in-chief Managing Editor News Editor Opinion Editor Community Editor ...Dave Hadwiger Sports Editor б... Brian Jenkins assistant ТИЛ Mike Miller Consumer Affairs Editor ...... Beth Thurman People-Personality Editor ... Melissa Stoll assista b ЭР КДА л Sara Reece Re Nancy Overturf Melissa Stoll Beth Thurman Photographers ........... Scott Smay Anna Peterson Copy Editors Headline Coordinator Layout Coordinator .. Betty Morgan Ann Swan Папа Fullhart Delayne Stokke ЕЕ 19x John Elbert News Staff Assistants Circulation Advisor math MATHEMATICS CONTEST AWARDS: Jim Abraham, Jim Corbett, Marc Drexler, Rick Ewan, Chris Kauff- man, Jon Lewis, Gary Marty, Beth Ri- chards, Jean Seidel debate DEBATE AWARDS: David Anderson, Kirk Brown, Paul Griffen, Teri Rasmus- sen, Susan Russell, Douglas Wolf, Mark Zbaracki. industrial arts INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARDS AND RECOGNITION: Tim Babcock, Mike Clatt, Rick Crom, John Elbert, Mark Frederickson, Curt Griffen, Mark Hart- man, Dave Merritt, John Packer. arts DAVID BURTON STONE AWARD: Sarah Mason. FIRST NATIONAL BANK AWARD: Jon Benson, Connie Birdsall, Jon Boyd, Sandy Gass, Sarah Mason, Brian Mc- Coy. volunteers AMES HIGH VOLUNTEER COM- MITTEE: Kay Anderson, Lynn Baker, Kevin Christenson, Tammy Edwards, Mitch Johnson, Ann Kreamer, Julie Waters. history 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- marcino. chorus 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 GROUP CONTEST: Jon Lewis, Mitch Johnson, Chuck Ro- binson. BRONZE PINS: Laura Hickman, Chuck Robinson, Paul Hudson, Donna Rod. GOLD PINS: Annette Raper, Mary Ann Love, Norma Dowell, Mitch Johnson, Mark Frederiksen. student council 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 Heads; Julie Gilman, Jami Si- mon, Secretaries; Ed Beaudry, Treasur- er; Dave Wedin, Parliamentarian; 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, lom 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, Lilian Svec, Beth Thurman, Sarah Townsend, Sharee Tschetter, Paul Volker, Julie Waggoner, Diane Weigel, Leesha Zimmerman, Kim Harris, Mark Behrens. 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- liamentarian; 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, Rimma Abian, Mary Wooley, June Han- son, Eric Butler, Aaron Ledet, Lynn Freeman, Sharlene Lin, David Franke, Jane Lin, Amy Cook. thespians THESPIANS: Jami Simon, President; Kary Bahr, Vice President; Kate Shake- shaft, Secretary; Julia Tipton, Lisa Paulsen, Treasurers; John Couture, Ron Rosmiller, Amy Cook, Susan Holt, Amy Zupan, Cindi Jorstad, Reb 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- nemore, 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, Lisa Paulsen, Kate Shakeshaft, Jami Simon, Julie Tipton, Paul Volker, Honor Bars. Kary Bahr, Lisa Paulsen, Jami Simon, Paul Volker, Kate Shakeshaft, Pins. plays “OF THEE I SING” Mark Rosewell, John Couture, Sarah Mason, Paul Hempe, Neal Stephenson, Kelly Farrar, Brian Jenkins, Paul Volker, Cindy Jackson, Laura Hickman, Katie Goodland, Brian Pesek, Ron Ros- miller, Steven Buchle, Carol Anderson, Don Anderson, Ted David, Nadja Owens, Robin Pearson, Kary Bahr, Scott Stewart, Kelly Boon, Carol Boh- nenkamp, Sarah Bro, Sarah Campbell, Julie Glotfelty, Susan Holt, Ann Haw- thorne, Barb Sibley, Susie Spencer, Мапсу Weiss, Beth Ricketts, Ann Swan, Laury Goll, Kathy Michel, Mary Mi- chel, Cindy Oppedal, Deanne Stevens, Jeanne Westbrook, Sarah Beattie, Les- lea Collins, Jami Simon, Teresa Miller, Ann Wirtz, Amy Cook, Melissa Stoll, Martha Lagomarcino, Kim Richer, Jane Klaus, Robin Pearson, Jyoti Bal, Barb Brady, Pat Freeman, Nancy Gehm, Barb Hart, Kay Hocker, Julie Hough, Linda Liming, Betty Morgan, Sandy Morrison, Tracy Nowlin, Ann Trenkle, Julie Waters, Ronda Willsher. Orchestra: Kirk Heer, Norma Dowell, Wendy Swenson, Kevin Kellog, Dana Fullhart, David Fung, Marsha Rhead, Joy McCully, Kathrin Lassila, Suzanne McCully, Susan Smith, Judy Crane, Donna Rod, Melinda Homer, Angie Wiggens, Malcolm Johnson, Jon Lewis, Mary Love. Student Choreographers: Pat Freeman, Barb Hart, Ronda Willsher, Linda Lim- ing, Jyoti Bal. Student Director: Sarah Mason. Crewheads: Neal Stephenson, Katie Goodland, Sarah Mason, Jami Simon, Brian Pesek, Lisa Paulsen, Beth Ep- stein, Scott Stewart, Julie Tipton, Marty Finnemore, Dave Welch. “DOCTOR FAUSTUS” Paul Volker, Brian Jenkins, Craig Per- rin, Lisa Paulsen, Nancy Weiss, Kent Varnum, Steven Buchle, John Couture, Andy McRoberts, Dave Hollenbach, Russ Pounds, Neal Stephenson, Dave = Welch, Kate Shakeshaft, Carolyne La- = Grange, Martha Stewart, Katie Good- land, Beth Epstein, Ron Rosmiller, Sarah Mason, Scott Stewart, Mark Hempe, Scott Dunn, Kari Varnum, Barb Sibley, Barb Deppe, Kary Bahr, Sara Reece, Debbie Hollenbach, Wendy Swenson, Mark Hempe, Jami Simon, . Student Director: Nancy Weiss. - б 4 ES gei ж «2n dnb. - b “га P Crewheads: Lisa Paulsen, Katie Good- land, Steven Buchele, Kate Shakeshaft, Sara Reece, Jami Simon, Scott Stewart, Carol Yager, Mary Schroder, Karen Rod, Paul Volker. THE AHS SENIOR-DIRECTED ONE ACTS " I MARRIED IRENE BECAUSE SHE HAS EYES LIKE ABRAHAM LIN- COLN " Missy Gregory, Owen Herrnstadt, Lisa Paulsen, Andy McRoberts, Rob Boh- nenkamp, Cindy Oppedal, Gretchen Potter, Barb Sibley, Carolyne La- Grange, Deidre Hempe, Kathy Bodine, Lori Mulhall, Mark Hempe, Wendy Swenson, Jeanne Cunningham. Ron Rosmiller, Jami Simon, Directors. " BALLOON SHOT " Kelly Farrar, Paul Maakestad, Murray Sweitzer, Russ Pounds, Ted Rood, Jim Freiderich. Martha Stewart, Sarah Ma- son, Directors. " THE RED KEY " Deb Hollenbach, Dave Hollenbach, Sue Ricketts. Kary Bahr, John Couture, Dir- ectors. " PASSION, POISON, AND PETRIFA- CATION " Sara Reece, Cindy Jackson, Dave Had- wiger, Paul Hempe, Nancy Weiss, Kent Varnum, Aaron Ledet. Kate Shake- shaft, Director. Nancy Weiss, Barb Sib- ley, Katie Goodland, Neal Stephenson, Paul Volker, Scott Stewart, Brian Pe- sek, Mary Schroeder, Deb Hollenbach, Beth Epstein, Martha Finnemore, Cre- wheads. " THE SKIN OF OUR TEETH " Russ Pounds, Katie Goodland, Kent Varnum, Kate Shakeshaft, Nancy Weiss, Kari Varnum, Rob Bohnenkamp, Kary Bahr, Scott Stewart, John Cou- ture, Dave Wedin, Andy McRoberts, Paul Maakestad, Steven Buchle, Lisa Paulsen, Cindy Jackson, Carol Bohnen- kamp, Mark Hempe, Dave Hansen, Martha Stewart, Dave Welch, Brian Pe- sek, Jon Lewis, Aaron Ledet, Paul Volker, Shelley Alert, Amy Zupan, Lisa Davis, Amy Cook, Carol Anderson, Barb Sibley, Sarah Mason, Emily Chen, Emi- ly Johnson, Debbie Hollenbach, Cindi Jorstad, Jami Simon. Debbie Hollen- bach, Student Director. Sarah Mason, Brian Jenkins, Kary Bahr, Lisa Paulsen, Sara Reece, Dave Welch, Scott Stewart, Cindy Jackson, Crewheads. %- 256 SENIO CREDITS MARY MICHELLE ABBOTT — HR FAST: DECA 12; moved from Boone, lowa. RIMMA ABIAN — HIR 305, Modern Dance Club 10; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11; Girls’ Service Com- mittee 10,11; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman, 11,12; Student-Faculty Coalition 12; Junior Exec 11; Web 12; Gymnastics 10,11,12 JONATHAN PAUL ABRAHAM — HR 317; Bike Club 10,11; Student Council 10,11; International Club 10,11,12; Project ECO 10; Scratch Pad 11; Intramurals 10,11,12; Nat’l. Merit Finalist. KELLY DANISE ALFORD — HR Pep Club 10,11,12; Student Council 10,11,12; Junior Exec 11; Web 12; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 103; 12; Batgirls 10,11,12; Basketball 10. DANNY M. ALLEN — HR304; DECA 12; Intramurals 10. KAREN LYNN ALLEN — HR 108; Pep Club 12; Senior Senate 12; Inter- national Club 11,12; Track 11,12, manager 12; Intramurals 12; Concert Band 11,12; Marching Band 11,12; “Of Thee I Sing " crew 12; Christmas Formal Committee 12; moved from Newport News, Va. ROBERT F. ALLEN 12; VICA 12; PAULA RAE ALLISON — HR 114B; Cadet Teaching 12. ERIC REED ANDERSON — HR 103; Modern Dance Club 12; trans- ferred from Phillips Exeter Acade- my, New Hampshire. KAY ANN Volunteers 11,12, committee mem- ber 12; Intramurals 10; “Story The- atre " crew 11. MARLA LEE ANDERSON — HR 102; Student Council 12; AHS Vol- unteers 12; Swimming 10,11,12; Ti- merettes 10,11,12; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10,11,2; Orchestra 12; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 12. MICHAEL STEPHEN ANDER- SON — HR 114B; Student Council 11, Rules Committee 11; Senior Sen- ate 12; Teen-Age Republicans 11,12; International Club 11; Parking Lot Committee 12. MICHAEL THOMAS ANDERSON — HR B11; moved from Johnston, lowa; Wrestling 10; Track 10,11; Cross-Country 11; Science Club. JAY RANDALL APEL — HR FAST; Bike Club 11; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10,11; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; " One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest " -HR 120; T I ANDERSON — HR ARTA; Student Tutor 10,11; AHS crew 10, КОВЕКТ ARNET'TE — HR 127, TRACY WADE ARNOLD — HR 112; Senior Senate 12; Web 12; DECA 12, vice- -president 12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; In- tram Ural 10,11,12. STEVE ATKINS — HR 301; Foot- ball 10,11,12; Golf 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 11,12; Nat'l Merit Letter of Com- mendation. ТОМ G. AUGUSTYN — HR 114B; Football 11,12; Wrestling 11,12; moved from Emporia, Kansas; Base- ball 10; Football 10; Basketball 10; Track 10; TIMOTHY LLOYD BABOCK — HR PORT; Student Council 12; T I 12; VICA 12; Concert Band 11; Var- sity Band 10; Marching Band 10,11,12. MARLY BAENA. KARY GAY BAHR — HR 114A; Thespians 10,11,12, vice-president 12; Junior Exec 11; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; " Guys and Dolls, " “Опе Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, " “А Thurber Carnival,” “Story Theatre, " “Look Homeward, Angel,” “Of Thee I Sing,” “Doctor Faustus,” “The Skin of Our Teeth,” “One-Acts, casts and crews 10,11,12; Summer Theatre 10. DONNA BAILEY. KIM RUTH BAILEY — HR 206; Drill Team 10; Pep Club 10,12; Girls’ Service Committee 11; Student Council 10; Senior Senate 12; Inter- national Club 10,11,12, vice-presi- dent 11; Basketball 10,11,12, co-cap- tain 12; Tennis 10,11; Intramurals 11,12; Orchestra 10,11; Christmas Formal Committee 12. LYNN M. BAKER — HR B11; Bike Club 11; Girls’ Service Committee 11; Project ECO 11,12; Office Ed. 12; Student Tutor 10,11,12; AHS Volun- teers 10,11,12; Track 10,11; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus 10; Play crews 10,11. JYOTI K. BAL — HR 105; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Drill Team 10,11. RON D. BALL — HR 120. CHRISTINA E. BARNES — HR BAND. LINDA MARGARET BARNETT — HR 303; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Cheersquad 12; Gold 10,11,12, co-captain 12; Swimming 11,12, co-captain 12; Timerettes 10,11. RENEE BARNHOUSE — HR 108. MIKE BARRETT — HR 202; T I 12; VICA 12; Football 10,11,12; In- tramurals 12. MARY ANN BAUMEL — HR 202; DECA 12. SARA ELIZABETH BEALL — HR 317; International Club 10,11,12; SPIRIT 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Swimming 10; Timerettes 10; Intra- murals 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. SAMUEL Е, BEATTIE — HR 102; Bike Club 10; International Club 10,11; Football 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11. EDWARD GERARD BEAUDRY — HR 208; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 12; treasurer 12; Track 10; Basketball 10,12; Intra- murals 11; Concert Band 10,11.12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Nat'] Merit Letter of Com- mendation. KARLA JOY BELL — HR 304; Stu- dent Council 12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Or- chestra 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. LARRY M. BELL — HR. 318: Health Occ. 12. ROSS M. BELL — HR ARTA. DARLENE BELLE. RAFAEL BELLO. JON M. BENSON — HR 102; VICA 12. ELIZABETH ANN BERGER — HR 114B; Girls' Service Committee 10,11; SPIRIT 11,12, business man- ager 12; Synchronized Swimming 10,11; А Cappella Choir 11,12; Soph- omore Mixed Chorus 10; “Guys and Dolls " cast 10. МІКЕ К. BESCH — HR 105. CONNIE ANN BIRDSALL — HR FAST; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Cheersquad 10,11; Pep Club 10,11,12; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 11; secretary 11; Student Review Board 11; Web 12; SPIRIT 11,12, co-editor 12; AHS Volunteers 12. READ GEORGE BLINN — HR 127; “Опе Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, " “A Thurber Carnival, " “Story Theatre,” casts and crews 10,11,12: Summer Theatre 10; Natl. Merit Letter of Commendation. CANDY LEE BLOCK — HR 112; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,12; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 12; Rules Com- mittee 10; Girls’ State 11; SPIRIT 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volun- teers 11; Gymnastics 10; Golf 10,11,12; Swimming 10; Basketball 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 12; Homecom- ing Committee 11,12. KATHY D. BODINE — HR 301; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 12; Web 21; SPIRIT 12; DECA 12; AHS Volun- teers; One-acts cast 12. TANYA BOGIE. ROBERT JOSEPH BOHNEN- KAMP — HR PORT; Student Council 12; Thespians 12; Project ECO 11,12; “Oedipus Tyrannus, " One-Acts, “The Skin of Our Teeth, " casts and crews 11,12. STEVE BORIS — HR 206; T 1 12; VICA 12; Football 10; Intramurals 11,12. CYNTHIA BOWERS — HR Bi1. JON BOYD — НЕ 104. " JONI BOYER.” FRANK PAUL BRADY — HR NCRM: Student Council 10; Web 12; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 12: Base- ball 10,11,12; Football 10,11,12; Bas- ketball 10,11; Intramurals 12. STEVE D. BRAYMEN — HR BAND. KIM MARIE BRECKENRIDGE — HR 303; Web 12; DECA 12. DVAID BRODSKY. CAROLYN JANE BROWN — HR 301; Pep Club 10,11; International Club 10,11,12; А Cappella Choir 11. DAN BROWN — HR 108. " DIANE BROWN — HR 315; Pep Club 10; AHS Volunteers 11. STEPHEN C. BROWN — НЕ 305; Т 1 12. KEVIN ВОСК — НЕ 317; Student Council 10,11, committee chairman 11; Junior Exec 11; Web 12; DECA 12, vice-president 12, state vice- president 12; Football 10,11,12; In- door Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12. SARA J. BUCK - HR 103; Modern Dance Club 10; Pep Club 10,11,12; DECA 12; Synchronized Swimming 11. JAMES A. BUMP — HR 208; Ju- nior Exec 11; Football 10,11.12; In- door Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12. ESTHER LEE BURCHINAL — HR 318; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Pep Club 10; Girls’ Service Committee 10; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 12; Senior Senate 12; International Club 11,12; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers; Synchronized Swimming 11; “Guys and Dolls” crew 10. ANDREAS BURCKHARDT — HR PORT; International Club 12; Con- cert Band 12; Pep Band 12; March- ing Band 12; Stage Band 12; Orches- tra 12; exchange student from Kas- sel, Germany. MATTHEW THOMAS BURGA- SON — HR ART A; Boys’ State 11; Football 10; Track 11,12; Basketball 10,11,12. MARIETJIE ELSIE BURGER — HR 102; Girls’ Service Committee; Model U.N. 11,12; International Club 10,11,12; Swimming 11,12; Syn- chronized Swimming 10; Timerettes 10,11,12; Tennis 11,12. ELAINE KAYE BURNET — HR 114B; Scratch Pad 11; Basketball 10; “Thurber Carnival” crew 10; Young Life 10,11,12. ERIC ARTHUR BUTLER — HR FAST: Student Council 11,12; Rules Committee 11; Student-Faculty Co- alition 11,12; Teen-Age Republicans 11,12; Environmental Action Club | E Ce vm em E ww А E eq 14; SPIRIT 11,12: Nat'l Merit Letter of Commendation. . CRAIG Т. CALHOUN — HR 301; | — 18 10; Golf 10,11,12; Intra- murals 11,12. | TOM C. CALLIES — HR 105; Pro- ject ECO 11,12; Concert 11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 11, 12; Stage Band 11,12; Orchestra 11,12 Ga ES: moved from LaSalle. JEFF PAUL CARDELLA — HR JULIE JEAN CAREY -HR 114A: Cheersquad 11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12, vice-president 10; Student Council 10,11,12; committee chair- man, 12; Student-Faculty Coalition 10; Web 12; SPIRIT 12; DECA 12: Batgirls 10,11; Synchronized Swim- ming 10,11; Track 10,11; Basketball 10,11; Intramurals 10,11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Jr-Sr Pops 11; Bi- centennial Committee. ТОМ G. CARNEY — HR 206: T I 12; DECA 12; Football 10,11,12: In- tramurals 11,12. TIM JOHN CARR — HR 105; T I 12; Intramurals 10,11,12. PHILIP CARROLL. TODD CARTER. PAT M. CASSANI — HR 318; moved from Cupertino, California: Drill Team 10,11; Pep Club 10; Girls’ Service Committee 10,11; Student Council 10,11; Indoor Track 10.11: Track 10,11; Tennis 10,11; Exchange student. ROBERT J. CHRISTENSEN — HR 128; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; SPIRIT 11; DECA 12: “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, " casts and crews 10. DENISE YVONNE CHRISTEN- SEN — HR NCRM; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Student Council 11: DECA 12; Batgirls 10; Timerettes 10; Tennis 10; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus 10; JOEL E. CHRISTIANSON — HR BAND: T I 12, president 12; VICA 12, president 12; Football 10,11; In- door Track 10; Intramurals 10. KENNETH JAMES CLARK — HR 108; Lab Assistant 11,12; Tennis 10: Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12. MICHAEL RAY CLATT — HR 315; T I 12; VICA 12. DAVE CLINEFELTER — HR 305. STEVEN F. CLINEFELTER — HR 202; Bike Club 10; DECA 12: Intramurals 10,11,12. M. MICHELLE COADY — HR 103; Pep Club 10, vice-president 10, president 10; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 12: Cadet Teaching 12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Basketball — 10,11,12; Cross-Country 10,11,12. MICHELLE COCHRANE — HR 208; Basketball " d 12; " Tennis 10; Intramurals 10,11,12 PATRICIA SUZANNE COLLINS 103; International Club 10: Scratch Pad 10,11; AHS Volunteers 11; " One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, " “Thurber Carnival, " “Story Theatre, " crews 10,11; Christmas Formal Committee, WILFRED COLON — HR 127; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Int door Track 10,11; Track 10, 11; Intra- murals 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir | 10,11,12; Sophomores Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 11; All-State Choir 11. AMY L. COOK — HR 318; Thespi- ans 11,12; Girls’ Service Committee 12; Student Council 12; Young Democrats 12: International Club 10,12; Student Tutor 12; Library As- sistant 10,11; Varsity Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12; “Guys and Dolls,” “Thurber Са ун]; " “Оеаі- pus Tyrranus,” “Of Thee I Sing, " " The Skin of our Teeth, " One Acts, casts and crews 10,11,12; Nat'l Merit Letter of Commendation. LORI ANN COON — HR ART А; Pep Club 10; Student Council 11; Senior Senate 12; DECA 12; Basket- ball 10,11; Intramurals 10, play crew 10. CINDY ANN COOPER — HR 102; DECA 12. STEVE DONALD CORNELIUS — HR 114B; Football 10; Wrestling 10. JOHN CHARLES COUTURE — HR 114A; Thespians 10,11,12; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11; " One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest. " “А Thurber Carnival, " “Look Homeward, Angel " “Of Thee I Sing,” “Doctor Faustus, " “The Skin of Our Teeth,” One-Acts, casts and crews 10,11,12; Summer Theatre 10,11. RICHARD ALLEN CRANE —HR FAST; Chess Club 11,12; Orchestra 10,11,12. DAVID JAMES CRAWFORD -HR 127; Student Council 10,11; Senior Senate 12; Web 12; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,12; Track 10,11,12; Basketball 10,11; Intramur- als 12. JOHN C. CRAWFORD — HR 112. RICK CROM — HR PORT; Senior Senate 12; secretary 12; T I 12. CHRISTOPHER ANDREW CY- SEWSKI — HR 206; Web 12; Track 10,11; Cross- Country 10,11. DEBRA М. DAHLGREN — HR B11; Girls’ Service Committee 10,11,12; Junior Ехес 11; Interna- tional Club 10,11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; moved from Brookings, South Dakota. | MITCHELL SCOTT DELANEY — HR 120; Modern Dance Club 12; In- door Track 10,11,12, co-captain 12; Track 10,11,12, co-captain 12; Cross- Country 10,11,12, tri-captain 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Pang 10; | Marching Band 10. LOIS TOMINE және — am È i | G | NCRM, DENISE LORENE DENNIS — HR BAND; Senior Senate 12, treasurer 1 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; March- ing Band 10,11,12; Student Athletic Treasurer. JEANNINE MARIE DEWEES — HR 303; A Cappella Choir 12; Jr.-Sr. Pops 10, 11; “Guys and Dolls " cast 10, SAMUEL JEFF DOTY — - HR 315; Т 1 12; VICA 12. NORMA JEAN DOWELL - HI Lab Assistant 10,11,12; 10,11,12; Basketball 11,12, Ce Intramurals 10,11,12 Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 11,12; All-State Band 12; Orchestra 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12: Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; “Guys and Dolls, " “Of Thee I Sing, " casts and crews 10,12. 2 JODY KAY DUNLAP — HR 202; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Gheersquad 11,12, captain 12; Stu- dent Council 11; DECA 12; Batgirls 10; Synchronized Swimming 10,11. DAVID DUNN — HR 208; Project ECO; Wrestling 10,11. BARBARA E. EBERT — HR 318; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Cheersquad 12; Student Council 10; Student-Faculty Coalition 10; Bat- girls 10; Synchronized Swimming 10,11. TAMMY SUE EDWARDS — HR ARTA; Student Tutor 11,12, com- mittee 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 — HR 114 B; Junior Exec 11; Web 12. DAVID W. ELLIOT — HR 127, T I 12; VICA 12; Wrestling 11. BARBARA ELLEN ELLIS — HR FAST; Pep Club 10; Health Occ. 12; AHS Volunteers; Track 10, manager 11,12, MARK ROBERT ELLSON — HR 301; DECA 12; Football 12. JACQUELYN ANN ELRICK — HR PORT; PEP Club 10,12; Girls’ Service Committee 10; AHS Volun- teers 10,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; “Guys and Dolls: crew 10. KRISTIN MARIE ENGELSTAD — HR 114A; Pep Club 10; Student Council 12; International Club 10,11; Student Tutor 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Synchronized Swimming 11; Track 10; Intramurals 12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus 10; “Guys and Dolls” cast 10. PHIL ENGEN — HR 206. " DAVID ENZAURO: m MER ЛЫ CR E dea е : vie ALAN ESHELMAN — Hp loy's 65 State 11; Indoor Track | Ting 10,11,12; Track Lor 217. GS m i E талғар ү Bb Zeg ғ P. 2 dch d P | | F s AJ 1: а T Ko А Р | LISA FAWCETT — HR 104, DYANN FIELDS — HR 127. VALERIE LYNN FIELDS — HR NCRM; Pep Club 10. RANDAL SCOTT FITZGERALD — HR BAND; Swimming 10,11,12. TODD J. FLEMMER — HR303; Baseball 10,11; Football 10. CINDY FOURNIER — HR 108. JANIS RUTH FRAHM — HR 315; Swimming 11,12; Synchronized Swimming 11,12; Timerettes 11,12; Concert Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; " Guys and Dolls " cast 10. STEPHANIE ANN FRANGOS — HR 317; Pep Club 10; Student Tutor 11; AHS Volunteers 11; Basketball 10, MARK DAVID FREDERIKSEN — HR 103; Ham Radio Club; A Cap- pella Choir 10,11,12, president 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Mad- rigal 10,11,12; All-State Choir 11. PATRICIA ELLEN FREEMAN — HR 202; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Drill Team 10,11,12, co- captain 11,12; Pep Club 10,12, secre- tary-treasurer 12; Student Councul 10,11,12; Student-Faculty Coalition 11; International Club 10,11,12; Web 12, editor 12; SPIRIT 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10, secretary-treasur- er 10; “Of Thee I Sing " cast 12. BARBARA JEAN FRIEDERICK — HR 304; International Club 11; Of- fice Ed. 12; Marching Band 11; Flag Corps 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; play casts and crews 10,11; Young Life. STEVE DAN FRONING — HR 318; DECA 12; Basketball 10; Intra- murals 11,12. DOUG WAYNE FULLER — HR ARTA; Wrestling 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 th e Cuckoo's Nest, " " Look Homeward, Angel, " crews 10,11. NANCY ANNE GEHM — HR 127; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Drill Теат 10,11,12; Track 10; Basketball 10; Of Thee I Sing " cast 12. SHERYL ANN GEORGE — HR 102; Mascot 12; moved from Hull, Georgia. KAREN ELIZABETH GERGER — HR 112; Thespians 12; International Club 10,11,12; Scratch Pad 12; A | Cappella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore — Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 11,12; " Guys and Dolls, " “Опе Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, " “А Thurber Carnival, " Story Theatre, " " Look | " y к 2 фай KE ж “ar 26 2 4 77% АТ м IM v D Ё e D 4 4 à E i Å F 258 Homeward, Angel,” ‘Oedipus Ty- rannus, " “Of Thee I Sing. " " Doctor Faustus, " One-Acts, casts and crews 10,11,12. MELODEE ANN GIBBS — HR 301; Modern Dance Club 11; Pep Club 10; DECA 12, T I 12. PAUL GIBBS. SCOTT MICHAEL GIBSON — HR PORT; Web 12; SPIRIT 12; Football 10,11,12; Track 10; Basketball 10,11,12. JULIE ANN GILMAN — HR B11; Cheersquad 11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; Girls’ Service Committee 11: Student Council 10,11,12, secre- tary 12; Student-Faculty Coalition 11; International Club 10,11; Web 12: DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Batgirls 111; Track 10,11; Basketball 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11; Home- coming Committee 11,12; Christmas Formal Committee 12. LAURY ELAINE GOLL — HR 105; Girls’ Service Committee 12; Stu- dent Review Board 12; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12; Track 10,11; Flag Corps 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; “Guys and Dolls,” “Of Thee I Sing,” casts 10,12. KATHARIN GOODLAND — HR 104; Thespians 11,12; Student Coun- cil 10,11,12, committee chairman 11,12, secretary 11; Rules Committee 10; Senior Senate 12; Scratch Pad 11; Swimming 10,11; Track 10; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 10,12; “Look Homeward, Angel,” “Oedipus Ty- rannus,” “Of Thee I Sing,” “Doctor Faustus,” “The Skin of Our Teeth,” One-Acts, casts and crews 11,12; Summer Theatre 11. STEVE GORDON -— HR BAND.” CHUCK PHILIP GRATTO — HR 303; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Cross-Country 10,11,12. ANA C. GRAUPERA — HR 318; Scratch Pad 12; Lab Assistant 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11. CHERYL L. GREEN — HR 108; DECA 12. MELISSA GREGORY — HR SLCE. JOHN H. GREVE -- HR 315; Inter- national Club 10,11; Key Club 10. SUE GREWELL’—- HR 205. CURTIS R. GRIFFIN — HR 317; Varsity Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 12. DAVE GRINDELAND — HR 103; Intramurals 11,12. BEGONA GROSSO — HR 206; In- ternational Club 12; Tennis 12. LYNN ELIZABETH GRUBER — HR 208; AHS Volunteers 11; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. JOHN GERALD HACKMAN — HR 304; Modern Dance Club 12; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; Football Track Indoor Track 10,11,12; 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11; Stage Band 11; Orchestra Ensembles 11; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus 10. 10,11,12; CASIMIR DAVID HADWIGER — HR 202. SUE HALCOMB — HR 108. CHUCK R. HARMISON — HR 318; Basketball 10,11,12. BARBARA EILEEN HART — HR ARTA: Modern Dance Club 11,12; DECA 12; Synchronized Swimming 10; Timerettes 10; Intramurals 10; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. MARK ALAN HARTMAN — HR 102; Golf 10,11. TODD J. HAUSER - HR ПАВ; T I 12; VICA 12; Wrestling 12. MARGARET ANNE HAVILAND — HR FAST; Thespians 11; Interna- tional Club 10; Orchestra 10,11,12; Chamber Orchestra 10,12; All- State " Guys and Dolls,” Orchestra 12; “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest,” “A Thurber Carnival,” “Story The- atre, " " Look Homeward, Angel,” casts and crews 10,11. KIRK HEER -HR 127; Internation- al Club 10,11; Project ECO 11; Con- cert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stag Band 10,11,12; Drum Major 11,12; All-State Band 12; Orchestra | 10,11,12; Orchestra Ensembles 10,11,12; “Guys and Dolls,” “Of Thee I Sing,” casts 10,12; Nat'] Merit Letter of Commendation. MARK A. HEMPE — HR 112; T I 12; VICA 12; “Опе Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, " “Doctor Faustus, " “Look Homeward, Angel, " “Of Thee I Sing, " One-Acts, casts and crews 10,11,12; Summer Theatre 11. JACK HENSLEY — HR 301; T I 12: | OWEN EDWARD HEERNSTADT — HR PORT; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Student Council 10,11,12, committee chairman 11, co-presi- dent 12; Student Review Board 12; Student-Faculty Coalition 12; Boys' State 11; International Club 10; Web 12, managing editor 12; Indoor Track ' 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Cross- Country 10,11,12, tri-captain 12; In- tramurals 10,11,12; One-Acts cast and crew 12; Mock Legislature; Bi- centennial Committee. LAURA LYNN HICKMAN — HR 114A; Pep Club 10,12; International . Club 10; Web 11; SPIRIT 12, co-edi- tor 12; AHS Volunteers 11; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Madrigal 11,12; " Guys and Dolls, " “Of Thee I Sing,” casts and crews 10,12; Nat) Met Letter of COBH SHES PEGGY ANNE HIGHLAND — HR 206; Cadet Teaching 12; ا‎ | nized Swimming 10. TOM MICHAEL HINDERS — HR 105; Student Council 10,11; T I 12; Student Tutor 11; AHS Volunteers 11; Football 10,11. GREG HOBBS — HR 104. DECA 12; Тё1 12. KAY ANN H f Modern ` Le Team 11,12; ep С Í Council 11; Senior £ Jenate 12: А Car pella Choir 11,12; ‘ vn. se 1 Sing,” cast and crew 12, | MIKE ALLEN НОЕ} NCRM; DECA 12. KENT E, HOFF — Model U.N. 10; Office Ed. 12; Trac} 10; Marching B A 12; " wirle 11,12; “Опе Flew O Cucke Nest” cast 10, DAVE PAUL HOLLENBACH — HR 108; Wrestling 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Cross- Countty 10,11; One-Acts, casts and crews 12. DEBBIE ANNE HOLLENBACH | — HR 315; Thespians 12; Student | ‘Council 1011,12; committee chair- тап 12; Volunteers. 10; Swi ming 10,11,12; Concert Band | Marching Band 10; А Cap pella 12; Orchestra 111,12; M TUE ua “The Skin of Our Teeth,” One- | nid casts and crews 12; Nat'l. Merit Letter of Commendation. SUSAN VEDA HOLT — HR 317, Thespians 11,12; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Student Council 12: Young Democrats 10,11,12; Model U.N. 12; International Club 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 12; “Guys and Dolls,” “Look, Homeward Angel,” " Story Theater,” “Oedipus Tyr“ ranus,” “Of Thee I Sing, " One-Acts casts and crews 10,11,12. PATTI LYNN HOLTER — HR 103, International Club 11; Varsity Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12; ““Guys and Dolls,” cast 10. MARK J. HOMER — HR 208 MELINDA ANNE HOMER — HR 304; Girls’ Service Committee 11,12, со- haiman 12; Student Council 11; International Club 10; Scratch Ра4 12; SPIRIT 12; Swimming 10; Or- chestra 10,11,12; Chamber Orchestra 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 10,11,12; Nat’l. Merit Finalist; Pit Orchestra. SCOTT HOPPER — HR t AUD 6. ” 2 tion JULIE DIANE HOUGH — НЕ 318; Modern Dance Club 11; Pep Club 10; Girls’ Service Committee 10,11; Ju- | nior Exec. 11; International Club 10,11,12; Health Occ. 12; Student 11. Tutor 11; “Of Thee I Sing " cast 12. ` PAUL BRUCE HUDSON — HR ART A; Health Occ. 12; Orchestra ` Ensembles 11,12; A Ca appella Choir | 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; | Madrigal 10, 11, 12; Nat'l. Мей Fine. 4 list. қ STEVE VAUGHN HUSTON - = сна 102; Student Council 1011; T 114B; DECA 12: Baseball — 10 more Mixed Chorus 10. ; 4 AME 3 BRIAN GRAVES JENKINS — HR ; 114A; Thesp 4 Club 12 10; F ules Committee 10; Boys’ State “Doctor Faustus, " | + FORREST ALAN JENSON KAREN 8. JOHANNS — HR ВІ; | “MITCHELL ALAN JOHNSON — Madrigal 1041,12; All-State Choir 10; Natl Merit Finalist. ; QUENT JOHNSON AHR NCRM; | 710,1; лофе 1 LS | tal Action Club 11; VE HR? d Рер ; Student Council 12: IN- NATIONAL CLUB 10,11; OF 27 12, secretary; Flag Corps 11; B JACKSON. 12; Modern Dance nt Council 10,11,12, к chairman 11, co-presi- urer 11, parlimentarian 11, adjutant general 11; Young Democrats 11; Scratch Pad 11; Web 12; Indoor Track 10,11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12, v, 0 م‎ P i » 2 А з. қ i - 2 одд. лра А SA —HR | 206; Debate 10,11; Model U.N. - 10632, Intramurals 10. AHS Volunteers 11; А Cappella | Сһоіг 11,1% Sophomore Mixed Cho- ` rus 10; Jr- Sr Pops 11; № MELINDA JOHNSON HR wa HR.120; Student Tutor 1; AHS Vol- Ң unteers 11; Concert Band LH Marching Band 11,12; Orchestra 12; А Cappella Chor 10,11,12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus 10; PETER ERIC JOHNSON — HR i 105; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Swim- ` ming 10,11, P captain 12. . е af ? J Project ECO 11; " Oedipus Tyr. - ranus, " “Doctor Faustus, " crews 11,12. = Д „ A Ул hp ер t з | | У n3 dr її JULIE М. ТО s ‚ 303; Pi Club 10; Girls’ | IC e! 0ر‎ ior б ittee 12; International Ch ib; 4 Proje с кі J Nat'l. Merit Letter of Lat E ie KINART — ES Be нг - PE DRE 12; Baseb all J d І K " Я alee TEE Së JE paus- HR 304; Wre | 10, Ia E | Ж : | 1 | l | ; d Lour ип тш. o нь. MICHAEL С. HUTCHISON- ee ТА zs 10,11,12; March- - 11,12; й Football 12; Wrestling 10; Tennis ches s 10,11; Intramurals 12. vos «а ER vh wn un CA Web WE ` ANONS с Wee ge pe " д, memos Pep Band Band 10,11,12; 10,11,12; lowa State E : p Club 10,12; Girls' : = лс | 11,12; Student e. x " ur vi 10,11,12; 19: committee chair- 1 12; Student-Faculty Coalition 011, ‹ › таг 11; Junior Exec 1; Senior EN national Esci. SPIE 1,12: Cadet -iu T = э TIT 1 s Ж RS 1 " Teachinz 1? Ser n mi g 10; Tennis 11 ‚12; Concert Band " li; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10,11; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Madrigal 11,12; “Of Thee I Sing " cast and crew 12. CAROLYNE LaGRANGE — HR ident Council 12, co-presi- nt 12; Junior Exec 11; Internation- [Club 10; Swimming 10,11,12; Ten- Шы A 111,12: Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10; Stage Band 10; Ore Бети 10,11,12; “Guys апа Dolls; A Thurber Carnival, " " Look Homeward, Angel,” “Oedipus Tyr- anu Doctor Faustus, " One-Acts, а vo істеуге 10,11,12; Nat'l Merit еїїег men T mendation. : Moved . 10, and Glen- E ` m ! ©. " pella С vir d n Chorus 10 X J TH. JEAN LAGOMARCINO | " ée Swimming “ Ж. 1 ' .. » awe “ j ] d 11 7 а Ja e a س وپ‎ ““- j i — HR 105; ч : @ Ss ۳ Я Ж. жыр оғы XU E JE C CA 12, historian 13; C En e А ME Na KATHERINE LOWARY — HR „|, BAND; International Club 10,11; Of- l 7 4 Za wës СБ А : 2 $ fice Ed. 12; REES Volunteers 101119: Tracie 10: Bas- Student Tutor 11; AHS ketball 10; Intramurals 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11. WENDY ANN LUNDQUIST — HR 303; Web 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Li- brary Assistant 12; Flag Corps 11; “Guys and Dolls” cast 10. PAUL MAAKESTAD — HR 108. JAMES J. MADDEN — HR 315; Basketball 10. ANGIE CHRISTINE MADSEN — HR 305; DECA 12; Drug Committee. DIANA KAY MARCUM — HR 317; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12; “Web 12, managing editor 12: Batgirls 10; Golf 10; Basketball 10,11; Intra- murals 12. DON PAUL MARONY — НЕ 108; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12. CONSTANCE LYNN MARTIN — HR 112; Chess Club 11; Pep Club 10; Web 12; SPIRIT 11,12; DECA 12. GERALD EUGENE MARTINSON — HR 208; Senior Senate 12: Base- ball 10,11,12; Football 10,11,12; Bas- ketball 10; Intramurals 11,12: Varsi- ty Band 10 State Band 10. ТОМ KAY MASON — НЕ ARTA: Summer Theatre 11. MONICA THERESE MATT — HR 304; Pep Club 10; Web 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 12; 10,11; Band 11812: шак Ө " RUTH JOLENE MAXON — HR ES — PORT: Junior Exec 11; Tennis 11, 12; moved from Ibadan, Nigeria 10. BILLY MAYNARD McCALL — HR 202. BRYAN LLOYD McCOY — HR 102; Modern Dance Club 11; Inter- national Club 10; Project ECO 11, A Capella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; All-State Choir 10; “Guys and Dolls,” “A Thurber Carnival,‘ “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,“ “Of Thee I gë casts and crews 10,12. DAN H cCULLOUGH — HR 114B; Foo jall 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,11; Intramurals 12. NANCY SUE McCULLOUGH — HR FAST; Modern Dance Club 11; Pep Club 10,11; Junior Exec 11; eers 11; Basketball 1 A | . Club 12; енелер Tu. ; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity OE nd 10; Marching Band 10,11, 12; Orchestra 10,11,12; " Of Thee 1 Bing,“ “Doctor Faustus) " One-Aets, crews 12; Pit Orchestra 12; Nat'l. Merit Letter of Commendation. JAMES R. McGEE — HR 112; In- ` ternational Club 10; Nat'l. Merit | Letter of Commendation BARBARA ANNE McVEIGH — MARY ELIZABETH MEADOR — HR 114A; Pep Club 10; DECA 12, president 12; Student Tutor 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Track 10; Basketball 11; MICHAEL RICHARD MENSING — HR 206; Project ECO 12; Football 10; Wrestling 10,11,12; Cross- Country 11. DAVID LAURENT MECIER — HR B11; Senior Senate 12; Web 12; Intramurals 10,11,12. DAVID MERRITT — HR 105. KARL ERIK METHUM — HR FAST; T I 12; VICA 12. RICK A. MICHAL — HR 102. MARY LEONE MICHEL — HR 104; Project ECO 10; Scratch Pad 11; Flag Corps 11,12; A Cappella Choir 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; " Guys and Dolls, " “Опе Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,“ “Of Thee І Sing, " cast and crews 10,12. MERNA MIDDLE — HR 120. BRIAN MILLER. GREG MILLER. JUDY MILLER — HR NCRM; ы” | Club 12. ‘TERESA ANN MILLER — HR BAND; Health OCC. 12; AHS Vol- unteers 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; ; Bet anere Mixed Chorus 10; Jr.-Sr. = Pops 10; Madrigal 10,11,12; - Thee I Sing " cast 12. " Of JOE W. MILLIKEN — HR 303; Cheersquad 11,12; T I 12; Baseball 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Bas- ketball 10. STEVE DONALD MINNAUGH —HR 315; T I 12; moved from Alta, Iowa 10. MOHAMMOD REZA MINAEI — HR 108. JAMES MISCHKE — HR 108; Teen-Age Republicans 11; Lab assis- tant 10,11,12. DANIEL LORAN MOHR — HR 317; Intramurals 12, Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10,11,12; Drum Ensemble 11; Nat'l. Merit Letter of Commenda- tion. MARY F. MONTAG — HR 103; Scratch Pad 12; AHS Volunteers 11; m HR 104; Hid We im а y : Pops d 3; a e 4 ANGELA ROSE FARRIS MOODY , Nebr.; Moder Davie Drill Team 10; A чл la Choir 11; One-Acts cast 10; Foreign ` guage Club 10,11; FHA 10 i115 Cand Striper 10, MARY L. MOORE — HR 208; In- ternational Club 10,11; DECA 12, MICHAEL MOORE — HR AUD. , RANDALL SCOTT MOORE — HR 318; Bike Club 10,11; International Club 10,11,12; Nat'l. Merit Letter of Gonimendation PHILLIP DUNN MORELAND — HR ART A; Debate 10; Model U. N. 10; One-Acts, cast and crews 10,11. BETTY JANE MORGAN — HR 202; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Pep Club 10,12; Junior Exec. 11; Senior Senate 12; Web 12; Spirit 12; Syn- chronized Swimming 10,11; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus 10; Of 'Thee 1 Sing, " “Guys and Dolls,“ casts 10,12. WALTER DUFF MORRIS — HR ПАВ; Chess Club 12; Intramurals 10,12. SANDRA ANN MORRISON — HR FAST; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Drill Team 11,12; Senior Senate 12; Track 11; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Mad- rigal 10,11; “Guys and Dolls, " “Of Thee I Sing, " casts 10,12. JOEL JAY MORTON — НЕ 127; Web 12; Baseball 10, 11; Basketball 10,11,12. JOEL BRIAN MOUNT — HR 112; VICA 12. CYNTHIA D. MULIC — HR В11. EDWARD O. MUMBY — HR 114A; T I 12; VICA 12; State Parliamen- tarian 12; Key Club 10; Swimming 11; Nat'l. VICA Leadership Confer- ence. ANAND С. NARIBOLI — HR B11; Tennis 10,11,12. ` ERIC KARL NELSON — HR 120; Thespians 11; Model U.N. 10; “Guys and Dolls,“ “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,“ “A Thurber Carni- val,“ " Story Theatre,“ One-Acts cast and crews 10,11. KIM NELSON — HR NCRM. ROXANNE LEA NEWELL — HR 303; Pep Club 10,12; Girls‘ Service Committee 10; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Jr.-Sr. Pops 12. PER NILSSON — HR 127; Interna- tional Club 12; Tennis 12; exchange student from Sweden. RHONDA SUE NILSSON — HR 108; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Track 10. JEFF С. NORDIN — HR 315; DECA 12. WAYNE C. NORTON — HR 305; Track 10,11,12; Indoor Track l———— — SS OU " Uem e 10,11,12; Cross-Country 10,11,12, PATRICIA O'CONNOR — 817.” JUDY А. OLSON -- HR 208; Drill Team 11,12; T I 12, LISA MARIE OLSON — HR 120; Lab Assistant 12: moved from Mick- leham, England 12. PAUL ORNGARD — HR AUD 6. WAYNE D. OSTERLOO — HR ART A; T I 12; JEFF ALLAN OWINGS — HR 202; DECA 12; Baseball 10,11,12; Foot- ball 10,11,12; Basketball 10; Intra- murals 11,12. JOHN PHILLIP PACKER — HR 202; T I 12. JOHN PANOS. LISA К. PAULSEN. GREG L. PAULSON — HR 301; DECA 12. CATHERINE JANE PEARSON — HR PORT; Pep Club 10; Girls‘ Ser- vice Committee 10; International Club 10; Orchestra 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus 10; Madrigal 11,12. LINDA PEARSTON. DEBRA JEAN PELZ — HR 114A; Drill Team 10; DECA 12, RICK PERRIN Intramurals. — HR B11; Web 11; TOM ERIC PERRY — HR 105. BRIAN J, PESEK — HR 104; Thes- pians 12; Young Democrats 10,11,12; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; State Band 12; “Опе Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,“ " Look Homeward, Angel,“ “А Thurber Carnival,” “Story " Theatre " “ОҒ Thee I Sing,“ " Doctor Faustus, " , “The Skin of Our Teeth,“ “Oedipus Tyrannus, " One-Acts, cast and crews 10,11,12. MARK LEO PETERS — НВ 120; Tennis 10; Nat'l. Merit Semi-Fina- lists. KAREN MARIE PILLE— HR NCRM; Student Council 11; Health Occup. 12; Varsity Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; One-Acts crew 12. DENNIS POFFENBERGER — HR 301. JENNIFER ANN POORMAN — HR 108; DECA 12. FATOMEH PORHEIDAR. RUSSELL POUNDS — HR 315; Student Council 12; chairman 12; Junior Exec. 11; secretary 11; Senior Senate 12; Preaident 12; Web 12; Football 11; Doctor Faustus, " “Тһе Skin of Our Teeth, " One-Acta, casts and crews 12; МА, " |. Merit Semi: Fin- alist. KATHY POWEILSON — HR 305. DANIEL Т. PRESLEY — HRK 217; Audio-Visual 11,12; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10,11; er Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 12, er 10,11,12. BRETT DAVIS ROBINSON — HR 120; T I 12; VICA 12; Baseball 10; ball 10; “Опе Flew Over the 'в Nest, " One-Acts, casts and 011,12. LISA'S, PRESTEMON — НЕ 1 Girls Service Commi ee 12; Ey ES ROE JINSON — HR dent Review Board 12; Senior тай | NCR М; he Wel d 412; А Cappella 12; Marching Band 0, SG ОНЯ 12; ва phomore Mixed PEGGY PRIM. KÉ үч 5, 2% KEV INN 2% pir РТ СА 2 € f e one Trac ж Ақ is Ji Ce vuntr) e wa ANNETTE KAY RAPER -- HR 304; Pep Club 10; Student Council 11,12, committee chairman 12, secre- tary 12; Student-Faculty ition 12, co Chairman 12; Girls‘ State 11; Cadet Teaching 12; Lab Assistant 1112; А Cappella Choir 11,12, vice- | president 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Christmas Formal Commit- tee 12. ALISON DELAINE RASCH — HR 304; moved from Reston, Virginia 12; Natl. Honor Society 10,11; Nat’l. French Honor Society 10; Interna- tional Women's Year 1975 Club 11,chairperson. MARSHA JEAN READ — HR 318; Student Council 10; Scratch Pad 11: Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; play casts and crews 10,11,12; SCIBA Honor Band 12; Band Ensembles 10,11,12. GARY L. REDMILES — HR ARTA; Student Council 10; DECA 12; Baseball 10,11,12; Football 10: Intramurals 10,11,12. ERIC JEFFREY REED — HR 317; Football 10. JOHN F. REGER — HR 114B. THOMAS б. REILLY — HR 127. JANICE M. RHEAD — HR 202; DECA 12. ELIZABETH RICHARDS — HR 301; Pep Club 10; Boys‘ Swimming . Manager 10,11,12; Swimming 11,12; Timerettes 10; Concert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 12; Nat’l. Merit Finalist. LORI ANN RICHTSMEIER — HR PORT: Pep Club 10,12; Basketball 10, 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. | SUSAN KAY RICKETTS — HR 114A; Pep Club 10; One-Acts Cast 12. DEANNA К. RIES— HR 212. BRIAN DAVID RINEBARGER — HR B11. DAVID McDANEL ROBERTS — HR 105. WILLIAM ROBERTSON — HR 104. d 1б Su ип MT мг € Shor. " 11, 12: 5. 1 “ 4 | | d Dolls 'One c b. Au ) fs Nest, " One- l f " d e ce E { ay Me ы Ге C rack d 2 12 T AIC) i ERG ] А IL 19 CMS 112 P: 10 Ze Т 2; P ер Clu | Horus Ж. Май- an 10,11, 19; е Steet E Marching? Band а. РЕЯ “Guys and Dolls” crew 10, ` DONNA М, ROD — HR 303; Pep Club 10; Girls' Service Committee 10; International Club 12, secretary- treasurer 12; Intramurals 10, Orches- tra 0,11,12; Chamber Orchestra 10,11,12; Orchestra Ensembles 11,12; All-State Orchestra 11,12; A Cap- pella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 11. KENT ROHOVIT. ELIZABETH JEAN ROMANS — НК 108. TED WILLIAM ROOD — HR 305; Football 10; Golf 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; One-Acts casts 12; Nat'l. Merit Finalist. RONALD A. ROSSMILLER — HR 305. AVID SCOTT ROWLEY — HR 317; Scratch Pad 12; Web 12: DECA 12; Теппів 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. BRIAN ERNEST RUNGE — HR 103; SPIRIT 12. RHONDA . RUSHING — HR 208; Jr.-Sr. Pops 12. RITVA ANNELI SAHAVIRTA — HR 120; Exchange student from Helsinki Finland. PEGGY EVA SAMUELSON — HR 318; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Synchronized Swimming 11; А Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Madrigal 11,12; " Doctor Faustus " crew 12. RICH DEAN SANDVE — HR ART A; T I 12; VICA 12 . Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12. NEIL R. SAUKE — HR 114B; Foot- ball 12; Tennis 12; Intramurals 12. DEBRA LYNN SCHIEL — HR FAST; Girls’ Service. Committee 10,11; Synchronized Swimming 10,11; Concert Band 10,11,12, vice- president 12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12. MARK E. SCHMIDT — HR 301; Scratch Pad 12. MARILYN RENAE SCHNOR- | MEIER — HR PORT Pep Club | 10,12. Girls‘ Service Committee 12: DECA 12; Basketball 10, manager | 110; Intramurals 12; ЖЕЛ: and Dolls” | 10,11,12; е, poe crew 10. PAUL ROBERT SCHULTZ — HR 114 А; Baseball 10,11,12; Football 10,11,12; Basketball 10; Intramurals 10; AHS Volunteers. DIANE Н. SCHWIEDER — НЕ 206; Young Democrats 10,11,12; In- ternational Club 10,11; Environmen- tal Action Club 10,11; Project ECO 10; Cadet Teaching 11; Health Oce. 12; Track 11; Intramurals 10,11,12. HEINRICH GOTLEIB SECKER — HR B11; Project ECO 11; Scratch Pad 12; Wrestling 10,1; Football 10; Intramurals 12; Orchestra 10,11,12, JULIE ROE SEDERBURG — HR 105; International Club 10; Student | Tutor 12; Concert Band 11; Varsity BAnd 10; Pep Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11; Stage Band 10,11; “Guys and Dolls " crew 10; Nat'l. Merit Fin- alist. ARNE SEIM — HR 104; Baseball 10,11,12; Football 10,11,12; Basket- ball 10; Concert Band 10,11,12: Marching Band 10. ERIC SERVER — HR 120; Intra- murals 12. SANDY KAY SCHAFFER — HR NCRM; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Cheersquad 11; Pep Club 10,11; Student Council 10; Student- Faculty Coalition 10; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. KATHERINE HAMMOND SHA- KESHAFT — HR BAND; Thespi- ans 10,11,12, Secretary 11,12; Inter- national Club 10,11,12; “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,” “A Thurber Carnival,” “Story Theatre,” “Look Hemeward, Angel,” " Oedipus Tyrannus, " “Of Thee I Sing, " “Тһе Skin of Our Teeth, " " Doctor Faustus, " One-Acts, casts and crews 10,11,12; Summer Theatre 10,11; Foreign Exchange Student to France 11; Nat'l Merit Letter of Commendation. PAULA SHARP — HR 301. PAT JOHN SHAUGHNESSY — HR 108; Wrestling 10,11. = SUSAN LEE SHERICK — HR 315; | Pep Club 10,11; Office Ed. 12; Intra- | murals 10,11. TAMMY SHUBERT | — HR 305. DENISE SIKORSKI — HR 37; Modern Dance Club 11; Office Ed. | 12, president 12; Marching Band 11,12; Flag Corps 11,12, Captain 12; JE Gr. Pops 11; “Guys and Dolls,” “One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest,” casts апа crew 10,1. | JAMI LEA SIMON — — “HR 103; Thespians 11,12, president 12; Stu- secretary 12; 1. 2; Lab Аз: istant 12; A Cappella ioir 12; " Guys and Dolls,” “А Thurber Carnival” a... “Of Thee I Sing,” “E tus,” “The Skin of Our Тее! ipus casts and Theatre DEANA SLATER — HR erm Dance Club 1011,11 quad 10,11,12; Pep Club Girls’ Service Committee dent Council 10; Junie Senior Senate 12; Pre AHS Volunteers 12; 11; Madrigal 10. SCOTT В. SMAY — Н ; a State 11, Seratch Р, 1 Wel ee ET " emm у gr me IKE DUANE SMITH — HR BAND; moved from Boone Cunty. u SCOTT FRANK SMITH — HR Ы CRAIG SNIDER HR FAST.“ ж” rg + ч rsity Band 10,11,12; 3 larching pire 10,11,12. EXE ч -DEE M. SPURGEON — HR 2 Cheersquad 10,12; Pep, +; Batgirls 10; өріне” Swi 10; Sophomore Mixed С THAD J. STEVENS — I Student Council 10; D ball 10; Intramurals an Flew Over the Cuckée 11. MARTHA MURRAY STEWAR’ — HR 114A; Thespians 12; Interna: tional Club 10,11,12; Scratch Pad 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed-€t 10; Madrigal 10,11,12; “ОҒ Thee, prio E « . “Doctor Faustus,” ward, Angel,” “Oedipus Tyrranus,” One-Acts, casts and crews 11,12; Summer Theatre 11; Nat'l. Letter of Commendation. CLAYTON JAMES STOCKDALE — HR 206; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11; Track 10,11; Intramur- als 12. DOUGLAS ROBERT STOECKER — HR В11; DECA 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10. STEVE MICHAEL STOECKER — HR 105; Wrestling 11,12; Intramur- als 11,12. DELAYNE JARMON STOKKE — HR 104; Web 12; Concert Band 11,12, president 12, Varisty Band 10; Pep Band ,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 12. MELISSA KAY STOLL . NCRM; Modern Dance " lub 1 10,1 0,1: A Pep Club 10,11,12; Girl Service Committee 10,11,12; Student Coun " cil 10,12; Student Faculty Coalition 10; International Club 10,11,12; Scratch Pad 12: Web 12: Student Tutor 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 12; “Guys and Dolls,” “Of Thee I Sing,” casts and crews 10,12. ROY STOTTS — HR 105; Student Council 11,12. AMY SUE STRICKLER — HR 303 JIM ROBERT STRIKE — HR 108; ittee ( һаїгт й 19. Co-pres i- dent T9: „ал ub 10; | Con- Scratch F cert Band 10,12; WAPEA nc 710,12; Stage Ban 7% ТІ nte | 10,11,12: С t Band 10; ca ` Ў vi ET 35 di T. J A 5: Council 10,11; Student Faculty Со- alition 10; I urals 10,11 ‚12. iis Sing, " “The Skin of Our Teeth? " 3 29. GN " Look Home є —BOB PAUL THOMPSON — 206; Р SZ E 0, 12; D ít - ق‎ ЕСИ 7 ТІР OR - t 10: 112; " Guys and — 3 в " ы ‘Or Over the бі ickoo's Nest,” “A arnival ees ihe AWE pi Ango E Jt vn Us it a Ca " M ІК F ZUGENE TRO NRCM; v od Club 11; [nd 1%; Track 12; Intram als 1 TONY T ODIE KE, vi " Aen pus e d 102: " Stu t Council 12 HR el Chorus 12; March ing Band aa A esident 1 y des 10,12; State Band | 19; Orchestra’ 13 ‘hee I Sing, “Doctor Faus шы tra Ensem bles 10, 11,12; 0 “Guys and Dolls, " Оле4А сіз, | Mixed Chorus 10; “Guys ar and crews 10,12; spent junior year . crew Д d ` - London, England; Nat'l. Merit ақын EE 1 - ter af Commen, tion b SH n | LYNN 4 IK HETTER . {i wey. Cheersqui ad 10,1 1,1 АШАП Lë St udent 0,1 um AHS Vo eers 101 D e SWIFT E HR таво хе) e B XE Geh? ASIN SN Su. — awe У: «x 2 CH a. - ie = Ce DRY A м 33. ы 55 Mes b gp rm | RE az Office — ais 1 a A зе e, e ] A IC H+ ERT ans SHR” res Bains 10,11,12; Football 10, - Gë Coun 11; Scratch Pad 12; nae Connie 11. C. SVEC —.HR-208; Student | oa ROI L VAN CLEAVE — НЕ 208. n o Ld NA " “ :‏ کید Ж. e -. d “ығ‏ E MARIE SWAN — НЕ YVE JETTE J MARIE VANDER p Club 10; Girls‘ Ss vice | сл AAS 5 T — HR 304; Drill Team 12; ittee Ce Wels ыы oncert - Ban d 12 2; Varisty Band 10,1]; Becheler n = SE х Ils M Лат ching: Band 10,11,12; “Guys and olls, " erev 10. Pops 11; Via 10, 116 ADEM QM Dolls, " “Of Thee I Sing,’ ce crews 10,12. А ES ee A. VAUGH IN — HR 318; Mo- Эде bi ance. cd 11; Drill Team E " dod pe Pe ep С lub 10; Girls’ Service DENNIS LEE m — HR Commi ittee 1 0,11; ealth Occ.12; lab 318; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track | ist an ` X A 10, 11, 12; Ham Radio Clu D. 10; Varsi- ЭК... ` waar ho ee ty Band 10, Marching B к” ne | | REDA TANNOUS — SE. Track 10. HR Ih KEITH TAYLOR — DECA 12; Intramurals 12. HR 301; ARS ЕМ. Wi DA VID; A. V JEDIN — HR 301; Stu- dent Со o ‘oun cil 12, tr easurer 12; Model UN 1. 1 ү 12, c o-he: id de legate 12; In- t er n ational СІ ub. 10,1 у - Baseball 10; ў " ootbe all 10; ‚ Trac C 10; Intramurals Pu t Band 11 112; Varsity oh TSON — HR 112. i COLIN TESDALL — HR 202. ES DS Iu NO n- Kb oe eri A = 7, А . ed a AA 7 тү» опсе ет ІП HR 114A; Ce ап d 10; I er Band 1 : March- er j ing РД], 1% % B Band 12; : ч م‎ ; Track 10,11,12; Basketball 10,11; CO r Teeth,’ ast and crew CrossCounti ‚12; Intramurals а 10,12. STEPHEN M. THOMPSON — HR B11; Tennis 10,11,12. SUSAN mt. PORT. JEFF JERALD WEIR — HR 209: Student Council 12; DECA 12; Foot- NATALIE ANN THORSON — HR ball 10,11,12, quad-captain 12; In- 105; Cheersquad 12; Pep Club 10; door Track- 10, 11; Track 10; Intra- Student Council 11; Batgirls 11;Syn- mural 10,11,12. chronized Swimming 10; Track - 10,11,12; Basketball 10,1; Cross. Country 11,12. DAVE WEISS — HR 212. ountry JEANNE L. WESTBROOK — HR {BLY — HR AND: ` 815; Drill 1 “ер " jd БС tsch ERI 111: Іі, S yn- Cuckc хте oth, — 10,12 1 zed in e 10; Intrar nur- 8 bono: Mix 27% d Chor из 20. EL J. VACLAV — HR 305; s Club ; 1,12, rentem T 12: , сан 12; SPIRIT 12. Sé 1 Е EN | P m BAND; m oq Dance Club 12; Cheersquad | 319 Pep СО то, Stu dent " . F lunior Exec n i | d 28. ‚ SPIRIT, ilth € cc. 12; Batgirls 10; DA ANN WILLSHER — M n Dance Club 10,11; Dri am A " 11, SC -captain 1 877 егу! )15- esi- d ( " Be, 10; Junior atch P ad 10, 11; March- КИШ 10 1, 12; Twirler 10,11,12; | f Thee I Sing " cast 10; Exchange ‚ LEE ont to ( Зегтапу. E | О! — HR ‘eam 12; ernational ` Hee lth С Jcc. саў: Сар- pella hoir 11 12; Sor ho оте Mixed Chorus 10; [a adrige 10,11,12; “Guys nd Dolls,” “C ne Flew Over The СЫ Ne Ж “Тһе Skin of Our EC 1e-Acts casts and crews re ei 4 EX ATE bt МЕ Club - 0,1 ‘DENISE CLESTA WOODWARD ТЕНК 305; Pep Club 10,11; Timer- ettes 10,11; Basketball 10,11; Intra- murals 11; VALENTINE —:HR 108-— — " AEEBEN'J. YUNCLAS — HR 317. DALE LEE ZIMMERMAN — HR Emme) reme PTPITOTRTET0:11,12 " Concert ame E Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11,12; Nat'l. Merit Finalist. LEESHA ZIMMERMAN — HR 305; Drill Team 11,12; Pep Club 10,12;Student Council 12; Senior Senate 12; International Club 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 10; “Guys and Dolls” Cast 10. KIMBERLY A. ZUPAN — HR 208. Information not available. Senior Index 261 Ames Abbott, Michelle 28, 178 Abel, Darrill 202,33 Abel, Gregory 166 Abian, Lisa 166 Abian, Rimma 7, 87, 113, 178, 184, 128 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 Allen, Danny 178, 201 Allen, Jacque 115, 166, 124, 138 Allen, Karen 178, 258, 98, 26, 138 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 Amtower, Kirk 166 Anderson, Amy 154 Anderson, Carol 154 Anderson, Danny 166, 69 Anderson, David 166 Anderson, Dennis 166, 27 Anderson, Eric 178 „ Anderson, Gregory 166 Anderson, Julie 166 Anderson, Kay 178 Anderson, Kimberly 166 Anderson, Laura 115, 166, 138 Anderson, Lisa 154 Anderson, Marla 61, 116, 178, 20, 89, 26, 27 Anderson, Mike 178, 236 Anderson, Paul 166, 131, 27 Andreae, Mary 166 Andrew, Theresa 166 Apel, Jay 179, 26, 27 Apel, Tim 154 Arnette, Mike 179 Arnold, Tracy 179, 141 Arthur, Ouna 154 Atkins, Steve 108, 109, 179, 27, 144 Augustyn, James 166 Augustyn, Thomas 108, 179, 192, 131 Aurand, Dan 154, 89, 123 Aurand, John 49, 166, 141 Avraamides, Linda 154 Brook- side Babcock, Tim 179 Bachman, John 154, 123, 141, 140 Baena, Marly 179 Bahr, Gary 111, 154, 208, 141 Bahr, Kary 17, 179, 89 Bailey, Donna 201 Bailey, Kim 179, 219, 124, 125, 148, 149 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 Band 26-29 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 124-127 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, А 2 с” х‏ ر 148 Beattie, Sam 108, 180, 195 Beattie, Sarah 166, 88, 89 Beaudry, Ed 87, 180, 187, 119, 27 Beaudry, Mary Beth 166 Beck, Richard 154, 210, 134 Beeman, Perry 166, 103, 27 Behrens, Mark 154, 89 Bell, Beth 154 Bell, 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 Berger, Chris 80 Berger, Lisa 180, 89 Bergeson, David 108, 166, 103, 134 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, 4 Boie, 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 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 Breaux, Michelle Brekke, Jerri 154 Brekke, Thomas 167 Brentnall, Barbara 154 Brewer, Michael 154 Bro, Jay 154, 123, 141 Bro, Sarah 60, 167 Brodsky, David 201 Brown, Carolyn 181 Brown, Dan 181 Brown, Dia 167 Brown, Diane 181 Brown, Dorothy 208 Brown, Kirk 154 Brown, Nancy 203 Brown, Stephen 201 Bruce, Lynn 112, 155 Bruene, James 167 Brugger, Kathy 155, 89 Buchele, Steve 7, 155, 88, 89, 26, 27 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, 151, 141 Burger, Chris 155, 134 Burger, Marietjie 116, 182 Burke, Thomas 167 Burkhart, Kevin 155 Burkholder, Nancy 155 Burnet, Elaine 182 Burnet, George 61, 155 Burnette, Vicki Bushman, Donna 155 Buss, Beverly 155, 88, 89, 26, 27 Butler, Chris 167 Butler, Eric 182 Buttrye, Esther 203 Buzzard, Sue 155 Byers, Dick 203 Cb radios 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 Carbrey, Cecelia 60, 115, 155, ъ= " . анна, gr ly tí am capnt бань " —--—X a == mmm mM ee ap am t a mee Án m agat ag ton " n amu سسا‎ E -« Due o J—)—À aml -- Am I жл ш ча T. 2. ——á 4 ғ... M o, e. p Ioue Иш» UA, ЫҢ е mmm: cm ass es Ыы» мк эне wech Godt oo) ) mar, o ыты Aka ә ١ o- ume ә mo mg Á ж-е A mem 161, 126, 1358 Cardella, Dave 155 Cardella, Jeff 201 Carey, Julie 87, 112, 152, 10 Carlson, Julie 155, 89, 126 Carlson, Marv 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, 167 Carter, Todd 201 Cassani, Barb 155 Catus, Chris 172, 88 Cerwick, Janet 15 Champlin, Matt 1 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, о 52 o KÉ? - 7 Cholvin, Brooke 167 Chorus 86-91 Christensen, Bob 182, 222 Christensen, Dave 155 Christensen, Denise 182, 244 Christianson, 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, сы” ат at ty wf 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, 148 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, 138 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 Cornelius, Steve 201 Cornwell, Mark 155 Couture, John 183, 56 Cowan, Beckie 168, 103 Cox, Wayde 111, 155 Соу, Doug 155 Cov, Greg 155 Covle, Teresa 168 Crane, Judy 60, 168 Crane, Richard 60, 183 Crawford, Dave 19, 67, 108, 182, 183, 141 Crawford, John 12 Crom, Rick 86, 183, 70 Cross Country 114-115 Cross, Erin 113, 116, 168, 175, 26 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 dial a ride 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 Daub, David 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 DeKovic, Jay Delaney, Chris 111, 156, 141 Delaney, Mitch 19, 183, 218, 217, 141, 140 Dellmann, Annick Deming, Lofs 183 Demooy, Tony Dennis Denise 86, 183, 26, 27 Dennis, Mark 156 Deppe, Barb 60, 115, 168, 138 DeWees, Jeannine 183, 89 Dewey, Michael 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, 141 Dular, Mark 168 Duncan, DeAnn Duncan, Mark 168 Dunham, Marilyn 7, 156, 88, 89, 91 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 Durlam, Ann 156, 208, 128 Duvall, George 204 Duvall, Max 108, 168, 204, 119 earth shoes Ebert, Barb 184, 222, 94 Edwards, Karen 168 Edwards, Steve 156, 232 Edwards, Tammy 184, 21, 26, ad 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, Теггу 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 Eshaghzadeh, Alborz Evans, Marla 157 Ewan, Rick 24, 108, 168, 131, 144 foos- ball 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 Fielding, Ray Fields, Dyann 184 Fields, Valerie 184 Finn, Edward 168 Finnegan, Elaine 157, 126, 127, 148, 138 Finnemore, Martha 169 Fitch, Judy Fischer, Clint 110, 111, 157 Fitz, Suzanne 157, 164, 89 Fitzgerald, Randal 184 Flack, Daisy Flening, David 86, 87, 205 Flemmer, Todd 184, 83 Flesch, Tom 157 Fleshman, Vern 111, 157 Flores, Maria 17, 157, 169, 88, 89 Flummerfelt, Mike 111, 157, 77, 141 Folkman, Mark 157 Index 263 Football 108-111 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, 89 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 Green Pepper Gaarde, Lisa 157, 162, 126, 138, 139 Galejs, Anda 169, 46, 138 Galyon, Alexander 169 Garifo, George 108, 185 Garman, Merle 206, '72 Garrett, Kay 206 Garrey, Craig 169 Garfin, Rhonda 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, 8, 89, 26 Germain, Larry 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 Giddings, Sharon Gigstad, Mike Gilbert, Greg Gilbert, Gretchen 168 Gilbert, Janet Gilman, Julie 87, 112, 186, 222, 10, 124 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, 186, 88 Gordon, Calvin Gorden, Steve 201 Gourlay, Linda 157, 164 Gourley, Brett 169, 177, 72, 134, 137 Grable, Louise 157 Grant, James 111, 157, 77, 123, 144 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, 138 Greve, Suzanne 169, 26 Grewell, Sue 201 Griffen, Paul 157, 88, 89, 134, 26 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 | КИ Haas, Michael 170, 131 Habhab, Dan 158 Habhab, William 170 Hackman, John 86, 108, 186, 95, 103, 141, 140 Hadaway, Bill 158 Hadwiger, David 201, 35 Hagert, Jean 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, 138 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, 120, 151 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, Barbara 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, 126 Helland, Stephanie 170 Hemingson, Mark 166, 170, 65 Hempe, Deidre 158 Hempe, Mark 187 Hempe, Paul 7, 31, 170 Hendrickson, Dave 158 Hendrickson, Isabel Hensley, Jack 187 Henson, Anthony 170, 218, 131, 132 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, 140 Hoemer, Jeff 111, 158 Hoerner, Michael 201 Hofer, Caasandra 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, 63, 141 Hollenbach, Debbie 86, 116, 187, 199 Holst, Tracy Holt, Susan 187, 89 Holt, William 207, 26 Holter, Patricia 188, 222 Holthaus, 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, Ray Huston, Steve 10, 188, 107, 228, 134 Hutchcroft, Etha Hutchison, Bert 159 Hutchison, Michael 108, 188 Hutt, Cynthia 171, 258 Hutton, Robert lsu Impecoven, Bob 131 Impecoven, Diane 112, 159, 162, 70 Impecoven, Scott 188, 195, 131 Imsande, Carol 171, 55 Imsande, Louis 159, 55, 27 Ingram, James 25, 108, 171, 147, 64, 65 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 d. sackman, Royd 108, 171 Jackson, Cynthia 31, 171, 89 Jackson, James 201 Jacobson, Mrs. Anne 40, 208 James, Cheryl 113, 171 James, Stacey 171 Jamison, David 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 Johnson, 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, 27 Jones, Cheryl 201 Jones, Dr. James 208 Jones, Julie 49, 86, 188 Jones, Larry 159 Jones, Roger 171 Jones, Ronald 171 Jones, Susie Jones, Тегі 159 Jones, Todd 111, 159 Jordison, Craig 159 Jorgenson, Mr. Tom 108, 109, 208, 138 Jorstad, Cvnthia 171 Junk, Susan 112, 159, 148 Junker, Chris 159 Junker, Larry 159 Juncker, Rober t 159 Junkham, Laurie 171 Ес... 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, 128 Kayser, Dan 171 Kelley, Diane 159, 177 Kellogg, Kevin 171, 27 Kelly, DeeDee 189, 54 Kelly, Kris 159 Kendall, Steve 111, 159, 123, 26, 27 Kever, Dana 159 Kever, Karen 189 Killam, Tim 159 Kimvan, Nguyenthi 159 Xinart, 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, 144 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, 39 Knutson, Michael 171 Knutson, Ronald 189 Kolmer, James 61, 189, 28, 27 Kopecky, Bonnie 155, 159 Kopecky, Dean 171, 131 Kramer, Ann 160 Krause, Nancy Kreamer, Ann 189 Krieger, Karen 75, 160, 236, 153 Kruse, Ron Kruse, Suzanne 209, 128 Kuehl, Dave 160 Kuehl, Steven 177, 230 Kuhnle, Ron 50, 209 Kyle, Naylene 0 Kylle, David 160 leap year Lacey, Cindy 42, 171 Ladd, Michael Laflen, Christy 160 Lagomarcino, Martha 86, 87, 189, 219, 88, 89 LaGrange, Carolyne 60, 86, 116, 189 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 Leach, Gary Ledet, Aaron 189, 225 Ledet, Christian Peter 111, 160, 95 Lee, Don Lee, Richard 171 Lee, Sandy Lehmkuhl, Debbie 201 Leibold, William 108, 171, 141 Lemanczyk, Mandy 172, 233 Lemish, Judy 172 Lendt, Stephanie 160, 213, 258 LePage, Diana 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, 141 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 Monty Python Maakestad, Paul 190 Maas, Dave 160, 67 Maas, Douglas 40, 108, 172, 131 MacBride, Elizabeth 116, 117, 172, 128 MacBride, George 210 MacBride, Rod 134 MacIntosh, Kevin 172, 258 MacIntosh, Mary Jo 116, 160 Madden, James 184, 190 Madsen, Angie 190 Maffett, Scott 160 Mahlstede, Cindy 116, 172, 233, 148, 145 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, Теггі 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 McDonald, Kathleen McFarlin, Kay 160 McGee, Jinny 191, 195 MclIlwain, Ronda 172 McKinney, Jenelle 177 McMasters, Jaye 160 McNally, Mary 210 McPhail, Paula 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, 26, 27 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 Miller, Jay 108, 172, 131 Miller, Judy 191, 83 Miller, Lynette 161, 138 Miller, Michael 108, 166, 172 Miller, Mike 161 Miller, Greg 201 Miller, Sheila 172 Miller, Steve 161, 80 Miller, Teresa 192, 195, 88, 89 Milligan, Rita 87, 172 Milliken, Joe 108, 192, 141, 140 Mimnaugh, Lisa 161, 192 Mimnaugh, Steve Minnick, Richard 108, 119, 173, 141 Mischke, James 192 Mitchell, Kate 20 Mittlestadt, Craig 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, 128 Moody, Angie 192 Moore, Mary 192 Moore, Michael 193, 247, 217 Moore, Paula 113, 173, 95 Moore, 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 Mount, Joel Mourlam, She Mulhall, Lori 173 Mulic, Cynthia 201 Mully, Lisa 173 Mumby, Ed 201 Munn, Erik 173 Murray, John Murray, Robin 211, 56 Myers, Patty Myers, Scott 53, 173 nurd 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 Nissen, Robin 173, 124 Nordin, Jeffrey 193, 83 Nordin, Tim 111, 161 Norem, Julie 161, 89 Norem, Mr. Ken 211 Norlin, Vern Norris, Kathy 161 Norris, Sharon 173 Norton, Carol 161 Norton, Wayne 193, 195 Index 265 Nostwich, Paul Nowell, Peggy 21 Nowlin, Tracy 173 Nutty, William 173 Oe Obrecht, James 161, 27 O'Brien, Jim 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 pet rocks 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 Pelz, Debra 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 Pinta, Rhonda 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, 45, 123 Post, Julie 112, 162 Potter, Gretchan 42, 162 Potter, Ted 108, 174, 119, 89, 91, 103 Potts, Mikel Pounds, Russ 86, 87, 194, 199, 7, 58 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, 258 Prim, Peggy 194 Pritchard, Mark 162, 26, 27 Protnick, Chrys 174 Pyle, John 174 quarter pounder Quinn, Kevin 194, 88, 89, 141 roller skating 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, 134 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, 217 Ridenhour, Keith 108, 177 Kies, Deanna 201 Ries, Тот 162 Kinebarger, 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, 7 131 Rod, Donna 196, 60, 180, 258, 89 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, 138 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, 27 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 S. Sagard, Mark Sahavirta, Ritva 196 Samuels, Greg Samuelson, Jim 163 Samuelson, Peggy 196, 33, 88, 89 Sand, Kevin 175 Sandve, Martin 163 Sandve, Richard 108, 201, 141 Sandvic, Arlene 163, 241 Satre, Susan Satre, Dave 163 Sauke, Jonelle 163 Sauke, Neil 108, 196, 232, 64, 65 Scanlan, Rodney 175 Schepers, Donna Schiel, Debra 196, 218, 27 Schilmoeller, Laura 175 Schlapia, LeAnn Schlueter, Pamela Schlunz, James 175, 26, 27 Schmidt, Cheryl 175, 196, 208 Schmidt, Margaret Schmidt, Mark Schneider, Richard 212 Schnormeier, Marilyn 196, 258, 98 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 Seifert, Keith 163 Seim, ARne 197, 108 Self, Mike 163 SENIOR 178-201 Server, Eric 201 Server, Jeff 175 Shaffer, Bob 177 Shaffer, Sam 163 Shaffer, Sandy 197, 89, 94 Shaffer, Teresa 124 Shahan, Timothy 177 Shakeshaft, Kate 197 Shanks, Kevin 10, 119, 175, 83 Sharp, Paula 197 Shaughnessy, Kathy 163 Shaw, Jeff 163 Shears, Brian 175 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 Shubert, Tammy Shultz, Paul 21 Shuman, Steve 275, 144 Sibley, Barbara 7, 175 Siedelmann, Lori 175, 128 Sikorski, Denise 197, 32, 26 Sillette, Cynthia 163, 88, 89 Simmerman, Cheryl 163 Simmerman, Mike 175 Simmons, Richard 175 Simon, Jami 87, 197, 89 Simons, Clayton 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, 94, 138 Slavik, Sonia 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, Mike 197 RE — [чү Áo. m Smith, Mona 213 Smith, Robert 175 Smith, Scott 197 Smi th, Susan 4. 60, 175 Smith, Susan R. 175, 153 Smith, William 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 SOPHOMORE 154,165 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 Spohnheimer, Deb Spratt, Roger Spurgeon, Dee 113, 196, 198, 54, 83 Spurgeon, Kim 175, 235 Stacy, James 176 Staddler, Diney 61, 177, 2 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 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, 64 Stohlmeyer, Amy 186, 176, 145 Stohlmeyer, Joe 164 ,122, 123, 124 Stokka, Ann St okke, Delayne 61, 198 Stokke, Kvmm 176, 88 Stoll, Mellissa 87, 198, 229, 153, 88, 94 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, 26 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, 148 Sutter, Dennis 176 Sutter, Steve 164 Svec, Daniel 199 ] Svec, Lillian 50, 164, 39 Swan, Ann 199, 258 Swank, Tracy 164 Sweeney, Bill 164 Sweeney, Dennis 192, 199 Sweitzer, Murray 199 Swenson, Gary 164 Swenson, Mark 164 Swenson, Jerrold 215 Swenson, Leanne 176, 26 Swenson, Wendy 86, 87, 199, 26, 27 Swift, Gregory 199 SWIMMING Boys 134-137 Girls 116, 117 Sydnes, Kathryn 164, 233 Sydnes, Roger 199 tourney Tallamn, Elenore 215 Tamoglia, Stacey 164 Tannous, Freda 199 Taylor, Keith 199 Taylor, Raymond 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, 138 Thurman, Beth 55 Tryon, Jodie 61, 199, 200, 39, 26, 27 Tryon, Michelle 176, 39 Tschetter, Sharee 19, 113, 179, 200, 222 Tschopp, Doug 108, 176 Turnquist, Cynthia Thuramn, Elizabeth 176 Tice, Don 164 Tipton, Julia 201 Tostlebe, Jeff 176, 177, 225 Toth, Laszlo Toth, Sandor 176 Towns, Colleen 164, 88, 89 Townsend, Howard 164 Townsend, Sarah 42, 86, 87, 112, 172, 176, 82 TRACK Boys 140, 141 Girls 138, 139 Tramp, Dale 215, 110, 111 ТтсКа, Frank 200 Trembly, Топу 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, 145 Ж. Vaclav, Mike 200 Valentine, Mike 200 Valker, Vickie 176 Van Cleave, Carol 200 Van Der Maaten, Patty 19, 164, 89, 26 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 VanIten, 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, 89, 91 Vondra, Georgia 215 Voss, Jean 200 W... Waggoner, Dave 53, 177, 131 Waggoner, Julia 177 Waggoner, Stephanie 87, 177, 67 Waggoner, Liz Wagner, Victoria 177 Walker, Nancy Wallize, Lee 177 Wandersee, Tom 24, 37, 108, 177, 141 Wandling, George 108, 177 Ward, Barbarah 215 Warman, Sara 177, 215, 123, 239, 89, 138 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, 27 Wee, Lora 200 Weeks, George 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 White, Richard 215 White, Elizabeth White, Robert 201 Whitefield, Jeff 165 Whitmer, Lee 177 Widener, Alan 165 Wiederholt, Robert Wierson, David 165 Wierson, Debra 177 Wierson, Doug 177, 45, 131 Wiggins, Angila 60, 168, 177, 26, 27, 138 Wilcox, Joyce 165, 88, 89 Wilcox, Rose 215 Wilder, Burce 177 Wiederholt 215 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, 135 Willkins, Kim Willsherm, Jay 50, 177, 26 Willsher, Steve 153 Willsher, Rhonda 201, 28 Willson, Rhonda Wilson, Cathy 116, 165 Wilson, James 110, 111, 165 Wilson, Ron 111, 165 Wilson, Bob 172, 177 Wilson, Greg 177, 134 Windsor, Charles 215 Wirtz, Ann 177, 232, 89, 217, 56 Wiser, Al 215, 88, 89, 90 Whittmer, Michael 215, 116, 134 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 Young Life Yager, Carol 165, 89 Yegge, Ricky 177, 258 Yegge, Alan 165 Young, Alan 165, 27 Young, Chris 111, 165, 107 Young, Gerald 177 Young, Greg 165 Young, Lisa 177 Young, Melinda 177 Yungclas, Allen 201 Yungclas, Kevin 177 zits 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 Index 267 Зее € В i- B Е E р . d Е = Е ғ” - Е H y. ` Е D Е » { г“ Е ч " uw 2 ы - , ” ag- P , . g " „ё . Я a H 4 " -- М” ғ“ е 4 bs ү " Y 4 са, i Е ۰ еф. A %” D d ` у й е H ër " e Te ‘ e e ж” Р t P " d ы ‘ " 2 1 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. wd tius O ano = 0) оне — — 7 - eee ee wf a ee " ent " rn erëm D . че уш, Closing 269 a акен ФЕ " JL жш ПА лың casual glance through the SPIRIT doorway would only N suggest the atmosphere of a successful publication, but for those on the inside. SPIRIT is: Painting the room sausages once 1з not enough pica rulers frisbee baseball cow pies on Connie’s farm rhubarb pie Lamoni hepatitis mailboxes “ва Burger Di. eige pancakes and Tri-brow buffet Yelllow cattle call decorations Claire turnpuke . ‘KC do’ Pine Lake shirt days esta el bano? hills progressi кек Betti ttr руге ES GA. PES MEA 37 Uh Ce A “ u ә. № “ ` ә Ё 3 e » T-KNEEHRUG etty MEL. | Оут, Ma e Ре -— ر‎ Kl en | ALAS. STA. " мек. gmarcino;: Cindy Birdsevé Е ” B a Wiggle personality interviews Felix Oscar’ Msn EI displ 4 ‚ yellow Connie’s cottage Laura’s lectures в... celebrities Eric’s disease rat claws clock vomit list Eau Where is Julie Carey? AL Donde cows spotting the Valentine throne Crash ve dinner er “Т Акорго тайх пп Jamieson, Roli Martha ] 1 get, , Scott dine Wakes a splash at the spring Pe . Morgan applies her steady and Y héa es. ӘЗеуеуа staff members put g touch oan we deadlines. A 10-“тап” Cat the fall campout. Я? ampout cans from collection. Babson. Runge, Rob? d Schweider Pizza Shack roof leak Jami in the ballot box Connie Martin’s birthday cake “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest” Jami's dirges rain at Nine Eagles tourney news Connie's sweater Eric's awards no copy sheets Tri-brows necklace our Junior Miss snipe hunt ... SPIRIT Sweetheart senior pics due ““- ù Smith, Pat Freemani dih) odine, Ке inn, E mith. Eri Schwé Кн ШУК! bite, Laurą Hic кип, JonsRandelph, Grey Ande mon ai A RS . е IQ Busca ge binson, ат — “ады That Place Julie's Caddv Libby, Libby, Libby gamma globulin . hot ad sales secret pals and valentines Eric, are vou there? chocolate rall pictures work nights editor turns 35 or 45 spaces furniture in front of darkroom door no snow for winter spread ... Libby's green bean cake erin if sack races ... Big Jami's ACITOSS vou ve got one Бо... Lauras blouse CLOCKWISE FROM TOP RIGHT: The Ratso (Jami Simon) 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 (Beall) and Lisa (Buger) laugh it up with the leftover sausage. Mark “Tri-brow” Karas shows off his Ultra Brite smile. lousy One-Acts... foosball showdown between Connie and Laura Topeka Craig ... Best Western Motel ... " Lucky Lady”... Lisa ‘Bugger’ ... " Tell Laura I Love Нег” Manhattan canoe relays cutline contests SPIRIT convoy ... DECA secret sign Laura falls in the pool ... " Get Down Tonight” Medalist ... Ottumwa ... Rudy’s quips fireworks stapling party spoons corrective fashion show almanacs deadlines where is Гот 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! In th the па Harn throi impa their Man mati the í ] SU (оре Line date the | The 1 SIT if ve to le - I tton mer Fadl а wa Tos | alo} hon ey | and ath To bec cha (p. SI rat COL do 53 enl mo Кп! ing Stu IFÜRMATIUN PLEASE ALMANAC 1976 SPIRIT Staff Atlas and Yearbook ('o- on TERIS Connie Birdsall, Laura Hickman Business Manayer Lisa Berger Feature Editor — Pat Freeman Student Life Editor — Melissa Stoll (lasses Editor Erie Butler Academics Editor — Connie Martin Sports Editor -— Scott Gibson Ads Editor -— Karen Willham Design Editor —Betty Morgan Bicentennial Editor — Julie Carey Assistant Class Section Editor — Brooke Cholvin Assistant Student Life Editor — Jamie Simon Kevin Quinn, Martha Lagomarcino, Dave Schweider Assistant Ads Editor — Sue Smith Assistant Ads Editor and Photographer — Brian Runge Assistant Sports Editor — Cindy Birdseye, Tom Rockwell Assistant Academics Editor — Libby Beall Index Editor —- Candy Block Photographers — Mark Karas, Greg Anderson. John Randolph, Kathy Bodine, Brian Smith, Doug Robinson, Scott Smay Assistant Business Manager — Mark Karas Advisor — Tom Rolnicki Artist — Rob White Acknowledgements The SPIRIT staff wishes to extend special thanks to Charlie and Ann Birdsall. Fran Morgan, Al Stoll, Esther Willham, Jim and Jane Simon, FARMER'S ALMANAC. the AMES TRIBUNE. the WEB, Sambo's, Hardee's, McDonald's. Craig and Valerie Jones. Howie, Connie Butler, Кау the janitor, Коу and Lois Hickman, the doctors and nurses at McFarland Clinic for all the shots. SPIRIT, Volume 64, Ames Senior High. Ames, lowa was published by American Yearbook Company, Topeka. Kansas. Consisting of: 272 pages, the book was printed on 80 pound matte finish. The cover is a silkscreen with a vellow 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 10 pt. CENTURY SCHOOLBOOK. and captions in 8 pt. CENTURY SCHOOLBOOK. Quotes were set in 18 pt. Optima. Type used om the dustcover was designed by American Yearbook Company. Type on the endsheets and division pages was Abbey Scroll and Woodstock 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. Circuit Double. Concert, Chuckle. Koloss. Monument. Diane Jeanine. Glitter. Optica, Broadway.and Eurostile Bold Rimmed. SPECIAL SECTION THE BEST IS YET TO COME BY SENATOR EDWARD М. KENNEDY ALSO ARTICLES BY RENE DUBOS CBS NEMS МАМІ 1976 и AWORLD OF INFORMATION Й е EI " A - ) T 24 sf [A AL 3 vo Y 2 E d ` 2 f 91 E r T. б D Gri Y. No. HS уе е СІ ХХХ EOR ж оса i i z wv P l U t I1 j — 57774 эз ык ыр D елда) A j Ka е Жы % азға RB AS M | ім ин? Va ч | ARIT SALUTES THE AU Maple Ice Cream Superbe Wash and scald cover, container and dasher of 4 qt, ice cream freezer, Chill thoroughly befo using. Pour into a saucepan 1!» cups maple syrup Bring to boiling and boil for 5 min. (until quanti is reduced to 1'4 cups.), Remove from heat and s aside to cool. Blend together 142 qts. cream, chilled 1 tablespoon vanilla extract !4 teaspoon salt Add the maple syrup and mix well, Pour mixta into freezer container and cover tightly, Place freezer tub. (For electric freezer, follow manuf: turer’s directions.) Fill tub with alternate layers 8 parts crushed ice 1 part rock salt Turn handle slowly 5 min. Then turn rapidly ur handle becomes difficult to turn (about 15 mu Add more ice and salt as necessary. Carefully w cover and remove dasher. Pack down ice cre and cover with waxed paper. Replace cover 8 plug dasher opening with cork. Repack free with ice and salt, using 4 parts crushed ice 1 part rock salt Wrap freezer in several thicknesses of heavy pa or cloth and let stand for 2 to 3 hrs. for ice crean ripen. Serve the ice cream with coarsely chopped But nuts. Makes about 3 qts. ісе cream. George Washington’s Rules to Live By Speak not of doleful things in time of mirth, nc the table; speak not of melancholy things, as de and wounds, and if others mention them, cha if you can, the discourse. Tell not your dreams but to your intimate frie) Gaze not on the marks or blemishes of others, ask not how they came. Labor to keep alive in your breast that little 5] of celestial fire called conscience. When out on a fishing trip with your rod and you’re more likely to land a big one if 1) the barometer is rising or high 2) the mo new or full 3) the moon is in the astrological si either Cancer, Pisces or Scorpio. Тһе best fishing usually occurs when the v temperature is between 55 F-74 F. (the cle the water the better) The direction of the win even affect your luck, with breezes from the s and west being most advantageous. Following are the days in the remainder of that will be best for fishing: Aug. 30-31, Sep 97, Oct. 5-6, 24-25, Nov. 1-3, Dec. 26-27. " Reprinted with permission from the 1976 ec of the Old Farmer's Almanac, published by kee, Inc., Dublin, N.H., copyright 1975. " 4 Hogei House — 507 Grand Avenue, erected 1873. L 9. Hoggatt was involved in Ames affairs since 1864 serving, among other capacities, as sheriff. The first school ma named after him. i ; Ошса go Аш Northwestern Depot — Main Street, east. of built on the inside of a curve. Service dwindled M high service of 14 daily passenger runs to discontinuance . іп 1956. Now serves as a City Hall annex. | . Armory Hall — 308 5th Street. Erected i in 1905 to house. — Company O, 55th Regiment, Iowa National Guard. Fifth Street was originally called Story Street. W.M. Greeley home — 502 Douglas Avenue. Erected 1882. Contained leaded glass windows, elaborate hand- curved woodwork and parqued floors. Now вегуезтав К D " Adams Funeral Home. First Congregational Church, 6th and Kellogg Жу Cornerstone laid 1899, the oldest church building. in. ` Ames still housing a congregation. | . 802 Kellogg Avenue — Present building was constructed on the stones which formed the-foundation of the old D x ` ations іп 1891. 8. 320 and 324 East 6th Street — Two EE of N Bee School (1875) that housed elementary and secon- dary students. | Munn home — 726 Duff Avenue. Erected 1874 by Шаш | Lester Munn, this home has remained in the Munn family ever since. Munn Lumber Company began operi | former St. John's Episcopal Church, erected 1899. The | oldest existing church building in town, but no longer serving a congregation. | 1 Ke e A Zéi . Greeley Mausoleum — Ames Маа | emetery, East { E " іш It in 191 5 in memory of h ће С | d [ Ch lie 9th Street, on the south side. Conta W.M. Greeley, his wife, Mary, and her parents. 1 ле inside is completely lined with | marble and. tains two white marble benches located under + two SH кс s wife , Ма 3 ) n 1 ed Séi % i EE glass. E тЫ Hospit al 5p Douglas Ау enue. E Т; қ п ue. E STIED? ru Чоп із” unique in ` e N7 а уо Ames. -- ж. “Тһе he Octagon” — 18 Sé

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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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