Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 288

 

Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1978 Edition, Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1978 volume:

ESR میں‎ ONERE " AN a EMT بی‎ de و‎ Mee رر هن‎ er MAS. DE, m en رت‎ PL t o dea ToS RII der S al MT ATP eh e 3 A کے کے‎ A. اید‎ er 0 1 2 3 4 5 [23458789] 123458789[0123a:56789|]123456789]]123a 6 789|D1233 56 78 EEE سو قاع وع‎ 7SSIUT234 E TER HUTTON DISTRICT INTELLIGENCE RECORDS | CENTER ۱ DIVISION: CITIZEN’S YEARLY PROFILES DITE JERALI ES. ALTERNATE NAME HARRY G4 CHONES x Ak ۱ AIIA MT E ۱ ۶ 4 ; ود 30 1978 |HIGH SCHOOL YEAR HUTTON DISTRICT ID NUMBER? | 92259 53819 135905 11. | IT 4 27 c 3 wit i 14. HEIGHT METERS WEIGHT! 88.7 KILOGRAMS 16. EYE COLOR: BR : ٰ 17. 1+ : 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8۶ 1 rJ م‎ E e 9 0123456789|0123456789[0123456789 I ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ | 6 = ' i=} اس کیا رت ۳۳۳ TOME‏ ASSEMB IES ATTENTETL: DAR OF THE MOON, MEDEA, ONE ACTS ES E? d 2 19. HOME )ا‎ 1453 NORTHWESTERN; AMES, | a 20. ! ہم‎ ۱ e : 3۴ E ES ۱ ں5‎ 24, 301۱۲: 2.4 GLASS SIZE! 429 ۱ ین‎ 7t. ۱ E 26, RES: 30 E 2E 2 ۵ 29, ۱ 30, GRADUATION DATE: | MAY 30» 1978 ۱ $2. | CLASSES: SEMESTER 1; APR» JOURNALISM (INTRO.) FRISBEE (1ST-9 WKS), SWIMMING! (2ND-9 WKS 34, CHEMISTRY Be T I» ELECTRONICS. SEMESTER 25 WER, YOGA (3RD-9WKS)s SFEEDBALL. (4TH-9WKS) ۱ CHEMISTRY Be SOCIOLOGY» I | Au. | 37. ACTIVITIES! BASKETBALL» CROSS COUNTRY» SENIOR (SENATE, DRAMA (1 ACT s | | 39. | | RESTRIGTED STUDY (HALL. ASSIGNMENTS! ۱ e 40. | ESI. D E ۱ 5 'S $ N ALIN SF | i 42. SKI TRIF (BRECKENRIDGE) ۱ © ۰ IER 5 e ۱ a 51 | له‎ Le ۱ | کا اھ‎ e? 1-|-HOL.IDAY—(MISTLETOE: GM سا‎ ipii یہ تہ دیس سوا ا ان می‎ Se, MET Data Documents, inc. 02 - 37153 " سے 88. FAVORITE RESTAURANTS: ۱۳۲۱۷5۵۲ ۲ 5 |HICKORY FARK» AUNT MAUDE'S 89, FAVORITE DRINKING ESTABLISHMENTS? MONIOS» THE HALLWA ALIBI GO, Mit dc ed all 2 ALR N HI A e X M H " i - E 71. SEXUAL FREFERENCE$ AN | 92. | MOVIES SEEN? | SATURTIIAY NIGHT FEVER? THE SFY WHO LOVEE 1 HALL» | ER: CN N TA |! IME NOTRAR 4 6 " Ah 2 4 Ê HAE - rl ri d CS “ORM ISU 1 CS FORM ISU 100. 101, 103, 104. 106. FIAT i128 19723 ARRISON GERALD CHONES T Ed SED FROM? | RUWALDA IMPORTS eg mmm o ۱ EE -— R$ $3,50 ——FAILUKRE TO YIELD RIGHT OF WAY AT 12TH AND لا‎ ON, RESULT? ACCIDERN 270007 FIAT--$1»000 — e es ہے — - — — — ے۔ مل سے —- ے E? mm‏ 23. MISDEMEANORS: FAILURE TO YIELI RIGHT OF WAY, 45 MPH IN 35 MPH ZONE. LICENSE - | 74, REVOLKED 30 DAYS | CRIMINAL OFFENSES: NONE ues CA - I fl EZ اس نات و ل رت‎ eg ect S APPLIED FOR} IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY: UNIVERSITY OF NORTHER | STATE, UNIVERSITY OF 0٥٥۶01 ۱ 85. JOR INTERESTS: ELECTRONICS OR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING کھت‎ B5. el? : e H D OUSE ON THE ۳۳۵۳1۴ LAVERNE a SHIRLEY, FLORF Ys AS THE WORLI TURNS | SS 7 LITTLE CHARLIE’ S ANGELS?» 94. TY [SHOWS 73s | SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE» wen n. - = Es E E — IW 97. 98. . e dii wn legt Ve ۱ | e wm ep um w» b ]1 23 4 5 67 8 910 1 234 5 678 9۱0 1 234 567 8 ٩۱0 1 234 5 67 8 ٩ 0 1 23 4 56 7 8 901 234 567 8 910 1234 567 89101234 567 8 901234 567 8 9012 34 5 6 7 8 0: 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 ——— ہے‎ " —- o P P " e " Re سے‎ SSC — —— mmm — ۰ك‎ ——— o e E Sa tg TR eI کر‎ si Gab اہک دوک کے‎ MEA Gg, کی و‎ EE e JO مرو‎ a اک‎ ` $ یتر تر‎ OY 04 DETA 4 14.44 M ggf UMEN " we. NO pU. om ge, AE SPIRIT ۵ VOL. BE. AUS 77-۷ ۵ AMES SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 4455. 1008 SOOLO | S ۱ ass mA vee ۳۲ ۳۷۲۱ " e سح‎ s Harry Chones had boarded the East Gerry-Gerry Metro train earlier on Wednesday. With the assembly line men on strike he saw no reason to waste time at the factory. Chones managed assembly line production for Gerry's second largest industry, Barr and Simon's Audio-Visual Parts, and felt fairly secure with his $500,000 salary. He was 48 years-old and lived alone in a high-rise apartment complex in downtown Gerry. He paid $2,000 a month for three rooms and the right to say that he was a part of Gerry's high class, heart of the city, metropolitan sect. Jaunts to the theater, high class dining, and three star accomodations when traveling—Chones had grown accustomed to such a life. He knew not of the rat-infested homes and grimy diners of the suburban areas which lay not far from Chone's streamlined chromium existence. He was totally oblivious to suburban life despite the fact that the train which carried him daily to and from work snaked its way through the filthy areas boring toward or retreating from the throbbing pulse of downtown Gerry. The train was scheduled to depart the East Gerry station at 3 p.m. and, accustomed to the 15 minute delay of the 5 p.m. train, Chones was surprised to find the landscape passing by the window at promptly 3 p.m. As always was the case for the train ride home, Chones pulled some papers from his briefcase (production figures for the year 2007) and busied himself with calculations. He had scarcely begun work when he threw the papers back into the briefcase, closed it, and placed it under his seat. The lack of noise from the almost empty 3 p.m. train provided an insufficient atmosphere for working. Chones glanced out the window and noticed that only now the train was passing the outer limits of his factory which before he had never realized 5 so vast, with people working five miles from the main office in these dilapidated structures. He strained his eyes to make out figures through the half jarred windows, but saw nothing. The train pulled to its first of five stops; Clearwater. Chones knew that his factory was one of many which dumped its wastes into the creek that flowed through Clearwater, and he was somewhat skeptical of the ‘‘clear water’s’’ purity. The train eased away from the Clearwater depot and moved on, through sordid suburban areas, home for the down-trodden subjects of lower class conformity. And yet, there was some uniqueness in the midst of all this filth. Some of the homes had totally collapsed while others were only partially so. The train moved on through such filthy areas until it reached the third stop; Stern Hill. Here the living conditions were better, the conformity stiil existing but in the form of ranch-style homes, not unfamiliar to Chones for they were similar to the house he had lived in while growing up in Ames, lowa. But when Chones inhabited such a home it was a symbol of middle class ranking, the home of a usually well respected man. Chones found it hard to imagine what these ranch-style homes had evolved into. The fact was that most of the owners (for that is what they assumed they were) of these homes worked for one of Gerry's numerous industries. Theoretically, upon hiring, industry management gives the new employee a home to live in. A portion of that employee's check is to be withdrawn each payment day until, over a long period of time, the home is paid for. The employee, of course, has no means of double checking the home payments which are computed on incomprehensible computerized data sheets. The employee then lives under tiie allusion of owning the home, while in reality he is being sucked dry by industry management. The train lay still now in the Janesville train station. The station actually lay west of Janesville and was the last stop before the Gerry Metro stop, the last stop on the” wrong side of the heath. The few hundred yards of ۷ covered waste land, which separated - Gerry's inner-city from the miles of suburbs, was called Gerry's heath. The government prohibited any land © transactions involving the heath because there is no reason ''to rape mother nature if we don't have to.” Instead, the government was screwing mankind. Everyone knew that tne heath's real purpose was to provide a buffer between those who had everything and those who thought they wanted everything. Walking through the lobby of his © apartment, Chones noticed that the conformity which existed everywhere else found its way into his own apartment complex. Conformity was ubiquitous; the ` only difference was whether one wrapped himself in rat's skin or in mink. ٦ Chones stepped into the voice modulated ` elevator and called out floor 17. He © exited and strode down the hallway to his apartment door. Sliding his forefinger X | over the lock, controlled by his touch f ` only, a chromium door glided open ` allowing Chone's entrance into his streamlined existence. - He was home. Home, it was a misnomer; - these rooms filled with electronic - gadgetry, elaborate audio-visual machines wall-to-wall, were his living quarters, but not home. All human qualities that make empty rooms into à home had disappeared the day his live-in ` girlfriend had been relocated halfway Around the world to oversee production in a new plant. She still sent him video ` taped letters from her new location, but it wasn't the same as Hau m ka ! ۲ m ۳ a bh e AP NETT TA CUPS WA " ët CEET a CHEERS. ۳ ٩ TS) URBIS E SE NER SM NM NM WË یق سس«‎ g $ rt m e ` " WE WË E E WË E CU vw بو‎ MP کو‎ 4 E زی‎ p Si gd eg e 4. 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Se 7 AA Ce Ne ر‎ 9. , Ze Y Ps e CA a 8 Se ` بر‎ a ۲۹۲۴ بی‎ ` 12 , s wé شس‎ wg a datt » See Aes, ZC? 7 AN ach E di aa 1مف‎ ` LN EN (wi X " d A 2 , Se LK 7 £5 í E D D e 7 ۹ Me AE | Lë w OX he , d ۰ v Se See e A ۰ o ہم‎ See ہب‎ AC, e حا‎ ger $ Seu Lt, 7 ۱ : , ٦ PX Geh A , Avi " V " P d P " n " s nn 7 و‎ dr 2 4 1 sde, SB, 7+۷۶ E, e 4 AS 4 " A e ae SA . e $ A ANK V ' Re WN VANS TE, A OR II ana Qa er ME | Un vA v ai p ‘J Ar 7 A 3 e? Le e Rah £ $ iM Lag ER i € d UK ۳ £ ۱ . ` -— " MONIS: . " a » D Be? , ke E? ` . - d " ën " , € H ٦ DAD VC e iut fd Rive N ac? Kë Ga ۷ Ns Neo 54 ہبڈ‎ Na. re ong and lonely without her. He j have to start going to night clubs e often. Perhaps there he could find 2 to fill his loneliness. 3 In the kitchen Chones dug through his - cold storage unit and brought out a pre- ` packaged meal. The label read ''Mom's E Homemade Spaghetti Dinner— t 4 نمی یا رس سا ...ات a us کرک‎ o e سے و سس ‘Complete meal in a bag; toss salad, garlic bread and apple pie. " He read the . heating instructions, attached the probes, that allowed the entire meal to be the -proper temperature at the same serving time, then slid the compartmentalized - vinyl bag into the microwave food preparation unit. The kitchen, like the other rooms in the apartment, was filled with electronic equipment. It really wasn't necessary since all his meals were already prepared at large industrial kitchens and only required heating. The only two appliances he used were the cold storage unit and the microwave | unit; all the others were specialized LX E emm LL. gourmet cookery devices the former tenant had installed. The blue light lit up on the control panel. Chones pulled his dinner from the microwave. He still couldn't figure out how the lettuce salad actually came out cold and crisp while the rest of the meal was varying gradations of hot. He sat down to eat his dinner. The table contained a panel of control switches. Chones touched a combination of these that filled the air with a synthesizer symphony and caused the wall panels to become alive with a three-dimensional light show. The music was the latest vogue in sound. It was programmed to control moods. He usually, and today was no exception, put a relaxing tape in when he ate his evening meal. Somehow the undulating sound gave Chones the same results a good sauna and back rub used to, and even went an extra step and made him forget some of the traumas from his work day. The music system was very Y 1 ۱ Th " M Wl ۱ f TY T E ew? | 4 Kl atn | gue rige ei common. Government officials, years ago, had recognized the value of controlling emotions by music and subsidized the electronic systems so that every household in the district could contain one. Although Chone's position allowed him to own the most advanced audio equipment available, it was not his sound equipment he doted on. His 5 his visual set up. The panels that projected the moving light images around him were a part of a halography projector which was the most sophisticated home set made. It was only because of his rank in the company and a lot of string pulling within the industry that he had been able to purchase this piece of machinery. Halography was a fascinating development that had become commonplace only within the last 15 years. The halography centers, similar to the movie theaters they had replaced, showed feature length films which not only moved and sounded like reality but were also three-dimensional. Chones was one of a very small minority of the population that actually owned a home halography set. It operated very much like common video tape cartridge players. However, instead of being limited to simple programed video games, two-dimensional films and video letters, his halography set could do a wide variety of things. The light show was one of these functions. He also owned an extensive library filled with halograph tapes. Some of the tapes were programable 3-D visual games but the bulk of the collection contained movies and unique tapes he had had made especially for himself. Chones finished his dinner. The relaxing music had done its job. The frustration and emptiness that had filled him when he arrived at his apartment seemed to have disappeared. What he needed was a " Eu ۹ A POT V e BEN ST d ni, A, " yT Bu. یا‎ wine e 1 ۳ ۱ H CES E t m, v ët, ۳ en ۳ " e KA دبا‎ ! a E " i 5 l R good halograph to fill up his evening hours. He touched the switch that lit up the alphabetized listing of his halograph library. No new films had arrived that week. The screen showed all the titles he owned. He was bored with the most current ones. The next 60 titles were ones he and his now distant close companion had picked out and watched together—those films always made him feel lonely. The screen rotated to show the titles of the very first tapes he had ordered. The company that supplied his halograph projector had included a special introductory offer when he purchased his equipment. For no extra charge the new projector owner could have five photographic books or three old fashioned movies transformed into halographs. He had spent days choosing the right books to send in. One of the manuscripts he had finally included, chosen on a sentimental impulse, was his high school yearbook, the Ames High Spirit '78. Chones hadn't looked at that halograph since before he met his girlfriend. Yes, it was fun to look back sometimes. It always made him laugh to see himself at age 18, all legs with a blow-dried mop of blond hair. Chones touched the buttons that selected the yearbook halograph and settled back into his comfortable simulated leather viewing chair. An image flashed out from the wal! screens; SPIRIT '78 was spelled out on an early model computer video screen. Chones put on 2 synthesizer audio tape that helped him focus his attention on the halograph and shut out the rest of his surroundings. Within several minutes all that existed was the halograph. It was 1978 once again. A —— OM —Á— — 4 Au Py ' , le 3 " 1 a " 1 ۳ ۹ ٦ 1 dr ed eM ard ۳5 in tt WE Ze سپ بر‎ ef J e e A e I رھ‎ 7 " 7 4 97 " aud e v ai: J a " » b - M di v - . سب‎ hus 0 اب‎ ٦ ` A = t wa " . کی‎ Im . مھ‎ " TR dë? -Pæ ے‎ 4 w srt. | LARGEST DRAMA SET PRINCE AT AMES HIGH COWL NECKS AND STICK PINS THE GRAND ILLUSION IMMUNIZATION LAW FEATURES ۲-۳۲ | | dr The synthesizer. . ۵ M | machine, capab le of prc " uS ng tt rhe A ` sounds of musical ins عم‎ ants, varie 0 $ “blips, hisp and " Pl. a e er ds SH E. [m u of he future? TRE es 3 Kn w AAT KK 2 " a 9 T " Lin ۳ ۱ 0 7 7 Ou? 44 ` d cl miu 1 1 mc GER de NE ۱ ad ٠ i oe 0+70 Ean spor s an 8 ectr onic 1 à 1 arts workshop inv ns s ech e o a : students. dl workshop 7 و از‎ LRA A gras Arms cm cmm ep RR am t n att t ے‎ - بت بت e‏ ہ7 D‏ “You can | compose 2 lot of Bd. ‘things | . With a synthesizer,” said senior be ` Welch, member of the electronics arts FEY Ge tee | workshop, " The sky’ 5 the limit " Vae " 3 پر : ہے " s 29 4 4 . D d ۰ - E ER) پت‎ Ze 4 ro - P Se. eg DEA. Be te LAF RA v h AN Ae M rec AT cd? wE- ١ 4ا s sa deu S E. M GR 3 کی‎ — 49° وھ‎ ono وھ‎ oe ۳ ah: 4 WI , E d IA ماس‎ Senior Sarah Campbell سا‎ hat ` synthetic music gave her a headache 7ھ(‎ don'tthinkit's music. دب‎ made. 2 ا‎ people 9۹ it E GEES Ad r RE — Cha m 1 in ا ات‎ studios, n 00 commercials, with Rock and. Roll xu E n 2 E amu a. EU Country Western and Jazz music.— iN ni Law xu eos Synthesizers have proven their ability: to و و‎ e e A adapt to nearly any situation, and 6 provide a type of sound unlike that which. most of | us are tees to. e mme Sa e e i zeg a‏ ھت oe Gee‏ حےّےے D .‏ iy " ۳‏ wet a‏ نے نے 8 EIE o a gf wg: EO i MES " It's SE ا‎ ۳ EE senior os Jennings. “It's " M s n KM d F E ۱ 1 | f ۱ و B Future Music Ah MIEN " a UTI] Vé 90 ert H ۰۶۸۸ 3 " 27 ۱۵ 1 c ۳ 11 æ y FF ۲ Ze . " e m Beef . e ۰ . a ٠ 0 " e , = se " eg . e » ۰ . " . e ار‎ ٠ 0 n 0 ۶ e e © e e . ٠ و‎ e @ e D " m . ta © e 9 ۳ e © . 4 5 Ur ۰ ٠ » 8 B e E " ۰ 4 d . S ud 2 e 7 e | ar " " e m بس‎ . e ۳ 7 " " e e " » , B . " ۰ i " e € P e " . Le s = - 3 s . SFE ٭‎ e . ., d ۹ ٦ ج‎ 6 . B " Ka . 8 $ e ہا " ‎ + 25۳ e 4 ' e. 2 e ai Bei 2 " e =e E at, e m . " TZ Se B E سے‎ ۱ ps ہے‎ «x A. EI ۔‎ Ehe و‎ € din e ۵ . " ٠ w , " 9 سر‎ " m e q . , ۰ Sg m P ». . - ° 89 Qt و ھی ر ام‎ e " 7.9.5 € سے تب اھ‎ e - — r — d 1 et ٠ سط ےپور وچ‎ " e 8 à = " = ey » 7 . " T ۱۱ Opposite: COMPOSING. Joe Jennings makes his own kind of music while at the electronics arts workshop in downtown Ames. Upper Right: THE ULTIMATE. This stereo system, valued at $9000, is owned by Dave Fung. The set is partially custom designed, and sits in the Fung dining room. Lower Right: OUTER LIMITS. Two members of the popular group “Kiss” display their futuristic costumes during a concert in Des Moines. Above: TRENDY. This popular Blue Oyster Cult album cover shows a trend in futuristic design. .ے ۔ ILE MS‏ موسر PER‏ رر مت ضر مد دہ cm dr Everybody, at one time or another, pondered our dwindling natural resources. At the national level, President Carter struggled with Congress over a new energy program while billions of dollars were spent on government-funded energy research. Ames and the surrounding area were served by the Ames Laboratory on the ISU campus. With 9696 of lowa's energy imported, the Ames Lab looked at statewide energy solutions as well as national ones. According to Dick Greve of the lowa Coal Research Project, out of 5000 coal mines once in operation, only five are left. There are 20 billion tons of untapped coal in lowa— enough to meet the state's d c ` D ES pO : 1 DA y 1 Mu A 7 CE LS eC Tal! , " 99 بس‎ Ouse e 3 میں‎ ۱ 4 a Ta B A 3 ۳ A Ar KAN Go ener. " Ts کی و PONAR E D ww — 24€ EVE: - M جم‎ à Ce = xx M. E 0 Eur X I Pu dM 0 cdi ws nd LE TOR ی(‎ ۰ھ‎ ` 2 E kb, 8 e Da — ۰ TR LM 7 w . U ۷ em 7 ù - e 89 , a Si, ENERGY ENEMIES energy needs for three to four hundred years. The ISU department of architecture supported the construction of a solar energy research house, located on Greensboro Road, just off Stange Road in Ames. Ames High attempted energy preservation with classrooms kept at what was a comfortable temperature in some rooms while other parts of the school seemed sub-zero. Energy appeared to be in the back of most minds as the cars of gas-guzzling students and teachers filled the parking lot, spilling out onto both 20th Street and Ridgewood. P SE D aw A سرت‎ A lu DAL ۳۸۵۹ » Ed | g, Above: MASS TRANSPORT. Cy-Ride provided the Ames community with an energy saving form of transportation. For 75£, a person could travel to any destination in the city. Right: MORE POWER. The Ames power plant. Left: SUN ENERGY. The ISU Department of Architecture built this solar energy research house in the fall of 1977. liaborator ۲ Energy 6 Mineral Resources Research OWA SIA JAL CONSCIOUS. Dick Greve explains the ation to Ann Kramer and Cindy Oppedal at the Ames lab. Above Left: FILL ER UP. Saving money by using the self-serve pump is senior Dave Kyllo. | ‘Above Far Left: CHECK IT OUTuInvestigating an qi f. alternate form of transportation, the electric car, is UE بی‎ Meyers. o TON Desa CN its Co E? sr. " es e E Energy 11 ATIMIDE یووررہے۔ چو ید .مسج وی می‎ ine An AB Top Left: EXCITING MOMENTS. Greg Gerstein and Mary Sullivan exchange thoughts after being crowned king and queen at the Homecoming Coronation. Bottom Left: HOMECOMING PREPARATIONS. A group of students work together to put up a banner promoting the upcoming Homecoming ۰ Bottom Center: READY TO PASS. Kevin Highland prepares to throw a pass while Clint Fischer provides protection during the Homecoming clash. Center: TRICK OR TREAT. Chemistry teacher Ken Hartman demonstrates AHS magic by changing the liquid from black to orange, at the Homecoming pep assembly. Mary Kay Rogge, Lisa Luke and Alan Widener represent AHS enthusiasm. 12 Homecoming IR än ۳۹ 3 Ni mr Top Center: HAPPY MEMORIES. Reggie Harrington and Julie Waters relive their experiences of being the 1976 Homecoming king and queen during the Coronation. Bottom Center: THE HUSTLE. Quarterback Kevin Highland sprints for the goal line. " A my Kn d 1 id e 81007 Homecoming 1977's theme, ''You ain't seen nothing yet, " came true in many ways for the Homecoming Committee. " |t was a lot of work, and | wish we would have gotten more support,'' commented Debbie Sobottka, Homecoming Committee chairperson. For the Homecoming '77 Committee, everything seemed to go wrong. The hired homecoming group, Saphire, ‘forgot’ about the engagement, so at the last minute Craig Perrin, head of the decorating committee, asked t he group Criss Cross to appear. Further complications arose for the Homecoming Committee when the $30 torch purchased this year to be used at the opening of the game was accidently thrown away a few hours prior to the game. Consequently, a last minute torch had to be made to take the place of the disposed one. Along with these surprises came the cancellation of the varsity football game at half-time because of rain. But all ended well Saturday as the Little Cyclones went on to beat West Waterloo, 28 to 14. Homecoming 13 PERFOR) The Ames High Drill Team performed to the music of the Pep Band, providing entertainment for several home basketball games. Unfortunately, two performances were cancelled due to bad weather, leaving them with a total of five drills for the season. Junior Linda Sutter said, ''| enjoyed being part of the Drill Team because It was a lot of fun and It gave me a chance to get to know a lot of people.” Sponsor Mary Kautzky judged the girls at the beginning of the year, picking 20 for the team. More help was given to the girls by Ann Butler, a student teacher from ISU. A big event for the Drill Team was in May when they performed with the marching band in the VEISHEA parade at ISU. Junior Barb Moore, who was chosen captain, commented, ‘‘The team has a lot of talent and | think we proved it by our performances. " 14 Drill Team Below: OK CAPT’N. A smile of satisfaction is shown by Barb Moore as she leads the routine. Bottom: CONCENTRATION. Contemplating about her next drill, Michele Hanson has only seconds before their closing number. Upper Left: WHAT'S HAPPENING? Tammi Jordan checks both sides to make sure her steps are in perfect rhythm. Lower Left: GRAND FINALE. Performing a routine to the Ames High Fight Song, the Drill team winds up their half-time show. Below: THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT. Michele Hanson shows the audience that there is more to a drill than marching. Drill Team 15 ée: 7ء mM es و‎ Ka mu “err a) ۱ر‎ ٩ ۲ (V ۲ ۱5 C aid o cmm mms ap HARD TU TELL What will our government be like in the year 2000? Will we change to a communist nation? Will our government become a dictatorship? Or will it stay as a democracy? " | think our government will stay democratic because | don't think the | American people will accept any other ۱ way,” commented sophomore Kathy Rod. : Senior Sue Junk said, ‘‘As Americans, we ۱ are too sold on and spoiled by the | Democratic system to allow anything else. Maybe in 2000 a woman will play the role of president of the United States.’ Whıle some feel not much of a change will occur by the year 2000, others feel our form of government will definitely be different. mmm a4 e - — d oA x ili a y ا ء‎ ۱ M d Wi - 7 e ۲ LN r D 1 t Ab j = ےو Above: SNARF DOWN. Junior Exec members Lisa Rutz, Lynn Thompson and Lynn Whitmer take part in selling valentine goodies in the lobby to raise money for the Junior Senior Prom. " Um afraid by the way it's (government) moving, we're heading for some type of dictatorship. | just hope when it happens that I'm not here to see it,” said junior Nancy Sprowell. Senior Tom Johnson, second semester Student Council co-president, wasn't sure how the government would be run, but did know how he wanted it to be run. “ld like to see our government more directly representative of the people and more of an open input from the citizens,” said Johnson. Senior Lance Kaeberle summed it up well by saying, ''It's hard to say what will happen. It will depend on how the economy goes. It can go any way.” Student Government 17 m Me 8 : ے۱ — سا LOOKIN GOUD Some girls acccented their cowlneck sweaters and shirts with stick pins. Stick pins came in a variety of colors, sizes and designs coordinating with any outfit. For many students, fashion for 1977-78 focused on comfort and looks. “| like the styles of clothes now because they look good and are really comfortable ,' " commented sophomore Carolyn Dougherty. The styles ranged from pleated pants and skirts, bow blouses, cowlneck sweaters and jeans for the girls to jeans, flannel shirts, cords and sweaters for the guys. Senior Karen Rod said, ‘‘When guys get out of their grubbies and into a nice pair of pants and a sweater, | think it's great!”’ Pastel colors for girls were found in everything and everywhere. “I'm glad pastels are in, ۷۵ always loved those colors,’’ commented senior Gail Runge. 18 Fashion “| love cowlnecks and stick pins,” said senior Julie Cheville, ‘‘They’re great because you can wear them with anything.” Dexter and Bass styled shoes were found on many feet during the year. Along with them came Adidas, hiking boots and fashion boots. Down jackets and vests weren't confined to hunters; they made the scene and were a must for some girls and guys. Suede bomber jackets were also worn by many male students. Keeping with all the new fashions and fads, students still found ways in which to stay comfortable. - — — € m Ei, m n Mec ias ds‏ ےک - " B MERE pd À—— Pr‏ — یا Ye‏ ۱ ۶ f ۱ ` Left: JEANS WAR. The difference between Levi' and JC Penny's Plain Pockets are looked over by senior Jeanne Cunningham and junior Ann Hougvie. Center: GETTING IT TOGETHER. Junior Julie Shaw works on coordinating an outfit for a boogie night. Bottom Right: CLEAR FOR TAKE OFF. Scott Pope, Tom Diemer and Dwight Smith are ready for action with their bomber jackets. Bomber jackets became popular among many students over the winter months. Top Right: A LITTLE ACCENT. Stick pins made the scene in '78 highlighting many lapels and cowlnecks. " ED y -A BT AI (384 ملا‎ en ane Fashion 19 AC ege ee Te T Above: YOUNG LOVE. John (Pete Roberts) is finding out one of the many benefits of being human. Barbara Allen (Shelly Nims) has just accepted John's marriage proposal. Right: " WITCHBOY.'' The Conjure Woman (Shelley Alert) is confronting John about the possibilities of becoming human. John is constantly on trial for his right to be a human being. 20 Fall Play E rum cr — mm — Clic DARK OF ‘Remember the night the wind came up and the moon went dark?’’ The audience will remember since the scene was so perfectly set by the magnificent Dackground. Lighting crewhead, Dave Haviland, said “The play relied heavily on lighting since there was no scenery. The light shone through colored jells into a shadowbox which gave the appearance of the moon, trees and mountains.’ There was also a light side to the play. Clapping hands, singing and dancing were all traditions of the southern valley people. They were also very devoted to the Lord and that was apparent during revival meetings. The Reverend Haggler (Tom Johnson) preached hell, fire and damnation during the worship services. THE MOON — Left: IT'S A WITCH. Barbara Allen is having her baby, unfortunately it's a witchbaby. Her mother (Diane VanBuren) discusses the situation with Mrs. Summey (Mary Riley). Below: REMEMBER ME. Marvin Hudgens (Kevin Israel) reminds John (Pete Robert) that he's still the strongest person in all the valley. John has just married Barbara Allen. Lower Right: AT THE DANCE. Just before the storm comes up the valley people decide to have a dance. Mr. Summey (Mark Sturtevant) and Uncle Smelicue (David Welch) chat about John, the new person in town. Mrs. Summey watches over. These weren't the only fascinating aspects of the play. ‘‘Shelly Nims was excellent as the unwed mother, Barbara Allen,” said Linda Dilts. Pete Roberts played the role of John, the only man who would marry Barbara Allen. John had a problem though —he was a witchboy who dreamed of being human. To make that dream reality, Barbara Allen had to be faithful to John for one year. She betrayed John on his eve of becoming human, which ended in her death. John was then destined to be a witchboy. " Remember the night the wind came up and the moon went dark?” Fall Play 21 Lag au " ma ptc. MAL AP Ne 2d Du te Ta dE ود‎ 3| 2 PIG " a N v. di. 4 Y " me 1 US a? I Pep Band: Jon Banitt, Peter Banitt, Tom Boston, Sarah Campbell, Brian Catus, Julie Cheville, Lori Childs, Jim Corbett, Greg Daley, Don DoBell, Mark Ferguson, Charlotte Garrey, Tim Gehm, Deb Goering, Paul Griffin, Cassandra Hofer, Steve Holland, Louis Imsande, Mike Inouye, Dave Johnson, Richard Lamb, Jamie Lane, Jayne Larson, Kris Layton, Jon Lewis, Mike Loos, Charles Love, Bob Martin, Peter McCoy, Mary Kay Nickel, Above: GENERATING SPIRIT. Pep Band members do their thing at a basketball game. Center Top: DETERMINATION. Sophomore David Phillips concentrates on the next step while playing during the half-time performance of the Ames-East Right: LEADERSHIP. Senior Dave Hansen leads the band through the pre-game practice before the Ames-East Waterloo game in October. This was to be the band's last performance of the season. 22 Athletic Bands Kari Nilsen, Jim Obrecht, Tammy Ortgies, Susan Ostermann, Delana Phillips, Kevin Powell, Mark Pritchard, Karen Rod, Dave Rougvie, Kim Rowley, Dave Sanders, Brent Shanks, Dave Skarshaug, Cindy Stout, Paul Torgeson, Ann Trenkle, Jim Twetten, Patty Vandermaaten, Dave Wheelock, Loren Wobig, Mark Zbaracki. Directors: Homer Gartz, Dave Hansen. Waterloo football game. AE AE ہر‎ A جج‎ ZE ZS ef Si e a E FEARS ZS the downpour. eg Bailey, Jon Banitt, Peter Banitt, Bill Barnett, Janet Beall, Jenee Bluhm, arol Bond, Tom Boston, William Brearley, Sharon Bredeson, Jeb Brewer, George Burnet, Bev Buss, Sarah Campbell, Chris Carey, Brian Catus, Julie - eville, Lori Childs, Martha Clubine, Ellen Crawford, Jim Corbett, Jori gr-orteau, Joan Ditzel, Don DoBel, Kim Dunlop, Jeff Evans, Dan Ewan, Kris arrar, Mark Ferguson, Mark Fiscus, Debra Frahm, Scott Frank, Steve a Fuhrman, Lisa Fung, Gail Ganske, Charlotte Garrey, Tim Gehm, Gileen season, Deb Goering, Ellen Grant, Pam Greve, Brenda Griffin, Geoff Grffiths, ] IN Hendrickson, Beth Heron. Cassara Hofer, Lisa Hofer, Steve Holland, ary Homer, Sandy Humphrey, Louis Imsande, Mike Inouye, Bill Joenson, Wave Joenson, Sharon Johanns, Dave Johnson, Hillary Kapfer, Steve Kendall, ane Klaus, David Lamb, Richard Lamb, Jamie Lane, Jayne Larson, Kris on, Jon Lewis, Mike Loos, Charles Love, Grave Love, Sara Malaby, Wally adden, Bob Martin, Rod MacBride, Linda MacVey, Troy MacVey, Peter 2۷, Kathy McDaniel, Mary Meany, Linda Mendenhall, Lynnette Moore, | ARCHING BAND: Kathy Abel, Diane Anderson, Frank Andrews, Lisa Babcock, " aul Griffen, Kit Hammond, Miche Hanson, Jeanne Healey, Paul Heil, Eva Holt, E DROWNED SOUND Rain, rain, go away, come back some practicing outdoors, while fellow other day. Because of bad weather classmates were enjoying open lunch. conditions, the Marching Band only senior Jim Obrecht said, ‘‘Fifth period played at three out of five home football practices sometimes ran a little long and games this year. Rain plagued the band the band members sacrificed five or ten during their Homecoming halftime minutes of their lunchtime, but we put on performance. As the rain got worse, the a better show because of the extra band's audience began to leave the effort.” sta nds, but the band played on despite This year's Pep Band also gained a reputation as being one of the best Band Director Homer Gartz said, around. The almost 50 member group " Despite the weather conditions, this made an appearance at the lowa-lowa year's band was the best ever. " Gartz State basketball game in November. added that he had never before directed ` Senior Tammy Ortgies said, ‘‘For the last a more disciplined group. Led by drum seven consecutive lowa State basketball major Dave Hansen and drum majorette ` games that the Ames High Pep Band has Phyllis Robinson, the band was also o ne ` played at, lowa State has won them all " of his largest ever, with more than 180 The Pep Band gave their musical support members including a sizable flag corps at four home girl's basketball games and and twirler squad. all nine home boy's games. The group Almost every day during the marching always helped the atmosphere and season the band could be seen generated spirit among the fans. ge A ` e — e s t Kari Nilsen, Jim Obrecht, Kathy Obrecht, Mike Obrecht, Tammy Ortgies, Susan Ostermann, Peter Pady, Cindy Pesek, Lisa Peters, Dave Phillips, Delana Phillips, Kevin Powell, Jeff Prestemon, Bob Pritchard, Mark Pritchard, Karen Rod, Tracy Rood, Dave Rougvie, Kim Rowley, Dave Sanders, Tracy Sanders, Brent Shanks, Geoff Sisson, Dave Skarshaug, Ann Sletten, Tom Smithson, Damon Snyder, Deanne Stevens, Cindy Stout, Marc Stromen, Jody Thomas, Tom Thornton, Paul Torgeson, Ann Trenkle, Laura Trenkle, Susan Tryon, Jim Twetten, Rob VanderGaast, Pat Vandermaaten, Lori Voss, Kelly Walker, Ellen Westerlund, Dave Wheelock, Lee Willham, Loren Wobig, Dave Woolley, Linda Wright, Allan Young, Mark Zbaracki, Sara Zbaracki. TWIRLERS: Lynda Graham, Kathy Jennings, Louise Johnson, Lisa Luke, Barbara Moore, Teri Peterson, Melody Thies. FLAG CORPS: Chelli Bartz, Michele Campos, Becky Davis, Karla Fritsch, Jerilyn Griffiths, Jea nene Hoffman, Tami Jordan, Robin Kelso, Brenda Lorenz, Sheila Phelps, Tacy Phillips, Jeanene Powers, Carol Ratcliff, Pam Reger, Rita Rhodes, Marty Schiel, Niki Sturdivant, Caroline Wright. DRUM MAJOR: Dave Hansen. DRUM MAJORETTE: Phyllis Robinson. Directors: Homer Gartz, William Holt. Athletic Bands 23 ONE CT TD mem — — d PM BU PEEL یک ہاش مس‎ TEV ARE, F7‏ وہ VTANTED-GOLDOFISH ? Young male goldfish looking for attractive female goldfish with similar values. Call 233-3333 and ask for Bill Schwartz. Sound strange? Probably, unless you're a member of the alias ‘band rats. " Bill Schwartz, a goldfish and mascot, was not the original Bill Schwartz but retained many of the same characteristics such as the ability to stay underwater for long periods of time. There was a more serious side to this year's band also. Students were given the opportunity to participate in a variety of different bands such as the Dixieland Band, Modern Jazz Ensembles, Stage Band | and ll, Pep Band, Varsity Band, Concert Band, or the Commencement Band which played for the graduation ceremonies. Performances included a Christmas Concert at the high school, a Young People's Concert at Welch Junior High, a spring concert in the Ames High courtyard, a joint performance with the ISU band Veishea, and the Clinician's Concert which featured a guest conductor from Drake. Concerts gave students the opportunity to use what they learned in practice. Linda Mendenhall remarked, ''After a good concert all the practices seem worthwhile.” There were no trips scheduled for this year's band but they did manage to squeeze in activities such as a ''big bash” at McCarthy Lee Park and the traditional awards breakfast at Brookside Park. The bands were under the direction of Homer Gartz and William Holt. One band member summed up her feelings about the band by saying, “Even with its faults, band is a pretty decent organization.’ - em — جسہ‎ À e sg c ر‎ S vum vj wx ge € a e ہے‎ Banitt, Tom Boston, Sarah Campbell, Ellen Crawford, Martha Clubine, Julia Cheville, Jim Corbett. Chris Carey, Don DoBell, Dan Ewan, Debra Frahm, Deb Goering, Brenda Griffen, Pam Greve, Paul Griffen, Tim Gehm, Gileen Gleason, Charlotte Garrey, Dave Hansen, Paul Heil, Eva Holt, Beth Herriott, Cassandra Hofer, Sandy Humphrey, Mary Homer, Steve nda race Love, Steve Holland, John Hendrickson, Kit CONCERT BAND. Diane Anderson, Bev Buss, Janet Beall, nee Bluhm, George Bur net, Lisa Babcock, Greg Daley, Jon T 3race Hammond, Mike In nouye, Louis Imsande, Bill Joensen, Jane ry Kapfer, Kris Layton, Jayne Larson, David Lamb, Richard Lamb, Mike Loos, Jon Lewis, Peter McCoy, Sarah Malaby, Linda MacVay, Kari Nilsen, Mary Kay Nickel, Jim Obrecht, Jeanne Powers, Cindy Pesek, Bob Pritchard. Mark Pritchard, Delana Phillips, Jeff Prestemon, Kevin Powell, Phyllis Robinson, Karen Rod, Tracy Rood, Dave Rougvie, Carol Ratliff, Geoff Sisson, Deanne Stevens, Ann Sletten, Marty Schiel, Niki Sturtivant, Brent Shanks, Damon Snyder, Tom Smithson, Dave Skarshaug, Ann Trenkle, Pat VanderMaaten, Linda Wright, Ellen Westerlund, Kelly Walker, Dave Wooley, Dave Wheelock, Mark Zbaracki. ——— S (oan A . om moro oto c9 o9 9 RR mmo ہی‎ p» - ` we نے‎ ۹1 ۹ 8 LJ rw Ca pos, Becky Davis, Joan Ditzel, Kim teve Fuhrman, Mark Fiseus, Mark Karla Fritsch, Ellen Grant, Geoff . Lisa Hofer, Michelle Hanson, Dave Johnson, Jamie Lane, Charles another tune. ` i 5 Upper Left: SAX KING. Don DoBell has a break during a song at the half-time of a basketball game. Left: GO TEAM ROCK. The brass section belts out 2 ي‎ A " Love, Mary Meany, Kathy McDaniel, Debbie Murtha, Lynnette Moore Wally Madden, Bob Martin, Rod MacBride, Troy MacVay, Tammy Ortgies, Kathy Obrecht, Mike Obrecht, Susan Osterman, Lisa Peters Dave Phillips, Peter Pady, Kim Rowley, Tracy Sanders, Laura Trenkle, Susan Tryon, Tom Thornton, Jody Thomas, Paul Torgeson, Jim Twetten, Rob VanderGaast, Lori Voss, ۱:۶6 Loren Wobig, Allan Young, Sara Zbaracki. ABOVE: DRUM SOLO. Dr ummer David Skarshaug beats out an ''awesome' " ' drum solo. Bands 25 3 F e ۴ With colleges cracking down on students who are weak in their writing skills, a new emphasis on writing was adopted by the English department. To guarantee that all graduates have at least had valuable high school exposure to writing, a requirement was added. Under this addition, students must take a semester of composition or writing in either their junior or senior year. Even though this requirement didn't apply to the 1978 graduating class, many seniors took courses that filled this requirement, making it difficult for juniors to take such a class. Two courses were added to accommodate the change. Basic Composition offered some students a strong sense of familiarity with various writing styles. Tim Budnik, a junior who took this basic course, felt it would best match his abilities. He said, ۶'۱ took the easier way, like many other kids.” A course of greater depth into writing was Composition for the College Bound. Here 26 English TU ۵ students were really taught what writing meant! They we re given the types of assignments that college students usually struggle through. Paul Ryan said, ''It should give us a little edge over other students.’’ He went on to explain how this class was ‘‘nitpickier’’ over mechanics than in most English courses. Composition courses weren't the only selections open under the new addition. Creative Writing, Introduction to Journalism and Advanced Journalism which produces The Web, were all offered as in previous years. These classes presented a different kind of writing from the composition classes. Top Right: EMOTIONAL. Rehearsing for a speech contest, Eliot Stadler and Shelly Nims put their feelings into the parts of Caesar and Cleopatra, respectively. Top Left: HEAVY READING. Bob Pederson takes on HAMLET in his free time. Right: A LEPRECHAUN? No, this is Steve Gradwohl helping out in a skit presented in his Honors American Literature class. ` EA d 1 5 TERT. 5 roe. b ۰ ا‎ i KK A 9 ۱ " EY Qro Chi Ai EN eu. Top: CUNNING CREATION. A piece of rhyming verse is worked out by John McKinney. LEFT: LAST RESORT? The Dictionary found its place in the homework of LeAnn James and Lynda Graham. English 27 1 ` 5 Radio APP AGB سر‎ MURS, سے‎ EDDA Lan ar 9 £ z . P7 à th! ۹ای‎ Te a c AS S mem mca ee n a m , سا‎ 1 ۳ DE e تشھد‎ e mam وٹ یکو‎ ۱ ëch ‘ Ca? D E AC sa y! ے سے‎ ۰ 28 Molunteers Left: SMILES. The office was the first place Kevin Israel took his little pal while showing him Ames High. Center: FULFILLMENT. Molly Abraham takes time from school to teach mentally handicapped students at Wilson Elementary. Bottom: FASCINATING. A group of Volunteers give a modern dance show at Riverside Manor. ALI HELPING There's an organization at Ames High that involves over 100 students. It's the Volunteer Service, which offers a wide variety of programs for students who wish to volunteer their services. These students took time from their class schedules to become involved with the program. The two most widely involved programs were the Elementary Volunteer Service and the Student Tutoring Service. ۷ enabled students to work with other students on a one-to-one basis. “The newcomers program is great because it gave new students an opportunity to get involved in school activities, " commented Norman Woods. Lynn Thompson added, ''It's an opportunity to help people. Not only at the high school but in the community. Volunteers is sponsored by Dale Tramp, who has successfully backed the program for 9 years. Tramp felt that students could benefit and excel in many ways by their volunteering. Some Volunteers helped mentally handicapped students at Wilson Elementary. Others worked at Open Line, which provided a free confidential listening service for people with problems and questions. Also, they assisted with project ECO, welcomed newcomers to AHS, helped pre-school children, adopted grandparents, were AHS visitor guides or worked in the hospital gift shop. Top Left: LET'S LEARN. Dave Maas helps young boys study their math at Northwood Elementary School. Left: COMMUNICATING. Kathy Norris works with the deaf for Volunteers. Here she is helping Shelly Hambley study history. Volunteers 29 a س‎ u Vin جم‎ ERR. br E PLA PET A A zu Së = Para Tea ome سہ‎ m ke éi U , gv 1 I vm a t ار ف‎ A éi w- 7 e a, D H at 1-2 1 AT. NS A ۱ d ۱ ان‎ vi - r De " LT ۱ H EZ IO iva NOD DE denm oh E " t اس‎ 5 0 0 EXE یں‎ OK p IE a M LG del, Ne La 30 Debate SH A سس‎ — P 9 ۱ دو کس تحت‎ KA e WEVOTER The Ames High Debate team covered Eod. several aspects of medical care in OS CNA America. One of their biggest concerns مج‎ was whether or not the federal government should guarantee comprehensive medical care for all citizens in the United States. T K ` OQ d KW À ۷ S, " — ——— ] wl Wa ` ۷ ۱ ۹ ۱ , À kK ۱ , " Ww ۔ کا‎ a The debate squad, which begins preparing for the debate season in the summer, put in many hours of extensive research to find facts to support their arguments. Most debaters carried large files of index cards with supportive quotes from medical and social authorities. " The debaters did very well,” said coach Marvin Scott. The team brought home at least one trophy every time they went out. This was due mainly to the experience of two of the debaters: seniors Kirk Brown and Doug Wolf. The team was divided into three categories. Brown and Wolf were in the highest group known as the champion division. Scott Taylor, Lori Davis, Richard Lamb, Cheryl Swanson and Mark Zbaracki represented the varsity division. The other group, known as the novice division, had Margaret Gourlay, Kathy Jennings and Andrea Liu, all newcomers to the team. Wolf described debate and its team effort. ‘‘Debate, in many ways, is like sports. We debate five rounds which take about one hour. They are individual debates, but the whole thing is a team activity.” Upper Left: ATTENTION. Expressing her view on a topic during practice is debater Cheryl Swanson. Lower Left: CONFLICTING OPINIONS. Mark Zbaracki and Lori Davis argue the case for a comprehensive health plan. Center: RESEARCH. Taking notes on the affirmative argument, Richard Lamb prepares his case. Uppr Right: TOURNAMENT REVIEW. Plotting out their next debate, Kirk Brown, Marvin Scott and Doug Wolf compare arguments. Lower Right: DISCUSSION. Planning ahead for their upcoming debate tournament are Doug Wolf, Scott Taylor, Lori Davis and Marvin Scott. Debate 31 MÀ He X MCN VE EEN و‎ d. KE DOC METRY Top Left: PASSING WORDS. Chris Ledet and Andy Crudele take time out from their busy schedules to chat in the hall. Bottom Left: SHOPPING CRAZE. Shopping provides entertainment for Carolyn Dougherty, Rene Marion and Kim Terrones. Bottom Right: REACHING OUT. Karen Albertson and Mike Inouye share a common interest in modern dance and enjoy doing it together. Center: STEREO TYPE? Hi-fi enthusiasts Tom | Diemer, Scott Pope and Dwight Smith check out the f latest in stereo equipment at the mall. 3 mp jp ۴ ۱ ` ERN d 0 Í à; ۱ | i CM tye ۳ n ۳ | | | | = ‘4 01 i i We CD Ki Së " Ku , ۹ AX ۱ p— wm - — o — Dating LA n l ۸ in A movie, pizza and parking. This is what many AHS students consider a typical and fun date. However, most have the initial problem of finding the perfect date. " | don't date much because | don't want to spend the money on just anyone,” commented one junior. He added, " lm waiting for someone special.” It was found by a survey taken in randomly selected homerooms that this opinion was common among many guys at AHS. Along with it came the reasons of money, jobs and fear. LIII] us ۷ TIT ub Di Me ۳ THE DATING GAME ` 0 " |'m just scared ۱۱۱ get turned down,’ one sophomore said. Most of the girls surveyed seemed to have a common problem. They would love to go out, if someone would ask them. " During high school l've only dated one guy,” commented a senior. For those that did go out, dating was an enjoyable experience. Senior Niki Sturdivant said, ‘‘We usually end up playing pinball because it's an inexpensive way to have fun.” Dating 33 - — ` mmm - Se " — a سس ان‎ kx. Ze " 34 Home Ec Upper Left: BATH TIME. Child development class helps Naylene Kyle learn how to properly give a baby a bath. Below: CHOOSING PATTERNS. Selecting the proper pattern is a big part of sewing. Julie Budnik, Julie Johnson and Leslie Cambell help each other in the decision. Lower Left: LEVELING OFF. Mary Tannous and Jill Johnson prepare a meal for their classmates. This is one of the requirements in cooking. Lower Right: ALL CLEAN. Now that the bath is finished Jean Hassebrock demonstrates other baby care procedures. | | Left: DEPOSIT. Ann Rougvie and another student learn about money management at a local bank. Below: LUNCHEON. The nice thing about cooking food is that you get to eat it afterwards. Jeff Fawkes and Jeff Bates sample their creation during Beginning Foods. Bottom: INFLATION. The cost of clothes always seems to be rising. Ann Trunnell finds it hard to decide if it's worth it. ABILITIES " Help, anybody! | just rented my first apartment and now | haven't any money!’ " Don't you have any money saved in the bank?” “Saved? Well. . . uh no. Actually | never thought of saving any. " Anyone just striking out on their own could have easily found themselves in a situation similar to this one. For that reason Adult Living, a home ec. course offered at Ames High was taken by many students. [he course offered valuable information about how to survive when you first leave the cozy nest your parents provided for you. " Being on ones own should be an exciting and fun time of life for everyone. It's also a time though, that realities must be faced. And that includes your financial state, " commented Donna Schepers, Adult Living instructor. Cooking was another thing that needed to be thought about before leaving home. Fast-food joints were fine occasionally but as many students already knew, too much of a good thing could become tiring. A few nutritional meals would have to be planned on. A cooking course seemed to help. Everything from how to make cookies to planning and preparing meals for entertaining were covered. Home Ec 35 36 Drama ۱ | ۱ Upper Left: HARD AT WORK. The curtain goes up with Jeb Brewer and Hank Hansen pulling the ropes. There are always last minute details to take care of before the production. Above: TAKE FIVE. There are many hours spent rehearsing before each play. Making sure everything goes right is Shelley Alert. Upper Right: HOLD STILL. Missy Benson applies make-up to Tom Luckett's face. Make-up is just one of many crews that work hard during drama productions. DRAA AT '۶ | ۳۱۵5۵۱۵8۲۱5 are the core of the Drama Department and plays are planned with Hank Hansen knowing he has the Thespians' cooperation, " commented Mary Schroeder. A good attitude toward theatre is very important and taken into consideration when becoming a Thespian. It took a minimum of 100 hours of acting and working on crews to become a member of the International Thespian Society. There were 17 members who belonged to the Ames High chapter, ‘‘The Masque, " and more were always being accepted. After becoming a Thespian they were expected to have a regular participation in drama and continue a general interest in all work. Thespians did not only work and produce plays but took part in many community activities. In the fall they painted faces on children for a small fee at Art in the Park. They also attended '' Three Penny Opera,” ‘‘Habeas Corpus, " and “Fiddler Left: ‘IS THIS GUY SERIOUS?” Poking fun at Tim Haviland is Kent Varnum while he works diligently jn one of the many sets for an upcoming play. Above: FINISHING TOUCHES. This little child will soon become a new creature when Eliot Stadler finishes applying make-up during Art in the Park. WOK on the Roof.'' Many more activities had been planned throughout the year. “The Drama Department at AHS is one of the best in the Midwest because it gives students a chance to become involved in plays out of the ordinary, such as: “Medea,” ‘‘Dark of the Moon,'' and many others from past years, " remarked Greg Gerstein. Many crews are needed before a play can be performed successfully. The crews included: lights, sound, props, publicity, costumes, make-up, and scenery. Different students were crewheads or co-crewheads for each of these divisions. ‘‘The fun thing about the Drama Department is that everyone is very dedicated to drama and theatre in general, and even if people forget the plays and the lines they've said, the experience they've gained while here will stay with them for the rest of their lives, " said Kent Varnum. EEN 1 - " ` ٦ ص‎ 1 — ۹ سپ وی‎ - zi ۲ pls — ` E ۳ ت۱۳‎ » ba We ¬ D -— | - - s , 1 ۹ 7 ۱ XI PON — — " Act Sika " am مو A 0٤۶ ORCHESTRA WOODWINDS. Front: Cindy Stout, Delana Phillips, Robert Ratliff, Ann Trenkle, Peter Carol Ratcliff, Ellen Westerlund, Jori Courteau. Back: McCoy, Hammond Christopher. ai Ge, e Top Right: TOOT! Ann Trenkle works at mastering the art of trumpet playing. Right: TIME OUT. Wendi Harris pauses to adjust her music. Lower Right: DILIGENCE. Tom Smithson awaits his cue. 38 Orchestra ORCHESTRA STRINGS. Front: Juli Ann McKelvey, Celia Carbrey, John McCully. Back: Jayne Larson, 3 Wendi Harris, Margaret Gourley, Vidya Sukhatme, Tom Smithson, Mike Deppe, Kathy Smithson, David Michelle Owen. Middle: Dan Metzler, Doug Biggs, Haviland. “For the past couple of years, we've been director. Richard McCoy, the Ames High Kicking around the idea of starting up orchestra director commented, ‘‘Next another tradition similar to the Tri-City year we plan to have the director from Festival, " said Al Wiser, choir director. the University of Northern lowa and from the University of lowa the year after. This year the idea became a reality. Hopefully, we can rotate in sucha Ames High hosted the First Annual manner between the universities. This Invitational Music Festival. Orchestra will allow students to work with members from Fort Dodge, Lincoln and prominent directors as well as to get to Roosevelt high schools met with Ames know kids from other schools on a High orchestra members along with noncompetitive basis.“ choir members for lowa Falls, Jefferson and Ames. The participants held John David McCully, junior, commented, practices all day and performed that “The Invitational is a good chance to evening in the Ames High auditorium. A meet people and also to play with the total of 280 students participated. choir.” Dr. N. L. Burkhaulter, the ISU orchestra Wendi Harris summed it up by saying, director, was the guest conductor along " The people were what made the festival with Dr. Robert Molison, ISU choral fun. " | Orchestra 39 Right: HIS OPINION. Contemplating a revealing questionnaire, Mohamad Nematbakhsh helps a fellow student complete a project. Below: CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES? Senator John Murray speaks candidly with students about lowa's marijuana and liquor laws. Lower Right: PREPARING. Probing a world of terms and ideas, Cindy Vondra buckles down for a sociology test. = | : E Ze , ig - bh a g AL a = a تا‎ emma CRAP zz ne e " e " ds 4 d D , GH ` " m, س‎ he Le üdent's Fade in. " . . . have you guys heard about that new punk rock group, the Sex Pistols? | just attended one of their concerts the other night, and was amazed at their violent and hostile actions. From what I learned in sociology class, | would say that these musicians are just venting their rage against the society in which they live. Their anarchist views show their hatred toward modern government.” “Speaking as an anthropology student, | would say that this supports one of the many theories which says that man becomes violent when the institutions and urban crowding cause him to. Perhaps these punk rockers feel the pressures of a cramped modern society.” ٥۹۸۸ ۲) 0۷٢۷711 TERRITORI ۱ ۹و ود pathy. Booth gains a‏ chive aS'she compares NET PERSPECTIVES Work to her own. Class Ken Welty — merican history. « po " We learned in American history class that the American tradition has always been the wide open spaces, the pioneer spirit and a rags-to-riches attitude. But today's industrial class youth have little to work for, so the loud punk rock is used as protest.” " Anthropologically, | would say that the violence displayed at punk rock concerts resembles that which was found among ancient man. | think Neanderthal. . . " Fade out. Such topics as punk rock show how the things studied in social studies class can be applied to the world around. One senior said, ‘‘Sociology and psychology have given me a greater perspective of the personalities around me. | think | can use the courses later in college.’ Social Studies 41 42 Modern Dance Inset: STILL MOTION. D2 beginning pose for the Gg erc stand in their e One-on-One. Top Right: HE 5۸۵۱۵ 93۶ SAID. Student ; " horeographers danced to n gles in a ۱۷۲۱۵۶۲۹51۱۷۱ ۳ ( (093 BirooL's ON LE nce WITH ME. ۱155 uring the dance S OVERTURE. ۴ in the opening SS c d j ™ e R H Aha Ss a A Sery rhymes and ed by a student teacher. rs set the mood 2 of their dance. rinkle and Chris nia to Contata + b, " :8 » e ` wi $ + 29. D‏ تا یر رک ۳ ۱ " و‎ PX | 1 EST " hé? It's fantastic working with so many students that all have different reasons for getting involved,” commented Mary Kautsky, Modern Dance Show coordinator. Eighty-three people participated in the annual ‘‘Terpsichore’’ Modern Dance Show held April 6, 7 and 8. Student choreographers worked for seven weeks to put together 14 shows that received a Standing ovation after each performance. Senior Christian P. Ledet said, ''It's one of the few times that 80 people get together and work for one thing.”’ With a few changes in organization from the previous year, ‘‘Terpsichore '78 " ’ ran “TERPSICHORE ap smoothly. “It was a lot of hard work, but it was the best experience!’ said senior Andy Crudele. In preparation for ‘‘Terpsichore,’’ the Modern Dance Club sold jewelry during the Christmas season. With profits from the jewelry sales, the Modern Dance Club purchased a dance floor to be used during the performance. With a full house each night, ‘‘Terpsichore’’ came out ahead with a substantial profit. Senior Kim Rowley added, ‘‘Dance is something for everyone because it’s the simplest way to express yourself.” ‘Terpsichore’ gave us the chance to do that. It was a blast!” Modern Dance 43 DONNE gg wm —Á e — rm Sr mg E e D” Ti لے‎ ۰ ۰ en La ۰ y " e Të خر س سس سس p‏ و — — .سے سا bor ۰ ;‏ ۶۸ ۳ e e 4 2I " Tx " s. J” - — 9 2 V. e 4 TË X ہن ہی‎ PUNCHING PROBLEMS Calculators were an important part of science students’ year. ''After knowing which buttons to punch, you could really get the hang of it, " commented junior Ann Rougvie. “The calculator was harder to understand than the physics problem itself, " said junior Julie Hutchison. Although only a few analytically minded students roamed the science hall, calculators strapped to their belts, all physics and chemistry students recognized the necessity of a calculator. Most biology students however, found that the calculator crunch did not affect them. They discovered counting frogs legs could be done faster without an a d Ni p ee ula». | Above: FALL CRISPNESS. Dry prairie plants attract the attention of Kolleen Tweed and Cheryl Hanson Upper Right: LANDSCAPING. Scott Frank and Tom Thornton assist Jerry Dunn in cleaning and redecorating the Biology fish tank. Right: LIGHT TANK. Peter Tipton measures wave- lengths through the ripple tank in physics class. 44 Science electronic aid. This included students enrolled in a first run honors biology class taught by Roger Spratt. He explained the difference between Honors and Biology B, ‘‘We work at a greater rate and the students are expected to go a level higher. " The course was well received by most of the students who participated. Sophomore Huss Granneman said, ''Special projects make the course more interesting. " Perhaps a higher level extra credit project for biology students could have been, ‘‘Behavior Observations of Calculator Toting Physical Science Students.” " 2-0 " Pa Bs. 2 ۹ PE RAN E ‘eo c EJ ey aT E‏ .ےپ " 04.00 Below: SIGN WAVES. Oscilliscopes are one way to measure sound pitch as Kurt Tallman and John Martin discover Bottom: CHEMICAL REACTIONS. Seniors spent nearly 50 per cent of their Chemistry class time performing experiments, Lab partners Mike Mille: and Dan Aurand mix chemicals for their experiment. REALITY As students foresaw the closeness of graduation, the realization of careers and major decisions became a reality instead of a far-off dream. Values and goals were examined and plans began to formulate. To begin these plans, seniors were offered vocational education which involved on-the-job experience. Introduced to the senior students this year was Home Economics Related Occupations (HERO). The course was a full-year program designed to give Students an opportunity to explore their interests. The community provided practical training in Home Ec areas. ‘‘The students have a talent. They take this talent out in the community, who in turn, makes it become a skill, " said HERO instructor Donna Schepers. Teaching was a profession that many students were considering. Cadet Teaching was offered as an in-class work experience. Students picked an age group and subject they were most interested in. ` ۲ " " mmer - — — —, “I| wasn't sure how much | would like teaching. After being a cadet ۱۱۱ be able to make a wise career choice,’’ said one cadet teacher. The Office Education Program is provided for students who intend to have an office occupation as a career. The student works for an employer involving work in clerical, bookkeeping, stenographic and data processing. Above: PAPER WORK. Working for a lawyer means being precise. Annette Palmer finishes up a last minute task. Right: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Office E | | Education teaches different business skills. Kay ., 8 " Snook sharpens up on her typing. | ome " TITEL ۱ ۱ ° ajot CERA e 2 سل ge:‏ da ke vd T — IE iz mm cT 46 Vocational Education f | aues JI gen, hs ۱ ۱ | Below: SLICK STUFF. Cadet teacher Jill Boston helps a student on the potters wheel at Central Jr. High. Left: EASTER BOUQUET. Arranging flowers for the upcoming holiday is HERO student Beth Baumel. Upper Left: COME AGAIN. Steve Meyer waits on customers at McDonalds as a HERO student. Here he serves customers their lunch. LI ۸ a Todes, WE A m. ». Kä رب‎ N t E e au ° CANC a ot A 7۱ م‎ SM وو‎ cw 4 ke, 4 پ٦‎ . AA. et) b Ce 9 , Ca vy d " m... e A lode wen ee V Seit Ne t MI eR CST dl A نا‎ E Aa, 39 wi He X. tiw d DS Ma Le ھت‎ P e " E LE Ags’ 4 x A ln Ria 4 ۹ " 1 ۱ 2 d : MI SA fest Zeche E hs ٦ A AY d £ " 7 A ۶ " m " A On There are three vocational programs at Ames High that gives students an opportunity to gain work experience and training from different jobs throughout Ames. They are Distributive Education, Experience Based Career Education, and Trade and Industrial. These not only give the student a chance to explore new areas in jobs, but they also provided the possibility of discovering a future career choice. Students are learning as well as earning when they involve themselves in one of these work experience programs. They involve three phases: club, classroom, and on-the-job training. DECA is for students interested in the field of business involving sales in selling, retailing and marketing. There were 36 students who participated in this 48 Mocational Education -THE-JUB TP. ۸ Below: ALMOST COMPLETED. Craig Perrin and Brad Lundquist help out on the chapter of the year project. Lower Right: HARD WORK. T I student, Mark Cornwell, shows one of the steps in building a house. p: class and three of them were elected as state officers. Craig Perrin was area vice- president, Brad Lundquist was parliamentarian, and Bob Workman was chosen for treasurer. About 40 juniors participated in EBCE last year. It is an individual program that tries to give juniors an idea of a career they would enjoy. After approximately three weeks at one location, they move on to another job site. ‘‘It is not job training, " said Merle Garman, ‘‘but observation and gaining experience. " T 8١ is a senior work experience through which 31 students work in many different skilled trades such as plumbing and mechanics, carpentry and construction. COMPETITION ORGANIZATION Ee mr ۲ 75 ERPBISE Left: ALL SET UP. Steve Edwards sets up a Free Enterprise display for DECA at the North Grand Mall. Lower Right: A FRIENDLY SMILE. Myra Nedry enjoys learning all about realty for EBCE at H F. Below: LOOKING PROUD. Karin Muff, also an EBCE student, shows off some of the artwork made by patients at the hospital. Vocational Education 49 Far Left: GET OUT. King Creon (Eliot Stadler) exiles Medea from Corinth. Top: PLEASE NO. Medea's nurse (Shelley Alert) pleas with her not to hurt Jason. Above: SCHEMING. Three Corinth women (Ellen Westerlund, Hilda Hsieh, Erin Lundgren) listen as Medea explains her plot against Jason. Right: EXILE. The Tutor (Kent Varnum) warns the Nurse about Medea being thrown out of Corinth. j 'Medea' was an ex tremely difficult play to perform. Many people found our production comparable to universities' and professionals' who have performed imented Dave Welch ' ۲ i m i mo ban ep be, و‎ mamas ` Ubau es Medea " has a famous history. Since this Greek raged) has been ر7 rewritten by 20 playwrights in countless ZWIIILIC U Vid Vr gh | ۱۱0-95 Ti e D - | ¬ +, TON " i Fa CA ۱۲ ۳ 00. Baie legend has beer produced in six languages, for drama, opera, and even as a burlesque in a one act. Dave Kyllo thought it was an excellent reproduction of a Greek aged in Ames High's production the stage was set-up to represent Medea's crumbling stone mansion. ‘‘The scenery was great! they put in long hours of building,’’ said Shari Wooldridge. T میس , ہے‎ m rms ml; ` راہ‎ (e E رہ‎ 5٢٢٢۷ people worked 60 hours - سا‎ was the largest undertaking and most complicated scene ever built on Ames e, " explained Hoberts C Ka ail P ete ; - - =- AS - Lundgren) scolds Jason (Tom Johnson) for treating Medea poorly. | Inset: RECONCILE. While preparing a wedding gift for Creusa, Medea plans revenge. = MESI Xs MRA MS Los Winter Play 51 D omo. نے‎ G 4+8 KW Ad E ۱ ujj liil de Demirel relax his tired muscles. looks on. Right: MIND OVER BODY. Yoga helps Sinan Upper Right: WORKING OUT. Dave Jensen works closely, George Burnet learns a new dance. out on the weight machine as Jack Mendenhall Above: CONCENTRATION. Following his instructor 52 Physical Education - ہے ——— - — R - - رس - ”` و‎ -- ۳ —— -— 2 D " gf — ے‎ m “یه‎ - CR - e ۱ 8 " = D " pm o0 — EL o e س‎ - P » - z e e ۰ - s H " ere " mg " wg e n 4; ٠ a - E) EI e r- ERE ai ail " sc سك‎ - =. A سچومی دوس ہووںں۔ سے gf‏ e gel‏ Ki ۳۵۳ UP Un OUT? Bruce Jenner eats Wheaties every morning to keep in shape. Popeye eats spinach and his muscles show It. students at Ames High were reminded over and over that a slim, well figured body was the best kind to have. Gym classes offered an assortment of choices to students for staying fit and trim, depending on how physically adapted he or she was. According to P.E. instructor Susie Kruse, the majority of the students don't take their gym classes seriously. ‘‘Actually even if the student doesn't listen or participate fully, he is going through the basic fundamentals of a sport, and that will be with him through his entire life.” oy Left: BE ALERT. Brian Best's attention is focused on getting the ball across the net. Above: TIME OUT. Swimming gives Jerilyn Griffiths a break from her regular classes. Since gym classes didn't meet everyones’ needs to stay physically fit, other ways were found. Jogging was one of these ways. Junior Tim Budnik explained his interest in jogging. ‘I go whenever ۱ have time. It doesn't take long, and it gives me something to do.’ Junior Diane VanBuren felt differently. " For me jogging is too boring. | would rather ride my bike any day.” Other popular sports mentioned were skiing, swimming and tennis, depending on the season. Possibly the American public overemphasized the ‘‘get thin” trend. After all, isn't healthiness more important than thinness? Physical Education 53 KE ٦٦ ۱ T | ET | ae ۱ ZO i E S While many students decided to eat thei: LJ L breakfast during assembly periods, others opted to attend the voluntary assemblies. in an assen ibly presented by Genet al Motors, examples of new technological advances were shown. Highlighting this d F - eg سا‎ Ca = f i = ae ما‎ £ mor assen ۷ Was a laser WNICN ۳ 0 , !1 | ہم “ m a ie‏ ۴ " ` یچ 1 rr‏ سر ds, | e m ‏ ہپ tO MUSIC, and also a talkil IC‏ ۱۱6۲۲۱5 ۱8 computer. 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ESD ۰‏ — ۰ e 9 1‏ - D ۱ ۱‏ ! - : » = w— il. i EM 1‏ ۰ e ` S e 1 سم و‎ Rune " -— BW adi E nd - SIT سب‎ D M po dw d Leg Ai ° Jt’. . 79 " s B m $ x DOM aer ییات‎ rnt | " -——— 9 -— ۲ m AR A Upper Left: SONG AND DANCE. Members of the gymnastics team sing a song telling the story of their season. The song was part of a contest Detween several sports teams at a pep assembly. Lowe r Left: EXCUUUUUUUUUUSE ME. Mark Reynolds does an impersonation of comedian Steve Martin during the ‘‘Friday Morning Live " assembly. Lower Right: FISH EAT FISH. Boys' swim team members beg and plead for ''goldfish'' during a pep assembly. Below: MILLIONAIRE. Former AHS student, Mark Haroldsen, returned to do an assembly on how he became a millionaire. Far Left: INITIATION. New teacher and first year head basketball coach Dave Hartman goes through initiation at a pep assembly. Hartman made it through the initiation but had a little trouble along the way. Smith, Alan Johannes and Susan Liming work Top: GROUP EFFORT. From left to right, Brad ———Üg ف ڪڪ ت‎ ae—À " C JJÜüb " PV WE ar wane aera EE together on a problem. Above: RIGHT CLASS? The Math IMC is used to all ends as Malcam Moberly and Don Holland use their physics books to solve a problem. Right: NEW TREND. A miniature calculator is evaluated for its practicality by Rick Lynch. 56 Mathematics 7 TOOLS 6 18' from D.MS: Enter: Sin: Enter: 10 + and he had it. A student found the sin of 6°18’ without looking at a single table! Students found that with each succeeding year, problems like these were made easier and easier with calculating devices of greater capabilities. Many math courses allowed calculators to some extent. These helped students accomplish their work many times faster than without. The Math IMC provided various models, most of which had only the basic arithmetic keys. One however, had the trigonometric and moadic functions. For those who needed extra practice and skill in division or multiplication, the Classmate 88 was made available. In this program a student could have problems generated for him to answer. It also kept track of the user's score—obtained from his right or wrong answer. One user, Dave Whattoff stated, ‘‘It’s a little bit of a challenge, but not too tough, and even a little interesting.” In an age of electronic technology, computers are playing a greater role in schools. ‘‘To learn how to organize data, put it in a usable form, and get a broad background into computers,’’ was Eric Oleson's reason for taking computer science. This course was the best method offered at AHS for students to gain this background. To many students this seemed a ‘‘very interesting course” as Janet McNulty explained. One junior took the class to ''see what that computer can do, and play Star Trek.” Top: HEAVY THOUGHT. The dark recesses of junior Tom Carlson's mind are stimulated by a complex problem. Left: FORMULATES ANSWER. The Classmate 88 awaits the response of sophomore Gus Bro. Mathematics 57 Y 11 A. 7A Ae ۳ —ÀM — — a — —— e Wm — ————— —rü— Si E | SOPHOMORE CHORUS. Front: Sherri Sydnes, Cindy Gammon, Grace Love, Patty Trcka, Karen Binkley, Susan Liming, Jill Lundquist, Wendy | Rogers, Tracy Rood, Rene Marion, Carolyn ۱ Dougherty, Tacy Phillips, Stephanie Wood, Heidi d Songer. | second: Susan Osterman, Sue Boney, Nancy Olson, Leann James, Brenda Roe, Linda Johnson, Kathy Third: Brenda Roe, Linda Johnson, Martha Nissen, Christie Clark, Sandy Humphrey on piano. Below: SERIOUS NOTE. Shelly Owens and Kim Howley concentrate on a new piece of music. Smithson, Karen Applequist, Beth Bunker, Mary Furman, Christie Clark, Jeanne Healy. Third: Peter McC oy, Stewart Jackson, Paul Frederiksen, Tom Thornton, Donald Dobell, Charles Jones, David Lees, Steve Holland, Kevin Layton, Janna Derby, Marsha Danofsky, Jayne Poffenberger, Marcia Ulrichson, Peter Banitt. y Jeanne Healy. Š inset: HARMONIZING. Ann Trenkle, Beth Herriott and Cathy Christopher practice b diligently ew 0 EN . - E » ` - ۱ ? A سے‎ e A توح‎ " 4 ۱ d - My J ۲ » 2 سب 2 ۱ 1 سم‎ A مس سے ے9‎ ۱ " D - pL و ۔‎ o a ER ۳ MADRIGAL. Ann Trenkle, April Abbott, Ann Moore, Marilyn Dunham. Kathy Smithson, Susan Osterman, Shelly Owens, Wendy Harris, Kelly Rinebarger, Paul Griffen, Charles Jones, David Lees, Tom Smithson, William Brearly. NIGHT NOTE A variety of concerts were put on this year by numerous choirs in places other than the typical Ames High auditorium. [he Swing Choir helped spread the Christmas cheer to people residing at Riverside Manor and North Grand Care Center by singing soine traditional all time favorites. One song was accompanied by a dance which added to the unique performance. Greg Gerstein commented, ''| thought that most of the people really enjoyed it.” The A Capella Choir brought some Christmas spirit to the halls of Ames High. Their carols resounded throughout the halls and were accompanied by various classrooms along the way. The Choir teamed up with the Concert Band and Orchestra for their annual Christmas Concert. The Elks Club was the location for a fund raising concert. These funds were made in preparation for the Choir's five-dayspring tour. This tour included visits to various high schools throughout lowa; a stop in St. Louis was also planned. The A Capella Choir, which consisted of juniors and seniors, held practices every morning during first period. Referring to these early morning sessions, Shelly Nims said, ۱ like to start my mornings off on the right note.” Choir 59 سے ۱ IN TUNE Three Ames High students were chosen to participate in this year's All-State Choir. Julie Norem qualified as first soprano, Dee Zimmerman as second soprano and Colleen Towns as second | alto. 7 M IIIT‏ ہرم ےم All-State Choir involved students from all over the state. Preparations for tryouts covered approximately one month's time, with six hundred students participating. There were no set qualifications needed to compete. The selection of singers was based on a variety of factors: projection, tone, quality, good strong support and a basic knowledge of music. | Students from across the state gathered | in Des Moines where they practiced in a large group for two days. The Hilton | Coliseum was the location for their concert. The All-State Band and ۱ Orchestra also performed at that time. ۱ Dee Zimmerman commented, “It is just an honor. A lot of hard work is put into it | and the chances of making it are slim. It'S very rewarding though, because you meet lots of new people and it's good | experience to sing in a big group with supposedly the best high school singers | in the state.” A CAPPELLA CHOIR. Front: Thomas Thornton, William Brearly, Tim Jennifer Bluhm, Cassandra Hofer, Jo Jesperson, Carolyn Wright, Wiser, Charles Love, Clayton Bratton, Kelly Rinebarger, Michelle Laurie Littledike, Tammy Kuhn, Meribeth Jeska, Brenda Allison, Owen, Al Wiser. Second: Mary Riley, Julianne McKelvey, Debra Ellen Pyle, Karen Shoeman. Fourth: Dave Woolley, Dave Hansen, Frahm, Mary Nickel, Jeanene Powers, Karla Fritsch, Laurie Bultena, Paul Griffen, Kristen Layton, Beverly Buss, Dee Zimmerman, Tom Deborah Goering, Martha Clubine, Jane Hogle, Diane Van Buren, Smithson, Brad Hildebrand, Mike Inouye. Ann Trenkle. Third: Laura Runyan, Marilyn Dunham, Shelly Nims, 60 Choir | د ہے a‏ یی سے mu. - o‏ E z e سا 1 Left: A. ONE-AND-A. TWO. Paul Griffen tries his hand at directing the choir. Below Left: JAZZ TUNE. Clayton Bratton, Martha Clubine, Tim Wiser, Laurie Littledike and Julie Norem sing ''Mack the Knife. " Below Right: TAKES TWO. Kris Layton and Joyce Gigstad accompany the choir. SWING CHOIR: Dave Hansen, Ellen Grant, Ellen Pyle, Clayton Smithson, Paul Griffen, Meribeth Jeska, Laura Littledike, Dee Bratton, Marilyn Dunham, Jon Lewis, Kim Rowley, Tim Wiser, Tom Zimmerman, Greg Gerstein, Julie Norem, Martha Clubine. Choir 61 2 Journalism Above: ENLIGHTENMENT. The light table provides a clearer description of Mary Sullivan and Chris Rasmussen's layout. Right: IN CONTROL. The control panel of station KZBX is in the hands of Chris Schroder. Right Center: PRODUCTION. Mike Self works a Video Cam for mass media class. Top Right: PUBLICITY. The AM alternate is exposed tor school entertainment through the efforts of Phil Dowell. ہے ےہر سر ےہ LET‏ ` ch: d -g ۲ | Lower Left: HAPPY 50TH. Web editor Jamie Miller cuts the Web's anniversary cake. Below: WORK NIGHT. At one of the weekly Wednesda y evening meetings, Kay McFarlin, Cindy Oppedal and Mark Hastings discuss copy for the upcoming deadline. — ۰ ۱ e A, E,‏ بت bf 8 e wg ha T‏ — - $ Libel is any false statement published which brings a person into public contempt, causes him her to be shunned, or injures him her professionally. Libel is to journalists what malpractice is to doctors. Publications can be sued for printing libelous statements. In 1970 the first successful libel suit was brought against a high school publication. Since then student journalists have been faced with the reality of possible libel suits. WEB and SPIRIT staff members found that the libel unit taught in Introduction to Journalism class had practical applications. This was especially true for the editors who made the final decisions on what would be published. Since the editors were usually seniors close to legal age, the possibility existed of being included in a law suit. Jeff Shaw, co-editor of the SPIRIT yearbook, said that this possibility increased his awareness of what the WATCH THAT LIBEL (SPIRIT) staff was doing. His counterpart, James Wilson, said, '' The threat of legal retroaction tends to put the damper on creativity; libel by Suppressing malicious lampooning, takes the fun out of producing a yearbook.’ WEB editors had differing opinions on the matter. First semester editor, Jamie Miller, said, ‘‘We considered the possibility of libel on every story. It kept us from being too controversial.” Two separate WEB staffs were responsible for producing the newspaper second semester. Cindy Oppedal, editor for one of these staffs, said that even though their WEB had published several controversial editorials she felt that " with the type of articles WEB prints libel suits were only a threat, nothing more.’ Gretchen Potter, the other second semester editor, agreed with her. ''The threat of a law suit isn't as big a possibility as verbal abuse.’ Journalism 63 " When | go to a movie | see the work behind it, not only what the film is about and | enjoy it a lot more,’’ commented senior Chris Burger after completing the experimental film-making class offered first semester. The course was a new interdisciplinary offering taught by Dorothy Gugel and Steve Linduska. Linduska explained that since film-making is a means of communication which combines artistic visual images with word images the course was classified as a part of both the art and the English departments. ‘‘Film-making as an art is related to photography,” said Gugel. ''It involves working with color, composition, and light. It also ties in the arts of dance, music, drama, and writing.’ senior Carl Peterson expressed his feelings, " Most of the time (in art) I’m inspired by watching people, then going and listening to music, then transferring how | felt into a print or something. With film-making | could keep my music and LIGHTS CAMERA... follow my original train of thought.’ The film-making students discovered their limits. Junior Mark Gruber, explaining some of the problems they encountered said, ‘‘You need a group that really wants to make a film and has the big T (time) to put it all together. We found out how everything had to be coordinated and right on the day you filmed or it wouldn't make it.” “It took tons and tons of time, more than you'd ever imagine,” senior Shelley Alert elaborated on the time situation. ''To shoot four seconds (for the final movie) took four hours.’ The final products of the course were three eight milimeter color films two to five minutes in length. Coincidentally, the plot line of all three films concerned individuals who wanted to escape from their social ruts. " |t was a good class,” Gruber added. “| wouldn't mind taking it again.” , SS PPI Sf طط 4 ; مم A‏ SN ٣ , Below: ACTION! Getting used to his Yashica movie camera, film-maker Chris Burger shoots a length of Super-8 color film. - 64 Art Top: TRIMMING POT. In his third year of ceramics, Alan Johanns trims a pot on a pottery wheel. Above: FEW MORE DABS. Blending his colors as he applies them, Mark Gruber works on a painting in painting |. Above Right: PRECIOUS METAL. Clipping silver solder, Karla Haugen prepares to finish a silver ring, a project for advanced jewelry class. Left: RUG HOOKING. Advanced fabrics student, Kim Orsinger creates a rug from yarn and burlap. Upper Left: FRAMING. Dan McRoberts, painting | student, stains the wood which will frame his composition. Right: READY TO GO! Driver ed students Jeff Griffiths and Donna Bappe unlock the doors before behind-the-wheel training. Above: RINSING OFF. Jeff Hogle and Judy Rossmiller finish washing a car. Inset: DREAM JEEP. Mary Jo Macintosh tries out her conception of an ideal vehicle. ORTHO HILE .:-— k‏ .9 ` یھ co — e— ‏ ص ہے D‏ If a speeding car is coming straight at getting their licenses showed mixed you on a dark highway, the first thing you emotions. should do is: a) close your eyes and recite the Lord's Prayer, b) make sure ''l'mexcited to get my license. I'll finally | your zipper ۱5 up, or c) remember what get to drive alone without someone your Driver Ed teacher told you? yelling at me,” said Nancy Axtell. If you chose a), your chances are null. If “Idrive quite a bit without my license,. " ' ۳ your answer was b), then most likely claimed one anonymous sophomore. 1 you're a rather insecure person. If you ‘‘So it won't be that big of a deal. " | chose c), a course in Driver Education | was probably a worthwhile experience. An added feature to the program was | Driver Ed for mopeds. Students were The Driver Ed course was taken by the taught the fundamentals on moped majority of the student body. Students safety and riding. ۱ ۱ 66 0۲۷۰ Ed ` 1 ۳ E P 1 B u کہ‎ T Par Lan E $ ا‎ AN AA o D " A ff ze KÎ Di ENK Te. s Y a 1 : ‘Set BEET gau iaid P we d siii 00 J A0. Ui اس و M di. ۱ ابر ——- Top: NEW TOY. A Honda Express is not only a great recreation, but is also an affordable way to travel. Kristie Kavanaugh enjoys a spring day with hers. Above: ENGINE TUNING. Auto mechanic class gives Alan Abbott and Mark Abel an opportunity to practice car maintenance. Drivers' Ed 67 break somewhere in de etons. hus o ron involved in a summer. E yes. E D با‎ d another lucky g OU GES 3B کو‎ ٠ T SON UT اس‎ y vi HÎ | e 1 hl 3 f Gs e Ld e . UC SOUTH BRAZIL FCL :RICAR 1 p Bex این‎ ١ EJ [2 1] n 1 AN ` ٣۷ - - — -ع سی “ ۔ گے TB: ا گا‎ argia کک‎ i bo A [ ` Las Ae Se AT Pa. P " t MW Me " m CR k @ Y ۹ Tag Re: e aö bt " ee, Pa Ly‏ ا r‏ بح fas d ` ei 2 s che r 6 $ ۹ y NA‏ 9 ہس کہ a e — » TAN wi DN NRO ol Fees ۱‏ » T gem ۱ E V Ti » ۷ Y Mr, Lé JU Lr s " e‏ a ۳ rN ۱‏ | x £u MUTA wi O J ۱. Se ex rg wo wh T BEA Ae A, " KA ۰ ۱ 1 ۱ 2 E | 1 S ED A VA n EN». 1 M» m Ces C E Upper Left: LOOKING GOOD. Ann Dutmer, Beth Sarah Campbell, and Judy Rossmiller show off their skier's tan (burn). , Ricketts SIGHTSEEING. Versailles in Paris, France, was one of the many monuments visited by the French group. Left SIESTA TIME. The deserted streets of a Spanish town are what Ames High students encountered every afternoon from 2 to 4. Above id EU i PM . esch | 01 23g Ce ۱ ۱ LI L oF Trips 69 " E, - A m نا‎ — eosa osa — Ze any iM 1 و‎ ` ' e 1 =. Left: FRENCH CAROLS. Singing Christmas carols is a whole new prospect when they're sung in French as many French students find out. Inset: PRIMA BALLERINA. Tami Kuhn presents a discussion on ballet to her French class. Bottom: EAT IT UP. Members of International Club enjoy a potluck supper. Students prepared foreign foods for the unusual dinner. 70 Foreign Language Left: LISTENING IN. Spanish students use headphones to get acquainted with à true accent. Most students enjoy the change of routine from daily classwork, Below: PASTE IT. French students, Janet Beal and tu POER OF MOVEMENT People come into life not knowing how to speak. First they learn their mother’s tone of voice and later her gestures. Language only happens as a way of culture and way of life. Parlez-vous Francais? Most students at Ames High School do know a few words in the different languages. Naturally the language gets pr ogressively harder as time goes by. Many language students feel that something more is needed in order to actually interact with people of the foreign language class they're taking. Another aspect of language is gestures. Everyone knows that a nod of the head means yes, and when a person shakes their head, he means no. Few people realize though that other languages have their own gestures also. Geoff Sisson, create personal valentines. International Club delivered them throughout the day to suprise students. French instructor Robin Murray commented, ‘‘The students simply do not understand the nonv erbal messages that reflect a great deal of the culture of the people.” For instance, at a school dance in France, all the males stand on the dance floor while they decide what partner of the opposite sex they wish to dance with. When the decision is made, they look at their choice and point their forefinger to the floor. If the girl wishes to accept she joins the others on the floor. If, on the other hand, she wants to decline, a polite shake of her head is acceptable. Foreign languages involve more than the meaning of words. Without the knowledge of the cultural gestures, it's like learning only half of a language. Foreign Language 71 m e LN یت‎ K « A USE : AT ' b ¬ D ۱ e e E =. " WS KN Km 5 - Ta Ca ۶ " - to RT CS ۳ CRN N %4 e DEN w E an. a ENSE ۲ ۲ TN - A C " E p Pv Above: PRECISION. Jeff Hoerner drills through a board in wood shop. Top: LATHE WHIZ. Ken Welty and Bill Futrell check over the metal lathe after use while Steve Capellen works in the background. Right: ELECTRICIAN PLUS. Reid McPhail performs an experiment with electricity. | A ae PAg TA e رہ‎ ۱ 72 Industrial Arts T I dud Pls PL es ہے » Em om t] Tm i - سا سس ےآ Above: GRANDFATHER CLOCK. Dave Jesperson makes adjustments on his masterpiece. Left: BEARING DOWN. A metal shop student files the surface of his project on the disc sander. NEW ۱۱ ‘I've always dreamed of designing my own house,” said John Matt. ''The four semesters of drafting l've had haven't hurt that dream!” What Dan Aurand described as ‘‘just an average year” in industrial arts courses were more than average for some students. In metals shop, senior Sam Shaffer designed many different performance parts for his engine. One design included valves drilled into the manifold to prevent an explosion due to backfire. Everything I’ve designed so far has worked great, " reported Shaffer. Auto mechanics students saved time in spotting pr oblems in their cars by using the Sun Diagnostic Tester, a machine designed to diagnose engine problems. " Instead of using a different tester for each different area of the car, everything is all together in one tester,” said Brian Johnson. ‘‘It does save a lot of time and trouble.” Why did students choose to take an industrial arts course? Senior Mike Brewer explained his reasons. ‘‘| took auto mechanics for my own personal endeavors. Knowing a little about automobile operations are helpful to everyone.'' One advancement in the industrial arts program was the increased enrollment of female students. The Contract Woodworking course also increased in popularity because of a large number of students from Basic Woodworking signed up for it. Industrial 73 aa TE 88 . o ۴ DE پچ‎ MIU ہے‎ = = rf 74 Business HUI TRANSACTIONS F The Business Department provided many different classes for Students wishing to learn about business related Careers, Accounting aimed to develop an understanding in keeping business records. It also covered the problems involving the merchandising business. Kim Orsinger, senior, commented on the course, " From taking accounting l've learned how Important it is for a Dusiness to keep a record of all Its transactions. This should help me a great deal in the future.” Business Organization and management was planned to equip students with an understanding of the practices, Inset: SHINGLE-LING-A-LING. Phil Dowell and Dave Jesperson repair a roof for their business project. ۲ bien, — amore m M Ee س‎ eh i, ت‎ me —— ` تا‎ ERES — o TT — = Procedures, and Organization of businesses. " It gave me the basic knowledge of business,” explained senior Craig Conley, “and prepared me for future uses in life dealing with money.” Consumer Economics taught the students the necessity of wise financial management. Having to do with everything from using credit, to purchasing insurance policies. Carolyn Willett, Instructor of the course, said, ۶۱ feel that it would De beneficial for every student to take Consumer Economics because It deals with business transactions that everyone has to tackle in the future. " EN Upper Left: SPEEDY. Carol Srickland listens intensely to the tape as she practices shorthand. Top: TIME SAVING. Christy Kavanaugh takes advantage of the copying machines available for printing. Above: ALL SUDS. As part of a business project, Craig Jordison washes cars at Lynn's carwash. Left: WALL STREET. The Consumer Economics class spent a great deal of time studying the stock market. Kathy Norris checks up on her investments. Business 75 01 | 4 rLICAS One night while cruising down Lincoln Way, we had a close encounter with a mad storm trooper who said that we had broken the sound barrier. Well, the force must have been with us, because while we were going through high anxiety with the trooper, the good-bye girl whizzed by and he took off after her. We shot off in Pete's dragon as fast as we could, and ran into Annie Hall who was looking for Mr. Goodbar on the other side of the mountain. She said that Goodbar was the world's greatest lover, and that the turning point in their relationship was when she got Saturday night fever at Kentucky Fried. We wondered how many times she had cheated on Goodbar and run off with Moby Dick before the Kentucky Fried business. After that it was one on one between McArthur and Smokey and the Bandit. They were listening to Bugs Bunny tell about the Wilderness family and even though they went overboard into the deep, God watched over them and lit up their lives. They felt a lot better after that, so they whipped out to the airport and had a telefon. The night was the utmost and we felt like such heroes because we were acting semi-tough to some creeps from Equus. Finishing up that fiasco, we hopped into the dragon and rode onto that far away bridge in the sky. 76 Movies o’ ghy ef JF. Do sem A +, ad wU ےآ سے‎ p 7 Far Left Above: ۰۰۳۱۲۳۹۵۲۹۰۳۲ Henry Winkler starred in " Heroes " which played at the Ames Theater. Far Left Middle: MUNCH DOWN. Susan Engen and Joe Stohlmeyer have a snack while watching a movie. Far Left Lower: " CLOSE ENCOUNTERS.” Shari Wooldridge looks at the sound track for the movie " Close Encounters of the Third Kind. " Left: MOVIE MADNESS. Enjoying a flick at the Maitenance Shop are Mark Handy and Tom Lendt. Above: MOVIE MUNCHIES. Pop and popcorn are among many kinds of food sold at movie theaters. Movies 77 0٥۸۴-19 The curtain went up at 7:30 and on stage was an ancient Greek setting. Little did everyone know this was not a serious, heart breaking one act. ‘‘God, " ’ written by Woody Allen and directed by Tom Johnson and Kent Varnum, was a modern day spoof on Greek plays. The ending was a complete surprise in the second one act, ‘‘The Other Player.” Carol Yager and Mary Schroeder were the directors. The setting was a college dorm room of the deceased student. Peter (Carl Peterson) was trying to retrieve his tennis racket, but it turned out it really wasn't his. The third act was " Monica " which took place in a London flat, with Simon Elliot (Tim Haviland) trying to commit suicide. Scott Stewart was the senior director. The peanut murderer was the mystery person in “The Potman Spoke Sooth.”’ Director, Shelley Alert, griped at the audience when her actors refused to complete the play and discover the peanut murderer. The butler did it. " Dark Lady of the Sonnets’’ by George Bernard Shaw was the fifth one act. It was directed by Kari Varnum. The plot centered around Shakespeare (Eliot Stadler) going to the palace to meet his mistress and by mistake became acquainted with Queen Elizabeth the ۰ (Anne Richards) This year the senior directed One Acts ranged from Woody Allen to George Bernard Shaw. There were five different one acts, making the entire production one of the largest in the last few years. 78 One Acts Top: LIVING GOD? ''God is dead,’’ says the message Laurie Johnson is reading to The Woman (Jenny Karas) and The Writer (Peter Tipton). Above: PEANUT MURDERER. In “The Potman Spoke Sooth'' Beatrice Wiggins (Ellen Westerlund) loves to play mystery games. Right: YOUR MAJESTY. Rejecting The Man is The Lady (Anne Richards) in " Dark Lady of the Sonnets.” Top: GREEK SPOOF. Bob and Wendy Fate (Mike Grable and Jocelyn Lemish) arrived in Athens trying to discover what's happening. Actor (Wally Madden) and Doris (Jeanne Cunningham) listen attentively. Above: LIFE OR DEATH. When Simon Elliot (Tim Haviland) loses the only girl he's ever loved, he contemplates suicide. Left: TENNIS RACKET. Comforting Mr. Corlin (Dave Welch) is Dr. Becker (Peter Roberts) over the death of his son in ‘‘The Other Player.” One Acts 79 + - d Te ze [RH - dÄ I ۰ 1 کس‎ d 1 D 2-۲ ۹ 1 Y Fa - ہے‎ Py " NS mm س‎ lf ` d 7 4. e US a ` e . 1 » pe 3 D À A 4 ٠ DER a d 1 - a " ۰ - -— = .. مہ ےھ۔ہ‎ . - E =. — — WT (| -— " uil iwe TN 3 JN, N 4 1 4 KE, Vî D A e 7 i gr KAN Ma RM, " A SEEGER EE RS 80 Religion | @ (UAM OF LIFE How does religion affect your life? To some it meant just going to church every Sunday. To others it may have determined everything they did, from school day to work to night life. Still for others, it may have meant nothing. “For me religion is more a way of life than anything else,” commented senior Kim Rowley. For some people, religion set the pace for their life; it determined the decisions they made and or the values they set for themselves. Rowley added, ‘‘My religion is a base, a standard for many of my values.”’ “Religion affects my decisions; at least if it doesn’t it should!’’ commented junior Top Left: TWO POINTS. Fellowship for Christian Athletes (F.C.A.) members play some basketball before their weekly meeting, where they got together and shared their religious beliefs. Bottom Left: SINGING OUT. Members of the Messengers gospel singing group Steve Buchele, Steve Meyers, Liz Triplett, and Cathy Christopher practice after school. Bottom Center: LEARNING TOGETHER. A Mormon Church youth group met weekly to learn about their church's beliefs. Right: READING UP. Louise Johnson relaxes in her home reading her Bible lessons. Beth Herriott. Others used their religion to give them strength when nothing else would. " Religion guides me many times when lm searching for answers,” said senior Mark Apt. Senior Louise Johnson said, ‘‘My religion is 2 great comfort and 2 practical help to me. It teaches me what I’m here for and why; | LOVE IT!” Religion 81 Upper Right: EAVESDROPPING. Irma (Sue Finnemore) gazes at the prospectors' meeting. Lower Right: BEST-LAID PLANS. Corporation president Tom Johnson describes his plan for finding oil to the Broker (Peter Tipton) and the Baron (Tim Haviland). Below: TEA TIME. Mme. Constance (Erin Lundgren) discusses plans for the disposal of the villlans with the other madwomen. 32 Spring Pla y 2 d T B. | Top: DISMAYED. Citizens of Chaillot, Diney Stadler, Dan Metzler, Steve Buchele and Mike Grable listen closely to the prospectors' plans. Above: GOOD ADVICE. Countess Aurelia (Barb Hembrough) convinces Pierre (Kevin Israel) that he should not commit suicide. ‘CHAILLOT’ The final play of 1978 was a French drama, “The Madwoman of Chaillot.” The play centered around an old countess who was slightly mad. The Countess believed that the entire world was good, but little did she know that it had changed right under her nose. Prospectors and company presidents were trying to sink an oil well in the midst of Paris. [hey used any and all sneaky tricks that they could to get the oil. When the Countess heard of their doings, she decided to do away with them. A mock trial was held in the Countess' cellar, and ۱] was a unanimous vote by all of her friends that the men should be destroyed. The Countess had a bottomless secret passageway in her cellar which only a sewer man knew how to open. He showed her ''the secret of th e moving stone’’ and she began her plot. She told all of the evil men of Paris that she had oil in her cellar. She sent them down inside and then closed the door on them, thereby destroying all the evil of the world. It took the Drama Department just six weeks to build the two rather large sets for the play. Kevin Israel said of the scenery, ‘‘All year the scenery for the plays has been great, but this time it was the best! " This last play kept up the Drama Department's continuing standards of excellence. ''| thought that the play was really good, " commented Karen Krieger, " Everytime | see a play | realize just how much time and effort go into such a production.” Spring Play 83 " m 1 Ae Ter : Inset: TRUE LOVE. Barb Hembrough and Bruce Nilsson sway to the music at the Christmas Formal. Right: BOOGIE DOWN. A couple gets down at the Formal. Upper Right: SLOW DANCING. Brad Beeman and Marcia Danofsky dance nice and slow at the Formal. 84 Prom and Formal CAH ۱ " Prom and Formal can be a lot of fun, but unfortunately it can also be very expensive,” commented junior Julie Rozeboom. With tuxedoes at $35, dresses at $50, dinner at $20, and flowers at $10, many people chose not to go to the Christmas Formal or the Spring Prom. Some, however, avoided the high prices by " bargain hunting " or making their own dresses. " By keeping your eyes peeled you can sometimes find a dress on sale,” said junior Liz Triplett. ۰۱ bought my prom dress for ۳ " | like making my own dress,” remarked senior Julie Cunningham. ‘‘You won't see another one just like it and you can add your own personality to it.” “| wore my own suit and rented the extras,” said senior Jim Corbett. “| think it looks just as good as renting the whole thing, and it costs a lot less.” some also found it cheaper and more exciting to find some little out of the way place to dine, like a near by pasture. Gm am EJ — - 2 " d A ہے‎ ۱ TES Toa h سے‎ e o0 — [Bis - ow ale A lom ues e c-r ہے‎ ` d Ae IUDA ue " m ái onn ëng عبت عو‎ ۰ LI E ay e 4 b . MA. WT 2 Below: WINING AND DINING. Jeff Hoerner and Julie Shaw enjoy a quiet dinner in a pasture before the prom. Prom and Formal 85 Below: I'M READY. Doran Geise patiently awaits his diploma. Lower Right: HONOR GRADS. Dr. Farrar presents the honor graduates with awards. Tae 86 611٦ SCATTER Contrary to popular belief, the 100th graduating class of Ames High set off no firecrackers, no smoke bombs, and released no greased pigs. Four hundred and fifty relatively quiet seniors, dressed in royal blue, received their diplomas from Ruth Hamilton and became 1978 graduates. James Wilson and Gretchen Potter were elected by the senior class to speak at commencement. Potter asked students to evaluate their lives and think of those to whom thanks were due. Wilson spoke of preparing for the world ahead, and getting the best education possible. Preceding graduation ceremonies was the senior picnic held at the Country Club. Many seniors came for the food and recreation and to hear the band “Sapphire.” | “It's the highlight of our senior year and we're having fun and we wouldn't have missed it for anything! " commented Elaine Finnegan and Nalene Kyle. For the 1978 graduating class this was the last time that they were all together. In the words of class speaker Wilson, " Tonight the senior class will scatter into 450 different directions.” Left: TENNIS ANYONE? Doug Biggs and Jon Lewis play tennis at the senior picnic. Upper Left: WE'RE DONE! Senior girls return to their seats after receiving their diplomas. Graduation 87 In the strict post-Watergate morality of the '77-'78 school year, the nation became increasingly aware of corruption in government. As Carter's popularity took a steady downfall and Bert Lance switched jobs from a national finance director to a commentator on WXIA-TV in Atlanta, many people boycotted the Nixon memoirs with the slogan ''don't buy a book from a crook.'' As the nation soon realized, Nixon's book was nothing we hadn't heard before his resignation or in the overplayed David Frost interviews, where the blame for Watergate was placed on Martha Mitchell. The United Mine Worker's union staged the longest union strike in history. During this period of uncertainty, the Panama Canal matter was settled. The canal was more or less given to Panama, with the U.S. still having some power during wartime. The Equal Rights Amendment was in deep trouble, even though 35 of the 38 states needed by March of 1979 have approved the bill. The National Organization for Women conference was held in December in Houston. The women, most of them ERA advocates, rallied for the ERA and fought Congress to extend the deadline for the state's ERA approval. President Carter devoted much of his time to foreign policy and travels. Egyptian president Anwar Sadat was chosen as Time magazine's ‘‘Man of the Year” for 1977. 88 National News NATIONALS The year had its fill of Cinderella stories. After a near bankruptcy, the Radio City Rockettes ''staged'' a recovery and their future looked promising. On a fairly light work schedule, Johnny Carson (heeeeere's Johnny!) pulled in $2.5 million a year on the Tonight Show. At age 18, Steve Cauthen took the Kentucky Derby and the Belmont on Affirmed. At the time of this writing, Cauthen was shooting for the Triple Crown. A real-life ‘‘Rocky,’’ Leon Spinks, beat the 36-year-old Muhammad Ali to claim the heavyweight title. Spinks had only competed professionally seven times in contrast to Ali's 24 years in the ring. “I'm the best young heavyweight,” Stated Spinks, " but | ain't the greatest. He was the " Television, one big Cinderella story in itself, suffered its worst ratings drop in its history. According to the Nielson ratings there was a 6.496 drop in TV viewing. Some of the season's top shows were Laverne and Shirley, Happy Days, M A S H, 60 Minutes and Charlie's Angels. MERI‏ و ی NR a acu. te? Left: IN MEMORY. Elvis Presley, ‘‘the King of Rock and Roll,” performs at the last concert before his death in August. Above Right: BATTER UP. Jimmy Carter, one of the nation's most ‘‘down-home " presidents, takes time out from his busy schedule to participate in a charity softball game. Above: THE GREATEST? Leon Spinks flashes his toothless grin after defeating the aging world boxing champion Muhammad Ali. Top Right: BROTHER BILLY. At times it seemed that Billy Carter was in the media spotlight more than his White House brother. During the year 1977 Billy earned over $500,000. ۱ ۱ ۶ a ۱ E ۱ «4 1 | ۱ [| ` Left: ERA NOW! Former NOW president Karen DeCrow and Houston delegates cheer the passage of the ERA resolution at the November ERA convention. Above Left: “THE KID.” Eighteen year old Steve Cauthen, the biggest money-winner in the history of Thoroughbred racing, prepares for the second race of the Triple Crown. Above: GOING STRONG. Despite being plagued by cancer, Hubert Humphrey returns to Capitol Hill. National News 89 90 Local News ian wo ہے‎ nma RT ET eo Above: THE PRETENDER. Jackson Browne belts out another ballad at his April concert in Ames. Top: LESS LITTER. The Bottle Bill was responsible for banning the pull tab and charging five cents per beer or soft drink container. Right: GET YOUR SHOTS. Karen Price winces at the sharp needle as Tom Carlson awaits his shot. If students didn't have the list of immunizations required by January 17, they weren't admitted to school. a e ۷ مس‎ cdi e: an p gee ` A ` a 2 M 3 E H ۳۹ ٦ ۲ — سد‎ è 8 - - D 4 E . ۰ €——————————— ( 11 C) تیب‎ | ———4À -— —— s EMBER 31, 1977, 12:00 00 P. M. ATLANTA FULTON IN COUNTY STA 10880 BY THE LIONS OF GEORGIA TWO DX EE WU. e $ fit? = e = geg fe Kä Pa — 4 be D من‎ 322822 ےت ا‎ سے و 2 5 ۳۳555 ہے‎ CANET a ONT WIS: bear an 1 a A یں‎ " LIT EN LUC ALS The summer of '77 was termed by some Ames residents as nothing but miserable. As the temperatures soared, the community did without refreshing water fights, green lawns and shiny- clean cars. The city allotment was 40 gallons per person per day. Buckets under drain spouts, two-minute showers and gardens kept halfway alive with dishwater all became signs of the time. All in all, the weather was not only a topic of light conversation, but a major factor in the life of the community. In contrast to the parched summer, the winter was bitterly cold with snow covering the ground from November to March. The Ames City Council was notified in April of '77 that the 50-year-old Carr's pool could not be repaired in time for the swimming season. In a gallant move of honest concern, approximately 200 Ames residents and business firms donated labor, materials and around $2800 to the project, enabling the pool to open up at the end of June. In the fall, Ames played host to an iceberg convention. Prince Mohammed Al-Faisal of Saudi Arabia was a prime source in funding the event, the first convention of its kind. When Prince Faisal came to Ames High, he talked of the possibilities of icebergs used as an aid in solving the lowa drought problems. One fringe benefit of having the prince come to school was a $3000 gift. After a flood of ideas to student council on ways to use the prince's gift, it was decided to give $1000 to a school landscaping project, $500 to the Leukemia Foundation and Story County Youth Services and the additional $1500 was invested in the bank for future $150 scholarships to be awarded to outstanding AHS students. Top: PRINCELY. In the Ames High parking lot with his bodyguard, Prince Mohammed Al-Faisal stopped for a minute, perhaps to contemplate the $3000 he gave to the high school that afternoon. Left: REACH FOR THE PEACHES. Shown is the cover from the 1977 Peach Bowl program. Held in Atlanta, the bowl featured the ISU Cyclones against the wolfpack of North Carolina state. The Cyclones lost the battle 24-14. Local News 91 | - - vm mg nnn E ei LA Tw enk ER ۲ - CEET ¥ GYMNASTS STATE CHAMPS HOME ARCADES FOOTBALL TEAM INJURIES NEW BOYS’ B-BALL COACH STATE FOR GIRLS’ B-BALL SPORTS E CENE il 1 ال‎ gë 94 Intramurals Center Right: TIP-OFF. Jane Hogle and Linda Mendenhall battle for a tip-off. Below: TIGHT SPOT. Bob Flatt attemps to make a pass around Jim Benson. Left: POSITION. Players scramble for a rebound during the final tournament game. e De® a ۱ fg 1 ۱ ٠۰ سے ہم —- dE a BALL All basketball was not played on varsity courts, both boys and girls had popular intramural programs. Intramurals added excitement to the week for many participants. ‘‘It was the highlight of my week, the healthy exercise and friendly competition of l- ۵۱۱,۲۲ senior Doug Pletcher said. " |t really made me look forward to Wednesdays,'' commented senior Jim Benson. ‘‘It was my third year and | really had fun. It's a good way to meet new people. You don't feel you have to put all out, you just play for fun,’’ said senior Julie Cheville. The boys’ intramural season was capped off by a tournament, with Jim Ellis’ team defeating Kevin Rose's team in the final game. Members of the championship team were Ellis, Jim Benson, Brad Jamison, Marc Stromen, Bob Flatt, Steve Ricketts and Mark Handy. Girls’ intramurals included not only basketball but a few weeks of volleyball. There was a post season basketball tournament which was won by Lora Miller’s team. Members of the Miller’s team were Barb Dunlap, Tami Lichtenberg, Susan Cox, Sue Pietsch, Linda Zimmerman, Kathy Graupera, Tina Anderson, Kathy Brugger, and Marty Thomas. Upper Left: JUMPER. Dan Aurand, captain of an intramural team, puts up a long jump shot. Left: PASS-OFF. Brad Jamison looks for the open man as defenders close in on him. Intramural 95 Ban ep Right: ELECTRONIC ENTERTAINMENT. Kelly Tigges focuses her attention on an electronic game in the Land of Oz arcade. Top: CONCENTRATION. At the Land of Oz, Bob Powell tests his skill at the video games ''Starship One. " Above: DEATH RACE. Steve Schmidt and Kevin Israel celebrate Schmidt's 18th birthday with a game of Death Race. 96 Video Games ۱ EMEN o oS ا ات‎ 2d ` ۳ e quarter is deposited, In anticipation, he she rotates the knob. Up, down, up. suddenly, a small light accelerates across the screen. Blip. Blip. Blip-blop. It's a point! This is the basic Pong game, the start of an ever-increasing wave of electronic games. At the Land of Oz in the North Grand Mall, over half of the games were video. ‘Trivia’, ‘Break Out’, ‘Baseball’ and ‘Demolition Derby’ were just a few. " | like ‘Trivia’—it's fun and you really find out what you know,” said senior Jeff Tryon. Pinball is too easy to win—it gets boring fast. Computer games are always challenging,’’ said senior Bruce Nilsson. New this year on the video game market was a computer you can play chess with, a light show system that hooks up between a stereo and IV set and enables the user to simulate racing down a ski slope while perching on a pair of two foot metal skis. If you didn't want to go out to the local pinball arcade, you could get several extra cartridges including pinball. " Electronic games are better,” said senior Jenee Bluhm. ''It's not like pinball where every game is the same. " Are video games the game of the future? Top: CHECKING IT OUT. Mike Self tries out a home tank game. Above: THE SCREEN. Tank, a popular game at the Land of Oz, shows a nine point victory. " With the popularity of the home games, | think they may fade out,” said Tryon. " Yes, " said Bluhm, ‘‘Pinball can't last.” Video Games 97 AX Depth was the key to the tremendous season the cross country team enjoyed But that same depth may have cost them the state title. Throughout the season Ames High runners were consistently grouped together in times and finishes. However, in the state meet, squad numbers were cut down to five, of which only four were counted. Team depth ana balance very rarely win state titles. But as cross country Coach John Sletten put it, “If it comes down to having one outstanding person, five poor ones, and winning state, or having an 11-0 regular season and a balanced squad, I'll take the latter anyday. " Not only did this year's team go 11-0 in regular season competition, they also won the conference title, their second in three years. However, their disappointment over not winning state D OD Me 44 سے‎ » vi ۲ BOYS CROSS COUNTRY. Front: G. Marty, M. Brewer, C. Rasmussen, D. Aurand, J Matt, B. Johnson, G. Reynolds, M. Jensen, D. Robbins. Middle: D. Jensen, G. Griffiths, K. Kelsey, S. Wiggins, J. TREMENDOUS EFFORT was obvious. ''We (the team) deserved better ۲۲ said a disappointed Mark Jensen. “The potential for this year's team was there but we couldn't make all the ends meet, " added Dan Aurand. If state titles were given for hard work and dedication, the Little Cyclones certainly would have won Throughout the season squad numbers increased instead of decreased. ''The team attitude was just great,” said Coach Sletten. ‘‘For the first time in my 16 years of coaching cross country we had more people at the end of the year than at the beginning. Coach Sletten summed up a near perfect year with an appropriate saying; “The values that were gained during the year far outweigh the disappointments.” lø ۰ 1ر ون‎ کر‎ b Lef f — — GE? 4 Wo rn » « و‎ VA, b , r = fe ec, " h ۲ e 8 TRA 4 | A - اک‎ CZ - Prestemon, B. Pearson, J. Banitt, D. Ewan, T. Boston, B 98 Boys Cross Country Brearly, D. Woolley Back: Coach J. Sletten, T. Cox, G. Hathcock, D. Lamb, R Kahler, J. Gulliver, R. Knutson, M. Deppe, M. Handy, B. Cook, M. Bergeson, Mgr. A. Sletten Boys Cross Country 99 TEA UNITY “The girls worked together for one season the Bobcat Invitational at another, | sensed a real closeness in this Marshalltown. “Our J.V. team came in group, " remarked Cecil Spatcher, girls' one, two, three and four. All the girls cross country coach. performed particularly well that day,” “The girls on the team run for each said Spatcher. other, not just themselves, " ’ said senior Injuries played a major role in the Judy Rossmiller. season. ‘‘We had our number two Amidst a strong feeling of unity, the runner, Linda Coady, out with a stress girls' cross country team finished the fracture and Judy Rossmiller unable to season with an impressive 5-0 dual meet run with a knee injury at districts and record. They also added firsts at the Lynx state,” said Spatcher. “If Coady had Invitational, the Bobcat Invitational and been able to run we could have possibly the Valley Triangular. taken fourth or fifth at state.” The team was led by junior Karen Evans, At the state meet the team took fifth ۱ a transfer from Decorah, lowa. Evans ran place. Karen Evans placed 21st, Diane | in the number one position most ofthe Studer 39th, Carla Hammer 71st, Paige | season. Linda Coady, Paige Cox, Carla Cox 120th and Maureen Conzemeous | Hammer, Cissy Matt, Judy Rossmiller 124th. | and Diane Studer filled other top running " The season was a success,”’ said | positions. Spatcher. “This was a very fine nucleus I : Spatcher considered the highlight of the of girls who worked hard together.” ۱ : ig Aas y nt: Judy Rossmill Sch Sarah ; Lach , Maureen C Lemkuhl, Lori Tschetter, Susan Terrones. oe ` t NB E: Cissy Matt, Karen:Evans, Paige Cox, ™ nzemius, Kim “۴ ۱۱۵۵2 0۱۱15, Laurie Pletcher, Margot Sletten p 'Lindð key. ٠۸ 080 Hammer. Girls Cross Country Dual Record 7-0 Lynx Invitational First Little Cyclone Invitational First Bobcat Invitational First Tom Karpan Invitational Third Urbandale Invitational Third District Second State Tenth Upper Right: CONCENTRATION. Keeping pace, Linda Coady concentrates on getting ahead. Middle Right: ENDURANCE. Pouring it on, Paige Cox races toward the finish. Right: “GUINEA PIG”. Carla Hammer watches solemnly as her ulood sample is taken as part of an anemia research project involving the girl's Cross Country team. 100 Girls Cross Country AE | 4‏ ید دی " r2 STAMINA. fort Tschetter, dê Coady, E‏ Fee Karen Evans, Judy Rossmiller and other a‏ members of the team near the finish line, Ze ۱ | H ص277۸‎ Ve YR ` 1 - ko? T ex Y er . " v 4 ہے۹ Girls Cross Country 101 20 VERY CLOSE, Going into the last two games of the season, the Little Cyclone football team had a shot at the 4-A playoffs. But two losses in those last two games crushed the Little Cyclones hopes of a wild-card playoff berth. As Head Coach Phil Johnson said, ‘‘We came so close. " The Ames High gridders started off the season with two wins. Their first victory was over West Des Moines Valley, the eventual Metropolitan Conference champions. The second was a road victory over Waterloo Central. Hopes were high for a possible conference title, but then came Mason City and the rain. The Little Cyclones dropped a storm delayed game to the Mohawks. '' The weather was a factor, but the other teams had to play with it too, " said Johnson. The weather played an important part in the game against Fort Dodge too. The Little Cyclones prevailed in a game that had to be played the following day due to torrential rains ae: ye which left several inches of water on the field. For the rest of the season the rain stayed away from Friday nights, however, weekday rains added moisture to the already softened and muddied turf. Injuries also hindered the gridders this season. Johnson cited the injuries of Clint Fischer, Scott Eschbach, and Mark Reynolds as especially costly. In wrapping up the season, Johnson said, ‘‘The effort, enthusiasm, aggressiveness and attitudes were ali there. We did everything except win all our games. As Dave Hockman, senior, put it, ''We were better than our 5-4 record.” Ames High placed three players on the Big 8 All-Conference first team. They were Doran Geise, Kevin Highland ana Steve Kendall. ae’ = RE p-er. n S ای‎ 2 . INI 4 1 GEI VARSITY FOOTBALL. Front: S. Eschbach, M. Flummerfelt, D. Hockman, T. Jones, B. Joensen, W. Cox, C. Conley, S. Kendall, R. Wilson, J. Hoerner. Second Row: B. Catus, D. Col lins, C. Young, M. Darnell, K. Highland, D. Geise, C. Fischer, B. Hildebrand, G. Burnett. Third Row: M. Birdseye, S. Allen, D. Tryon, K. Meador, D. Snyder, ۰ Garrier, R. Sevde, B. Smith, P. Torgeson, M. Reynolds. Fourth Row: M. Woods, B. Bergren, J. Benson, D. Anderson, A. 102 Varsity Football Abbott, J. McNulty, B. Crockett, M. Nervig, M. Newell, K. Carlson. Fifth Row: E. Gleason, K. Blau, M. Davis, G. Gray, R. Hughes, S. Williams, J. Alford, B. Aitchison, J. Pollard. Sixth Row: Mar. L. Willham, Mar. S. Dunn, Mar. M. Amfahr, Mar. D. Back: Head Coach P. Johnson, Coach J. Duea, Coach D. Tramp, Coach K. Bailey, Coach J. Mendenhall, Coach T. Jorgensen. ظا Sogard. Far Left: FIHST-AND- TEN. Ron Wilson carries for a first down during the home finale against Waterloo tastas Brad Hildebrand looks on Left: " IT HURTS. " Trainer John VanFleet helps Wade Cox from the field. Injuries played a key part during the season Below Left: EXTRA POINT. Place kicker Chris Young exhibits his style as Dan Tryon holds Below Right: SCRAMBLIN'. While eluding oncoming linemen, Kevin Highland looks for a ۲۷ Below: OPTION PLAY. Kevin Highland turns the corner for more yardage Varsity Football 103 ۹ 1 M d A mg vd - مب‎ br ۹ vu سیر‎ did Below: STRATEGY. Coach Dale Tramp discusses the next play with fullback Pat McCullough. Right: SPRINTING. Finding an opening, Jim Thompson weaves his way through the East Waterloo defense. 38 1 A Mf " e ۱ í 7 E d 0 Lr " Y. 4 ۷ A 3 ۹ ۴ Q A m,y Ah KE $ و‎ ۳ IN D AS E iris 7 WA e ۰ E T9 e de - CH tre 5 A ` NET NS . ` ak Dy ار‎ E M d Ce Kei: A f£ 1 | v ۱ Ié wë. ۱ ۳۹ " ۱ », AN e P. Le Fy l " d GREEN AAR AE, AT SA ہے Sophomore football: Kevin Louis, Jamie Miller, Jim Meador, Rob VanderGaast, Brad Beeman, Jeff Thompson, Dan Rutter, Rikel Hoffman, Lance Ford, Mike Chieves, Matt Grebasch, Jon Behrens, Luke, Rick Zimmerman, Dan McRoberts, Jerry Stuart Thacker, Chris McConnell, Stan Adams, Pete Cable, Tom Dennis, Stewart Jackson, Rick Roberts, Torkildson, Paul Heil, Kirk Hoff, Greg Brown, Cole Milliken, Ben Shaffer, Dave Wandersee, James Duea, Brian Weltha, Scott Amman, Phil Robert Ratliff, Curt Stoeker, Dennis Spear, Todd Sogard, Kermith Harrington, Joe Rizzo, Dale Hansen, Jeff Huston, Rich Iverson, Russel Boyer, Tramp. Pat McCullough, Brock Kelly, Jeff Sharp, Gary 7. — -— 0 -——— a MP o © 104 Sophomore Football -—— e Ml ٠ Below: FIRST DOWN. The Little Cyclone offense prepares to go to work. Lower Left: LOOSENING UP. A Little Cyclone stretches during the pregame warm-up. Lower Right: IN THE CLEAR. Dashing through a hole in the defense, Ben Shaffer heads for the goal line. Ames- 3 ` موی ar ‏ - e » 5 n 4 - ei 3 K سح‎ 1 aum کا‎ D PE ` a. ھ‎ Am Ee E ENJOYABLE " Our win-loss record is probably not indicative of our capabilities because we definitely could have won all the games that we played if the breaks would have gone our way, " said Dale Tramp, sophomore football coach. The sophomore football team finished the season over the .500 mark with a 5-4 record. " Our sophomore league schedule was very, very tough, " said Tramp. The sophomore football team set three goals at the beginning of the season; they were to win all the games, get everyone in the right position and enjoy football. ‘‘We all did enjoy football,” said Tramp. ‘‘We worked to have fun. " Tramp found it difficult to point out any standouts. ''We had a fine bunch of young men and talented football players. They enjoyed working together,” said Tramp. Statistics showed that Cole Millekin led the defense with a 6112 tackles. He was followed by Lance Luke with 57'7 tackles and Dave Wandersee with 50 tackles. Ben Shaffer and Pat McCullough were 4 theleading rushers for the team. Shaffer | — | ran97 times for 456 yards while a Sips Ee deen McCullough rushed 31 times for 300 M Se Y: ° 7 EastWaterloo , 35 yards. | — Ames 24 Marshalltown. 7 9 zg ` P ۲ 7 Injuries were an important factor in the season. ‘‘We had a number of injuries that had a bearing on our " 7 said Tramp. ''Injuries were a major factor in some of our losses.” " Coach Duea and | enjoyed watching this team as much as any team we've ever coached,” said Tramp. Sophomore Football 105 M ار‎ ee ۵. 106 Girls Swimming Re, ZP 1 me سر و اپ‎ s ` -— - oe war ۳ ۱ ۱ Top Center: SUPER SQUIRT. Freestyler Les Richard watches for the coaches signal on how to hnish her race Center Left: GIRL TALK. Sharna Robinson, Jenny Karas and Hilda Hsieh are discussing the possibility of defeating Valley in the first home dual of the season, Far Left: FLY AWAY. Barely clearing the ceiling is Martha Clubine executing a back dive. Lower Left: CHEW-EM-UP. Coach Wittmer quards is electronic watch as he attaches a lane marker. Right: TINGLING TENSION. Hilda Hsieh is psycning herself up for the butterfly event. Girls Swimming Ames 93 Valley 79 Ames 126 Newton 46 Ames 106 Fort Dodge 64 Ames 103 Lincoln 69 Ames 118 Fort Dodge 72 Ames 85 Hoover 87 Front Row: M. Karas, L. Seifert, S. Mercier, L. Richard, L. Kirkland, J. Bliss, K. Froning, K. Kirkland, S. Chaplik, M. Robinson, J. Karas, H. Hsieh. Second: M. Wittmer, J. Millard, J. Cunningham, M. Clubine, J. Ditzel, K. Nass, E. Chaplik, C. Ratcliff, S. Robinson, T. Kelly, S. Ratcliff. Third: K. Perisho, L. McPhail, J. Westman, B. Schoenrock, G. Westman, B. Stout, K. Pattee, S. Zbaracki, G. Rodriguez, C. Stout, L. Ellsworth, J. McNertney, M. Ulrichson, G. Ganske, R. Jacobson. Girls Swimming 107 POE کچ‎ VIVRE E P FAJI بو‎ a — —ÍÀ—À eQ—má i —a WII ۵ ri LI CH 1 i LU i) ۸ p 1 k uU i لا‎ 3 Li نا‎ لا‎ Ae Li 1 n it) i , L| 1 ui | i bk ۱ ûi = U d " Wr Hi (A 1 | qi d ut A | F m Uu ۱. و‎ wi ۱ , J 1 2 17 i ۱ " IEEE - D Li 11 ۸ n ۱ Ui Li a M, ۲ «€ Li ہے‎ 1 ۱ i fe ۱ i ۱ ۱ " 7 E L) ۱ i I» ۶ Ud (cl) 1 b n m P e 1! ۱71 1 n ii 1 ECG ۱ TE: E ۶ " “— 2 E I 0 (D 7 oi i ) « th tc )ٌ)۸))) " " " d , 0 T t) JU Iu ۱11 T ۲ ٩ ٩ Ze: eo. nA ۔‎ om Rm m 0 25353 tf TIE سب | EM OC ۳ cC wu PD S | ۳ 0 i Y i m II tn ce Ub زن‎ C لے‎ ۱ ۱ ۲ ۳ ۲ ۲ M Sch LA Misa n EL US ANN Paty 1 1 The swim team completed an ''overall very satisfying season,'' according to Coach Mike Wittmer. ‘‘In terms of total improvement this is the best ۷۵ ever had.” The Little Cyclones finished a distant third in the Conference Meet, making the seniors the first class to graduate without winning a conference championship. In the district meet the Little Cyclones finished in a tie for second place, then went on to the state meet and tied for thirteenth place. als m Lé f d | (gé 1 CURE " X Upper Le ! awaits to f Left: ۳ Ames C.R. Washington Ames 104 Newton Ames 448 Valley Ames 448 S.C. North Ames 112 Marshalltown Ames 80 Fort Dodge Ames 83 Hoover Ames 99 Roosevelt Ames 90 Fort Dodge Ames 54 Boone Tournaments Bobcat Relays— Tied for first Little Cyclone Invitational—Fourth Dodger Invitational—Fifth Ames Relays—Tied for second Conference— Third District — Tied for second State— Thirteenth Dual meet record — 7-3 ہے HME? Jim Westman ۹‏ Bis time. |‏ ار from the 50J TE Inset: TAKE OREL blocks in the bates Lower Left: GO BAR decorated the dag in the state meet MAKIN WAVES For Wittmer the state meet was " particularly satisfying because, with the exception of one race, everyone turned in lifetime best performances. " senior Bert Richards summed up the season with these words: “I'm sad it's all over; | had a lot of fun. In the end all the work was worth it.” What about next year? The team feels, as Dave Symons said, ‘‘We have the potential to be a state contender.”’ goff Griffiths explodes o Oke. BAS. Cheerleaders have mane Swimmers participating, 102.5 70 382 376 60 92 89 73 82 29 Boys’ Swimming 109 - س‎ " E G E یم‎ ۳ ts, e Te ۱ e rim ër E سپ‎ en en d ‘oo ame Teta Te vm ` e 1 s EN et ۰ J Biri et ۲ ۲ ۰ ۱ d 1 ۱ ۲ p a و‎ m " MI en el: pw ro ۴ seat + وس‎ bk t = bw ono " ees ian v A n ۰ 44 y ۱۱۱ ۶۳۱ 4 Nrouan ner 1 JL -— و‎ ,2U am " NEL a o " P. - ہہ‎ " 7 e Da ۳ - ee gd e a Ta 7 Mornin وس ہے‎ 44 gr e F " WI | , ۱ ۳ ٩ ۳ À - " e P mI WA a 4 ۳ 7 A al ` | Es a - e? ۰ سی‎ T e- ote ےا | ہے‎ Tro re elffele Ee? analele e ۴ D ۰ er Ta A ۱ ۱ e e ' " e | ' -i | , ۱ ۱ e e ۰ - " - , " ۰ s — " DT AË کپ‎ 8 T. wf fe aw 3 pcc omm لہ چیه س‎ TC TU " II w ۱۰0۰ 4 ] BES ` ` feet .پا‎ R e EN e dix M a ۱ " S " OR ] E و‎ ۴ D ۰ ze TT wv Zéi ” ج‎ 1 p ۹ — ——— — — oo ےن ھے۔‎ t E ES? .7 ہے‎ | " | T ۱ e. ut: ڈ‎ HAS r5 M a ۱ rm... p. ny’ i 95A ro = ۹ arr mm a wg " T سب‎ TIT ITIN em ge ëm Än al pm e سب‎ i " Tr m J | | AE Salil i? l " ۴ Ff 0 " alia (e Pele | P Li n li I LIU ۳ رم‎ 15 IV n | e ۲٤ . Sha " | " n m 1 Tane Thar. | ہم ہے حم‎ Ka Ld i ETA a La ۲ Ban P 4 " E X ۲ $ " A - ۱ PS i wip aren sitet tiexiela , LI e - ` = ei . ۰ p e -‏ کے H " Te Shanda hiir ar ees lones Iulia m mami. NERIT- rreo Mathy Sullivan TEINT " fa d d -5 AE - ` E an d. 1 E wä? TE " LS Vim Wi St " A I " PI - WI | ۱ a! LA) ۸ 1 ۳ ۱ LET iL 0 f- = E ص صر‎ KI r ۶ ۱ " ml a as mi: ml s: ےیک‎ ٩ 1 ۲ ۱۰۷ و عم‎ i | ET ub کے‎ ‘RARA AA - JA. , ۱ ۱ i d ۳ u tJ , cia e? 7 1 ‘iar 1 vill " 1 ! , 21A ۳۰۱۱۱ ed 2 idend ا‎ rica Ames 160.1 Ames 170.75 te Ames. 168.2. Ames 157.05 Ames 168.86 Ames 169.05 ERES TOO: eets M Cede Falls agon City Roosevelt Dawling " Hoover e e T md‏ س v‏ د District First = Regional we ui e چم‎ EE State ۲ ۳ 1 First Kruse credited the team's depth to the tour all-arounders; Mary Sullivan, Bonnie Gagnier, Julie Hutchison and Lana Viarty. ۱۳۱۵۷ led the team to an undefeated dual season and the state ken, s (ER en pr ka ps . T geg, oa. gn — n " -Ar tha NE year ای‎ ۷ changes. For ine compete on the high school team adding depth that will give Ames a stronger program in years to come. The team, " d th the help of their parents, raised over ,000 to purchase a floor exercise mat. Injuries played a major role in the season. Kathy Rod and Karen سم‎ Doth sustained arm injuries that kep them out of competition for the sez Co SOIT. “The girls had a strong drive for the state title and they worked hard to achieve their 00۱,۲۲ said Kruse. Top: IT'S A HIT. Finishing her bar routine, Teri 40006 flashes a smile at the judges. Top Right: ANTICIPATION. The gymnastics team waits nervously for a score to be flashed. Bottom Right: FREEZE. Holding a pose, Sue Engen concentrates on keeping her balance. £M — SUPREME Even with a broken hand to one of the top gymnasts, a scoring mishap that at one time put the team in third place and possibly the worst performance of the season on the beam, the Ames High girls' gymnastics team posted their first outright state title edging defending state champion Cedar Rapids Washington by less than two points. IL. ہج‎ IT OE ES PREDA. AME AN " We were very consistent and got our points in our strong events,” said coach Suzie Kruse. ''| was very disappointed in our beam scores. We had to go first on beam. " Both Bonnie Gagnier and Julie Hutchison slipped off the beam and Lana Marty's 7.85 turned out to be Ames High's highest score on the beam. Next, Ames performed on tumbling where Hutchison placed fifth and vaulting where Marty placed first, | Gagnier second, and Mary Sullivan | sixth. Hutchison won the floor exercise event. The uneven parallel bars ended the competition for Ames where Gagnier | placed second and Sullivan placed sixth. Defending state all-around champion Gagnier placed second in the all- around. ‘‘Placing in the all-around at state is one of the biggest honors that a gymnast may receive,” said Kruse. ‘“| was glad that | could end my senior year as state champs,” said Sue Parks. ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ ٰ | l 112 Gymnastics State we L] f , i Inset: CHALKING UP. Lana Marty and Teri Rogge prepare the parallel bars for competition. Center: NUMBER ONE. Coach Susie Kruse displays the first place trophy at the state meet. Bottom: BALANCE. Poised on the balance beam, Bonnie Gagnier demonstrates her athletic skill. N 3 p z 4 " a 4 N : ٦ | 1 Gë h EIA c ۱ ۰ اروت‎ T 2 Km 7۷ ` Kei ` RN ek Dese ۳ JE FON: " bel i À 4 ‘= 2 مه‎ u ہام‎ à y ۱ La T DM ai ۲ i wt میں AC M‏ فلا ۹ 0 Upper Left: CONCENTRATE. Julie Hutchison = " watches carefully that her feet don't hit the ground during her routine. Upper Right: GRACEFUL. Mary Sullivan smiles as she finishes the floor exercise. Lower Left: FLOURISHES. Lana Marty gives a wave of her hand while performing on the beam. Inset: VICTORY. Teri Rogge, Julie Hutchison and É Ellen P yle weep for joy over the victory bouquet. Gymnastics State 113 37 y " s ` pcr Cu y‏ سر ‘hat M 4 Ad e»‏ EE‏ موی حر 4 اه LE Below: SET IT UP. Point guard Joe Stohlmeyer looks for someone to pass to. Right: ONE HANDED. Gary Marty moves to the hoop. Below Right: DOUBLE TEAM. Jay Bro and Doran Geise help each other on defense. Front: J. Alford, M. Morton, R. Beman, M. Jensen, P. Ryan, P. Sogard Mar., J. VanFleet Trainer. Second Row: J. Stohlmeyer, J. Bachman, K. Highland, M. Kennedy, M. Lemanczyk, J. Weigle, Coach R. Gibbons. Third Row: Head Coach D. Hartman, J. Bro, G. Marty, D. Harmison, D. Geise, K. Blau, M. Reynolds. 114 Boys Basketball Ur» AND DOWNS " It was kind of a roller coaster season. " That was how Coach Dave Hartman summed up his first season at Ames High. Hartman and the team overcame many ups and downs to finish with a winning mark. Things didn't start out very well as the Little Cyclones dropped their first three games. After bouncing back to win their ` e E 7 نے‎ ۱ es. D د‎ = ۳ N ۰ .- d ud inailto ae E Am ہے‎ Fort Dodge next three, the team again fell into a ۱ g ESSA 8٦ i | — I Waterloo Central” slump, losing two games back to back. y. e Jar Falis- ES od The second half of the season was a different story, as the Little Cyclones won 8 out of their last 10 games. ‘‘Later on in the season we played well together, " said Hartman. waterloo East 60 ۹ ہے A‏ Kevin Highland echoed Hartman's WP Boone 58 Waterloo West 51 Mason City سل‎ 61 Districts Ankeny thoughts; ''۱ thought we played well as a team the last half of the season. " The season ended on a sour note, however, as the Little Cyclones dropped their first district game at the hands of Ankeny. Looking back on the season, Hartman said he was not disappointed with the effort given by the players. ‘‘It was a learning experience, having a new coach and all, " commented Paul Ryan. Statistically, the team was led in scoring by Kevin Highland with a 15.3 average. Doran Geise was next with a 13.9 average, and Jay Bro followed with 12.0 points per game. Upper Left: DRIVE FOR TWO. Kevin Highland dribbles past his man for an easy basket. Highland was a first team All-Conference choice. Left: SECOND SHOT. Little Cyclone center Doran Geise shows his inside dominance against Waterloo | Fast. Above: FOUL? Jeff Weigle powers up a shot while being tightly guarded. Weigle was saddled with illness the last half of the season. uda 2 dade " af 2 Er وک‎ . Boys Basketball 115 T: جم‎ A an سس‎ PEP TTT A L y Anderson, K. Hoff, R. Iverson, S. Williams, P. Heil, J. Sharp. Third Row: M. Evans, R. VanderGaast, P. Schneider, J. Thompson, P. Frederiksen. Sophomore Basketball Ames 66 D.M. Roosevelt 63 Ames 52 Marshalltown 51 Ames 66 Fort Dodge 68 Ames 54 Waterloo Central 99 ۳ — y € e ANE; :لیا‎ شش ےہ‎ Front: B. Kelly, V. Rowley, G. Brown, K. Lowary, M. 6۲1۱۷۸۵۰ G. Spurgeon, C. Christian. Second Row: Head Coach D. Posegate, Coach J. McNertney, M. Ames 70 Cedar Falls 53 Ames 74 Waterloo East 60 Ames 56 W.D.M. Valley 53 Ames 60 Waterloo West 54 Ames 65 Mason City 51 Ames 64 Marshalltown 52 | Ames 78 Newton 72 Ames 58 Fort Dodge 59 Ames 46 Waterloo Central 47 Ames 68 Cedar Falls 49 Ames 58 Waterloo East 66 Ames 75 Boone 53 Ames 79 Waterloo West 65 Ames 59 Mason City 52 Season's Record 13-5 Right: BASE LINE MOVE. After getting by his man, Kevin Lowary goes to the basket. Lowary usually ran the offense. He not only dealt out assists, but he also was third in scoring with 11.2 points per game average. 116 Sophomore Boys' Basketball AT Ex: Webster defines success as ‘‘a favorable result. " That was certainly true at the end of most of the sophomore basketball games. The team finished with a highly impressive 13-5 record. Sophomore coach Dave Posegate described this year's as ''the toughest in years.” The sophomores finished with a 9-5 league mark which was good for third place. " They were very unselfish and played well together,’’ said Posegate. This is further pointed out by the team's statistics. As a team, the sophomores had an offensive average of 64 points per game, while they held the opposition to 56.7 points per game. Out of the usual starting five of Scott Williams, Rich Iverson, Kirk Hoff, Val Rowley and Kevin Lowary, three averaged in double figures. Williams led the team in scoring with a 15.4 points per game average. Iverson and Lowary followed with a 14.3 and 11.2 averages respectively. " | thought we played well when we played as a team, " commented Brock Kelly. This years team had the added coaching of assistant Jerry McNertney. | thought Mr. McNertney was a big help,” said Greg Spurgeon. " This group was lots of fun to work with,” said Posegate. ''At the end of the season, | felt we were the best team In the conference,” added Posegate. Above: BOARD POWER. Scott Williams gets a firm grip on 2 rebound. Williams led the team in scoring with a 15.4 average. Left: UP FOR TWO. Following a missed shot, Kirk Hoff snags the rebound and puts it in. Sophomore Basketball 117 r : P 2 TJ Vete یوب‎ ' el, | u D t $ ۱ ۱ | e e ÄISE GE K a و‎ ds | | i | RET ps ج ج۔ 2 سے‎ died a; «b. Ze K e ۹ وہب سی‎ or Weg Pog d'H D ?‏ مہ agi i A D 9 we‏ f |‏ " ےد ZE‏ نا Ka tan, : es Teen de» = -Af TTTET 9 " T ey played " t their five- Vee ort M ime-e gt. = hearths ir ithe gif : state Eois. COMM an ent.” b ky e Oesch? تچ‎ Wi ;ia.Moore SUIT ۱ - si iub SC Saying, 0 سا زا و‎ YUN یر را‎ ٛ' D LA e 7 ۹ . ۳ Front: Pam Greve, Deb Rizzo, Julie Carlson. Phyllis Robinson, Lisa Weissharr, Elain Finnegan, Beth Back: Patty Byriel, Lisa Gaarde, Kari Nilsen, Cecelia Carbrey, Ricketts, Marcia Moore. Laura Jennings, Kayleen Coady, Jill Boston, Gileen Gleason, 118 Girls' Basketball Far Left: JUMP BALL. Jumping high, Laura Jennings attempts to tip the ball to Kari Nilsen Center Left: PRESSURE. Pressed against her defender, Laura Jennings looks for an open teammate. KE E TIR EI Wen e ebe, Xo 2s اا سی ی CF‏ — er re; a شس عے ے‎ A M pe EU KC Left: FAST BREAK. Kari Nilsen drives around her defender to the basket. Lower Left: TWO POINTS. From the top of the key Patty Byriel shoots over her opponent. Below: TRAPPED. Cecelia Carbrey's close guarding keeps her opponent contained. 120 Girls' State - MR en. KVFD K iT 000 Top: UNSTOPPABLE. Gileen Gleason goes up for two in the Aurelia game. Middle: GO, FIGHT, WIN. Ames High fans get rowdy at Vet's. Above: BIG 'D'. Jill Boston puts the clamps on. Right: NO WHERE TO GO. Lisa Gaarde forces a Lake View-Auburn forward to pick up her dribble. Top Right: CONCENTRATION. Laura Jennings waits for the toss. -— uses RTE Mes — ar T SWEET SIXTEEN Despite the negative opinions of Donald Kaul and the disappearance of the annual girls’ tourney blizzard, March madness swept over lowa, arriving like a lion at Ames High. The AHS girls’ basketball team grabbed a 'Sweet Sixteen' spot after ousting Ackley-Geneva from the regional finals 70-57. Ames met Aurelia in first round tou rney play, stunning them in the first quarter behind the combined attack of seniors Gileen Gleason and Kari Nilsen and junior Laura Jennings in the forward court. Senior Jill Boston, recovering from a knee injury, offered support to the starting trio of Celia Carbrey, Beth Ricketts and Lisa Gaarde in the guard court. Ames got a taste of Aurelia's revenge when the score narrowed to 70-67 with 1:08 remaining. Time ran out with Ames on top 73-67 thanks to some clutch free throw shooting by Nilsen and Gleason. Nilsen commented on her feelings before the game, ۲۱ felt nervous because | knew a lot of the kids wanted to be dismissed if we won.” With eight teams left in the tournament, the Ames girls found themselves matched up against the Lake View- Auburn Blackhawkettes who were returning for the fourth consecutive year. The game got under way with Ames taking an early 6-2 lead, but LVA used their control game to edge Ames 35-31 at halftime. In the second half LVA continued to pour in the points while Ames couldn't regain their first half strength. The game ended the Little Cyclones state title hopes with the score 72-58. Left: CONFERENCE TIME. Coach Bob Heiberger plots strategy while Coach Bud Legg checks out the time-out situation at the scorer's table. Above: RUNNING THE OFFENSE. Kari Nilsen looks over the defense while Gileen Gleason sets up. Girls' State 121 or e uio e 4 f یی‎ Sra , SETTINGS READY Whether it's pre-game or pre-season, preparation is an integral part of any sport. Ames High athletes know what getting ready is all about. Many coaches say state champions are made in the off-season. Almost any athlete you talk to will tell you he she has worked during the summer to prepare for his her sport. ‘‘Working out in the summer gives you a head start on everyone else once the season starts,” said senior Jeff Weigle. Some competitors get this ‘‘head start’’ by going out for other sports. ''| encourage athletes to go out for other sports during their so called off-season,’’ said Phil Johnson. ''It is to his her advantage to do so because it keeps them in shape and keeps their competitive spirit alive,” added Johnson. Warm-ups are different in content, but Right: PREPARATION. Members of the girls' cross country team stretch out before a race. Middle Right: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Dan Ewan works on timing and quickness by jumping rope. Far Right: STRETCHING. Cross country runners loosen up before going the distance. Above Right: PRE-GAME. Several boys' basketball players get ready for a Friday night game. Above: TAPING TIME. Trainer John Van Fleet works on Marty Darnell's ankle before football practice. 122 Training they are the same in theory. It is a time to get muscles loosened up and minds tuned up. Joe Stohlmeyer offered his analysis, ''It'S supposed to be a time to warm-up, but it's generally a hot dog session. The crowd really helps with that.'' Some people say that warm-ups are not necessary, however, Paige Cox disagrees. ‘‘You have to do them. ۰ ups help you get oxygen to the muscles,’’ she added. When it comes right down to it, both warm-ups and training have one idea in common; to be at your very best from the start. Months of training can be rewarded through that little extra energy you have left when the others are exhausted. The few minutes you spend warming-up can mean the difference between winning and losing. You have to be ready. i d ` + , - C cy MN. Kb v ۱ à e STE si è » X ۳ 22 n 5 LÀ E e d Ce e کد‎ اب‎ — ed - ۲ - 9-4 E a EE XOT, a‏ مک Training 123 e E Mardi ed 124 Sophomore Girls' Basketball " We didn't have any real standouts; we team member. ‘‘Practices were a lot SOLID SHOWING $ were just a solid team,” commented Coach Bob Heiberger on the sophomore girls’ basketball team. The girls showed a marked improvement over the year as was shown in their last contest. ‘‘Mason City beat us at home in December, " said Heiberger, ‘‘but we played well in our last game and beat them on their court.” Some of the girls on the team compared high school basketball to the junior high program. ‘‘Fewer girls go out for the team than in junior high, so we could work on individual things,’’ said one m ` " NW ۷ 8 p im C ہو‎ 279 NEN Sophomore Girls' Basketball Ames 48 Hoover 60 Ames 63 North 30 Ames 36 Ankeny 56 Ames 36 Roland-Story 23 Ames 44 Newton 30 Ames 30 Marshalltown 54 Ames 38 Mason City 44 Ames 38 Urbandale 35 Ames 42 Newton 39 Ames 44 Marshalltown 62 Ames 31 Urbandale 26 Ames 36 Mason City 30 Above: TWO ON TWO. Forwards Debbie Minnick and Martha Nissen drive the lane for a double threat. Center: HOT SHOT. Donna Conley shows her shooting form as she executes a jumper. harder this year than in previous years and we drilled a lot on the basic fundamentals.” ‘‘Our overall record of 7-5 wasn't very indicative of our season. Most of our losses were close, so all in all we had a great season,” explained Joan Ditzel. " As far as the future of these girls is concerned, | feel they have great potential, " said Heiberger. ''Their future is what they want it to be.”’ “We worked hard and it will pay off in later years,’’ he concluded. — ÀÀ ` en i gc - we ee - + ` - X هط‎ A A ۸ ëm peer ۱ ”کے -— 4 -— x ind | 0۲ ۱ ار دا‎ ۰ vi n SOPHOMORE GIRLS' BASKETBALL: Front: M. Back: L. Tschetter, L. Foell, D. Minnick, T. Rood, J. Gaarde, S. Walsh, K. Binkley, S. Thorson, K. Ditzel, ۴۰ Glock, M. Nissen, D. Conley, D. Waters Blackmer, L. Pietsch, A. Trunnell, L. Coady. Top: REBOUND READY. Getting into rebound position, Tracy Rood eyes the basket before a free throw. Above: DOWN AND OUT. After a guard court collision, Karen Glock helps out Michelle Gaarde. So و‎ ec ee -r Sophomore Girls’ Basketball 125 See ری‎ a eee 4 a ` Right: SHALL WE DANCE? Junior Mark Birdseye tries to find a weakness in his opponent's style. Middle: WHAT'S NEXT? Awaiting the referee's signal, Dan Ewan begins his attack. WRESTLING. Front: T. Firkins, P. Dowell, S. R. Rutter, B. Catus. Third: D. Wandersee, B. Smith, Johnson, T. Budnik, J. Miller, A. Widener, D. Ewan, G. Coy, S. Haas, J. Clark, S. Ross. Back: D. Sondrol, A. Skadberg, E. Pierce. Second: D. Rockwell, J. J. McNulty, T. Jones, J. Jennings, B. Fowles, A. Pinkerton, Z. Howard, B. Peckam, G. Bro, R. Lynch, Johanns, J. Hogle, M. Birdseye, B. Spratt. A p= e 126 Wrestling Varsity Wrestling Carroll Kuemper 11 Fort Dodge 21 Newton 14 Cedar Falls Central Waterloo 12 Mason City East Waterloo 9 Humboldt 4 West Waterloo 6 Marshalltown 15 Boone 21 Urbandale 30 Des Moines Lincoln emm HOPEFUL Sparked by Steve Haas' amazing state meet performance, the Little Cyclone wrestlers completed their 1978 season with the most inexperienced team on record. " We had so many underclassmen in the varsity line-up,'' explained Coach Jack Mendenhall, ‘‘that they did an incredible Job this year. For me it was a very gratifying season. The boys improved so much individually that | was really proud of them,” he added. The grapplers started off on the right foot with a big win over Carroll Kuemper, but they fell into a streak of bad luck and good competition, and didn't win again until their final match against Lincoln. A bright spot at the end of the season was junior Steve Haas’ fourth place finish at the state meet. ‘‘Steve had an outstanding performance wrestling with a torn knee cartilage, " said Mendenhall. Although the wrestling team was losing 11 seniors, Mendenhall expressed optimism about the next season. ‘‘Our underclassmen gained a lot of valuable experience which will make next year a lot better,” he concluded. Bottom Left: GOING UP? Steve Haas shows his bionic strength to a surprised opponent. Upper Left: DAY IS DONE. These wrestlers show a relaxed feeling toward the end of a dual meet. Wrestling 127 | AC ed 6. VR M f I». 2 Ok E Ke 1 ۲ ۱ | ahr, J, Baetiman, J. Matt, D. 2, M. Smith, i پا‎ P. Erederiksen, Mgr-A Sletten. Fourth Row: | WÉI arty W. Cox, M Miller, D. Rougvie, 6. Hall, M. ٣۴ t. | J. Duea, B. Bergren, R. Knutson, M. | Bëcond Row: Trainer Je an Fleet, B. Pearson M. Grebasch, C. ۷ | keng : . Kahler, $. Willian. Hoff, R. | Pt G. Griffiths, S.Wfggins, D. Jensen, P. CY D. Woolley, C. KnutsongD- Zimmermann, Hathcock, T. Cox, H Kahler, J. Gulliver, M. Davis, D. Catus, D. McReerts, C. Milliken, E. Gleasgh, age کت‎ p J. Cable, Joensen, G: Meador, T. Hansen, K, Blau, J™Gergan, S. Thacker, Coach S. Beeman, D. Ewan. Third Bow: Mgr NM Amfahr, B. Carg J. T Prestasfion, M: Handy, M. LemanczygrT . Boston, M. Deppe, A. a di js Above Left: CONGRATULATIONS. Dan Robbins shakes a fellow competitor's hand at the finish line. Above Right: UP AND OVER. Jeff Gulliver clears the bar during the high jump competition. Right: STRIDING OUT. Rounding the turn, and heading for home, Jim Thompson puts on the speed. Far Right: IT'S EASY FROM HERE. Cole Milliken glances down at the bar on his way over in the pole vault. 128 Boys' Track ۱ -eam - l ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ DP " ` ۱ CONTENTION For theficst.time in Lmany years, the Boys ak t 7 Er themselves out of thi ۱ jase ۹ وآ‎ l | E us at all, " said Î Wle have 11 people ewer than in years Î go down and try h 17 O eve ۴ ast. We Jur best,” Lon the Little ped the Hi Covey r closest rivals, bounced back to win their invita ter in the season, the Little Cycl jed the score with the Bobcats, t 977 ین‎ them twice. Once Dy winning € j . ein Marshalltown thou sec 1 ished bp din. the The 'pressurt Cyclones afte and Bobcat Rf Marshalltown. li ecand time, AHS [conference meet, compared to the Bobcat's fourth. However, district competition was very tough, with few Little Cyclones qualifying for the state meet. Throughout the season, AHS had to rely on third and fourth place finishes for team points. " Balance was the factor all year long, " said Sletten. The team also depended on the performances of many underclassmen. A total of 16 juniors and sophomores were awarded letters. " Considering our team wasn't supposed to be very good, we had a very rewarding season,” commented Kern Meador. " Much of our success was due to our coaches,” said Kirk Blau. UNIFIED “This year was the funnest track season we've ever had,’’ commented girl's track coach Tom Jorgenson. ‘‘For the first time | felt a real team concept in the sport.” The girl's track team broke nine school records. Elaine Finnegan, softball throw; Paige Cox, high jump; Gileen Gleason, long jump, 100 meter hurdles, 200 meter hurdles; Julie Hutchison, 100 meter dash, and Leslie Richards, 200 meter dash. The 4x100 meter and 4x200 meter relay teams also broke records. " We placed well in big meets because the team pulled together,’’ said Paige Cox. ‘‘We had a good season and although we're having a lot of seniors leaving, we're gaining a lot of really talented freshmen,” added Cox. ‘‘Next year we'll be even stronger. " 130 Girls Track E Piney LA c a. e ۹ Ze ST (ep s [4 » xr DATITA KEN SR ار‎ dii. TC ٩ WI -P -— 4 uu. $ B d Ze - u Top: TIGHT FINISH. Senior letter winner Beth Ricketts squeezes out a victory over a Bobcat opponent in the 220 yard dash. Above: SECOND PLACE. Distance runner Michelle McGiveny finishes second place to her Bobcat opponent in the distance medley relay. CS? Left: IN STRIDE. Gileen Gleason and her opponent sail over the hurdles together at the state meet at Drake. Lower Left: HOME STRETCH. Judy Rossmiller rounds the turn and heads toward the finish line in the 4x200 relay at the state meet. III E + Sea) Lake " - پا ge,‏ سے - ewe ee ey " - " - m‏ ےب e e Oe‏ ہے حر سے سے e- GH ۲ T. ۳ D aw a A A " T+.‏ My mme cm ham " Wo TE m mmm, o " — o» pn ORAT c یں ںی جح و سیت سپ‎ IWOOT TTT AE Rm AARAU EDD ےہک‎ ey مے‎ YT ELLE " | - Ce: 1 e ea a Méi ار ای اس‎ ۰ " d LN ` NO n ۱ x ۱ 7 N ` . ۰ " s ` ont: ud Ressmiller, Elaine داد‎ Cecilia - Carbery, Patty Byriel, Kari Nilsen, | Pam aoa SE SS E e | bed 26 Beth Ce Chariot " n Gar و‎ Um Mi vx ای‎ euim ۶‏ | ال ا ای ۷ a nna ERS ae AR‏ M ou om uot e‏ ی -o å‏ رر ۔ » Zeg‏ و e‏ سل es — -= Pa Leg AS, Girls Track 131 Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames 132 Boys Tennis Boys Tennis O ند‎ O zl O ON ON — LA ZS po af 1 " o gÍ - ۳ hd EI KI. 5 re y P UE M e zÄ » e 1 ۰ 7 1 " uw Ba ۰ m 3 " e, E صر“‎ e ۔‎ » ø e " D m ri ۱ We 75 d - ۰ Ly A N " i m ey CJ 4 J«. ۷ 2 d EN? e ell “7 " 14 M e 5ئ " j‏ P AS.‏ IL.‏ سب E c " m, — " e Ty. و‎ ww " Pr 2 Ê کی‎ | P4 A p " Lor d " » Bg E ہے7 o»‏ = نے سے rM e E 7 ۱ PMA Se " سے‎ i - Valley Fort Dodge Boone Marshalltown Tech Ankeny Fort Dodge Marshalltown Hoover Roosevelt Lincoln 32 " To ui N 5. MR d | a As: CO On ما‎ OO مھ‎ N -NOOC " i ` - 1 =. ۳ ! we. MAT ` z ۱ . bl H Lt جج‎ un vd d vm. i " s ۹ X 4 09 — ہے‎ " " a ۰ ۱ ؟؟‎ Sw A 3 - ° ۔ i ب‎ ME m N ۱ ` M. " PN d. ۰ د‎ ٦ ù 4 ne PEST NS d NW ۳ Ai ۲ ۳ KAN: ۱ A Y V سے‎ pe ۲ 2 2 1 5 - Rud 0اس‎ v EM E Ef 0 — ` `, ai 1 Ai -—— rade وس‎ ۰ Gent STS ax d ING: A E 5 Below: ACE. During a home dual meet, Tim Wiser smashes a winning serve over the net. Right: YOUR TURN. Ed Gschneider patiently waits as partner Doug Wolf returns a volley. Bottom Right: CONCENTRATION. Steve Gradwohl tosses the ball up to serve and watches his point of contact. Bottom: BACK STROKE. Kevin Burkhart follows through his backhand shot, and anticipates his opponents next move. Lower Left: BACKHAND. Mark Williams backhands a lob to the opposite court. oe wy IE ml نی‎ Ls M ار‎ سم‎ d. " A ےم‎ wë ei d D H انا‎ a 4 7 ِ۔‎ SASS NC d Rer 7 e S E " s Ze Urn e 7 Ze d o. we e A Fa " t A d P 2 کک حر‎ E ر‎ " d , و -A‏ سم s‏ " s CR e a و‎ ox G $« E d - " éj ۱ " w i Ze zu Au P - به‎ ۴۳ ۰ء‎ ۰ MY c LP mr P. s " thus a ۱ Ce Re së de » i | | mm, ` gg )AaEÓ E‏ ری — — — 408 IN With only four returning letter winners from an excellent 75-76 squad, Coach Phil Johnson didn't know what to expect at the start of the boys tennis season. " |t was a very satisfying season for us,” Coach Johnson exclaimed, ' | thought we would have a building year but we actually had a very impressive record " With only two seniors on the squad, Kevin Burkhart and Doug Wolf, the team consisted of six juniors and nine sophomores. They compiled a 7-4 win- loss record and sent the doubles team of Burkhart and Steve Gradwohl to the state meet. " We improved every time out and | really enjoyed seeing the underclassmen step right in and fill some gaps made by last year's graduation,” Johnson stated. “Our improvement really was clear in our two dual meets with Fort Dodge. In the first outing we were defeated 1-8 and less than a month later we beat them 10- 0,۲۰ he explained. " As far as next season is concerned, I'm very optimistic, " said Johnson. ‘‘We have an excellent nucleus of players returning including eight of the 10 season's letter winners,” he added. V P ‏ کے y 4 " IAE Ce ہہ وہ Pwr 8 ی 80٥: 133 m v | YOUNG It was a very trying season for the young AHS Girls’ Tennis team. The team got off to a slow Start, dropping their first five meets. ‘‘That was definitely the toughest part of our schedule,” said Coach Suzie Kruse. The weather was also a deterrent. Cold, windy, wet days forced practices to be moved inside. The Little Cyclones bounced back, however, and played well their next three meets. But the team came out on top only once. ‘‘Three meets went down to the last match,’’ commented Kruse. 1 we could have won those, it would have been a different season.” The team went on to finish sixth in the conference meet and fourth in Sectionals. " We got stronger towards the end, " Kruse said. ''It was a good year for building.” “The Girls' Tennis team was not the best, or the biggest, but I'm sure we had the most fun,” said Linda Van Guilder. “I think we should have done better,” added Cathy Wilson. Upper Right: NET VOLLEY. Susy Tryon puts away a shot at the net. 134 Girls' Tennis Left to Right: Cathy Wilson, Sarah Malaby, Lynn Thompson, Linda Van Guilder, Susan Tryon, Theresa Lang, Ann Trunnell, Lisa Weisshaar, Carol Norton, Hilda Hsieh, Susan Burns, Laura Trenkle, Coach Susan Kruse. Girls' Tennis Ames 2 Marshalltown 7 Ames 1 Valley 8 3 6 Ames 4 Fort Dodge 5 Ames 3 Marshalltown 6 Ames 5 Fort Dodge 4 Ames 4 Lincoln 5 Ames 4 Boone 5 Big 8 Conference Meet Sixth Sectionals Fourth Seasons Record 1-7 Upper Left: AN ACE. Linda Van Guilder demonstrates her serving form. Far Left: BOUNCE-HIT. Theresa Lang keeps her eye on the ball as her racket makes contact. Lower Left: FOLLOW THROUGH. Lynn Thompson takes a practice serve. Girls’ Tennis 135 = ساد Inconsistent. If you were to describe the boys' golf team's season in one word it would have to be inconsistent. " |t was a disappointing year,” remarked senior Pat Hansen. ''Things didn't go the way we wanted. " We didn't seem to improve the way the other teams did,” added senior Jeff Stratton. ‘‘We played well in some meets and very badly in others,” said coach David Hartman. ''At conference and sectionals we were definitely off.” The golf team ended the season at 5-5-1. They were led by senior Pat Hansen, a three year varsity letterwinner and number one man on the team all season. “We had eight kids who were all pretty even and we could only use five,” said Hartman. ‘‘Our depth was great but it couldn't be used.’’ Hartman listed Jamie Grant, Mike Kennedy, Dave Rebarcak, Doug Lee, Jeff Stratton, Lance Kaeberle and Steve Schmidt as other top golfers. Hartman included the Marshalltown and Newton meets among the highlights of the season. Senior Steve Schmidt summed up the season, ''| was disappointed with the way | played but | had a good time and I enjoyed playing with the team. " Far Left: FOUR! Lance Kaeberle shows the proper golt swing as he tees off toward the green. Left: DECISIONS, DECISIONS. Deciding which club to use is the first order of business before hitting the ball. Jeff Stratton and Pat Hansen make their choice. Lower Left: NICE CHIP. Jamie Grant reacts to his chip shot to the green. Below: PLAY THE BREAK. Jeff Bates studies the line of his putt at the putting green at the lowa State golf course. vite Front: Jamie Grant, Mike Kennedy, Pat Hansen, Tim Doug Lee, Lance Kaeberle, Frank Andrews, Dave Johnson, Hogan, Jeff Bates, Jeff Stratton. Back: Dave Rebarcak, Gary Prange. 137 Boys' Golf 138 Girls Golf " Golf is a total individual sport; it's taught me to depend on myself,” said sophomore Susan Liming. ''My parents love to golf and it is something that we enjoy as a family, " added senior Julie Carlson. For various reasons the Girls' Golf Team headed out to the links for another season of d riving, chipping and putting. As the SPIRIT went to press, the girls had compiled a 2-2 dual record. Weather played havoc with the schedule as three of the 7 initial meets were cancelled. " We missed those first meets but more importantly we missed an awful lot of practice time in those weeks,” explained senior Louise Johnson. HEAL SWINGERS Inset: LADY DRIVER. Careful not to lose sight of her Low team scoring was led by seniors Kris Nass and Louise Johnson in what one team member called a ''topsy-turvy start.” “When we played good we were very good, and when we played bad . . " cringed Carlson. The team was really inexperienced with only two returning letter winners (Nass and Johnson) and only two others were on last year's squad. ''It was good to have five sophomores on the team because they'll gain valuable experience for later years,” commented Coach Bob Heiberger. " We have a lot of fun in golf,” chuckled sophomore Gail Ganske, ''We're a bunch of real swingers.’ e e ٠ . ` NC a ch 7. y s drive, Kris Nass picks up her tee and begins 2 " av Gy ۹ھ وپ‎ golf match. سس‎ 7 1 Jy d Va: áj Iam x —Tym - " 0 - Im " می‎ på بر‎ Kë و‎ TWO U WEE E GIRLS GOLF do RR Valley South East Polk Boone North Polk Center Top: DRIVEN TO WIN. Teeing off in a practice round, Louise Johnson, drives toward the green. Inset: TIMELY TIPS. Coach Heiberger helps Gail Ganske adjust her swing on the driving range. Center Bottom: LINE UP. Kari Binkley lines up a birdie putt in a Boone dual meet. Front: N. Sprowell, K. Nass, J. Carlson, L. Johnson. ` Back: G. Ganske, K. Binkley, J. Lundquist, S. Liming. Girls Golf 139 Von VV پر سے NC‏ کے کے نے پر ےرت Ee Ba ار The baseball team was off to a good start, winning its first two games. In their first game against Lincoln, the team came back in the last inning winning 4-3. Starting pitcher Bill Hadaway was injured in the game, suffering a bruised rib, and was replaced by Steve Allen. At the Story County Tournament, Ames won a game against Gilbert 10-0, with Randy Beman pitching a no-hitter. In Ames' second game of the tournament they lost to the eventual tournament champs, Ballard, 7-5. Ames played Radcliffe in their fourth game of the season, winning 2-1. " We're more of a team this year. We have great potential if we work together, " said Mark Crump. Mark Campbell also:commented, “With the team we have returning this year this season promises to be a good one and could possibly end at the state tournament.” 140 Baseball 4 8 ۱۳۹۹ t Above: BASE HIT. Dan Tryon rounds first base and tries fór a double. Right: STRIKE? Bill Hadaway takes a good cut at a pitch. Left: SCORE. Judd Alford congratulates Dave Anderson after Anderson scored a run. Lower Right: HOLDING CLOSE. Mark Campbell is forced closer to the base by the first baseman. E unt Fe Së ` e 23 Gë et xut 2 GH ا 7 ٹب‎ 5 f Bos ok و ها‎ ee اه‎ Y ان‎ m 2 aP Front: Steve Allen, Kevin Rose, Al Schumann, Bill WÎ Rupnow, Dave Anderson, Mike Nervig, Dan Tryon, Hadaway, Mark Campbell, Mark Crump, and Bob Î Judd Alford, and Coach Dave Postgate. Schlunz. Back: Randy Beman, Mark Morton, Scott i STATOR " 1 تج‎ ۲۷.» 07 p ENT. TE 41 EL (Ne ۱ 3 j CANT (NRE M MC 5 s el os 24 3 E Ae” a و ل‎ M ای‎ 3 d i AA d A Baseball 141 OPTIMUS fi | ‘I'm optimistic,’’ was instructor Budd | Legg's thoughts about how the girls’ spring softball season would go. " We've got some fine athletes coming back from last season. They've had a good experience from the fall program. " Approximately 30 girls tried out for the team. Pitcher Marcia Moore, catcher Kayleen Coady, shortstop Laura Jennings, and first baseman, Charlotte Garrey were all junior returning letter winners. Sarah Malaby and Lora Miller shared second base last fall and were also returning letter winners. Returning seniors were third baseman, Elaine Finnegan and outfielders Gileen Gleason, Kari Nilsen and Patty Byriel. In addition, Kim Widener lettered as pinch runner. Team member Phyllis Robinson said, " We've got a lot of depth, and all our returning stars. | think we've got a good chance for state. " " A touch schedule is ahead of us, " Legg commented about state competition. “The Central lowa area teams are tough competitors. We're going to need a few breaks. Who ever makes state will need breaks. We just hope to be around them.” The season lasted from May 26 through July 31. —— A Left: TECHNIQUE. Sarah Malaby and Kim Widener 09٣ work on throwing from the outfield. 7 Inset: GOT IT! Phyllis Robinson reaches up to snare 8 ET | 142 Girls' Softball d | " 5 E e 8 LES ` ۰ 1 ۲ 4 es KS ٩ ۵ ` - TTT Ce Ce e ES e: ۱ tati A.) SES SE " E E ia » ۲ ۲ 4 ] n niu ۲ A ۱ ۹4 ۹۳ ê 4 LS 5542 45 ran (we de di e dd Jd ۹ E " ` Le ۱ سے ے د‎ C 8 a AAA € " $- A D LEX " ge CE 5 و‎ TC ës ۹ LAE E kt WW " g e é m جتج‎ A € 24 d s E IIRLS' SOFTBALL. Front: Martha Nissen, Julie Jennings, Kim Widener, Lora Miller, Gileen unningham, Sharon Bredeson, Kari Nilsen, Carol Gleason, Jori Courteau. Fourth Row: Lori Childs, ond. Second Row: Lisa Adamson, Patti Byriel, Dee Bergren, Elaine Finnegan, Charlotte Garrey, hyllis Robinson, Marcia Moore, Sarah Malaby, Julie Shoenrock, Cindy Hopson, Nancy Dirks, ally Shaffer, Lisa Bannister. Third Row: Shiela Michelle McKinney. oady, Bonnie Hammer, Kayleen Coady, Laura ۹ + Me ۱ Y - Girls' Softball 143 w - ی رھ کت‎ Lamm mA nm mn ۳ LA A ۱ y | | | | | | Top: CELEBRITY BOWLING. Concentrating on a strike, Vicki Gulliver prepares to bowl a frame. Below: KEEPING PACE. All in stride, Dave Hockman, Mike Miller, and Wayde Cox return to school after an afternoon workout. Lower Left: WRIST ACTION. Intent on scoring, Mark Crump slaps a shot as Don Church looks on. تق be‏ و Ke: SE‏ Se,‏ Tiss €‏ ES‏ ۳1 = ت۴ 4,44 21 جم - » 5 ٦ PE ap ] i vM À » T " Hed » ۳ PX 1 A ۷ ` 1 P Ag " ۹ e ` ' 4 y 1 ec H 5 ۲ ۱ ۲ s Y ۲ P OG " Rh C gr a e é B ۹ d = ۰ e B n $ - ٣ کر‎ ii Nt , MEUS رو‎ 3c Wi R ۱ 4. ۱ A ہیں‎ Va kon e x ای و‎ T f ۲ | ۳ . E e ۰۰ Ty ; 7۴ Tf a ۱ Lao v a NT 4 اریہ‎ “el ۱ ۳ | a SAEPE MINE NUT 07 ا ری ری‎ AAA - E " Ps ا‎ un Re " P 5 Ze 3 € 21 H M RP » yý ALI 144 Recreational Sports à‏ ڪڪ Through recreational sports, students found ways to relax and unwind from the pressures of school. ‘Getting away from it all is the most important thing, " ' commented senior Harold Nesbitt. " Playing racquetball helps me get my frustrations out. " During the cold winter months students turned indoors for their recreational activities. They played foosball, pool, roller skated and bowled. On weekends many Ames High students frequented Minsky's, Green Pepper and other pizza joints that featured foosball tables and pinball machines. “| enjoy playing foosball even though I'm not very good at it, " remarked senior Ann Kramer. Some students opted for more strenuous types of physical activity such as handball, racquetball and jogging. “Even though it’s agony while | run | feel like a new person afterwards,” said junior Kathy Rod. " The thing | like most about recreational sports is that they can be as individual as you want, " said senior Beth Bell. “They help you cope with the pressures of school and job. " Above Left: HOT WHEELS. A group of seniors cruise by Darrel Abel at the J-4 Rollerway during a vocational education party. Left: POOL SHARK. Taking aim, Dan Anderson prepares to shoot. Far Left: 40-LOVE. Light on her feet, Sarah Malaby positions herself to make contact with the ball. Recreational Sports 145 « " gree ۰ ہم " Sy I T p " Iry X x cs d a diu. " e ud a M d ری از‎ P " E Rei E. S 146 Cheerleaders HEY LET'S ا0ق‎ g The 1977-78 cheerleaders not only cheered for a season of football, basketball, wrestling and swimming, but also decorated houses, attended banquets, planned school assemblies, and took charge of Pep Club. " We held a lot of bake sales and gave breakfasts in order to raise money for sport activities,’’ said senior Sue Junk. Julie Post added, ‘‘We put in a lot of time and work to things other than cheering. But it's really fun to create spirit and help the team win.” For fall, there was one team of eight cheerleaders. For winter sports the cheersquad was divided into three teams Above: GOOD TIME. To look at sophomore cheerleader Cissy Matt, shows that Ames High games are quite exciting. Right: ROYALTY. Nancy Sprowell cheers along with of five on each. They would alternate on events. Commenting on practices, junior Myra Nedry said, ‘‘We practiced anywhere from two to four times a week for one to -ree hours. It was hard work but was well worth it.” Fern Lawler was their sponsor and Brenda Jones was captain. The two co- captains were Julie Post and Diane Impecoven. “Everyone on the squad did their best and that's what made our year a success,” said Brenda Jones. The Ames High cheerleaders assumed many responsibilities and succeeded in helping create a successful season. the school song. Left: ATTENTION. Myra Nedry gets the crowd cheering with her spirited smile. Center: OBSERVATION. Julie Peters and Julie Budnik take time to glance at the score between cheers. Bottom: FIRE UP. Kelly Froning cheers the girls' basketball team on during the state tournament. Cheerleaders 147 ۱ m DA e ek oc wee ene ے+ ہے‎ a TEACHER INTERVIEWS “RUMOURS” TOP ALBUM SPIDEY ON THE LOOSE MOPED CRAZE ROCK AND ROLL SHOWS PEOPLE Avi FAMIN ۳ Question: What has 3.66 children, 1.9 original parents, 11.12 eyes and 5.56 navels? The average AHS family. While marriage is not the only alternative, out of 450 students surveyed, it was found that 87.4% planned to get married, and wanted an average of 2.3 children. Kris Kelly wants to get married when she's about 30, and have two children at the most. ‘‘| worked at a day care center with 12 kids and they drove me nuts,” said Kelly. ‘‘They really are a big responsibility.” “Bigger families seem happier,” said Kim Rowley, '''| want a lot of children and a lot of grandchildren. It will give me a chance to be an influence on a large number of lives.” Dissatisfaction with one's own family was not uncommon, with the generation gap producing varied ideas and understanding between family units. Little brothers who get in the way or snobby older sisters are nothing out of the ordinary. But once in a while there's the special “best friends” type relationship with a parent, brother or sister. " | go see my sister when things are bad at home,’’ said Amy Abbott. Because of a discontentment with aspects of family life, many students have ideas of big changes in their own families. 150 Families “I'd like to have my kids closer together in age,'' said Julie Cheville, " I have a five-year-old sister, and I'll never get to see her grow up. " According to many students with divorced parents, “I won't get divorced,’’ was the only comment. " People get divorced over a stupid argument,'' said a senior girl whose parents are divorced. " Divorce is needless,’’ said Wayne Bulkley. “It's brought on by selfishness and lack of financial planning. Some kids it changes completely—always for the worst,” " |f two people want to get married they should have to stick with it, " said Robert Flatt. A major topic today is that of population control. According to the student survey, the reason most given for dissatisfaction with the size of their family was that it was too big, thus expensive and ecologically unsound. Said a senior girl with one sister, “We all get along great and we aren't selfish enough to try and set reproduction records. Right: MAGIC WINDOW. Kent and Kari Varnum talk over family matters with their mother at WOI-TV. Below: TIGHT UNIT. A strong father image 5 reflected in the mirror as Mark and Alice Reynolds sit down to dinner. Below Left: COPYCAT. During a pep assembly, Mike Brewer imitates Valdar, head cone in one of American's favorite families, the Coneheads. dim... ` ۳ - " — e ۱ gem As اء‎ EN me e ` — ¬ " - e » ۳ — - lr at $ ص4‎ 1 0 — ep ۱ ` d . e A Erat + - D MM à ft: SAFETY FIRST. ler newly leagnege s conf dera ev Matt | 4 aT hfe کا8‎ Ji wech a con ac crash E ہبی‎ 1 - € de Inst: SUBJ + - i ۱ | 1 | em : " e = 4 " l P emm e ۲ 7-۳-۱۲ ۳ ۳۴ ۳ 2 ۳ ج‎ daf” All LIGA? 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Ji uf E » wë BE Ae ۶ ۶ ۶ و الب‎ CAS ۲ و سس سو سی‎ ( " o ای‎ em وس‎ er gn, m m rJ e ° I ۱ WM he] wu ۱ سس سح‎ ` wm AS ا‎ Kn WP Sul D t = sr d (om رم‎ Mm س پس .ےہ‎ RK = E " o e - ۵ - ab ke و+-‎ ۲ 4 ? € . IFT مب‎ - ' — e " “oe T wF S ۰ i nac -—- ہر‎ - — epe -— - - v. سے‎ m e m P | ANM 1 4 ۱ ft. | In ؟ او وجوورجد‎ OD C C. l 1 ہے و ۶ لب‎ SS” d ہے‎ ١ IVI P ؟‎ ٢ LLLA یا و‎ BELIEVES FAMILY UNIT L2 Le س‎ [om Vd ہے‎ 1 me tial س‎ 8 LI) 11 ۱ a " x " ma — ` e IS | POR ry 1 eA c «x VIF WV UT OAI? 34. OD ی‎ O 8 Co " 5 m 5 ma WANTS HOW MANY A. 4 ۷ ص۹۹ ۶ ب‎ ٣ 17 ۱ ۳3 ٩ i” JB p - " x e (ID (AVERAGE) CH " 0 1 ۱ " n ۷۱۲ لب ما‎ V PA و‎ PANE T. ۲ و‎ ۵ T , ? La - f - EI a 3 Heroes have always been as American as 1 apple pie, as necessary to our society as gasoline. If a personality was not idolized for what they were, the charm was found in our image of them. Farrah Fawcett-Majors left ''Charlie's Angels'' in the spring of 1977, but at Christmas we were reminded of Farrah phenomenon with shelves lined with Farrah dolls, Farrah beauty centers, Farrah coloring books and more. With the seven million Farrah posters a little harder to find than last year, Cheryl Ladd, the new ‘‘angel,’’ and Susan Sommers from ''Three's Company” provided a replacement. Blonde haired, blue eyes Shaun Cassidy stole many a teenyboppers heart; his version of ‘‘Da Doo Ron Ron " on the charts for months. Other heartthrobs incuded Andy Gibb and John Travolta. One of the new actresses on the scene was Diane Keaton. Her appearances in " Annie Hall " and Looking For Mr. Goodbar'' showed much promise. But surely the most recognizable movie stars were Darth Vader, R2-D2 and the rest of the ‘‘Star Wars” cast. On the political scene, between the humor found in Billy Carter and his new product, ''Billy Beer, " Bert Lance proved that bad guys don't always finish last when a Saudi Arabian tycoon bought stock in his mistrusted Georgia bank and eased his financial pressures. When we wanted a good laugh, " Saturday Night Live” always seemed to fit the bill. As far as comedians were concerned, Steve (escuuuse me) Martin was one wild and crazy guy. News took a new twist when Mike Wallace, Dan Rather and Morley Safer got together on Sunday nights for ''Sixty Minutes.’ In late 1977, we recognized several great personalities, perhaps a bit too late. The deaths of Bing Crosby, Hubert Humphrey, Guy Lombardo, Charlie Chaplin, Lynyrd Skynyrd members, Groucho Marx and Elvis Presley were all a blow to the nation. Long after their 152 Star Quality z 2 وت سج‎ zt y a 1 " e deaths, however, we paid our respects with countless ‘‘Elvis Days'' on various radio stations, Guy Lombardo albums from K-Tel, live coverage of Humphrey's funeral and never-ending newspaper, radio and television tributes. When filled with inner frustration, Americans have always been able to turn to heroes. After a hard day, going to a movie or turning on the TV or stereo was just the key to one's fantasies. If people ever lose their heroes, they will lose a piece of themselves. Above: TEENYBOPPER. Ann Manatt gazes at Shaun Cassidy's baby blue eyes. Right: THE PELVIS. With all of the Elvis memorabilia, it wasn't hard for Elly Chaplik to find these posters of the late Elvis Presley, ‘‘the king of rock and roll.'' Top: NOSE FOR NEWS. While on break from his job at the Mall Theatres, Mark Abel watches 0 Minutes. Above Right: LONGING GLANCES. With his eye on Cheryl Ladd, Dave Simpson considers purchasing a poster from Coach House. Above Left: STAR WARS FREAK. Julie Cheville cuddles up to a bedtime tale, ‘‘The Story of Star Wars,'' in her new Star Wars pajamas, a Christmas present from her friends. Star Quality 153 ھک ل — Upper Left: LoAnn Campbell, Honors American literature, survey of American literature. Below: Sheryl Barta, EBCE coordinator. Bottom: Barbara Alvord, associate principal. Upper Right: Darrill Abel, DECA coordinator. " High school kids are the greatest, " ۱ ۱ ۱ Center: Keith Bailey, physical education. said LoAnn Campbell, survey of American literature and honors American literature teacher. “| appreciate the differences In human beings, so this makes it easier to work with different students,” said Campbell. Campbell tried to get the students to see what a big part English played in their lives, ‘‘not just in school, but in everyday life.” She knew that not everyone liked English. To these students she tried to introduce a variety of different assignments and many pieces of literature, so that the student could see the different aspects of the English world, and not just the grammer parts of it. Campbell loves antiques and finds it fun to hunt for them at sales. She enjoys interior decorating and has redecorated many rooms in her home. Campbell also likes to play the piano and organ. She worked her way through college by giving piano lessons. She commented, 65 felt bad when all my friends went down to the drug store, and | had to go home and give piano lessons. " Of her outside activities she said, ''! like to keep busy. | guess that's what | am, 2 very busy person.” 154 Faculty | d Dec ae v- - ےک‎ ee " Ee ۰ eo zm " t d — e — $ Se eT ; ۱ ۱ ۱ ۱ |J j 1 ۳ ۱ » di 0 | hl | ( deit: Upper Left: Nancy Barry, French. Upper Center: Pam Bobenhouse, journalism, SPIRIT. Upper Right: Bob Ammann, guidance. Middle Left: Grace Bauske, Honors English 10. perspectives in literature. Bottom Left: Esther Buttrey, business courses. Center: Dorothy Brown, librarian. Bottom Right: Mary Buck, biology, chemistry. Left: Cathy Bates, Nurse. l 7 1 1 Faculty 155 7 n i 1 E 3 » 1 H 1 156 Faculty Left: Beth Clark, English 10 workshop. Middle Left: Bill Enquist, social studies department coordinator, APB. Lower Left: Jerry Dunn, biology, physical science. Middle: Keith Carlson, English department coordinator, literature. Below Middle: John Forssman, literature, composition. Right: George Duvall, algebra 1,2,3,4, AEA representative. - om — Top: James Duea, American history, American Political Behavior, Social Studies Vertical Coordinator. Middle Left: Sonja Darlington, German 1-6. Above: Merle Garman, business law, business management, EBCE. Upper Right: Dave Fleming, counselor, Pep Club, Student Council. Upper Left: Dr. Ralph Farrar, principal. Left: Don Faas, industrial education department coordinator, ۱۵۱ Coop. FLEMING " | can be a good friend to students —a friend in the sense that takes it beyond just the normal role of the high school counselor,” said Dave Fleming summing up his job. Fleming feels that he can have a better relationship with students if he gets to Know them in their own environment, instead of limiting contact to his office. Fleming’s activities, Student Council sponsor, Pep Club advisor, and Bicycling Club advisor, have helped to give him the direct student exposure which he strives toward. Fleming attended lowa State on a basketball scholarship. While working as a graduate assistant, he coached basketball and tennis at lowa State. Fleming’s athletic interest did not end when he left lowa State. His enthusiasm for sports has continued in his eight years at Ames High. In past years he has worked out with the basketball team. However, a knee condition has hampered his participation lately. Substitute teaching is another activity that takes Fleming outside the normal counseling realm. Having received his college degree in math, Fleming often helps the math department. He also assists the physical education department, teaching a unit on bicycle maintenance. Fleming spends much time outside of school with past and present students. ‘‘Many of my counseling relationships have become very strong friendships.’ Faculty 157 i A d 4 7 A 1 3 = e EE " - IF سا عو ور مت فز‎ A سے مر ے‎ uacua “ee ae u ww ee HARTAN Ken Hartman, an Ames High chemistry teacher for 11 years, didn't want to make scientists out of high school students, but instead wanted the kids to see the fun in chemistry. Hartman always held an interest in science, but he never anticipated a teaching career. He always liked the Navy and thought that if he hadn't gone into teaching he might've been a naval officer. " One of the funniest things that ever nappened to me at Ames High was when ۱ went to point at the periodic chart my pointer went right through the chart.” He added, ''It took the class one-half of the period to recover from that one.’ Hartman liked to spend his summers taking it easy. He was involved in a Bible school program and loved to sail and camp. One of Hartman's goals as a teacher was to improve the public's general knowledge of chemistry. Hartman thought that all teachers should be on the look out for new methods to improve education. Hartman said, ‘‘People sometimes get a mad scientist image of chemistry teachers and | try hard to dispel that. We're normal human beings.” 158 Faculty ۳ 1 Lj LU ۳ ۰ L 2 مت‎ ۳ P a4 ke H e " e . i P: us d Se n Me? si ee? um 1 LS é nn ®© 4 D t ê = Top Right: Jean Hagert, 2-D, drawing, commercial design. Below: Marilyn Hanson, algebra 3-4, geornetry, applied math Bottom: Dave Hartman, American history. Middle Right: Jean Hassebrock, child UE) bw uM deg fw» t M v n 4 dispu qa np cpm qao d bw - Gef Ca GE 2 è 1 oo r ! ۱ | i | |] Right: Dr. James Jones— Physics A. Far Right: : William Holt— Varsity Band. Below: Roger - Jacobsen— Accounting, Business Math, Typing. | Lower Left: Pam Hildebrand —American History S | S. Upper Center: Phil Johnson— Formal ۱ Geometry, Informal Geometry. Lower Center: Mary | Kautzky— Modern Dance, Introduction to Dance. | Lower Right: Tom Jorgensen— Sociology, | American History S S. Right Center: Bob | Impecoven— Algebra, Informal Geometry. | — Oe A e " ET — E o UN e e, A Kai ke D Më. è جیے سج meng‏ a E EE m C ———— ——79‏ ککککگ. ہے رو جو کک f ` ۱ ۱ 1606 17 Upper Right: Ron Kuhnle— Ceramics, Jewelry, 3-D Expression, Rakuing, Sculpture. Upper Left: Dennis Hurd—Project English. Upper Center: Keith Hilmer—Calculus, Trigonometry, Algebra, Analytic Geometry. Lower Center: Dale Hiedeman— Computer Science, Formal Geometry, Contemporary Algebra. Lower Left: Suzie Kruse— Physical Education. DA ` ۰ 1 ۲ ا‎ ‘= A ۳ $ 7 D KUHNLE " High school is not very long; life is a lot longer.” Hon Kuhnle, head of the art department at Ames High, feels very strongly that art courses should become a required part of a high school education. He feels that art classes give people valuable creative experience that they can use later on in life. While Kuhnle was in the service, he decided that he would like to become an art teacher. He taught art in Denison, lowa; Storm Lake, lowa and Wheaton, lllinois, before coming here. Kuhnle thinks that working with high school students is more exciting than working with either junior high or college students. ‘‘High school students really get involved with their work. ۱۲ they run into a problem on a project, it's interesting to see what they do about it.” Kuhnle has seen many of his students go on to a successful career in art. He related a funny story about his previous teaching jobs. ‘‘When | left Denison and went to Wheaton, the man that replaced me was a student of mine when he was in elementary school. When | went to Storm Lake, the woman that had replaced the man was a student of mine all through high school.” Kuhnle said he enjoyed teaching art because of the people and their reactions to things. He has been at Ames High for six years. Faculty 161 ٦ 4 | 1 Ce NYHAGEN “A special education teacher gets a different perspective of education,” said Gwen Nyhagen, special ed teacher. She was involved in the mentally disabled educable program. ‘‘| became interested in special education in high school when | worked with a Red Cross volunteer program,'' she explained. This was Nyhagen’s first year of teaching special ed at Ames High, and she found the school quite fascinating. Nyhagen taught her students the basic skills they needed when they got out in the world. She said that she wanted the kids to realize that they are a contributing factor to the community. " | get very angry sometimes at regular students who can't accept the special education students. They just can't see that they are just another human being with problems.”’ She continued that it is sometimes frustrating to not see immediate accomplishment in the kids, but that it's rewarding when they do achieve. There was a drawback in teaching special ed though, she said. She felt that she became too involved in her students and didn't get around to meet other people. ‘‘Someday I'd like to go back to regular teaching.” Outside school Nyhagen enjoys reading and spectator sports. 162 Faculty 4 7 | Upper Left: Gwen Nyhagen, special education. Below: Steve Linduska, mass media, discussion and argumentation, English 10, film-making. 8 Bottom: Budd Legg, sociology, American history. fl Top Right: Terri Mickelson, Spanish. Middle Right: George MacBride, audio visual. Bottom Right: Jack Mendenhall, physical education. ! ہج Far Upper Left: Mary McNally, guidance. Left Center: Richard McCoy, orchestra. Bottom Far Left: Stan Rabe, multi-categorical program. Left: Celia Mulleady, Spanish, English for foreign Bottom Left: Robin Murray, French. Bottom: Sigfred Lybeck, English 10, composition for the college bound. Below: Ken Norem, guidance. Bottom: Ruth Nieman, physics A and B. | Faculty 163 students. Center: Fern Lawler, physical education. ۱ 4 Le db s Adnan — ` o ود ےہ 0 ہس‎ DEC TED ee انت ۔‎ E, aE, ۳۹ Lance mdi EH Upper Right: Dave Posegate, drivers’ education. Middle Below: Bill Ripp, associate principal. Far Below: Roger Spratt, biology, curriculum coordinator. Middle Right: Ray Smalling, athletic director. Lower Middle Right: Cecil Spatcher, biology. Far Upper Right: Richard Schneider, APB, psychology. Far Middle Right: John Sletten, mass media, journalism, English. Far Lower Right: Donna Schepers, adult living, HERO Coop, department coordinator. - B - ës Zu M ہے DI‏ A IL | Gg - = d t (LJ‏ انا tib‏ GD‏ è td 5 Z | L 1 1 4 = di 1 1 A L nd CO ct LGE 4 YET " . G1 لا‎ m H ہے‎ P ہے سے‎ — 1641۷ 7 aw 1 4 ۷ | PETI ME Roda x d l Y d v ? M. 7 ES ` LJ LA » مان ۷۴ : Upper Left: Marvin Scott, world history , speech, American history, debate. Middle Left: Mona Smith, English 10, world literature, creative writing. Above: Katie Springer, alternative program. Middle Right: Paul Olsan, general metals. Upper Right: Ed Stone, mechanical drafting, electronics, electricity, auto mechanics, light building construction. Far Upper Right: Annette Rowley, English 10. =, M Variety. That's a good word for Annette Rowley. Commenting about teaching, she said, ۱ love sophomores. They have a lot of enthusiasm for new experiences. " Rowley shared this enthusiasm for new experiences when she spent six months in England with her family. Being close to the rest of Europe, the family took advantage to tour many European countries. She said that they enjoyed every minute of it, and that such experiences help one gain a greater perspective on the world and appreciate one's home and the opportunities afforded everyone. ANT: = n Rowley called the Ames High English department ''dedicated.'' She said that they are always re-evaluating the program to make it better. Because of added English literature classes, Rowley began holding a full-time position on the staff during the 1977- 78 school year. Rowley reflected on one of the lighter moments of her teaching career. " One of my speech students was giving a demonstration on the techniques of karate, and he really knew his stuff. | challenged him to a kick-off and won!”’ Energetic and talented, Rowley was involved in such things as being a dancer in ‘‘My Fair ۷۰ which she described as ‘‘a real challenge.” Regarding the challenges facing high school students, she said, ‘‘Here in Ames kids have so many more opportunities than elsewhere. They have to be careful so that they don't pass them by.” Faculty 165 یه " Kë‏ ا 1 PU di- spa " ‏ وت سے سو t een رھ‎ -Af f " T A ےس سر‎ WISER Alfred Wiser found teaching at Ames High, as choir director, a very Satisfying experience. He enjoyed the students and his relationships with them. “| realize that sometimes | tended too overly kind and too generous with the students, but | like to think of that as a strength,” said Wiser. He felt that that was one reason he got along with them so well. Wiser’s goal as choir director was to make the experience for the students such a good experience that they would want to continue some form of music the rest of their lives. Music is one of the most important things in life, according to Wiser. This is what he tried to get across to his Students. He also liked to teach the overall view of the musical piece. " Music isn't complete without knowing the composer, the time when written and the political era of the musical piece,” said Wiser. Outside of school, Wiser enjoyed camping, traveling and participating in a church choir. He also liked to put together jigsaw puzzles of places he had been to and things he had seen, and then glue them. This was evident by a large display of puzzles hanging on the music room walls. 166 Faculty Right: Richard White, anthropology, sociology, Honors American History. Below: Jerrold Swenson, woodworking, creative woods. Below Center: Charles Windsor, physics B. Bottom Left: Walter Wood, calculus, trigonometry, Algebra. Bottom Right: Rose Wilcox, typing, shorthand, office ed. Upper Left, Corner: Alfred Wiser, choir director. Far Left: Carolyn Willett, business machines, typing, consumer economics. Left: Kim Struthers, language arts, consumer buying, social studies. Middle Far Left: Barb Ward, composition for the college bound, developmental reading. Middle Left: EleNore Tallman, project English. Middle: Dale Tramp, administrative counselor. Below: Michael Wittmer, physical ed. Bottom Left: Duane Howard, auto mechanics. Bottom: Floyd Sturtevant, chemistry B. i r 4 D H Lg - — ی‎ ہے سس‎ " T1. eee سو‎ E PS E TT ۳۹ Faculty 167 4 ۸ ۲ d y ۸ , ۱ Scott Abott Molly Abraham Marlou Abraham Jay Adams Karen Albertson Mary Alcott Kellie Allison Amy Anderson P np peii c : e " 8 » ‘pe. a inset: ROUGH WINTER. During one of the many winter storms, Jeff Whitefield scrapes snow off his car. Right: AT EASE. Taking it easy after a halftime marching show is Louis Imsande. Carol Anderson Lisa Anderson Mark Apt Dan Aurand Linda Avraamides Weekdays were off-set by a wide variety of weekend activities. Pre-game picnics were a highlight of the football season. Kevin Israel mused, ‘‘After the picnic, everyone was fired-up and ready to get rowdy. Football games just wouldn't have been the same without a pre-game picnic.” Weekends were the part of the week that everyone looked forward to and made plans for. A favorite and common thought among seniors was that by Wednesday they would be " over the hump,” the week would be more than half over. Without the promise of an up- coming weekend many seniors would have been bogged down by the trivia that the five day school-week brought. Weekends were believed to help seniors remain in tip-top physical, emotional, and intellectual condition. The problems and pressures that school and work often produced were forgotten for 48 hours of every week. John Walsh related his feelings, ‘‘Everybody tried to forget their worries for the weekend—we [pe John Bachman Gary Bahr Doug Barnes Jeft Bates Beth Baumel Richard Beck Mark Behrens Beth Bell Tim Bell Melissa Berhow A knew it was for one thing—to have a good time.” Another senior added, ‘‘Weekends were made for those who procrastinated. The things | put off doing during the week had to be done over the weekend; it tended to be a very busy time. " Kevin Israel's belief was that the weekends were part of the seniors’ continuing education program. He said, " Weekends helped us to learn about each other. Our outside-of-school activities taught us things about people we could not have attained through the many books and lectures we found i in high school.” Not all seniors relaxed on weekends, some worked long hours. ‘“‘I take advantage of the time on weekends to work and make extra money, it keeps me out of trouble,” said Steph Lendt. Karen Rod also joked, ‘‘Weekends were made for Michelob, not for me; | worked all the time.” Bev Best Tatjana Bialek Douglas Biggs Carol Birdsall Janet Bliss Seniors 169 170 Seniors Jennifer Bluhm Allen Bond Jill Boston Barbara Brady Jerri Brekke Barbara Brentnall Inset: BUSY, BUSY. Jon McCrary is busytyping a story for WOI. Right: MOVIN' ALONG. Gliding through the halls is Chris Burger. Upper Right: COME CLOSER. Snuggling up to an anonymous lover is ۲۱ ۰ Michael Brewer Jay Bro Kirk Brown Lynn Bruce Katherine Brugger Steven Buchele With each passing year, students got a taste of more and more responsibility. That ever-growing sense of responsibility brought many new-found freedoms and privileges with it. By the time students reached their senior year, they had learned, for the most part, to use those privileges wisely. As sophomores, students knew little about free time, as time was scheduled for them. If they were not in class, they could have been found in SLC. Juniors were found eating lunch in the cafeteria, but were more likely to be found munching-down in one of the fastfood joints Ames supports. A senior remembers her junior year, ‘‘In the spring, a friend and | would grab a Coke EXPANSION... Wayne Bulkley Ron Bunting Chris Burger Kevin Burkhart and run out to a park to catch a few rays.” Students who didn’t have class certain periods of the day considered those periods free time because they weren't required to schedule study halls those periods. As seniors, students found that open campus eased the strain of their school- oriented world. ۱۲ the pressures that school created became too much to cope with, it took only a few steps to escape those pressures for a period or two. The progressive building of responsibilities ‘‘is essential for growth; for the goal of becoming a well | functioning, happier person,” said counselor Kay Garrett. George Burnet: Beverly Buss Sue Buzzard Patti Byriel Bill Callies Ed Camp Mark Campbell Sarah Campbell Cecilia Carbrey Julie Carlson Seniors 171 Ames High was hit by another rush of foreign students in the fall of 1977. Most of those students planned to attend Ames High for three consecutive years; only a small minority were enrolled at Ames for their senior year alone. The thought of switching schools, towns, and even countries didn’t appeal to the majority of high school seniors. They fòund the idea of leaving family and friends uncomfortable, to say the least. Nancy Rockwell recalled her senior year, “The senior year was the best year of all! We knew it was our last chance as high school friends to really be together, so we took advantage of it.” The idea of visiting another country for a year didn’t LETRANGERS Jane! Cerwick Matt Champlin Amy Chen Julie Cheville appeal to Mike Flummerfelt at all. He said, ۰۱ wouldn't want to go anywhere even if | was a junior. | like America!” Jerry Whetstone liked the idea of going to a school in another part of the world. He did think that living without family and friends would take getting used to. Senior, Salah Al-Awadi, from Kuwait, was elated to be able to ۱۱۷۶۰۱۳ the U.S. He also spoke of homesickness, ‘‘l was very happy to be able to come to the U.S. but | missed my family, my friends, and the warm weather after a few months.” Uta Memming, of Hamburg, Germany, replied, ‘‘No, | don’t miss my family and friends because | have a very nice family here.”’ Don Church James Clark Kathy Clatt Sandy Cline Daniel Coady David Collins z iR I 7 A ۳ Leslea Collins Craig Conley Christine Conzemius James Corbett Rick Cornelius Mark Cornwell Randy Cosman Wayde Cox Douglas Coy Greg Coy Vtt. A D C= پی‎ ۰ ett] t ۲ ۱ ی یی ہے‎ roue Ge رر‎ CT 2. nt D d Aca قد‎ Zä سر حرف‎ ہ‎ j $4 - ON v £M E AM .۔بے یت(‎ zs ۱ 8 e n ere o‏ انس 22 ے Use ` e geg,‏ d ۱ ' (C FTC A ۱ vi ‘|‏ ei L.A: (RAA‏ فا ری ہیا SIE.‏ T E‏ ع اد Sha-‏ SEE `‏ A,‏ ا9 e Et iy c 42,9, m JG E " te 5 m ۳ Í r E 7 Ld bi A e ` r r ` s ay art projects» wv NL. " 1 ا‎ Male چم من ۸ بے‎ 1 e Vernon Crowe Andrea Crudele Mark Crump Jeanne Cunningham Marty Darnell Seniors 173 Bill Davidson Sonja Davis Chris Delaney Mark Dennis Tom Diemer Heidi Dippold Philip Dowell Galen Drennan Marilyn Dunham Scott Dunn Ann ٦07 Ann 0٠۲ James Ellis Julia Ellis Lori Ely DECISION TIME FUTURE... 4 The senior year met students head-on to receive mail nearly every day starting while others chose to attend the typica! with tough decisions that had to be made at the end of their junior year. Ann four-year universities. and an all time high in their Kramer remembers, ‘‘After getting so responsibilities and privileges. Julie many flyers from out-of-state schools, it Although the precentage of students who Johnson reminsces over her past year, made me think twice before deciding to didn’t know what they wanted to do in the " My free time came in handy; | could go to lowa State.” future was great, some knew from an have chosen to study at school, to study early age what their goal in the ۱ at home, or to go to Du Toit's Bakery. Before the decision of where to go to professional world would be. Marilyn school was made, seniors had to decide Dunham told of her future plans, ۱ plan Many seniors found colleges recruiting upon the type of school they wanted to to attend the University of lowa next fall. them through the mailbox. It was a attend. Some students opted for the | hope to work towards a Ph. D. in common occurrence forsome students offerings of trade and technical schools, English.” E 174 Seniors A. A ےم ۲ + ۱ a‏ B‏ ۳ A‏ A‏ A bt: RELAXING. Pam Roberts reclines on her a. waterbed ےس‎ NS de AWAY. Perterming a ‘suicide’ Karen Albertson emtertains a halftime crowd. " s Jackie Eschbach Scott Eschbach Marla Evans John Fenton Elaine Finnegan Clint Fischer Suzanne Fitz Tom Flesch Mike Flumerfelt Mark Folkman Nick Franck Lisa Frazier Sonja Froiland David Fung Lisa 6 Tim Gehm Seniors 175 PLAY Many people anxiously awaited the arrival of another rock group to perform. Concerts were growing popular with the wide variety of good performers. In a poll, students showed that very few had never been to.a rock concert. Tickets had a wide range in price. Some students spent as much as $10 and others spent as little as $4.50. But the average price ranged from $6 to $8. Seniors claimed that concerts were worth the money. Greg Gerstein liked concerts except he felt they cost too much. Doug Wolf, said “I like listening to loud music and having my ears destroyed.”’ Kent Varnum said, ۰۰۱ like to see human beings degrade themselves.’’ Where as, Craig Perrin felt that a person could listen to a record and hear just as much and pay less. Students liked to go to a concert and. see a good stage show. A majority favored KISS and John Denver as the best stage 176 Seniors Doran Geise Uta Gemming Greg Gerstein THE ۲ show. The Eagles, Doobie Brothers, Head East, and the Commadors were also favored as good shows. ah Oe جو‎ BEY ae | ` An B Students enjoyed special effects at a concert. Lighting was very important along with the stage set-up. But these factors were unimpressive if the group played poorly. A senior said, ۱ feel | get my money’s worth when the band plays and performs a show well.” There were a lot of concerts to attend. Foreigner was the concert most of the students enjoyed. Others enjoyed STYX, Crosby Stills and Nash, and KISS. Mark Crump said, ۰۰۱ like KISS because the music is calm and very pleasant.”’ Another student said, ‘‘I like KISS because they had a good stage show and a lot of stunt tricks.” The Hilton Coliseum was where students wanted to hear concerts. About 90 percent preferred Hilton over Veterans Auditorium. Mark Gibson Gileen Gleason Linda Gourlay Julie Grable James Grant Lee Graves Right: TENSE MOMENT. Wayne Bulkley, Dave Brown and Bret Hutchinson take in the action of a girl's basketball game Inset: STUDIOUS. Carrying books to a quiet study area, Brad Hildebrand prepares for clas ER — Ginny Grebasch Kathy Green Pam Greve Paul Griffen Kevin Griffin ]2۷ ۱0 0 ۲۳ Vicki Gulliver Bill ۷ Cindy Hall Steven Hall Carla Hammer David Hansen Patrick Hansen Mark Hastings Deborah Hatfield Timothy Haviland Deidre Hempe David Hendrickson Jeff Hiatt Kevin Highland Seniors 177 Brad Hildebrand Scott Hillman Karla Hocker David Hockman Cassandra Hofer Shane Hoffmann COULD BE DANCING “It's fun, " said Craig Perrin. Dancing said, ‘‘Discos, because there is more was a popular activity for seniors. The variety and you get your choice.’’ Mike majority of seniors had been to a school ۱۳۳۵۵۷۵ felt that discos were good just as dance and many had been to a disco. long as the D.J. did not talk too much. Those who had been to a disco enjoyed it and wanted to go again. Gary Bahr said, With the wide variety of music, dancing “Discos have a neat atmosphere, too is quite varied. Most of the seniors everyone is there to have a good time.” enjoyed dancing slow, especially the id boys. A senior said, " ۱ like the feely-feely Most of the seniors favored a live band kind of dancing.’’ Kim Rowley said, ‘‘It for dancing to. Vince Terrones said, ''A all depends on who ۱۳۲۳۳ dancing with.” live band has better atmosphere.”’ Another didn’t care just as long as the Wayde Cox added, ‘“‘Bands are more group KISS was the music. versatile.” Some Seniors enjoyed dancing more Others enjoyed disco music. Karen than others. Kathy Sydnes said, ''l like Albertson said, ‘‘Discos are better dancing because | like music.” “I do,” because they don't take 15 minute said Dave Hansen, “because it gives me breaks like most bands.’’ Wayne Bulkley a way 10 release my inhibitions.” Jeffrey Hogle Leslie Holland Russell Howard Zizi Howard John Hudson Zetta Huinker 178 Seniors Ann Hulse Bret Hutchison Diane Impecoven Lous 9 ۵ Michael Inouye Kevin Jarvis Joe Jennings Joni Jensen Mark Jensen Meribeth Jeska Inset: PREGAME. Jeff Stratton, Pat Hansen, ہے‎ EA Bruce Nilsson and Mark Crump wait patiently for basketball action to begin. sgr) Left: TESTING. Molly Abraham tests some ہے‎ ۲ d perfume on her wrist to see if it suits her. ۱ ma David Jespersen William Joensen Alan Johnson Brian Johnson Dan Johnson Emily Johnson Julie Johnson Lisa Johnson Louise Johnson Tom Johnson Angie Jones Brenda Jones Linda Jones Teri Jones Todd Jones Seniors 179 سس Ly e rwr " wr. Se ft سے‎ ۲ ۱ à i 1 | d | P (WHAT VAS THE BIG ۲ Inevitably, memories were etched into the Christmas Dance and the " kissing ۰ ۰۰۱۱ remember competitive sports,” sai the minds of all high school students. As weed " on the ceiling.” Kari Nilsen, “and most of all, going t: Ames High seniors glanced back over state their three years of high school, they Kevin Highland said, “l'Il remember the usually remembered one particular '75-'76 state basketball championship Barb Brady reminisced, ‘‘I'll remembe: happening as ‘‘the big event.” From game at Vets.” He added with a chuckle, Homecoming weekend and T.P. runs! Homecoming to Prom, from school- " | know | won't forget how my efforts in Sponsored trips to an evening out with masterpieces got thrown down the Jay Bro wrapped up his years in higt the girls, guys, or a special someone, drain!” school saying, ۲۰۱۰۱۱ remember all of the each event was meaningful in its own people way 10 different people. Mark Crump laughed, ‘‘Bruce and his Mary Sullivan signed, ۰۱۱۱ never forget grapefruits will never be forgotten!” Craig Jordison Sue Junk Lance Kaeberle Kris Kelly Steve Kendall Dana Kever Tim Killam Shelly Kirk Jane Klaus Carol Kleinschmidt Paul Klucas Kevin Klute Dale Knoop Bonnie Kopecky Ann Kramer 180 Seniors Karen Krieger Naylene Kyle David Kyllo Christy Laflen Richard Lamb Barb Lang Chris Ledet Stephanie Lendt Jon Lewis Carolyn Lockamy Inset: FOXY. Shelley Alert and Kar! Varnum dressed up and appeared at the SPIRIT Sweetheart dance in punk rock attire ; | a Jerry Lockridge Charles Love Lisa Luke Brad Lundquist Randy Lynder Dave McCall Kay McFarland Jaye McMasters Reed McPhail Andy Roberts Seniors 181 Senior boys as a whole enjoyed this year more than the girls. Carla Hammer said, “This year has been my worst, everybody seems to forget the senior girls.” Seniors were anxious about graduation. " Graduation seemed like it would never happen and now I can’t wait,” said Renee Royer. Doug Pletcher 5210, ۱ was scared before, but now I'm looking forward to it.” Many of the seniors agreed they'd miss “the high school social life.” Brad Hildebrand said, “l'Il miss the individual attention given by the teachers.” Judy Rossmiller felt she would miss her close friends and being with them at school. Most of the seniors felt close to their WES UCET 6. David Maas Mary Jo Macintosh Scott Maffett Tammy Manatt Karen Marion Terri Marshall fellow classmates. Tami Manatt said, ''I feel close to my fellow classmates but not as Close as | did in junior high.’’ Many discovered their senior year was different than what they had expected. Ann Kramer said, ۶۱ thought my senior year would be the greatest with so much freedom but | discovered it's no different than any other year. " John Bachman added, ‘‘As a sophomore | never thought about graduating because it was so far off.” Senior boys and girls felt generally the same about the senior year. ''This year has been fun, but it’s time to graduate, " said Dave Hockman. Gary Marty John Matt Steven Meals Steven Meyer Kristie Michel Janet Michelsen 8۲6۳08 6 Douglas Miller - " we? b mem Inset: WEEKEND UPDATE. At a pep assembly Katie Schultz broadcasts the AHS news Lower: MAKE-UP ARTIST. Steve Buchele makes up Kris Farrar for the play " Medea " T ۲ A à e — Jamie Miller Lynette Miller PS ee ee ! Michael Miller P Me 2 Steven Miller Lisa Mimnaugh Miriam Moberly Beth Montag Ann Moore Brian Morrison Carol Morton Claudio Mahum Kristin Nass Harold Nesbitt Mary Kay Nickel Kari Nilsen Tim Nordin Seniors 183 Julie Norem Kathleen Norris Carol Norton James Obrecht PENNY - PINC HING “A penny saved is a penny earned.” an acquisition price and from that figure Students found that pennies could be the owner estimated that article's value. Saved by shopping at a discount clothing The clothes were turned in at bases store. Three of the discount clothing because of some flaw, defect, or Stores in Ames were: The Clothesline, irregular sizing. High school students Somebody Goofed, and Surplus Store. found Army pants to be inexpensive— about $2.50. ''Army pants are really Somebody Goofed was the newest store comfortable and inexpensive,’’ said in Ames selling discount clothes. Lee and Karen Marion. Landlubber brand jeans were sold for 30 | to 50 percent off their regular price. The Clothesline sold second-hand items Overstocking and irregular sizes that the public donated. A set price was provided merchandise for this store. put on each article. After a set amount of time this price was cut in half. Harold The Surplus Store sold items from Army Nesbitt said, ‘‘It’s a place to get your and Navy bases. The government made ۲۲۱۵۲۱6۷ ۶ ۲ get: FOCUS. Bob Powell focuses on one of his hae و‎ 11.5 during a home swim meet. ENCOUNTERS. John Walsh and Tracy d Swank enjoy the Sweetheart Dance. WF TIME WARP.” Paul Ryan demonstrates proper movements for the Time Warp.” 184 Seniors Cindy Ogden John Ogden Daniel O'Meara Cindy Oppedal Kim Orsinger Tamra Ortgies David Outka Sue Parks Dan Parsons Robbin Patten Pamela Pearce Vicki Peffer Craig Perrin Carol Petrus Delana Phillips Sandra Picht Meri Pietz Douglas Pletcher Julie Poorman Scott Pope Janet Popelka Kirk Porath Julie Post Gretchen Potter Robert Powell Michael Powelson Seniors 185 Jeer RELAXATION. . . Gretchen Potter takes a dë break while proofreading WEB copy. Top Middle: CLOWNIN' AROUND. Vicki Gulliver and Lynette Miller show off their outfits in the Christmas Parade. Middle: HIT THE BOORS..Tom Johnson intently : ies before an exam. 186 Seniors Sheryl Powers Gary Prange Mark Pritchard Chris Rasmussen Carol Ratcliff Julie Reedholm Rick Reedholm Greg Reynolds Stacey Rhoades Bert Richards Beth Ricketts Contrary to popular belief, the plannin g of graduation just does not happen by itself. Many long hours go into the plans. These plans include the designing of announcements, the selection of the color of caps and gowns, the collection of senior fees, and the ordering and distribution of announcements. These duties were carried out by the Senior Senate members. Another misconception is that graduation is free. For every senior there was a cost of $10 which included the $5 senior obligation and the $5 rental of the cap and gown. According to Grace Bauske, Senior Senate sponsor, ‘‘The $5 of the senior obligation went to many GRADUATION PLANS Deborah Rizzo Daniel Robbins Pamela Roberts Nancy Rockwell Karen Rod Linda Roe things which included part rental of Hilton Coliseum and Stephen’s Auditorium and the printing of the programs for the graduation ceremony.” The cost of graduation could have gone higher than the mandatory $10 if the senior chose to go to the senior picnic. There was also the cost of announcements which varied in price on the number of announcements ordered. ‘The cost of graduating got kind of high but if we wouldn't have paid it, | guess we wouldn't have graduated otherwise,’’ said one senior. As graduation neared the time and the money spent seemed worth it. Kevin Rose Michael Ross Judy Rossmiller David Rougvie Kimberly Rowley Renee Royer Douglas Ruden Michelle Rudi Emanuel Ruedenberg Scott Rumsey Seniors 187 Gail Runge Shelley Rupnow Rick Rutter Paul Ryan Jim Samuelson Marty Sandve One of the most popular kinds of food ` place of employment for numerous high among high school students was fast school students. According to food. Of the various fast food restaurants McDonald's employee, Chris Ledet, in Ames, there were many different " Working at McDonald's is really great types. The type of restaurant depended because the employees and managers on the type of service, and the type of are on the same level, and work for a food served. common goal. Strong friendships are created by working there.’’ HOLD THE PICKLES 7 The various types of service included ordering at the counter, assembly line Although fast food restaurants were one ordering and drive-up windows. Types of of the most popular kinds of restaurants food offered included the basic among students, they were also disliked hamburgers, fries, soft drinks, shakes by many. ''| don’t like them. | only go to and less common fast foods. The main them when ۱ don't have enough time. | restaurants in Ames included Burger would rather go somewhere else,” King, McDonald’s, Hardee’s, Kentucky commented Sheri Powers. Fried Chicken, A W and Wendy’s. This type of restaurant not only offered the Although there was opposition toward | type of food that many high school the fast food restaurants, they appeared i students enjoyed, but was also a popular to be in demand and here to stay. 2 Arlene Sandvick Jonelle Sauke Bob Schlunz Steven Schmidt Mary Schroeder Katie Schultz 188 Seniors ] F - e 5 “he T inset: SAD KNEE. On the sideline Deb Sk - Miner SOCKS Ax MUTA‏ , ; : ہم a knee injury in the Girls‏ 1۳۲۵۲ Basketball! Sectionals Lower left: ENTHUSIASM. Mike Brewer D 2 0 Te expresses nis Teelings during à tense tata DOy S basketball game Keith Seifert Michael Self Robert Shaffer Samuel Shaffer Kathy Shaughnessy Jeff Shaw Sandy Shinn Denise Sime Cheryl Simmerman Geoff Sims Andy Skadberg Kelly Smay Bruce Smith Dwight Smith Nicoline Smolders Kay Snook Debbie Sobottka Mark Sogard Dan Sondrol Blake Sorem Seniors 189 | 190 Seniors Brian Sorenson Beth Staggs James Standish Deanne Stevens Roger Stuart Scott Stewart Joe Stohlmeyer Cynthia Stout Jeff Stratton Niki Sturdivant Mark Sturdevant Peggy Stuve Vidya Sukhatme Mary Sullivan Tom Sullivan Left: CHOW TIME. Lisa Gaarde, Jamie Miller and Carol Anderson enjoy a pizza at the Green Pepper after finishing Wesnesday " paste-up'' for an edition of the Web. Below: DECK THE HALLS. Showing school spirit, Julie Norem decorates the halls for homecoming. آ لالا-1140 What did seniors do with their spare time? A multitude of things were possible varying from things that could be done inside the school and things after school hours. Things done within the school hours included studying, practicing for a sport or activity or, because of their open campus privileges, going out during a free period. After school activities included organized sport practices, jobs, sleeping and basically nothing. Julie Johnson didn't find her senior year very busy. ۰۱ had a few things to 00 but they weren’t school related such as piano lessons. " Night-time activities included going to movies, going out to eat, attending Ames High and lowa State sporting events and concerts. Many 18-year-old seniors also had the privilege of going to bars as one of théir favorite pastimes. Popular free period activities included going out for breakfast or lunch, going home and sleeping, just doing nothing or, because of some reason or another, restricted study hall. These were the activities that kept seniors busy throughout the year. Steve Sutter Lil Svec Tracy Swank Bill Sweeney Gary Swenson Mark Swenson Kathy Sydnes Stacey Tamoglia Brad Teal Vince Terrones Rick Thompson Donald Tice Seniors 1 NUR 7 Inset: COMPLETELY DIFFERENT. John Matt and Dave Hendrickson entertain themselves with laissez-faire school property. Bottom: READY? Dave Hansen directs the Pep Band at the half-time of a girls’ Dasketball game. Colleen Towns Ann ۰ Jeff Tryon SENIOR APATHY Apathy was the state of mind held by job and | still don't have enough time to many seniors. This was proved by get everything done.’’ seniors with a small classload and a lack of extracurricular activities. This theory, however, was disproved by a few seniors whose classload was heavier than usual. The senior year is usually characterized by having an easy classload and getting out early in the day. This was shown by Steve Edwards. ''| took a full load my sophomore and junior years so | decided According to Karen Albertson, ۶۱ was so to take it easy this year.” In the eyes of busy this year with homework and many seniors, their last year at Ames gymnastics that | barely got time to High was a time to look back on the years sleep.” Dave Fung also commented, ‘‘| they had completed and the years ahead am working one fourth of the time at my of them in life. Patricia Van Der Maaten Linda ۵۷۲ Kari Varnum Kent Varnum John Walsh David Warren SENIORS — NOT PICTURED Morteza Parviz: Afshar Shelly Alert Pam Austin Donna Bushman Jose Caballero Dave Cardella Dave Christensen Eleonor Cordova Craig Dorr John Dunkin Jim Dunlap Kevın Enckson Azarm Fereidon Tım Gibbons Siobhan Gilchrist Lianne Goslin Sheryl! Hall Martin Haltom Zainab Harin Lee Harms Robyn Hayes Jeff Hoerner Dan Houk Ouna Arthur Howard Sharon Irwin Kevin Israel Janet Jacob Jett Johnson Jill Johnson Brad Jones Kris Kelly Laura Kirkland Clark Knutson Ansan Koures Teresa ۷۲ David Kuehl 6 Greg Laming Mike Loos Crystlle Martin Pete McCoy Jon McCrary Steve Meals Uta Memming Mohamad Reza Mirshamsi Alamdar Narrehiy Lorraine Nelson Mohamad Nematabash Bruce Nilsson Tim Olson Annette Palmer Carl Peterson Susanne Pilgram Ali Piroozbakhsh Dan Poffenburger Ralph Price Jett Weigle Mark Weigel Lisa Weisshaar Cheryl Wessel Jim Westman Mike Radosevich Mahwash Rasolkhani Tom Ries Hamid Sebghati ۳۱۵6۱810۱۱۵۲ Shahghasemi Diney Stadler Tom Strand Scott Taylor Toney Townsend Edward Turner David Welch Jeff Whitefield Robin Wierson Connie Williams Douglas Wolf Bob Workman Kim Yee Shahrokh Zargham Kevin ۷۵ David Wheelock Jerry Whetstone Alan Widener Joyce Wilcox James Wilson Ron Wilson Ann Wright Carol Yager Alan Young Chris Young Mike Young | Mark Zbaracki Shahrokh Zojaji Walter Zwierzycki Nancy Burkholder Steve Edwards Connie Williams " Armen - يہ سے۔ 1 سو سس ———À ۱ š | i gd | ! | | du uin‏ کد e سے‎ TM ھا کے‎ 4a Seniors 193 The two teams ran onto the field, first the Mean Machine (juniors, sophomores), then the 70-aters (seniors). Both teams did calisthenics and warm-up drills. Then the cry, from referee Charles Windsor, that 50 girls had been waiting for, ''Let's play ۳ The 70-aters kicked off to an eager Mean Machine squad. The Mean Machine offense was tough, but not tough enough. The 70-aters amazed fans and players alike by actually tackling the ‘Mean Machine ball carriers several times. The Machine was down as the two teams Ee: into the locker room with ای‎ half tim e score of 12-0 in favor of the 70 aters. Thes ue pep talk was iie do. your best, c get out there and win! The | WOEN Machine locker room, however, ye سو‎ sheer bedlam. Coach Flummerfelt - was ranting and raving about the “To hell with the rules: defense,‏ در get out there and smash وت‎ Coach Conley yelled to his linemen, “We're not POIVER PUFF BALL taste of their own medicine. Seniors were hitting the ground right and left. Juniors and sophomores Were skidding, sliding and being tossed to the ground. The brutal battle was on! The players didn’t think anybody saw some of the fleshtearing tricks they pulled, but some people 010, Eric Gleason, who was a spectator, said later, ‘‘You guys really played dirty football. I've never seen such an inhumane showing of girls attitudes as displayed during this hair raising battle.” This may have been true as one sophomore tried to justify her dirty playing by saying, “The seniors started all the fighting so we had to fight back.’’ One senior said, ‘‘We really did the job, even though | got a few bruises.” E ۷ the battle was over, the bloodshed and the beating were stopped. The final result was 26-12 in favor of the 70-aters. The Mean Machine was disappointed but were proud of the many seniors who bit | the dust. out to win anymore, we're out to seehow many seniors we can get!” These words : . stirred new life into the Mean Machine. ` Tor jp They charged out of the locker room. The eo e v : air was full of the cries " Kil thes seniors! " S =the a n 2 nt : As the half sta arted the 70. aters sgor a | 7 هزم ا‎ Abtoft. - Oum و‎ is Kathy Abel 7 CH Ss ew " E dera TATE 194 Juniors ES DOWN SET. The Mean Machine offense | attempts to move ine ball against the 70-ater defense. Lower Right: KNOCK’ EM DEAD. Vicki Stahler paints a window in anticipation of homecoming. ws - errr AS geg, Aeren H ره‎ - v 1 ! 1 ` i ۱ LU į ۱ ۲ 0 i | ` T ۱ ۱ | D. j E i ' o o — ےچہیپ ٠‏ ہے - = À et re " emmer? om یی ےمسسسیسے ت۳‎ a WU ere m vu. ے۔ ےک‎ em ue TT ہے‎ mee o o ہے‎ omn ee ee ——— — I mma " yo " m Ue A Imp Ium ےہ سن یں et e‏ سے سے وا مہم —— a‏ و وس ام -0a Mao‏ مه keo com ا .ےچ‎ ee ھ ےد ا لق ےم ال‎ - mmt‏ ہے ہے سے —. 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Pre EEF wä: DUE. جع یی بت NC‏ 1 A TA SA 4 cbe, o pret 2 am. wo سر‎ Pt n m “+ Juniors 197 — = ™ ےد کھں۔ a 1 ہے e‏ ده Soom 98 oU mo se 1 B ۱ Se m. e e ۰ کے — a ME CH RR y e MUR, R7 cnm, hey PS amm, ho — ے۔ کے‎ ua C Re TL " eer oe ہے‎ I E نے‎ NOTHING NEW When juniors returned to school! last fall, they were met with many changes from the daily routine of the year before. They were no longer required to schedule SLC, an open lunch period was offered, and, as a result, the student was ` left with more time to himself. He had more free periods, scheduling was — easier, and, generally, he was left with a EE attitude EES school. | But to many, ti this new- faura freedom was spotting! new. went Ent Sor SCH all the time last : ` year, " confessed one junior. ''And. | getting o out of SLC was a breeze. All you. | excuse, and you could get out in five | minutes. H - Ellie Grant ٠ p oops Gray e ER Brenda Griffin E gn IS Sue Griffin Se Dern Griffiths Er Sep e Es Ls ise acs ber, ers usd Rm Hall E T Kit Hammond | ` Mark Handy — TOM ا‎ Ge 2 نت‎ Hanson — yit oe dip Cur Michele Hanson ۱ Kei Ad‏ دہ ap‏ و David Harmison |.‏ و دہ Karla Haugen |‏ = Dayid Haviland ` ‘Scott Hauser ۳ ا‎ Heggen EM [er Heliker : Deb Henak | ‘Cathy Hendricks -= Beth Herriot Jeff ۵ - Jacki Hillman 198 Juniors True, one could also spend several extra minutes loitering with a special “bathroom pass,” and forged passes simulating teachers’ handwriting were usually readily available. At the same time, all exits and entrances were not closely monitored. As was often the case, any willing student could leave whenever they pleased, proving once again that, as the cliche goes, “rules are made to be broken, " or at least bent out of shape. In short, many students have found ways to beat the AHS “system,” and are ‘succeeding with amazing frequency, leaving the same, freedom-loving junior to remark, ‘‘By next year | want to have : done everything seniors get to do, except maybe graduate. l'm not really ready for college yet.” ING TOU n B “th e III II ۰ b. 8 | ES, Pausifig to examine his 0 ch project ۳۳ Mark Hinders Devon Hintz 3 Tim Hogan | E Becky Hough Lee Howell ` i Hilda Hsieh . Randy Hughes NU BI Hutchinson | te v A à Randy Inks ; f d ns | Cherie. Jacobson ` Brad کا‎ i Dave eredi za ` Laura EE Jennifer Jewell ` ۸ Jo. Jespersen — Dave Joensen - de Laurie Johnson - Wr Ryan Johnston ` ‘Shari Jolly Brad Jones Brentley Jones Gary Jones Kim Jones Rodger Kahler Jenny Karas Christy Kavanagh Cheryl Kellog Kerry Kelly Robbyn Kelso Mike Kennedy Juniors 199 — 9r v یہ‎ LA, مد کہ‎ a So Sr a mmm M ت‎ € SS - ی IY»‏ وس ۶ CHEATING WHOM? At least once in the average student's three-year stint attending this institution, there comes a time when, in the course of a school day, he is faced with a dilemma often times considered worse . than semester finals, this is, mutiple " routine " tests accidentally scheduled on the same day by unwitting teachers. For many, there has been but one solution to such a crisis. That was to study into the early hours of the morning in an attempt to “cram’’ all of the necessary knowledge into one's sleep- ‘Starved nead: e WOVE EE an SE many x previously “honest” students are now devising unique schemes to “cheat? TREE Way to better s scores. : SS is great, i it can t € : detected, " dece one " convert " - | Eleanor Kirk کب ا‎ Kay Kirkland f John Klatt f JannaKluge f Karen Kniss |, : Tim 1 Knutson S | ee TIS [P n Teresalang A Jayne Larson f : TimLarson . = ۷۲۱۱۵۷۱۵0 f Se SEN Lee | Alan Lem Mike Lemanczyk Jocelyn Lemish Tami Lichtenberg. Joseph Lijewski Lex Lintz Mary Kay Little Laurie Littledike Brenda Lorenz Thomas Luckett Steve Luft Rick Lynch Rod MacBride Linda MacVey Joan Maile Sarah Malaby Ann Manatt John Martin 200 Juniors “but if you want to do it all the time you have to be original.” For most, originality meant scrapping time-honored favorites such as exposed note sheets, miniature “crib” notes, and, if an older family member was a former - student, previously answered test copies, for new tactics which, to remain effective, are kept closely-guarded secrets. - However, it is often said that such ` - practices are not actually aiding, but rather, hurting the student through a ` failure to sufficiently record the useful | SE offered in the course. it this ioak proves true, then DOM - becomes a case of whom is cheating E and thus arises as a question, requiring each individual to find the answer himself. June Martin Tom Martin 4 Karen Martinson Mark Mather Pam Maxwell ` .. Maura McCarley — John David McCulley Jill McHone ` Juli Ann McKelvey ` ` JohnMcKinney |... ۱ Janet McNulty | Kern Meador — .لے ۰ S Stephanie Mercier Doug Meyer ` |. John Michel E f Dave Miller — . Lora Miller — - Tracy Miller Malcolm Moberly Maiid Moghaddam — Barb Moore Lynnette Moore ۱۷2۲۵۱2 Moore Janet Morgan Marc Morton Joe Muench Karin Muff Aliya Mushtag Robert Musselman Kim Myer Harold Nagle Myra Nedry Kris Nervig Mike Nervig Mark Newell Nichelle Nims Juniors 201 —— m pe 25. ہد‎ ee کس کی‎ AAA. SS OL Pee 82 -- — سے e WB s Mare mI‏ ا mm سے‎ " uy E, D زوسن سد مر‎ Mida a a , Pa ایا انا پک‎ e bts $ - FUNNIES In hard and troubled times some people turned to alchohol; some turned to drugs; some turned to sexual perversion; and some took refuge in. . . the comics. | What marvels lived in the folds of the Sunday funnies! The comics provided an escape to fantasyland for the everyday girl and guy. How easy it was to lose oneself in — ٦ the land of Id or in the many problems of Nichelle Nims Bob Nowlin Julie Olsson Rex Morgan M.D. Today's comics proved ` | to be quite popular among high school students. Many students loved and: admired the infamous Spiderman, who spun a web of mystery and intrigue in each episode. " 7 love Spidey ’ cause he's such a hunk. He’s also the man of my dreams; | wish | he'd xus Mary Jane— she's such a E onej junior passionately. : : ۱ proclaimed. Beis ihe Menace was ane. favorite of many. His antics with Ruff, his dog, and Joey, his best pal, amused and delighted avid readers. “| like Dennis the Menace,’’ mused Shari Wooldridge, " because he reminds me of my boyfriend. He's so mischievous!” For others, more down to earth characters, like those in Doonesberry, were favored. “I thoroughly enjoy every word of Gary Trudeau's non-conformist views of American society,’ Steve Gradwohl said. “His comic-strip - Doonesberry provides an excellent medium to convey hís subtle satire and ۱ keen insight into the American character. | especially love Zonker!'' The comics were a source of hilarity and hyjynx for the daily reader. They provided satire and information on the surrounding world. As Margaret Beaudry put it, “I like the comics, they help me escape (life). 202 Juniors — Michelle Owen Dawn Ostrem Richard Parrish Dave Partlow Paul Pattee Eric Pearce ` Bryan Pearson . Bobby Pederson Vicki Peffer Cindy Pesek Lisa Peters Tern Peterson Shelia Phelps Rhonda Phillips Sue Pietsch Marco Pineda Jeanene Powers Joel Powers Jeff Prestemon Amy Pruismann Ellen Pyle Matt Randol Jeff Rasmussen Tracy Rasmussen Eric Rawson Dave Rebarcak Pam Reger Mark Reynolds Debbie Ricci Deb Ries Below: FIRE UP. Jennifer Christian and Robin Fawcett take a break during a basketball game. Left: ENTHUSIASTIC FAN. Clara Suarez reacts toa - dive at the Ames-Marshalltown swim meet. ` Far Left: KEEPING IN STEP. Gerilyn Griffiths | | marches EIS halftime of a football game: à pa a ee a ee as ھ d ۱ LI n : 1 ` vv خر‎ ۱ aa A ns Se ot = Be a XR WER دو‎ ای‎ bue Er a " A Do - Eig ی‎ dE. Se fie Rogge S SS SS -SnaRoham s Bob Ross | Ann Rougvie ` سس‎ ` 1 Juliana Rozeboom Renee Ruden Laura Runyan Scott Rupnow June Russell Rosanne Rutter Lisa Rutz Joni Rutzen Pam Sanders . Marty Schiel Deanna Schepers Lorraine Schlesky 1 Juniors 203 MADE TO SPEND The value of money became increasingly found themselves either working, or important to the Ames High student this going without. year, as was evident by the rising number of students putting jobs before “It takes up nearly all of my free time,” school work. lamented Dan Ewan. “But | really do need the money.” Reasoning was varied, but generally, it all came down to having a little extra From the teachers' standpoint, it is the cash in the pocket. general opinion that, for most, a part- time job is detrimental to school work. “The way | see it,” explains Dave Brown, However, some Ames High students “you spend all week working at school. ` claim differently. Then, when the weekend comes, you've got some freedom. But without a job, you “I don’t think it hurts my school work at . haven't got enough money to do the all,” Kevin Swenson says. " H anything, it things you want to QO « makes me more responsible for it.” " uten too, was a deg as costs . Thus, out of لا‎ atleast one Ames soared on everything from blue jeansto High student encounters responsibility, ` blouses. As a result, SE students 08 | through the rigors of a part-time job. dm Schmidt Ü " Al Schnormeier ۰. Chris Schroeder — Al Schumann . Lori Schwartz d Nancy ae TA Dean Seidel -Rick Self 3 ne ee See E Jane Shahan ۱ Brent یت‎ EE ۱ ` Roslyn Sears B | Karen Shoeman Deanna Short Karen Shreve Vanessa Shubert Marty Simpson Geoff Sisson David Skarshaug 204 Juniors Far Left: WELL DONE. Leaping off the bench, ۱ Randy Beman applauds his team mates’ m performance. Left: TASTE TEST. Awaiting his palate' 8 EE judgement, Geoff Sisson samples some of te و‎ 1 A: cuisine oftered at the International Club banquet. Iw CM Am Below Left: TIME OUT. International Club members — Cindy Vondra and Jane Russel pause between = customers while selling valentines i in the lobby. Below Right: INTERMISSION. Usher Michelle Faas reads through a program 000 intermission of. F os the winter d baa Anne Sletten Bret Smith ` Glenda Smith — Ralph Smith — E Tom Smithson et p Damon Snyder | E Û Debbie Sorenson ` Willard Stevens E ۔‎ Sherri Stokke ` | F Strickland S Craig Stromer ` M M s E Clara Suarez | Linda Sutter ` | hE a. ۱۱ Kevin Swenson - | 2 Jeff Swett ` ` Patt Symons Alireza Tabesh Kurt Tallman Ben Thacker Galen Thies Melody Thies Lynn Thompson David Tiffany Kelly Tigges Peter Tipton Juniors 205 n Lis a " a , ` » E 2 h Paul Torgeson ۰ Karla Tostlebe Robin Trickle ` Liz Triplett Dan Tryon ۱ Kolleen Tweed Phil Ulvestad Diane VanBuren Linda VanGuilder f Cindy Vondra | Gigi Vondra . Mona VonGodany | | 9 Voss A Kelly Walker B Michele Ward P Ann Watson 0 Robert Wells. a: oe ` Scott Wiggins SG : À Tim Wiser ` ie Woods í Shari Wooldridge 3 Dave Woolley Carol Wright Julie Yungclas Gina Zaffarano Dee Zimmerman 'alerie Beavers Linda Reck 206 Juniors Inset: DARTH VADER. Joyce Heggen, movie enthusiast, looks at the sound track of ''Star Wars.” Below: WORKING HARD. Sue Finnemore has fun while she works on scenery for " Medea. " Left: TOOT! TOOT! Eric Rawson pretends that he's musical by playing a sax. Bottom Left: CRAFTSMAN. Malcom Moberly puts the finishing touches on a gun he made in woodshop. The Ames High Student Review Board ET had not heard one case in its past two. year history. Theoretically, the board was | to hear cases of students who felt that they had been mistreated by other students or faculty. Unfortunately, no other students ever came to the board for help. The board was instigated by students who felt that it was needed in addition to the counseling service. However, the students who felt it was needed apparently didn't have an y problems. Julie Boozell - Laurie Betten JoDee DeReus | Becky Dubberke ` Sheri Froning ` Carlos hernandez Kë : Ka Karla cee | - Martha Eme. | Tamara Kuhn | . Dan Metzler - | SS ? r Kevin و‎ | The seven oe were b elected to the board by a student body election, which ` was of little interest to many : students. As Vanessa Shubert put it, “I don't even know what EE are!” One problem that the board had was lack of publicity. Most students didn’t know what the board was or what it did. Some students didn’t even know of its existence. Unaware to many, the board did exist and was ready to help. Juniors 207 -—— - E EA و ZE‏ جم ے VE‏ Zen al «€ xw Sa bw‏ سر y Em 27 ae E y FP WA WPI Pree ۰ SECH Amy Abbott April Abbott Lisa Abbott Sarah Abraham Stan Adams Matt Allen " Scott Ammann Dan Anderson Cassie Anderson Renee Anderson Lisa Anderson Mary Anderson Meg Anderson Mike Anderson Tina Anderson Frank Andrews Karen Applequist Rick Arthur Nancy Axtell - Dave Bachmann — — 'm— -Peter Banitt ` . Bill Barnett ` - Kirsten Bates Brad Beeman Do EE Jeff Beenken S " H د‎ EL ۔‎ m n MON PU i Ny I EE Missy Benson . - MarkBergeson . Brian Best © a‏ سا Karin Binkley f Fal Bivens . Kim Blackmer — Mike Bogue COC e OPE PU یرم‎ ee Linda Bond f‏ ` : کی FT SueBoney ]‏ Cathy Booth `‏ کٹ zf oe mm wo om ff oma eq T aJ JO‏ ده Lisa Bornmueller — Janelle Borts — Brenda Bowers " AR ey a Oe Laurie Boyer Russ Boyer Sharon Bredeson ۳۳۳۳۲۳ ۲۲۳-۲ 208 Sophomores Jeb Brewer Gus Bro Crys Brown Gregg Brown Kathy Brown Marty Brown Michele Bruce Eric Brue Bruce Bruene mu m " n ےھ‎ Pu, ےی‎ PEE سا تر‎ SC, رس سس ف ہد هن مہ می سی رھ APA H EAA ہی مسر کت‎ E Top Middle: CLEAN UP. John Perrin cleans the popcorn machine after a basketball game. Top: MUNCH DOWN. Maureen Conzemius returns from the concession stand during halftime. Left: TIME KEEPER. Sarah Abraham waits for the next race at the boys' dual swim meet against Marshalltown. Sophomores 209 AL.‏ یم CY سس‎ . 5 E = و “ys EE Se Bd —— apt A ES E Marc c. TT I xx y e - i ٤ - mn o m - —, : eg ۳ my 1 e ۲ a D ۰ D 1 5 D 210 Sophomores Ty " e ME rer 7 y + " ww wc دو‎ m un o mw uw nm ۳ " - - — " 9 a bur = - 00ِ WT -— -— - -— c جو‎ T XM " LC — — 00۳ df UC wu c t P a. TD " 0 WM —— — - - - " جح ویج‎ Cu —c— یو‎ 0 åE = و‎ cn و‎ Y ESA imas, kW - . ۲ i. 4 Aet " 8 ` ات30‎ ef: TJ و یدید‎ PL ee a? | E AAR hl D - Sophomores 211 . J H 3 NT i e ۳ ۲ - ‘ " s A è LJ 4 P | " e ۹ Kë 2 3 E e [ rd y d Kä 7 س‎ ` ai : - - ri bw Se We d e. AM 13 © ۸۵ - TA AP, Ad m 3 Pr b 2 =, = - 5 - ۱ E f 2 E ہر سن رکا‎ S کی ےا‎ | ۱ | | ۱ 212 Sophomores 9 : ue EE fen‏ ———— ہم سس l'as سے سی یی‎ ner Se a EIER . " e d. ۳ = Ka Se 3 » nS. SC CG Keier 7 my " à " 11 D al £40 A yey ve A Arm. Vu € x " rap P4 4 1 x Oe, یں‎ yy 5 ام‎ ۹ ‘Ve Er Ze Te d Arp e d Ei — J ib E ۹ Ai ۰ تپ ۷ھ(‎ Dé DN di 7 ۱ Ape سب ار‎ , X ا‎ ET». ۱ ge, nis VW A " EM VT 4 y uci » » J i y A e dk? H Ai ۲ e " Wë wi ‘| i ۱ 7 مزا اي‎ 2 d - : 4 0 4 1 er f Jan a [ le 1 A Poulet t H d g E i 48 at ajoke, Gre? ا ون‎ ge? ings ۳ء‎ »r'Sister Kelly] Right: BEAUTIFUL. During her child nent class, Marty Schubert shows off her taste in clothes.’ IER BUG. With photography as a Î Borteau stays occupied taking d 1 lures at a basketball game. © ] r3 ۱ " ZE emque get uocum cupro wg re Sr " Sir - pup —- — grng8 " D " o3 ——. " X. — o MCCC DX up ov " MT " TT ` رر جج وف پوس مھ‎ AA C " M Reg, ٣” WT F ٹپ - ٹپ — سڈ‎ X LET d. ; ode Adi. 3 e | | ۱ | ۱ eg RN EE o ر‎ DI E LA A ET TE 4 AN X an - Ws - € م + + - " سو + قے‎ " A | Sophomores 213 was Zo و‎ ëmm سے‎ P PURI ت‎ rau . ام m AA LR EN,‏ sien " Qe eCommerce err n a ies m ibm e " (ée ابع بی ہیی‎ MAS Ta, ee AAR Lë 1 KUOSL کی‎ ۱ , » e ` KA Ea a . ۲ Moa رد‎ سس َو vagi‏ e monum mc Wo a mee Pa 9 P re, i ies go easier. " sc m eec an ea fmc ےر ے‎ i oT on 7 4 سب و‎ ee ۴ی‎ e بم“ تس کھ‎ y - Í a t tudi their knowledge to make eir s at Wellhouse Photographers. ATTING. Enjoying history, Renee att and Peter Banitt show their n conception of the telephone. Kirk Pruhs, John Pinkerton ORKER. April Abbott enjoys her j DER سم مہہ‎ - : 1 e — سور‎ 2 A a , × S. x : eg مر‎ T KK Û Ta m ۱ X - - vc " agir utes کٹ یور‎ ese " - J aoe Ka n UN ںہ‎ n5 ۰ e ری مرح یں‎ Bow Wy. . Wis . a WM . KE € KN Cen, لن‎ mae ےج سا‎ ment Ri eee Ro Ca man Hoffi Aji $ A i ' Kirk Hoff Jeanine WP NEE کی‎ er ہے‎ " emm ہہت‎ Am. mm EK - -- - e — em — e e " z ۰ سے ره = سید ` " 2 مر = = ص‎ e - - e ہے‎ e E u- ——— Hus a— HB RÀ — we M — aa e ۔ےہ‎ E a T سس ےا — ہے‎ 214 Sophomores ef ے٣‎ ۸ Ze e IEE Lhe ہیں رر‎ A, $ Ap Peel “° Le ees 7 ` ہے وو Tp‏ و م0 » wo دحوم‎ e 0 Sophomores 215 v a f. n e وج ےی ھ‎ eege ٭‎ " T EN ہے ےہ ےمم‎ e Ewe Sa ۰ ۰ ne: IP Say Y " y (REI e — ee وا‎ m a ee ee سس‎ “ss 216 Sophomores — -m — e e " e —— — y em e -—- - - gm سے‎ = ET anan p oe e Sul a سے کے‎ " A ne a N CN Vi QD E o = 3 — ویس -n E H " bé | PN RN E کی‎ S ۱ = Fern e — تا‎ AP el " M. 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She was the first soda jerk the restaurant hired and had moved up to her assistant kitchen manager position. Miss ہیں‎ et: GR Ee a Along with keeping the kitchen running smoothly, her job entailed preparing the meat for hickory smoking and preparing the ‘‘Smoke Stack’’ sandwiches, barbecued dinners and barbecued ribs the restaurant is known for. She also made out the work schedule for the kitchen help. UL Urn d‏ پش ہے Kë COCOA " Ar‏ جوا MIX ww " ,‏ مو On the average, Ogden worked 45-50 hours per week and participated in DECA. With the money she earned, Ogden purchased clothing and a new truck. She felt that having authority over others taught her a very important lesson. " " and not above them.”’’ 224 Ads found that it's better to work with people REGISTER G TRIBUNE 232-6220 301% Kellogg " ow. E sz با‎ Mark Zbaracki answers the Tribune phone. ARGBIES Boots, Shoes and Repairs L Nancy Axtell searches for the perfect pair of shoes among Archie's wide | 3 selection. | ۸۴۸۲ AND [UNITED ASSOCIATES Theatnical Shop Dance Supplies Leotards- Tights ۱ Shoes | Masks-Hats-Wigs | Make-up Novelties Gymnastic Supplies | Theatrical Shop ۱ 300? Main Ames, la | 232-3369 ` THE Green Pepper 1 ۳ 113 Welch 292-1460 $ | ۱ 1 Tatjana Bialek, Jane Hogle and Linda Mendenhall get ready to bite into The Green Pepper's ۱ | | a specialty. | ۱ ۱ ۲ ۱ fi» a ERAN ۳ «Y " y Per E " ech e سے ری یت‎ di Zu Ei L VT pi- m PU, مه‎ ut dii FP ۳ » - Zi E d " a od YOU ADEL SAS RUM وو کت سے سے‎ FIRST NATIONAL BANK Downtown. Fifth and Burnett Campustown, 2320 Lincoln Way Member: FDIC. Federal Reserve System ۰ ہے — M‏ — لے ڪ e‏ . س - A Keren Krieger is always ready to help you SR ) : T at First National Bank. AN 2 GU ; SI) | al The Barberio | Cheese House Mouse ul John Huber Says: 44| E MEER: ; | A " ۱ | | í I À sfe | | nM. Ce e WHE “Try our cheese trays for after-the- game parties, wedding receptions or for anytime people gather for a good time.” Give us a call at our house— Craig Perrin look4 232-0 through the many نیاو‎ that John Huber 9 offer. Clothier Barberio Cheese ۳ 109 Welch 292.4408 Northgrand Mall 232-7400 | 226 Ads g wei 7 SA ۱ e LP. M » A " D ۹ ۱ ۱ i Es " e » i Janet Michelsen points out one of the many gift items found in Joy's Corner. Michelsen is in the DECA program at Ames High. Congratulations to the class of '78 from MUNN ۵ Main and Duff leecccc0000000000000000 © © © © © © se 7 wéi Ps — WALT LTS d ER 4 Jaye McMasters is trying to find the month's number one best seller. JONIES luggage and Leather 314 Maın Valley West Mall Brenda Jones shows the latest style in luggage at her parents’ store. Ads 227 LI - Edo. AMEN in DE پت‎ " = LE - IIT See E ا دک 27ک m Wi La‏ اسلا — e, wb a‏ ی Se a de E win مر‎ e رف‎ gon. —» € em ہ رو روا Best Wishes and Congratulations To All of The Ames High Graduates! cm A TRPI .‏ ر ہھ E : Barbara Jean VanScoy : Academy of Dance, LTD. 323 Main Street bis H —7 l H Beverly Buss and Nancy Rockwell work on a new dance step. Dance has become a popular way to keep in shape. — — م ویم ی .الا ETE.‏ 6 ۲ ۲۳ Om D " ei 0ئ E AC M ور اک میں در ساد‎ kack, br هم‎ SS ہی‎ a aA ٩136098 3 : 3 | Ed Camp helps Katie Schultz pick out a | ۱ ٰ bowling ball that best fits her. ۶ i 20th CENTURY — ۱ ۱ ۱ 1 | umi Tor | BOWLING — Shelly Rupnow is always ready to greet | you when you shop at Bobby Rogers. | ۱ ۱ 517 S. Duff 232-5530 | q | | | 228 Ads | Tracy Swank helps Peggy Stuve find that special gift. Swank's has the finest in diamonds, watches and gifts. JELUELRY Northgrand 4 d اق‎ W e P سس اټ هوام مي اا م‎ o ej gue pu ee Downtown a ee‏ جب P uS ۱ Brown -shoe fit [ ERF Y Iu ee E Brad Lundquist finishes a display showing off the many styles that Brown- Shoe Fit has to offer. 313 Main 232-6633 .— ` t— À i LIS = -— 9 ۳ ¢ e - " 1 a, st ——À os an 1 4 A 1 ا سض‎ =m, V A اک‎ ۹ TM 7 Be nS شی جج ہے‎ PU mm mra e ae D 3 a M — 4 LE 2510 4p ALL Many students found jobs through one of the many vocational programs at Ames High. One such student was Carol Birdsall. She tried working at a local landscaping firm, Harrison, Hempe and McCall, for three weeks as part of EBCE. At the end of this three week period they asked her if she would like a permanent job. Harrison, Hempe and McCall is a sight planning consultant firm. They design the land for campgrounds. They are also involved in landscaping peoples’ homes. Birdsall worked ten hours a week. She did various activities including, running copy and prints, enlarging topographic maps, and helping make 3-D models. Birdsall said, ۱ really enjoy the work | do here.” She also felt the pay was reasonable. Ads 229 7 ۱۱ VO " خر‎ X رد‎ X aea —— ` NEE Af Us. " X V»‏ تو Kë e مہ‎ s.i " Lyr WENN جاک‎ ESEI s‏ سو Ve ew EE TEE جر‎ D T A ae Hr S. ی XN‏ ای اھ A pe er a Cé Säi m A ka LN RT e qun " 1 I UM ۱ ` FE Eet E و‎ F Wh ہے الما C LB - ٢ 6 ۳۱ 26 " n | Mlha) = -— CL. 230 Ads Di m 24 Sp pas | 4 ,کا‎ Ae b LEE ECH 2 - m , d 4 EC Jy y ! a » Main Burnett Downtown Ames ASYN 1606 S. Duff ree M d ا ک۵‎ : EE ji se 3 FINE ART CRAFT MATERIALS CREATIVE CUSTOM FRAMING PRINTS AND POSTERS KNOWLEDGABLE ASSISTANCE - 226 س‎ kl fe le v - ۲ ` ا " ‎ DN 1 4 ` es A ha ارگوا‎ PET enn E O 123 SOUTH DUFF 3621 LINCOLN WAY 111-11011111-1 5 Above. Employees of McDonalds include: Standing: Cindy Oppedal, Michelle Rudi, Sue Parks, Kathy Rod and Mark Gibson. Kneeling:Karen Rod and Mary Jo Macintosh. Ads 231 | ۱ A ei? i ee gt menm e A‏ سس ET Y qu my‏ سس « j ۱ H y 2 ¥ z be, M " au w 4 233-3230 PHYSICIAN'S OPTICAL OF AMES 9 کہ‎ ie سے‎ Most students had a job for money, but Frank Osgood worked at the Art Thing because he was interested in the subject; | | Perfection in Optics Sr سے‎ art. | Ke Osgood worked at the Art Thing for two years. He received the job by applying gc cC, pou Cet ` 3 s | Osgood enjoyed working at the Art Thing T because, ‘‘The hours were good, the job l was easy, and it increased his knowledge | and skill in art.” As an indirect | consequence of his job, Osgood won the | poster competition for the fall play, | " Dark of the Moon " " He worked | anywhere from 12 to 30 hours a week | and reapplying, making sure they knew Park Plaza Building 1 ۱ he was interested, until they finally gave | [ Mil him a job. | | Sixth and Duff | i a wë. Më wf PIE UPS y P کو‎ : PEIRE و‎ oso D ër kal d ۴ . 1 HAPPY جوف‎ 3 ج‎ 3 d | after school and on Saturdays. His job m = " M included waiting on customers, matting | 1 XII ۱ | | 5 | pictures and putting borders on pictures. A ; | ۱ Osgood's only complaint was, ‘‘Because | | of my age some customers don't think | ; 1 know what l'm doing. | il | | | ۴ Jill McHone cleans up the ice cream parlor. | 1 | INI III 9 | If Youre Still B l| 436 S. Duff 232 Ads شع شس شس ور ۸۰۲ ۶ ,ھک THE ATHLETIC SHOE The upstairs and downstaris of Foto and Stereo Shop. Foto and Stereo Shop 292-3551 317 Main 232-8050 2532 Lincoln Way Some of Burger King’s high school employees: Jody DeReus, d Debbie Ricci, Linda Johnson, Marcia Ulrichson and Randy Linder. Ads 233 V. ہہ ہد " ‎ VUL Im ےو دوں‎ o LS = a rEg PL ہے بر سک ےھ‎ EY C TEL e E 1 PUSTOWN » w " H4 E aa rey y ۹ i 7 Se eg å í het Di th: A ret A ef 2 : Harte: Vy cts Am, AF » " ay )ا‎ Mn ge b only D ۹ L 7 Sta, Lë Kb Ga Wee وم‎ Se LE Pv 1 VE M AT lh ei ld a Ei d " SE 4 ۱ ۱ 1 , " II , p! ۳ vet La Le . Kat ۳ M € j Ea‏ پت مر ان Muir ۱ tmn‏ ۱ Acts‏ ےا ر سس ایام " a -— ۳‏ Cé‏ و d ے‎ - - " - -— em Io, m FE $ Za? ¥ r I " S OM ۰ D» = Tad " EH de EE ور(‎ ۳ جیپ لج‎ EE GRAUE aT: ee potrà Ra SN 900 LINCOLNWAY M E IE " . Te”. 6 eae ری ا‎ —HÓÀ Ó—— mmm, — CUN UR 8 me mm Py ag ae Na 9 unn $ 4 ۲ 5 - Menj یہ‎ d ۲ Ly 7 ke ٠ ۲ Le ۰ A 2 | d ! » ۹ 7 y s v d 7 1 ۱ ` ۲ ا7‎ ۰ e A. 8 7 1 ۱ . e af JA , M ) P a, pw تا‎ SR Kos. e ` SN " o Ae ےس REAL ESTATE BA LIE I INSURANCE ۳۳ wen A KL wo er be A " Ae‏ سض e r Osa. EH KIPLETT REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE Fine Printing and Lithographing — ll ss vey dr a A ET Anio d - e -Z— — = ma 292-8013 206 Welch 410 5th Street 232-5240 Carter Press Inc. 234 Ads | bh d a» L£ p: instant energy NATURAL GAS DIVIS 1 owa electric light and power company IOWA ELECTRIC IS PROUD A TO SERVE AND BE APART | | anasoero-Klufa OF THE AMES COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT — as d macy 2402 Lincoln Way © © © © © © OO OO OO OO OO OO oO oO a 232-4214 803 24th Street TE Mary Furman helps out with her father's business. H f BUILDERS AND HUNZIKER ٤ FURMAN REALTY Ads 235 an » d M " : ai ری‎ om a To, og Le e M beast ےہ‎ ER a ہے وہ حر مو خر بر اہ ہد | Bad A — Nancy and Dave Rockwell stand proudly by one of many of their parents' ROCI welll Ñealtu and یوت‎ nee Scott Duncan and kinda s. duff. Xv vi (MULT Sgr " signs. rumpi با‎ Yan 0 0۳ WË u 99 PUTPFEE GÀ The Ultimate Range Microwave + Sr NM | سے سے ag‏ ےد Las d John Walsh, employee of e ۹ i the aid of a microwave, a plastic të ue EN ۷ p " in seconds. (Ka 1 | wi E. NN 233 $. DUFF | 2 55 ۰5 5 2 tumien Shaughnessy’s 510 Kellogg 255 2128 ! 324 Main 1 BUCHELE " Singing is probably the most enjoyable thing | can think of doing,” said senior Steve Buchele thoughtfully. Buchele had had quite a repertoire of singing engagements, singing alone at the Veritable Quandry, Uncle Jack's Country Store and the Grubstake Barbeque, and with Michelle Nims at such places as the Country Club and the Ramada Inn. “| love making people happy from the stage,” said Buchele. To him, the best thing about performing is ''to look out and see admiration and enjoyment in people's eyes.” Another special pleasure to Buchele is to look out in the audience and see a person singing along. " Once in the Grubstake | was singing something from Godspell and | saw a girl singing along. ۱ asked her to come up and sing with me, and she got up and sang perfect harmony! It was like we'd been rehearsing for hours.” Buchele plans to go to college, but said that he won't major in music. ۵ who major in music tend to lose touch of what people want to hear.” " Performing is so important to me—1 love it more than anything else. That's probably why ۱ could never get close to someone. | like to write songs about people | fall in love with, but never any closer.” Ads 237 WELLHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHERS PETERSON OK HARDWARE HELPFUL SMILE: Bob Nowlin displays farm machinery at Peterson O.K. Hardware. D, Sy تج Collegiate Pacific STYLISH SISTERS: Mary Kay and Terri Rogge proudly display their purchases from Collegiate Pacific. FOR THE FANCIEST HAIRDO IN TOWN 123 WELCH 292-8830 COKE ADDS LIFE " d ; 2 | . پ.ھے‎ 2 - - a س‎ me T 2 3 2 e E " -— 4s (ee Ra ج‎ rx as z TI بحر‎ ram ۱ ۹ es » م۳‎ " ao - —e e — — = eg سب‎ wm ۳ = ei ۰ la wiz = mI E? — rw NEEN - - ` ده‎ ` o = وه‎ = eg -— gem E — بد ھ ال‎ pe. wm LI -- = = Ge 22 دس‎ Ld - - —- " So BEN سم ہہ‎ ` ve, سس‎ Kaz ہے‎ Ce D o we ےھ‎ XT E Sa -— 2 — -À EL a — سر‎ moi z$ me 4 -r = ` See -- -—. 1 - oan ہے ے۔ او‎ = - 5 — | ap Á- 3 = تس‎ - 4پ £ — ×-۔‎ ra mm -— e Cu ch ہے‎ — 2 " -—— ks eg e مھ‎ — sf, ER - - pm — — - پر کے‎ y ہے‎ — aan : + —— ھ‎ » -— 95. — 2 m D di تک‎ 1 pa e | اف l Campus Cook Store, Mne. | 2300 Lincoln Way 1 Ames, lowa 0 ADDS LIFE: Laurie Bultena finds that a bottle of coke makes studies go faster. Marshalltown Coca-Cola Bottling Co. As old wood is best to burn, an old horse to ride, old books to read, and old wine to drink .. ۰ so are old friends. We ve made a lot of good friends since 1898 at ohnsons 712 Locust 2404 University Valley West Mall. SouthRidge Mall North Grand Plaza Ames At Johnson's we're making new friends every day. Ads 239 vg Á err Ce iz mm 7 ۱ 0 j ! 1 j - Lei UM ہہ ۔ ہس‎ aa el d = سی au‏ .ی ۰ P mmm r-'£.e- OY omm g A‏ رر — a 240 Ads ۱ ۱ P mr alie ` ` JOHNSON Have you ever considered owning your own business? Or being your own manager? Eighteen year old Tom Johnson owned his business, the Comic Shop, located on Main Street. Johnson's business grew out of an interest in old comic books. For several years he collected a surplus of old comic books. The hobby eventually grew into a business. “Itis better than flipping hamburgers,” said Johnson. He does not regret trying his own business. It was experience he felt that very few young people his age had. He added, " Heck no one yells if I'm late!” The shop was open three hours a day on weekdays and on Saturday it was open for six hours. The time he spent on the business was his spare time. He felt that if he didn't work he would probably be sleeping. In January, 1977, the shop was opened. After one year the business became profitable for Johnson. His gross sales for the first year amounted to $6,000. selling old comic books was the major profit for him. The comic books varied in price as to the year they were published. Johnson dealt with comics from the late 50's to present. Johnson will attend Grinnell College. He felt owning a business would not be in future career plans. The Comic Shop's future business was uncertain. Johnson thought that it would be sold before he left for school. ''It was worth it!” exclaimed Johnson summing up his comic book business career. ord Cross Country Ski Equipment Skateboards Complete Repair Service 214 Main St. Downtown Ames Discussing a spring vacation is senior Beth Ricketts with a travel agent. SERVING AMES HIGH SCHOOL! : LD OF BIKES Bicycles and Touring Equipment 233-2544 GRADUATES FOR 26 ۵ Travel and TJnansmnorn, Tuc. 104 Park Plaza 232-6640 Skip Lawson, Manager Ames, lowa 50010 MINSKY S : Pizza Joynt emn Coon e Enjoying pizza are employees Steve Haas, Marty Thomas, Jim Fletcher and Neil Wessman. -È ۱ ۱ ۲ B E ۱ از ۵ : | ہے F”‏ 18 HAYWARD 292-3400 N ۱ CHILDREN'S WEAR |} | Admiring a 1978 show car is senior Janet Popelka. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS O F 78 ISON AMES Hr — " A— rf 310 Main St. Downtown Ames 232-4288 Ads 241 و » ۱ à‏ 1 . " LI " Wë, VS Front Row: Kim Widener, Denise Torkildson and Back Row: Doug Meyer, Brad Spratt, Alan Widener, 1 Jeff Tryon. Tom Diemer, and Jim Standish. f — 1 wv " £M. c POM یر‎ 5 LL ec? A pi 9 , ۱ emm ` — - ————————— — I 7 e = = - ——— — — — mp a — سے‎ = ———— -n — — 0 ep ee TT E ==. t ge ——— = سے‎ TAL — — Ee -F 8 | Upper Left: CASHIER. Denise Torkildson helps customers at | | “MINI PRICED " the check-out lanes. Lower Left: STOCKING UP. Alan | | Widener, Doug Meyers, Jeff Tryon, and Brad Spratt replenish | | im 0 0 B G the shelves with Randall's many items. Lower Right: BAG IT. | Kim Widener offers her services by sacking a customer's groceries. Í | ۱ Í ۱ RO 42 Ads CONGR ATUL ATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '78 28th Grand 232-5473 | DEAN’S | RADIO and TV Sales. Service and Rentals Curtious, Expert, Reliable | ۱ Service re | | 108 Hayward 292-5963 SARS PART “paint " wallcovering CUstom picture framing 215 5th St. 232-4130 SO. $ SUITED UP: Mike and Steve Ross display Little Cyclone bibs available at their father's business, the Student Supply Store. Campustown 292-7220 Ads 243 ٠۷٣ 80.8 FOR iU 5 | C ERY m 2 x. É “)سے 244 Ads n ME CR “John McCrary reporting for News- Five.” ۳ This was a familiar phrase for one senior who worked at WOI as part of the DECA program. John McCrary was given assignments and wrote his own stories, occasionally appearing on filmed reports for the news. ۱ really enjoy it. | do something different everyday,” McCrary sald. McCrary became interested in reporting while working at WOI in the EBCE program. When he decided to be in DECA, he tried to get a job at WOI and succeeded. One story that McCrary covered for WOI was the new mass media radio station KZBX. His tasks included filming and recording sound for the story. “I'm planning to major in journalism at ISU,” said McCrary. ۰۱ hope to become an anchorman and someday | hope to get to a network. " Any 118 Hayward, Ames Open 7 Days a Week 292-1919 “Where Your Money Should Be. " Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1978. serving Ames and Central lowa since 1914 with Insured Savings. Accounts and Mortgage Loans. Two Convenient Ames Locations... Downtown at 424 Main St. North Grand at 723 24th St. -— a wg Cu— RÀ " mp D ا و‎ m i - n ۲ œ mere I ee en NM =- on e ` g= ké x wg = LEAL E " wm: mmm - p'a i Ag 8 [ 13 H Ad حسم‎ ۱ — NECS d | X ' ve ۱ ۱ " Bu ۱ L! ` ™ " ۲ = s i Th JT ei zë, 1 — Mark Swenson is ready to serve you at Carr Hardware CARR HARDWARE OVER 16.000 ITEMS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Dial 232-6324 e ons DUSSeU 323 Main St. — TIGRAY. REAL E er Sr ۱88 21۱066۱۵۱: ۱ N GRAY R e A 1 ۱ | | —H cd ESTATE Fal PH. 233-3070 205 CLARK Greg Gray displays one of his dad's new ''Century 21” signs. Ads 245 MU Se DP EE E 7 ntn EDN EE TT, MI IIT $ L9 For the finest in handcrafted jewelry it's Ames Silversmithing. Unique designs in sterling silver and 14 K gold. Precious and semi-precious stones. I ch LUST Emanuel NEE decides on a snack at his mother's store. E zeg o O ū پح‎ Town Centre | 330 Main Street f Ames, lowa 50010 Cheese 0 Veronika Ruedenberg Je Imported and P U ets Domestic Cheeses | Coffee Beans, Candies, j | Teas Continental Breads Ja Puppets Crafts |? YOUR KEY TO TOTAL SATISFACTION ہے Handcrafted jewelry made exclusively in the store. AMES SILVERSMITHING Gary Youngberg 220 MAIN 232-O080 UNIVERSITY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Your Financial Service Center CAMPUSTOWN: LINCOLN WAY HAYWARD 8 و DOWNTOWN: MAIN GRAND 232-5057 A, REED CADILLAC-OLDS 2212 So. Duff, Ames | 232-4081 246 Ads | ۱ d ł T! ` 4 (8 a E Congratulations to the Class of 1978 and continued success to Ames High | THE McFARLAND CLINIC ae ee | a‏ ےرگ uL S‏ د د سے یکو ie a feel. Ads 247 Ze eg " prank Se” Zei un id Ll ote ONCE GT, ST em e ULP PT e 248 Ads 8۴4008 Is a part-time job a necessity of Ames High students? Junior Margaret Beaudry said, ‘‘| think it’s necessary to work; you learn responsibility.” Beaudry has discovered the benefits of having a job. Unlike many students she doesn't scoop ice cream or fry hamburgers. She is employed at the Northcrest Retirement Center; where she works around twelve hours a week. Most of the residents living at Northcrest are self-sufficient so she spends most of her time serving dinner and cleaning up. She is one of four high school girls working at Northcrest. ‘‘The residents never complain because they know we're doing the best we can.”’ The people living at Northcrest are really interested in her high school life. Her busy schedule includes Jr. Executive and the Modern Dance Show. “I think it’s a big plus in a job where the people actually care about you,” commented Beaudry. Money is an influencing factor in having a part-time job. Beaudry likes spending her own money because it takes pressure off her parents. With the money she has earned she has bought a new stereo, clothes, and presents. Money, experience and meeting new people are all reasons why Beaudry plans to continue working at Northcrest. x i INN M 9۹ S 1 - — ge A ۴ Ems | at A. ہل = ا‎ sas bes UM " a og " n = j ۱ i ' 1 1 e H a wl CT ۱ — 1 سے — وی 412 South Duff 232-5495 It's Performance That Counts! Automatic Car Wash With Ten Gallons of Gas e Sores MEER 0 PAE 3 A uM I ۱1 ۱ | 3 Gu: SÉ d ii Wa e a N — ہا‎ 8 CUP " wt j id 7 i ) ' 1 ۱ ۱ Ka ۱ mer m | مه‎ ۲ KT متا‎ . n Cer ud T mE mmm Gat ME By BE Ux rm a Tt xD " HA ھا‎ wx . " 7 8 Ee - s 0 EC. — OA الا کات‎ کا‎ ` Var. " it ۱ ہے‎ i EH A ak ۱ e D 1 : | . mm a 1 e T Een E. i umm DESEN BEES C. = Brad Hildebrand visits his favorite pharmacy. HILDEBRAND PHARMACY 1202 Duff 232-0508 d f b KA | e |. ` ` ۱ ۱ 1 1 | BJ's Formal Wear | For Chocolate Levers QP Chilled Fruit Salad " e 1 ہیں‎ s " KEE | SR e à ۱ = | d E: ۳ aq ۰ Debbie Frahm and Brenda Allison construct a tower of ice E cream. " EE GE È E TN ۱ ۱ Mike Inouye tries on a tux for that special night. = o = | A E Si O O | 7 e 111 Lynn Ave. 292-2788 North Grand Mall Campustown Mary Kay's Flowers G Gifts 3134 Northwood 232-3993 Jeff Weigel puts his green thumb to work watering plants at Mary Kay’s. TEE MEDICINE BES . . . WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY Low Cost Prescription Service and Discount Prices on all over the counter Products 510 Lincoln Way 232-4653 Ads 249 ہے —- Walter Zwierzycki (right), Renee Ruden (below) and Dreux Hempe (lower right) perform their various jobs at Hardees. EI " d 250 Ads rardees Charbroil Burgers Congratulations to Graduates of '78 North Grand 2801 Grand Ave. Campustown 218 Welch Downtown 309 South Duff 1-0 m bg " Sen — nl ۳ T " 0 Wi ` a f E i ۱ 2 . Akeef Nu E Zi, 5 Seniors Mike Inouye, Deidre Hempe, Emanuel Ruedenberg, Jim Ellis, Bruce Nilsson, and Jim Benson take a break from work. ۱ Lm Lach — Karen Rod selects her favorite dress from the Teen department at Engledinger’s. f. ; | ¢ ۱ Ste YOUNG PEOPLE'S OUTFITTERS North Grand Mall 232-4705 AMERICAS STEAK EXPERT 4 g B ART GALLERY AND " 2 CUSTOM FRAMING SE CO CENTER 326 Main Street In the Town | Center Eric Larson and Greg Holmberg demonstrate their fine skill in the | art of bike riding for Michael's. | Open: E o MICHAELS Wall to Wall Gr Q 11:30-9:00 Mon. CYCLERY A franchised Raleigh bicycle dealer Main Kellogg,Ames,lowa,50010,515-232-9125 Ads 251 Water's FIRESTONE G Julie Rozeboom can find everything she needs at Ames Stationers. | 20 Li ncol n Way ‘tag | = wel 1 ۲ Debbie Waters and Robin Trickle visit their dads at Water's Firestone. حم‎ ME AMES STATIONERS 238 Main 232-4161 1201 Duff 232-4626 252 Ads - EA [RICK DEINES LINCOLN MERCURY ` 429 S. Duff 232-7474 Tim Budnik test drives cars to find the perfect one to suit his needs. SA ALL 232-8020 JOP3OrV While many students were deeply engrossed in titilating classes, Craig Jordison was busy making cars shine at Lynn's Carwash, busy making money for the future. After working for only three months, Jordison was promoted from the rank of a regular employee to that of an assistant manager. As an assistant manager Jordison said that he did more work ''keeping up the books " Jordison took only two classes the second semester of his senior year. He spent the majority of his time working at Lynn's sometimes putting in 40 or more hours a week. “Over spring break | worked 80 hours and just about died,” said Jordison. Jordison said he didn't think having a job was more important than school, but since he had completed his graduation requirements by second semester, he decided to go to work and save money for college. Ads 253 North Grand Mall 232-9471 2° 4 e ee? b ‘a see o ە‎ rrr کا‎ E, e gr Ex gg TEES fe ۹ ۵ sade 7 ۰۰ ۰ ۰ M Ek d ۸ ۰ ۰ 4 ۰ e WP ` SE rr EA ws ' LU ۲ ۰ ۶ ۱ " gw " Se | PETER At D ALL. Y311 ۷ ۰ ۵ 4 4 Fr " seers « " 7 " 9o»óqo ERTE ee e See ee www Orde و ون‎ en Scott and Jacki Eschbach demonstrate the fine techniques of picking and strumming in their father's music store. Ann Durlam shows us one of her many wares that she works with at White’s in downtown Ames. 124 Welch Ames 292-4655 Style Innovator Shops 1 ae t DO WA e, i B ۰ ۱ ٠ ۰ e H e- Celene! Sanders’ Recipe | 2 Fried Chicken ۱ " e . f) Ee chan " good” a | 7 ٠ ' Ze | ? 6 ee a ۶ 4 4 4 mr - I 509 Lincoln Way North Grand Plaza ° س ج‎ Él , WE ëm — Së — ba CR ہے‎ A Darsi Clem is ready and willing to take your order at the North Grand Kentucky Fried Chicken. L on. pot. um ub C — E lura uL‏ وچ Ee wf E EE lai oa a Ads 255 ۲ [ er " " " ME bk Cé T bun Gw GK. vvh, Sam S P y or, e ےج‎ BEEN WW WK, 4 — — O Í 0 JM یم ۲ ماوع ود‎ v. E سر نم‎ y Oe, dass $ " , ` ` bd E Le, B r d ہیر ےط‎ NM : p y uad 5 S. 4 +i p gett t. 7 SCH " , e tum Ze d A r e ۳ ا‎ r و کی کے وی A T ln‏ 256 Ads “I feel very bored when I'm not working; | like to be doing something with my time.” These ideas were expressed by Karen Rod, senior and two year McDonald's employee. Rod worked almost every day at McDonald's, and was one of two high school students who were allowed to stay and close the store. " At first | was bothered by the late hours, and the hours that | had to work. After a while | got used to it and now | really like it. " Rod started working behind the counter, but now can do anything needed to run the store efficiently. " | like being able to do everything, it gives me a feeling of accomplishment knowing that | can do anything that needs to be done.” Rod admitted that a job can get in the way. ‘‘Sometimes | wish | didn't have a Job but then | just think of all the money that I'm making and | keep working.” PATRONS: Dr. R. T. Drummond Optometrist Rex B. Gilchrist Attorney at Law Walter Hetzel Attorney at Law Dr. Charles Cummings Optometrist Dr. Dean Harms Ophthalmic Surgeon Buck Dental Office ZC Sad en €. Debbie Sorenson and another employee take a Dreak from work. 123 Lincoln Way 232-5715 117 Welch 292-8803 SCHOENEMAN BUILDING CENTER Open Saturday till 4 pm Main and Northwestern PH 232-2372 i | Ads 257 ۱ AMES PANTORIUM Finest in Clothing It pays to look your best. Let a professional dry cleaner take care of your clothes. 410 DOUGLAS 232-4302 RAY JEWELERS 236 Main ll you select the | jewel you love, select a jeweler you TANAP | It's so important to be EN sure of your jeweler's integrity, expertise and judgment. A precious gem is, after all, a blind item to most shoppers...a purchase to cherish for a lifetime. In our store, you will be assisted by an American Gem Society Registered Jeweler — a specialist in gemology. The AGS emblem which we have been awarded is your guarantee of quality merchandise sold according to the highest standards of our profession. When you fall in love with a beautiful jewel here, you can be confident that it is a beautiful value too. 258 Ads ne بت‎ UNITED INWA REALTY Clint Fischer and Roger Stuart pause in front of their fathers’ business. © REAL Co 232-2111 | 110 Main | CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1978 PYLE PHOTO SERVICE KODACOLOR II BLACK WHITE ONE DAY PROCESSING DONE LOCALLY IN OUR AMES PLANT Cura AA Settee 121 MAIN ST. 232-7363 K ës RAY - a ۴ gf d ity 2 9. b Ve, “ta ` 4 ۳ y. ۱ e i lif D f; Ñ MYA | ! T À =x» l NI if ar A ۳ 1 fi | MA Son ار اس‎ 7 ۱ ۸ ! P Ue? A " er d fe 1 | | di R AN, 4 AX کو‎ ‘as A M d'Sr mí N Ke ۱ 1 | with friends, relatives, happenings in Ames atter you've graduated and gone out into the world. Ames Daily Tripu ne Ads 259 سے e.‏ مھ س Lh Se Ot A IOS a A 4 AACE NA GT TAD RE کے و‎ MM eee AE) WF A ہج‎ TT ج‎ ° SCOTT EDWARD ABBOTT—HR 202. MOLLY SUSAN ABRAHAM —HR North Cafe; Modern Dance Club 10,11; Pep Club 10; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Student Council Representa- tive 10; Senior Senate Representative 12. MARLOU JANE ABRAHAMSEN — HR Lib 1; Senior Girls Club 12; EBCE 11; OEA 12; Intramurals 10. JAY AUSTIN ADAMS —HR 312; Inter- national Club 10; Concert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12. MORTEZA PARVIZI AFSHAR KAREN MICHELE ALBERTSON—HR 314; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12, choreographer 11,12; Cheersquad 11; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12, president 12; International Club 12; SPIRIT representative 10,11; Homecoming Committee 10,11,12, president 12; Gymnastics 10,11,12, co-captain 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. MARY JANE ALCOTT SHELLY LYNNE ALERT—HR FAUL; International Club 10,11; AHS Volun- teers 12; Web 12; Student Council Representative 10,11,12; Girls’ Ten- nis 10; Intramurals 11,12; ‘‘Faus- tus, " “Skin .of Our Teeth, " “Lizzie Borden,” “The Importance of Being Earnest, " ‘‘The Mad Gypsy, " ‘‘Little Murders, " “The Imaginary Invalid, " Annie Get Your Gun,” “Count Dra- cula, " ‘‘Dark of the Moon, " “Medea,” “The Madwoman of Chail- lot, " “One Acts " 10,11,12; director 12; casts and crews 10,1 1,12. KELLIE RENEE ALLISON—HR B-11; International Club 10,11,12; Cadet Teaching 12. CAROL JO ANDERSON—HR Caf- South; International Club 10,11; Web, Managing Editor 12; Student Council Representative 11; “Of Thee | Sing, " “Skin of Our Teeth, " “Annie Get Your Gun, " casts 10,11; crew 10; National Merit scholar Letter of Com- mendation; State of lowa Scholar 12; DAR award for Excellence in History 10. LISA MARIE ANDERSON—Hr 203; Senior Girls Club 12; Modern Dance Club 11; EBCE 11; Senior Senate Representative 12; Senior Art Show; Intramurals 10,11,12. KOUROS ANSARI—HR CED-2; Boys' Swimming 12; moved from Tehran, Iran. 260 Senior Credits MARK ADAM APT —HH 124; Scratch Pad 11; Intramurals 12. DANIEL FINNEY AURAND —HR 207; Boys State 11; Curriculum Commit- tee 11; Student Council Representa- tive 11; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Boys' Basketball 10; Boys' Cross Country 10,11,12; Intra- murals 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. PAMULA JUANITA AUSTIN” LINDA AVRAAMIDES—HR N Gym Stairs; International Club 10,11; Scratch Pad 10; " Dark of the Moon,” cast; " Of Thee | Sing, " “The Imagi- nary Invalid, " ''One-Acts, " ' ‘‘The Madwoman of Chaillot, " crews; National Merit Scholar Letter of Com- mendation. FEREIDON AZARM—HR 312; Inter- national Club 12; Gymnastics 10; Boys' Track 11; moved from Tehran, Iran. JOHN BACHMAN —HR 107; Web 12; Baseball 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Boys' Basket- ball 10,11,12. GARY LEE BAHR—HR 121; Baseball 10; Football 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Boys' Basketball 10; Boys' Cross Country 11,12; Intramurals 11. DOUGLAS ALAN BARNES JEFFREY WILLIAM BATES—HR 212; Boys' Golf 12. ELIZABETH ROSE BAUMEL —HR 130; Modern Dance Club 10,11; Pep Club 10,11; International Club 10,11,12; HERO 12; Web 12; Junior Exec. Representative 1 1. RICHARD A. BECK MARK ALAN BEHRENS- BETH ANN BELL—HR SSG; EBCE 11; Cadet Tea ching 12. TIMOTHY KIRK BELL—HR 129; AN. IMC Assistant 10,11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. JAMES EARL BENSON—HR Caf N; Project ECO 11,12; Student Council Representative 12; Intramurals 12; " One Acts,’ casts and crews 12; nineteenth in annual Drake Physics Exam. MELISSA ANN BERHOW—HR 312; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 11,12; International Club 10; DECA 12; Homecoming Committee 11,12. BEVERLY ANN BEST—HR 314; Girls’ Swimming. TATJANA MARIE BIALEK—HR 123; Modern Dance Club 12; International Club 12; moved from Keil, Germany. DOUGLAS LEE BIGGS—HR FAUL; Young Republicans 11; Model U.N. 10,11,12; Baseball 12; Intramurals 12; Orchestra 10,11,12; “Annie Get Your Gun,” cast 11. CAROL JONES BIRDSALL—HR B-11; Pep Club 10; International Club 10,12; DECA 11; AHS Volunteers 11. JANET ANN BLISS JENNIFER KAYE BLUHM—HR S Caf; Modern Dance Club 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 12; International Club 12; Intramurals 11; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12. ALLAN WAYNE BOND JILL ANNETTE BOSTON—HR CED 2: Cadet Teaching 12; Girls’ Track 10,11; Girls’ Basketball 10,11,12; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11; lowa Daily Press Association Honor for Girls Basketball; Honorable Mention Guard seasons 76-77, 77- 78. PAMELA JOANN BOWER BARBARA ANN BRADY—HR Lib 2; Modern Dance Club 10,11; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; Student Tutoring 11,12; AHS Volun- teers 11,12; Homecoming Commit- tee 10,11,12; Student Council Repre- sentative 11; Batgirl 11; Intramurals 10,11; Girls’ Softball 10; “Of Thee | Sing,” “Annie Get Your Gun,” casts. BARBARA JANE BRENTNALL—HR 202B; Modern Dance Club 10,11; DECA 12; Honorable Mention— DECA State Conference; Achievement Award—DECA State Conference. MICHAEL K. BREWER JAY MERVIN BRO—HR 314; Modern Dance Club 10,11; Baseball 10; Indoor Track 10,11; Boys’ Track 10,11; Boys’ Basketball 10,11,12; Boys’ Cross Country 10. KIRK FREDERICK BROWN—HR 107; Model U.N. 10,12; Student Support Service 10; National Merit Scholar Finalist; National Merit Scholar Semi- SENIOR CREDITS Finalist; Debate 10,11,12; America’s Outstanding Names and Faces: ek? Who's Who in American High F ; Schools; lowa's Forensic League Key: National Forensic League Double Ruby Award. LYNN ANN BRUCE—HR 121: Cheersquad 10,11; Pep Club 10,11; International Club 11; Web 12; Junior Exec. Representative 11; Senior Sen- ate Representative 12. KATHERINE MARY BRUGGER —HR 101; Modern Dance Club 12; Pep Club 10; Intramurals 10; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. STEVEN WESLEY FISHER BUCHELE —HR 212; Modern Dance Club 12: Boys State 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Web 12; Student Council Representative 10; Indoor Track 10,11; Boys' Track 10,11: Boys' Cross Country 11; Concert Band 11; Marching Band 10,11; A Cappella Choir 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 10,11; All- State Choir 11, “Of Thee | Sing, " " The Mad Gypsy, " " Faustus, " “Skin of My Teeth,” ‘Importance of Being Earnest,” “Little Murders,” “Lizzy Borden,” ‘‘Annie Get Your Gun,” “Medea,” “Dark of the Moon,” “The Potman Spoke Southe, " “The Mad- woman of Chaillot, " casts and crews; lowa Honors Choir; Dorian Festival; Who's Who In American High School Students; Thespians Soc. WAYNE ROSS BULKLEY RONALD JAMES BUNTING CHRISTAN DAVID BURGER—HR SGS; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; SPIRIT Photographer 11; Boys' Swimming 10,11,12; Web 12. KEVIN ALAN BURKHART—HR 129; SPIRIT Photographer 11; Boys' Ten- nis 10,11,12; State of lowa Scholar. NANCY P. BURKHOLDER —HR Caf N; Junior Exec. Representative 11. GEORGE BURNET VI—HR Lib 1; Modern Dance Club 12; Boys State 11; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10; Boys' Track 10; Symphonic 10,11,12: Marching Band 10; ۰ State Band 11; Orchestra 10,11; Ensembles 10,11,12; “Annie Get Your Gun, " ' crew; State of lowa Scholar; Band President and Contest Leader; Financial Scholarship in Music; AHS Honors Recital. DONNA J. BUSHMAN BEVERLY ANN BUSS—HR 3123; EBCE 11; Concert Band 11,12; - ۳ " : d ete , , 7 " Marching Band 10, 11,12; A Cappella “Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10: Treble Pops 10. ‘SUZANNE KAY BUZZARD—HR 314; OEA 12; AHS Volunteers 11. PATTI JOYCE BYRIEL—HR 130; " Office Assistant 10,11; Girls’ Track .32: Girls’ Basketball 10,11,12; Girls’ Softball 10,11,12; Most Valuable ` Player in Basketball 10; National Honor Society 11; moved from Apopka, Florida. WILLIAM ROBERT CALLIES—HR E FAUL; Ames High Hockey 10,11,12. ` EDWARD CARLETON CAMP—HR B- 11; Football 10; Wrestling 10,11,12. ` MARK DAVID CAMPBELL SARAH ELLEN CAMPBELL—HR Caf zk: S. Modern Dance Club 12; Young " Ee Democrats 10, chairperson; Interna- ٩ tional Club 10,11; Web 11; Student- " E Faculty Coalition 10; Student-Council 1 representative 10; Student Council = Co-president 11; Junior Exec. Vice | President; Concert Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Sopho- more Mixed Choir 10; “Of Thee | Sing, " “Annie Get Your Gun, " casts. ۱۱ CECELIA LOUISE CARBREY—HR ۱۱ 313: Girls’ Track 10,11,12; Tri-cap- " - tain 12; Girls’ Basketball 10,11,12; zk co-captain 12; Girls’ Cross Country : 10,11; Orchestra 10,11,12: All-State 1 Orchestra 10,12; State of lowa ZE Scholar; National Merit scholar Letter ` [Û of Commendation. Es © DAVID SCOTT CARDELLA—HR CED zk: 2;:T l 12; VICA 12. Ẹ JULIE ANN CARLSON—HR Lib 2; ! Pep Club 10; International Club d 11,12; Girls’ Golf 11,12; Girls’ Track : 10; Girls’ Basketball 10,11, manager E 12: Intramurals 10,11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. JANEL ROBERTA CERWICK —HR 124; Modern Dance Club 10; Cadet Teaching 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12. 1i AMY MEI-YEE CHEN—HR 207; Pep Club 11; International Club 10,1 1,12; Senior Senate Representative 12: Intramurals 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; “Annie Get Your Gun, " cast and crew. = m me " P - JULIE BETH CHEVILLE—HR Gym N; Pep Club 10; Web 12; Junior Exec. Representative 11; Gírls' Basketball 10,11; Intramurals 10,11,12; Con- cert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 12; WM Marching Band 10,11,12; Sopho- f more Mixed Choir 10; Cyclone Honor و‎ Band 12. 5 یھ‎ " e E e b Se 4 b DAVID LYNN CHRISTENSEN ` DONALD W. CHURCH—HR 101: Pro- ject ECO; Plymouth Trouble Shooter. JAMES CHARLES CLARK —HR 212; Football 12; Wrestling 10,11,12. KATHY SUE CLATT—HR 130; T I 12. SANDRA JEAN CLINE DANIEL LAWRENCE COADY —HR Gym S; EBCE 11; Boys' Basketball 10. DAVID RICHARD COLLINS—HR 129; Modern Dance Club 10,11; Football 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,11,12; Boys' Track 11; Boys’ Tennis 10. LESLEA CHRISTYNE COLLINS—HR Caf N; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11; EBCE 11; A Cappella Choir 11; Treble Pops 10; “Of Thee | Sing, " cast; F.C.A. 11. CRAIG ALLEN CONLEY —HR Lib.; Football 10,11,12; Wrestling 11; Intramurals 12. CHRISTINE HELEN CONZEMIUS — HR 312; SPIRIT Representative 11,12; lowa State Scholar. JAMES D. CORBETT —HR 314; Intra- murals 11,12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; All-State Band 12; State of lowa Scholar. RICK C. CORNELIUS—HR 209; Pro- ject ECO 11: T | 12: AHS Taek- wondo Club; AHS Welfare Drive; AHS Food Drive for Christmas 11. MARK S. CORNWELL—HR FAUL, EBCE 11; T I 12; VICA 12. P. RANDALL COSMAN DOUGLAS DEAN COY—HR Orch; VICA 12; Wrestling 10. GREGORY ALAN COY—HR Caf S; Baseball 12; Wrestling 10,11, 12. WAYDE PRESTON COX—HR B-11; Football 10,11,12; Wrestling 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. VERNON L. CROWE ANDREA MARIE CRUDELE—HR 203; Modern Dance Club 11,12; AHS Vol. unteers 11; Girls’ Swimming 10,11; Dance tour group 11. MARK ANDERSON CRUMP —HR CED 2; Baseball 10,11,12: Indoor Track 10; Intramurals 10,11,12. JEAN MARIE CUNNINGHAM —HR Lib 2; Student Council Representative 12; Girls' Swimming 10,11,12; Tre- ble Pops 10; “I Married Irene Because She Has Eyes Like Abraham Lincoln, " ' God, " ' “The Madwoman of Chaillot, " casts and crews 10,12; manager for boys' swimming 11,12; timerette for boys' swimming 10. MARTY L. DARNELL—HR 127; T I 12; Football 12. WILLIAM SCOTT DAVIDSON —HR 2028: Student Council Representa- tive 12, treasurer 12; Intramurals 11. LISA MUNSON DAVIS SONJA RENEE DAVIS " CHRISTOPHER DELANEY —HR Gym N; Modern Dance Club 11, show 12; Football 10; Indoor Track 10,11; Boys’ Track 10,11. MARK DEANE DENNIS” THOMAS ANTHONY DIEMER—HR 212: Intramurals 10,12. HEIDI RENATE DIPPOLD PHILIP CHARLES DOWELL —HR 129; Wrestling 10,11,12. GALEN GENE DRENNAN, JR. MARILYN J. DUNHAM—HR 312; International Club 10,11,12; SPIRIT representative 10; Web consumer editor 12; Student Review Board 11; Curriculum Committee 11,12; Stu- dent Council Representative 10,11,12; Senior Senate Secretary 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; presi- dent 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; Madrigal 10,11,12; " Annie Get Your Gun,’’ cast 11; Chairperson for Welfare Drive 11; Attended the Third Model Session of the lowa House of Rep. 12. JIM DUNLAP SCOTT JOSEPH DUNN—HR 209; Health Occupations 12; Baseball 12; Football 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,11; " Dr. Faustus,” “Of Thee | Sing,” casts and crews 10. ANN R ANE'E DURLAM—HR FAUL; Pep Club 10; International Club 11; DECA 12; Gymnastics 10. ANN ELIZABETH DUTMER—HR 312: Senior Girls Club 12; OEA 12; AHS Volunteers 12. STEVEN ALLAN EDWARDS —HR B- 11; DECA 12; Intramurals 11,12. JAMES HARLAN ELLIS—HR ORCH; International Club 11,12; Student Tutoring 11,12; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Boys' Basketball 10; Intramu- rals 11,12. JULIA ANN ELLIS—HR Caf S; HERO 12, Student Tutoring 10,11. LORI LINN ELY” KEVIN GENE ERICKSON” JACQUELINE KAY ESCHBACH SCOTT ALLEN ESCHBACH—HR CED 2; Football 10,11,12. MARLA JEAN EVANS” JOHN MICHAEL FENTON—HR 124; Project ECO 11,12; ''God, " ' “The Madwoman of Chaillot, " casts and crews 12; Ames High Concessions 10,11. ELAINE E. FINNEGAN —HR 202B; DECA 12; Girls’ Track 10,12; Girls’ Basketball 10,11,12; Intramurals 10; Girls’ Softball 10,11,12. CLINT NORRIS FISCHER—HR 207; Modern Dance Club 12; EBCE 11; Student Tutoring 12; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Baseball 10,11; Football 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. SUZANNE CAROL FITZ—HR Gym N; HERO 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. THOMAS KENNETH FLESCH —HR 107; Project ECO 10,11,12; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commenda- tion. MICHAEL DEAN FLUMMERFELT — HR 101; Boys State 11; AHS Volun- teers 10,11,12; Senior Senate Repre- sentative 12; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. MARK ROBERT FOLKMAN NICK ALAN FRANCK —HH 130; T | 12; VICA 12; Wrestling 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10; Boys' Cross Country 10. LISA MICHELLE FRAZIER SONJA CLAIRE FROILAND DAVID ALLEN FUNG—HR Lib 1; SPIRIT Representative 10,11,12; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10; Stage Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 11; National Merit Scholar Finalist; Eighth in Drake physics test; second in Biology, UNI Science and Math test; Dorion Choir. LISA KAY GAARDE—HR 312; Web 12; Student Council Representative 12; Junior Exec. vice president 11; Girls' Basketball 10,11,12, co-cap- tain 12. TIMOTHY JOSEPH GEHM—HR 314; Boys' Tennis 10; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12. DORAN JOEL GEISE— Boys State 11; Football 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Boys' Basketball 10,11,12. Senior Credits 261 GREGORY WILLIAM GERSTEIN —HR Faul; Junior Exec. Representative 1 1; Senior Senate Representative 12; Wrestling 10; Boys' Track 10; Boys' Cross Country 10; A Cappella Choir 11; " Annie Get Your Gun " One Acts cast crew. TIMOTHY ALLEN GIBBONS” MARK EDWARD GIBSON —HR B-11; SPIRIT assistant editor 11,12; Web 12; Football 10,11; Intramurals 10,11,12. SIOBHAN M. GILCHRIST GILEEN RUBY GLEASON —HR ORCH: Indoor Track 10,11; Girls’ Track 10,11,12; Girls' Basketball 10,11,12; Girls' Cross Country 10; Girls' Softball 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Concert Band 10,11,12; State of lowa Scholar; Third team All-state Basketball 12; All-state track 11; Honorable Mention All-state Basketball 11; admitted to ISU with recognition award. LIANNE GOSLIN LINDA LOUISE GOURLAY —HR Cafe S.; Health Occupations 12; AHS Vol. unteers 11; Career Exploring Past for Health Careers 12. JULIE SUE GRABLE—HR 312; DECA 12. JAMES MALCOLM GRANT —HR 203; T | 12; Football 10; Boys' Golf 10,11,12; Boys' Basketball 10; Intra- murals 11,12. LEE MICHAEL GRAVES—HR CED 2; Ames High Hockey Team; Captain 12; awarded All-state Honoree. VIRGINIA SUSAN GREBASCH —HR LIB 2; Young Democrats 11,12; Model U.N. 10,11,12; Web 12; Lab Assistant 10; Student Support Serv- ice 12. KATHY LEE GREEN PAMELA JEAN GREVE—HR 207; Indoor Track 11; Girls’ Track 10,11,12; Girls' Basketball 10,11; Concert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; All-state Choir 11; National Merit Scholar Letter of Com: mendation; Girls' Basketball Manager 12; Honors Recital 11. PAUL M. GRIFFEN—HR CAFE S.; Modern Dance Club 12; Young Republicans 11; Model U.N. 10; Boys' Swimming 10,11,12; Concert Band 11,12; Symphonic Band 10; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 10,11,12; Madrigal 10,12; Of Thee | Sing cast crew; Chamber Choir 11; Ames High Music Festival 12; Swing Choir 12; State Music Contest 11,12. 262 Senior Credits DAVID DITLEV HANSEN—HR Lib; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,11,12; Drum Major 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Swing Choir 12; " Annie Get Your Gun,” Modern Dance Shows casts and crews; Honorable Mention: Des Moines Reg. Scholarship Contest; Choreographer 12; Co-director AHS Swing Choir. PATRICK DEAN HANSEN—HR 314; Boys’ Golf 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. LEE MARVIN HARMS—HR FAUL; Boys' Cross Country 10. MARK DOUGLAS HASTINGS—HR 121; Web 12; Intramurals 10,11,12; moved from Kankakee, Illinois. DEBORAH LYNN HATFIELD —HR B11; Young Republicans 10,11,12; International Club 10; Cadet Teach- ing 12; Homecoming Committee 10,12. TIMOTHY AARON HAVILAND—HR ORCH; Student Council Representa- tive 12; ‘‘Dark of the Moon,'' " Medea, " ''One-Acts, " ‘‘Madwoman of Chaillot, " cast and crews. KEVIN R. GRIFFIN—HR N. GYM; EBCE 11; Football 11; Wrestling 10,11. DAVID GSCHNEIDNER —HR 121: National Merit Scholar Finalist. VICKI MARIE GULLIVER—HR 101; Pep Club 10; International Club ۱۱0(, T TS شتا تحص‎ IA: EBEG I: SPIRIT Homeroom Representative 10; DECA State Competition—3rd place Creative Display. CORI GAE GUNNELLS WILLIAM HAROLD HADAWAY —HR 130; Baseball 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. CINDY LEE HALL—VMR; Web 12; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Senior Girls Club 12; SPIRIT 12; Senior Sec- tion Editor; Web 12; Junior Exec. Representative 11; Secretary; Senio r Senate Representative 12; Batgirl 11; Girls' Basketball 10; Intramurals 10. SHERYLL ANN HALL” STEVEN JAMES HALL—HR GYM S.; DECA 12; Indoor Track 12; Boys' Track 12. MARTIN LEE HALTOM CARLA LOUISE HAMMER —HR Caf N.; Indoor Track 10,11; Girls' Track 10,11; Girls' Basketball 10; Girls' Cross Country 10,1 1,12. DEIDRE MARIE HEMPE—HR 313; Pep Club 11; Intramurals 11; “One Acts''; Cast 11. DAVID ROSS HENDRICKSON — HR 203; Web 12; Boys' Golf 10. JEFF S. HIATT—HR CED 2; DECA 12; EBCE 11. BRADLEY DORAN HILDEBRAND— HR 202-B; Senior Senate Representa- tive 12; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Intramurals 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; State of lowa Scholar. KEVIN PAUL HIGHLAND—HR 124: Web 12; Football 10,11,12; Boys' Basketball 10,11,12. SCOTT ALAN HILLMAN —HR 207: Intramurals 10,12. KARLA LYN HOCKER—HR 107: International Club 11. DAVID WARD HOCKMAN—HR 121; Web 11; Football 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12: Boys' Track 1002 JEFFREY JOHN HOERNER—HR 101; Football 10,11,12; Intramurals 12. CASSANDRA ANN HOFER—HR 212; Concert Band 10,11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. SHANE BRUCE HOFFMAN JEFFREY SCOTT HOGLE—HR VMR; Wrestling 10,1 1,12. LESLIE EUGENE HOLLAND —HR 129; Boys' Swimming 10,11. DANNY WILLIAM HOUK—HR LIB; Boys Golf 10,11. OUNA LEE HOWARD —HR 202 B; EBCE 11. ZIZI TELEWODA BIA HOWARD JOHN THOMAS HUDSON—HR 314; Boys’ Swimming 10. ZETTA HUINKER—HR 209; HERO 12; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; SPIRIT Ad Graphic Ed. 11,12; Homecoming Committee 11; Junior Exec. Repre- sentative 11; Football Manager 10,11; All-State Orchestra 11. ANNE MICHELLE HULSE—HR FAUL; Marching Band 10,11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; “Of Thee | Sing " cast 10. BRET KAY HUTCHISON—HR B-11; DECA 12; Intramurals 10. DIANE KATHLEEN IMPECOVEN—HR ORCH; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Co-captain 10,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; Girls State first alternate 11; Health Occupations 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Junior Exec. | Representative 11; Modern Dance Choreographer; State of lowa. Scholar; David Wall Scholarship. LOUIS DANIEL IMSANDE—HR S. CAF; Modern Dance Club ۰ Baseball 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12; Concert Band 11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 12. MICHAEL EDWARD YOSHITO INOUYE—HR 313; Modern Dance Club 11; Indoor Track 11: Intramu- rals 12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep ! Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 11,12; A Cap- pella Choir 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; All-State Choir 11; ''Annie | Get Your Gun, " cast 11; Swing Choir 12. SHARON MARIE IRWIN—HR 203; OEA 12. KEVIN LEE ISRAEL—HR CED-2; © Cheersquad 10; Student Tutoring 11; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; Web 12: Football 10; Intramurals 11,12; Drama cast crews 11,12: Thespi- ans. JANET VIRGINIA JACOB—HR B-11; Student Council Representative 10; Gymnastics 10; Girls' Swimming 10,11; Intramurals 10,11,12; Girls' Softball 11; LaCrosse 10,11; Key Club; Yearbook Staff; Science Club. Moved from Willow Grove, Penn., 1978. KEVIN JAMES JARVIS—HR 124; OREA 12. JOSEPH P. JENNINGS—HR 202 B; EBCE 11; AHS Volunteers 10; Stu- - dent Support Service 11,12; Wres- ting 10,11,12; lowa State Fair Pho- tography 1st Place winner. JONI MARIE JENSEN —HR 207; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. MARK DANIEL JENSEN—HR ۰ GYM; Baseball 10,11,12; Indoor Track 12; Boys' Track 12; Boys' Bas- ketball 10,11,12; Boys' Cross Coun- try; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation; FCA. MERIBETH REBECCA JESKA—HR 107; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Young Democrats 12; International Club 10,11,12; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Scratch Pad 11; A Cappella j Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; Speech Contest —dgroup individual events. DAVID SMITH JESPERSEN—HR 121; Student Council Representative 11; Wrestling 10; Boys’ Tennis 10. BT y 7 - ۲ GN? ۶ Y ` N p p It. ۲ M MICHAEL JOENSEN—HR | 301; Football 10,11, 12; Indoor Track 2 30.11.12; Boys’ Track 10,11,12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10: Stage Band 12. ALAN JAMES JOHANNS—HR 212; " Wrestling 10,11,12; Boys’ Tennis 10,11. BRIAN KENT JOHNSON—HR 130; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10, 12; Boys’ Cross Country 12; Plym- outh Trouble Shooter Semi-finalist. DANIEL STEVEN JOHNSON —HR 129; T 1 12; EBCE 12. EMILY HOPE JOHNSON—HR VMR; Homecoming Court 12. | i= A ۱ j by ' ۳۹ E ` JEFF ALAN JOHNSON—HR CAF N. mw m JILL DIANE JOHNSON—HR FAUL; Moved from Aberdeen, S. Dakota. JULIE ANN JOHNSON—HR GYM SS; Cheersquad 11; Homecoming Comm. 12; Student Council Repre- sentative 10; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10; lowa Scholar. » [ USA JEAN JOHNSON—HR 129; Pep - Club 10,11,12; SPIRIT 11th Asst. Ads Editor; 12th Graphics Editor; Homecoming Comm. 10,11,12. E LOUISE ANN JOHNSON—HR CAF N: Cheersquad 10; Senior Girls Club 12; 3 Pep Club 11; Girls Golf 10,11,12; Twirler 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; “Annie Get Your Gun " cast 11. THOMAS MORE JOHNSON—HR LIB; SPIRIT Photographer 11,12; Web 12; - Managing Editor 12; Student Council 3 President 12; “The Imaginary”, 2 " Annie Get Your Gun " , ۱۷۵ “The Hundred and First’’, “Count CE Dracula " ‘‘Dark of the Moon " , | " Medea " , " God " “One Acts’’, " Mad woman of Chaillot' cast crews; National Merit Finalist; Thespians 11,12. BRADLEY FORREST JONES—HR ` 312: T | 12; Concert Band 10,11; Marching Band 10,1 1. Veh عم‎ " Ww Kn BRENDA SUE JONES—HR 314; Mod- ern Dance Club 11; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Pep Club 10,11,12; Home- coming Comm. 10,11,12; Junior Exec. Representative 11. LINDA PAULINE JONES De? . ۲ lea EY L. TODD JONES—HR FAUL; Football 10,11,12; Wrestling 10,11,12. AC V‏ ما Wrestling 10; Boys' Golf 10,11. E SUSAN MARIE JUNK—HR 203; Mod- | ern Dance Club 10,11,12; Cheers- CRAIG ALLEN JORDISON—HR B-11; quad 10,12; Senior Girls Club 12; Web 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Junior Exec. Representative 11; Girls’ Softball 10. LANCE OWEN KAEBERLE—HR LIB 2; Model U.N. 11; Student Council Representative 10,11; Boys' Golf 10,11,12; Boys’ Swimming 10; Intra. murals 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. KRISTINE BROCK KELLY—HR 124; Pep Club 10,11; International Club 10; HERO 12; Homecoming Comm. 10,11,12; Junior Exec. Representa- tive 11; Intramurals 10,11. STEVEN CRAIG KENDALL—HR 202 B; Football 10,11,12; Wrestling 11; Indoor Track 11; Boys' Track 10,11; Intramurals 12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10; All-State Band 10,11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12; 1st Team All Conf., Honor Roll All-State 11; 1st Team All-Conf.; 1st Team All- State 12. DANA K. KEVER—HR 207 KARLA MICHELE KIRK—HR 107; Web 12; Moved from Apple Valley, Minn. LAURA ANN KIRKLAND—HR CED 2; Girls' Swimming 12. JANE ELIZABETH KLAUS—HR 107; SPIRIT Photographer 12; Web 11; Junior Exec. Representative 11; Con- cert Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10; Of Thee I Sing " cast 1O. CAROL JEAN KLEINSCHMIDT —HR 124; Cadet Teaching 12; “Dark of the Moon’’ 12; Moved from LaCrosse, Wisconsin. PAUL EARL KLUCAS—HR 121. DALE RUSSELL KNOOP BONNIE JEAN KOPECKY VICKY KRABILL—HR 313: from Belem, Brazil, S.A. Moved ANN CATHERINE KRAMER—HR GYM S; Pep Club 10; International Club 10,11,12; DECA 12; Web 12; Intramurals 10; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. TERESA MARIE KREIMER —HR FAUL; Moved from Algona, lowa. KAREN BETH KRIEGER—HR 129; Modern Dance Club 11,12; Pep Club 10,11; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; Web 12; Homecoming Comm. 10. DAVID MICHIEL KUEHL—CAF N; Project ECO 11. NAYLENE KAY KYLE—HR LIB 1; HERO 12; Girls’ Basketball Manager 11; Girls’ Softball 11, DAVID ALLAN KYLLO—HR 312; DECA 12; Web 12; Marching Band 10; State DECA Winner; Essay ۰ test Winner; DECA Class Vice-Pres.; Youth Appreciation Award. CHRISTY ANN LAFLEN—HR 314. RICHARD COMPTON LAMB, JR.— HR 209; Young Republicans 11; Con- cert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 11,12; Stage Band 12; All-State Band 12; National Merit Scholar Finalist; Debate 11,12; " Annie Get Your Gun " ’ cast; Pit Orchestra; UNI Math and Science Symposium Award Winner; National Mathematics Exam Honor Roll; Moved from Bowie, Maryland. BARBARA J. LANG—HR FAUL; Pro- ject ECO 10,11; Cadet Teaching 12; Homecoming Comm. 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. GREGORY ALLEN LANNING—HR GYM S; " Dark of the Moon, " “One Acts " cast crews, ‘‘Medea " ’ crew. CHRISTIAN PETER LEDET—HR CAF S; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Pro- ject ECO 10; Homecoming Comm. 12; Senior Senate Representative 12; Football 10. STEPHANIE SUE LENDT—HR 313; Modern Dance Club 12; Web 12; Scratch Pad 12; Homecoming Comm. 11; Student Council Repre- sentative 10; Intramurals 10. JONATHAN CLARK LEWIS " CAROLYN RENE LOCKAMY JERRY D. LOCKRIDGE— HR 202 B. MICHAEL THOMAS LOOS—HR 203; Young Republicans 10,11; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11,12; Orchestra 10,11,12; A Cappella 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; ‘‘Medea,”’ " Dark of the Moon, " “The 101th, " ‘‘What in Blazes, " “The Hollow,'' “The Mikado,”’ ‘Annie Get Your Gun " cast crews 10,11,12; moved from lowa Falls, lowa. CHARLES WESLEY LOVE—HR 207; Rules Comm. 12; Student Council Representative 12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; UNI Math Science Symposium. LISA ANN LUKE—HR 124; Dance- Drill Team 11; Senior Girls Club 12; Young Democrats 12; Pep Club 11; Homecoming Comm. 12; Girls’ Track 10; Girls’ Basketball 10,11; Girls’ Softball 10; Concert Band 10,11; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Twirler 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 10,11; Madrigal 11; Drama 10,11,12. BRADLEY MICHAEL LUNDQUIST— HR 107; Project ECO 11; DECA 12; Intramurals 10,11,12. RANDY J. LYNDER—HR 121; Foot. ball 10. DAVID EDWARD MAAS—HR 101; Modern Dance Club 11; Student Tutoring 11,12; AHS Volunteers 171212; MARY JO MACINTOSH —HR 212; SPIRIT Junior Sect. Editor 11, Stu- dent School Life Editor 12; Girls' Swimming 10; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Web 12. M. SCOTT MAFFETT TAMMY JO MANATT —HR VMRM; International Club 11; HERO 12. KAREN ELAINE MARION—HR SGS; Modern Dance Club 10,11; Pep Club 10; International Club 10,11,12. TERR! ANN MARSHALL—HR 129; Modern Dance Club 10; International Club 11; SPIRIT 12; Ads Editor 11; Web 11; Best of Show Photography Award 11. CRYSTELE WYNNE MARTIN—HR CAF N; Modern Dance Club 10,11; DECA 12; EBCE 11; Drama crews 11. GARY DALE MARTY —HR LIB 1; Stu- dent Council Representative 12; Indoor Track 11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Boys' Basketball 10,11,12; Boys' Cross Country 10,11,12; National Merit Scholar Letter of Com- mendation; School Math Exam 4th place in 1Oth, 3rd in 12th; Des Moines Register Scholarship $500 in 11th $400 in ۰ JOHN STEVEN MATT—HR 209; Modern Dance Club 12; Student Council Representative 11,12; Foot. ball 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12; Boys' Cross Country 11,12; FCA. DAVID MICHAEL McCALL—HR B1 1. PETER JON McCOY —HR Caf S. JON OTIS McCRARY —HR Caf S; Boys' State 12; DECA 11; Football 10; Indoor Track 11,12; Boys' Track Wii KAY LOUISE McFARLIN—HR 313; Senior Girls Club 12; International Club 10,11; Project ECO 10,11; SPIRIT Ass. Senior Drama 11,12; Web 12; Homecoming Comm. 10; Senior Credits 263 Student Council Representative 10,11,12; President 12, Treasurer 11; Senior Senate Representative 12; " Of Thee | Sing, " crew 10. JAYE LEANN McMASTERS —HR 203: Modern Dance Club 11; AHS Volun- teers 11,12. REED DOUGLAS McPHAIL—HR CED 2. ANDREW KEITH McROBERTS —HR Lib 2; DECA 12; Senior Senate Repre- sentative 12; Boys' Swimming 10,11,12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10; “Dr. Faustus, " ' By the Skin of Our Teeth,'' 6 Imaginary Invalid, " “Annie Get Your Gun, " ' " Count Dracula, " casts and crews 10,11; East Coast Trip 12. STEVEN RONALD MEALS—HR 124; T l 12. STEVEN DAVID MEYER—HR 202B; DECA 12; EBCE 11; Student Council Representative 12; ‘‘The Postman Spoke Southe, " ' 12. KRISTIE LE MICHEL—HR 207; Girls' Track 10,11. BRENDA LEE MIDDLE—HR 107; Pep Club 10; International Club 11,12; Office Assistant 12; Student Council Representative 11,12; SPIRIT Repre- sentative 11. DOUGLAS LINDLEY MILLER—HR 121; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. JAMIE KAY MILLER—HR 101; SPIRIT Faculty and Staff Editor 12: Web 12; Gymnastics 10. LYNETTE AILEEN MILLER—HR 212: Girls’ Track 10,11; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 12. MICHAEL LEWIS MILLER—HR 130; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Boys' Track 10,11,12. STEVEN WILLIAM MILLER —HR VMRM; International Club 11; AHS Volunteers 10,11; SPIRIT 12; Web 12; Scratch Pad 11; Boys’ Swimming 10,11,12; All Spring Plays 10,11,12. LISA MARIE MIMNAUGH M. REZA MIRSHAMSI—HR ORCH MIRIAM ESTHER MOBERLY BETH ELLEN MONTAG—HR CAF N; Modern Dance Club 11; Scratch Pad 12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 10. ANN MARIE MOORE—HR LIB 1; senior Girls Club 12; International Club 10; OEA 12; Scratch Pad 10; Rules Comm. 11; Human Relations 264 Senior Credits Comm. 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 10,11,12. BRIAN KEITH MORRISON —HR 312; Summer Theater; ‘The Imaginary Invalid, " “Annie Get Your Gun, " " One Acts, " “The Mad Woman of Chaillot " 10,11,12. CAROL LYNN MORTON—HR 314; International Club 10,11; Spain Trip 11,12; ALIYA MUSHTAG CLAUDIO HERNAN NAHUM —HR 203; International Club 12; Intramu- rals 12. KRISTIN MARIA NASS—SPIRIT 11,12; Senior Senate Treasurer 12; Girls’ Swimming 10,11,12; Golf 10,11,12. MOHAMAD SAIED NEMATBAKHSH HAROLD MAX NESBITT” MARY KAY NICKEL—HERO 12; Con- cert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops; Music Contest 11. KARI LOUISE NILSEN—Track 10,12; Basketball 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11; Softball 10,11,12; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; March- ing Band 10,11,12. BRUCE ALLEN NILSSON—Web 12: Intramurals 10,11,12. TIMOTHY GORDON NORDIN JULIE K. NOREM — Young Democrats 10,11; Pep Club 10,11; International Club 10,11; Girls State 11; Student- Faculty Coalition 10; Curriculum Committee 11,12; Rules Committee 11,12; Homecoming Committee 12; Student Council 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; All State Choir 11,12; National Merit Scholar Finalist; National Coun- cil of Teachers of English Achieve- ment Award. KATHLEEN ANN NORRIS—HR 101. CAROL LYNNE NORTON—Web 12; Tennis 10,11,12. WILLIAM S. NUTTY JAMES ADAMS OBRECHT, JR.— Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; All State Band 12; Cyclone Land Honor Band 12. CINDY LEE OGDEN JOHN RALEIGH OGDEN” TIMOTHY ALLEN OLSON—T | 12: VICA 12; One Acts, " Medea, " casts and crews 11,12. DANIEL RAYMOND O'MEARA— Moved from New Berlin, Wisconsin. CYNTHIA RENE OPPEDAL—Senior Girls Club 12; SPIRIT 11,12; Web 11,12; Web Editor 12; Homecoming Committee 11; Student Council 11: Marching Band 10; " Annie Get Your Gun, " “Of Thee | Sing " casts and crews 10,11; Web most Valuable Staffer 11. KIM MARIE ORSINGER —Modern Dance Club 10,1 1. TAMRA SUSAN ORTIGES—Interna- tional Club 10,11; Project ECO 11; Model U.N. 12; HERO 12; Web 12: Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12. DAVID ELLIOTT OUTKA—Intramu- rals 10,11,12. ANNETTE LOUISE PALMER —Mod- ern Dance Club 11; OEA 12; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12. SUSAN LEE PARKS— International Club 10,12; Gymnastics 10,11,12: Golf 10,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10. DANIEL LEE PARSONS— T | 12. DONALD PHILLIP PARSONS ROBBIN PATTEN—OEA 12. PAMELA GAY PEARCE—Modern Dance Club 11; Pep Club 10; DECA 12; Scratch Pad 11,12. VICKI LYNN PEFFER CRAIG STEVEN PERRIN. Modern Dance Club 11,12; Pep Club 11,12; Project ECO 11: DECA 12: AHS Vol- unteers 10,11,12; Curriculum Com- mittee 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Human Relations Committee 12; Student Council 10,11,12; Student Council President 11; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12: “Dr. Faustus,” “Of Thee | Sing " casts and crews 10,11; KC Youth of the Month, Daughters of the American Citizen. CARL DAILL PETERSEN—‘‘Annie Get Your Gun, " " Mad Woman of Chal- liot, " One Acts casts and crews, 10,11,12; Sound and Light Show 1 1. CAROL JEAN PETRUS DELANA FAYE PHILLIPS—Interna- tional Club 10,11,12; Cadet Teaching 12; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11; Orches- TAAG tra 10,11,12; National Merit jam Letter of Commendation; Stated اب‎ lowa Scholar; Solo and Ensembl Contest 10; Spain Trip 11. ' a SANDRA JO PICHT —OEA 12. E o MERI ANN PIETZ— Modern Dance — Club 11; Senior Girls Club 12; EBC 11; Student Council Secretary 12] " Annie Get Your Gun, " cast and cre TS 7 - bp " P کے‎ ALI PIROOZBAKHSH x DOUGLAS ALAN ۳۱۶ ۲۳۱۲۳-۳۶۲ - national Club 10,11; AHS Volunteer, 12; Web 12; Student Review Board 11: Student Faculty Coalition 10: Cur riculum Committee 12: Rules Co ys mittee 10; Student Council 10,11,121 ۰ Senior Senate 12; Basketball ۴ Ie " Intramurals 10,11,12: “Dracula, e " The Madwoman of Chaillot” castsEc © and crews 11,12; National winner ۳۲ Quill and Scroll writing contest, edito- Bi02 ' rial division; lived in London, England part of junior year. de DANIEL POFFENBERGER سے — ¥ JULIE L. POORMAN—OEA 12: Senior e Girls Club 12; " Of Thee | Sing " crew Ear 10. Sa Ku SCOTT GREGORY POPE Football a 1 10; Indoor Track 10; Intramurals r 10,11,12. Wei? JANET THERESA POPELKA— Pep fyi Club 11; OEA 12. CURT PORATH—T 12. P FATOMEH PORHIDAR E JULIE ANN POST—Cheersquad a 10,11,12; Senior Girls Club 12; Young Democrats 12; Pep Club 08 10,11,12: Cadet Teaching 12. ya: GRETCHEN LOUISE POTTER—Mod- STAG ern Dance Club 11; Senior Girls Club. d 12; Pep Club 12; International Club 11; AHS 10,11,12; Web editor 12; IP: student-Faculty Coalition 11; Home- fi.. coming Committee 10,11; Human ۰ Relations Committee 12; Student bat Council 10,11; One Acts, “Annie Gef 7 Your Gun " casts and crews 10,11; 1 lowa State's Central District Student - Council President; One semester in im Guatemala for school. Do. ROBERT ALAN POWELL—Modern ` a Dance Club 11; Swimming fr. 9,10,11,12; Swimming Captain 12; Girls’ Swimming Manager 12; Tennis f. 11; “Dracula” crew 11. KEVIN DOUGLAS POWELL—AV-IMC RP £2 BJ کے‎ m Assistant 10; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 11,12; Marching | Band 10,11,12. 1i D MICHAEL P. POWELSON—T | 12. 1 RYL LEE POWERS “GARY STEVEN PRANGE—Golt 12; 10.11.12. LPH FRAND ۰ SARK JON PRITCHARD— Modern “Since Club 12; International Club ۹53,11: Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep na 11.12; Marching Band 80:11,12: Stage Band 10; All State and 12; Orchestra 12; Band Trea- firer 12; ISU Honor Band 11,12; Dix- land Band 11,12. WICHAEL GERARD RADOSEVICH— estling 10,12. ۲ ۳۸۱5 ALLEN RASMUSSEN— Project SCO 10,11,12; Model U.N. 11,12; Web 12; Student Council 11,12; Stu- " ent Council President 12; Indoor frack 10,11; Track 10,11; Cross " SEountry 10,11,12; National Merit “Sbcholar Finalist. x % AHWASH ۱۰۶ »AROL ANN RATCLIFF—DECA 12; Swimming 10,11,12; Basketball 10; " tPoncert Band 10,11,12; Marching " Band 11,12; All State Band 12; Orchestra 10,12; Chamber Orchestra 12; A Cappella Choir 11; Treble Pops 39110: Annie Get Your Gun " Pit Urchestra 11; Music Contest 11,12; oved from Ft. Collins, Colorado. = ULI ANN REEDHOLM 3ICK C. REEDHOLM GREGORY RICHARD REYNOLDS— [SPIRIT 12; Scratch Pad 12; Indoor frack 12; Track 12; Cross Country 1 12; Moved from Rockford, Illinois. ee ‘| JOSEPH JAMES REYNOLDS—HR 2037 STACEY ALLEN RHOADES—HR CED- 2 ALBERT DAVIDSON RICHARDS— Î International Club 10; Swimming ' 10,11,12; Concert Band 10: March- ! ing Band 10; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation; Co-Captain, = Swimming 12. NOE mo SE Me Ac We f BETH ANN RICKETTS—Modern Dance Club 10,12; Senior Girls Club p 12; SPIRIT 12; Homecoming Com- T mittee 11; Student Council 11; Junior $ Exec 11; Track 10,11,12; Basketball i | 10,11,12; Cross Country 10; A Cap- | pella Choir; Sophomore Mixed Choir | 10; “Of Thee | Sing, " “Dr. Faustus” casts and crews 10; Fellowship of ' Christian Athletes 11,12; Girls’ State [ Basketball Tournament 12. R —] | DEBORAH ANN RIZZO— Senior Girls - Club 12; Pep Club 11, 12; Interna- f tional Club 11; Cadet Teaching 12; Track Manager 11,12; Basketball Manager 12; State of lowa Scholar. DANIEL JOSEPH ROBBINS —DECA 12; Indoor Track 11,12; Track 10,11,12; Cross Country. 10,11,12; Moved from Kailua, Hawaii. PAMELA KAY ROBERTS— Modern Dance Club 11; Pep Club 10; Interna: tional Club 11; DECA 12; Senior Sen- ate 12; Basketball 10. PETER MURRAY ROBERTS —AHS Volunteers 12; Intramurals 12; " Dark of The Moon,'' ''Medea, " ' ''Mad- woman of Chaillot’ casts and crews 12. NANCY LYNNE ROCKWELL —Dance- Drill Team 10; Modern Dance Club 10,11,12; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; International Club 10; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 10,11,12; Web 12; Office Assistant 12; Rules Committee 10,11; Student Council 10,11,12; Student Council President 12; Basketball 10; Intramurals 10,11; Softball 10,11; ‘‘Annie Get Your Gun " cast 11. KAREN ELAINE ROD—Web 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; ‘‘Of Thee | Sing, " One Acts crews 10. LINDA LEA ROE KEVIN RICHARD ROSE MICHAEL EDWARD ROSS— Boys State 11; EBCE 11; AHS Volunteers 11,12; Human Relations Committee 12; Student Council 10,11,12; Junior Exec Treasurer 11; Football 10,11; Indoor Track 10; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; “Dark of the Moon " cast 12; Youth of the Month, November y à JUDITH GEN ROSSMILLER —Senior Girls Club 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Basketball 10; Cross Coun- try 10,11,12. DAVID SCOTT ROUGVIE—Football 10; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Track 10,11,12; Cross Country 11,12; Con- cert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; National Merit Scholar Finalist. KIMBERY ANNE ROWLEY—Modern Dance Club 10,12; Cheersquad 11; Pep Club 10,11,12; International Club 10,11; Rules Committee 10,11,12; Student Support Service 10,11; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 12; Marching Band 12; Pep Band 12; Ensembles 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; Swing Choir 12; lived in Twickenham (London), Eng: land, RENEE MICHELLE ROYER—EBCE 11; A Cappella Choir 10. DOUGLAS DALE RUDEN—Cycle Club 12; T | 12. ANN MICHELLE RUDI — Pep Club 10; International Club 10,11,12; SPIRIT 12; Web 12; Gymnastics 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 10. EMANUEL KLAUS RUEDENBERG — Project ECO 10; Tennis 11; Intramu- rals 11; Soccer Club. SCOTT ALAN RUMSEY —HR B: 11. GAIL ANN RUNGE RACHELLE MARIE RUPNOW — Mod. ern Dance Club 10; Pep Club 10; International Club 10,11; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 10; Web 11; Tennis 10,11. RICHARD CHARLES RUTTER — Wres- tling 10,11,12; Letterman 11. PAUL ALAN RYAN - Exec president 11; Senior Senate presi- dent 12; Basketball 10,11,12. JAMES ROBERT SAMUELSON — Modern Dance Club 12; Tennis 10,11. MARTIN HARRY SANDVE—HR 124 ARLENE MARIE SANDVICK —Modern Dance Club 11; HERO 12. JONELLE LORAINE SAUKE—EBCE 11; Dark of the Moon, " Medea " casts and crews 12. ROBERT FRED SCHLUNZ—Web 12: Baseball 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. STEVEN YOUNG SCHMIDT—Golf 11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. MARY ELIZABETH SCHROEDER— Cadet Teaching 12; “Of Thee | Sing,” " Dr. Faustus, " “Skin of Our Teeth, " “Imaginary Invalid,” ‘‘Annie Get Your Gun,'' ‘‘Dracula,’’ ‘‘Dark of the Moon,'' ‘‘Medea,’’ ‘‘Madwoman of Challiot, " One Acts, crews 10,11,12, Thespians 10,11,12. KATHRYN ANN SCHULTZ—Modern Dance Club 10,11; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; International Club 10,11; Web 12; Student Council 10; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12; Batgirls 11; " Annie Get Your Gun " cast 11. HAMID REZA SEBGHATI—Young Republicans 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Student Health Drug Education Committee 12; Tennis 12. KEITH ALAN SEIFERT—T | 12; VICA 12; Tennis 10. MICHAEL DOW SELF—HR 129. SAMUEL H. SHAFFER—HR N CAFE. KATHLEEN NELL SHAUGHNESSY — Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11; Student Tutoring 10,12; Homecom: ing Committee 12; Student Support Service 10,11,12; Junior Exec 11; Senior Senate 12. JEFFREY CLIFFORD CLARK SHAW — Project ECO 10; SPIRIT 11,12; Co: Editor 12; Web 12; Intramurals 10,11,12. SANDRA RAE SHINN—AHS Volun- teers 11. DENISE KAY SIME” GEOFFREY DAVID SIMS — Football 10; Indoor Track 10,11; Track 10,11; Cross Country 12. CHERYL LEE SIMMERMAN —Modern Dance Club 11; HERO 12. ANDREW NEIL SKADBERG—EBCE 11; Wrestling 10,11,12; Golf 10. KELLY ANN SMAY —Pep Club 10,11; International Club 11; Cadet 12; Homecoming Committee 10,11; Ten- nis 10,11. BRUCE E. SMITH—EBCE 11; Intra- murals 10; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. DWIGHT WAYNE SMITH—Intramu- rals 10,12; Varsity Band 1 0. KAY ANNE SNOOK—OEA 12. DEBORA ANN SOBOTTKA—Modern Dance 11,12; Cheersquad 10,11; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Web 12; Homecoming Committee 12: MARK EDWARD SOGARD—T | 12. DANIEL CHARLES SONDROL BLAKE ALAN SOREM—EBCE 11; Intramurals 10,11. BRIAN CLARE SORENSON—HR 121. DIANA ESTLIN STADLER — Interna: tional Club 10,11; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 12; Orchestra 10,12; " Medea, " ''The Madwoman of Chail- ۱۵1,۲۲ One Acts casts and crews 12. BETH ANN STAGGS JAMES DEAN STANDISH DEANNE MARIE STEVENS—Senior Girls Co-President 12; SPIRIT 12; Web 12: Senior Senate 12; Track 11; Senior Credits 265 7 A 8 on (ES 2 AS EES‏ اک( شم ge Eh سھچلا‎ P» hd - -—X اس‎ — À Hl mmm H irr " emp و‎ em a v 4 ee —e " — o — À— cO———— 9 — —f M —— 9 - ے ہے‎ " ue ` 7 Concert Band 11,12; Varsity 0 10; Marching Band 10,11,12; “Of Thee | Sing " cast 10, SCOTT ROBERT STEWART —Modern Dance 12; Young Democrats 11; Model U.N. 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; “Of Thee | Sing,” “Dr. Faustus, " " Skin of Our Teeth, " “The Imaginary Invalid, " “Annie Get Your Gun, " ‘Count Dracula, " " Dark of the Moon,'' ‘‘Medea,'’ ''Madwoman of Chaillot, " One Acts casts and crews 10,11,12; Thespians 10,11,12. JOSEPH CHARLES STOHLMEYER — Basketball 10,11,12; Captain 12. CYNTHIA J. STOUT —Swimming 10,11,12; Concert Band 11,12; Var- sity Band 10; Pep Band 12; Marching 10,11,12; Orchestra 11,12. THOMAS ROGER STRAND JEFFERY SCOTT STRATTON — Golf 10,11,12; Intramurals 10,11,12. HAROLD ROGER STUART — Golf 10,11; Track 10; moved from Castle Rock, Colorado. MARK ALAN STURTEVANT —Inter- national Club 10; Indoor Track 10,11; Track 10,11; Cross Country 10; " Dark of the Moon, " ‘‘Medea, " ’ One Acts, casts and crews 12. NIKI ANN STURDIVANT —Interna- tional Club 11; Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Flag Corps 11,12. MARGARET JEAN STUVE—HR FAUL. VIDYA B. SUKHATME — International Club: 011 0 Pad 10,11,12; Orchestra 11,12; Chamber 12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; State of lowa Scholar, Math Contest Lit: MARY IRENE SULLIVAN—Cheers- quad 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; International Club 10; DECA 12; Web 12; Homecoming Committee 11,12; Senior Senate 12; Gymnastics 10,11,12; State DECA Leadership Conference; State Gym- nastics Champs 12. THOMAS FRANCIS SULLIVAN—HR S CAFE: 2121 T. SUMUIRUUO —Pep Club 12; International Club 11,12; Health Occupations 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Scratch Pad 11; Scratch Pad Editor 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Senior Senate 12; Football 11; Wres- ting 11,12; came from Ames Chris- tian School. 266 Senior Credits STEVEN PAUL SUTTER—HR 313 LILLIAN ELAINE SVEC—SPIRIT 11,12; Scratch Pad 10; Student Review Board 11,12; Rules Commit- tee 11; Student Support Se rvice 12; Student Council 10,11; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commenda- tion; State of lowa Scholar; Brandeis Gold Key Art Award. TRACY LYNN SWANK—Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11; Interna- tional Club 11; EBCE 11; AHS Volun- teers 11,12; SPIRIT 11,12; Student Council 11,12. WILLIAM JOSEPH SWEENEY —Intra- murals 10,11. GARY L. SWENSON MARK ODEAN SWENSON—Web 12; Baseball 10; Intramurals 10,1 1. KATHRYN RENEE SYDNES— Modern Dance Club 11,12; Senior Girls Club 12; Pep Club 10,11,12; International Club 11,12; Cadet Teaching 12; Intramurals 10,11. MARY ANASTASIA TAMOGLIA SCOTT RICHARD TAYLOR — Model U.N. 10,11,12; AV-IMC Assistant 10; Intramurals 10,11; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; National Merit Scholar Letter of Com- mendation; Debate 1 1,12. BRADLEY M. TEAL—EBCE 11; T I 12; Wrestling 10. VINCENT MARK TERRONES—Base- ball 10,11; Wrestling 10,11. RICK LEE THOMPASON—Golf 10,11; Basketball 10; Intramurals 11712: DONALD RAY TICE COLLEEN LORETTA TOWNS—Web 11; Intramurals 12; A Cappella Choir 10,11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; All-State Choir 12; National Merit Scholar Finalist; National Merit Semi-Finalist; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commenda- tion; State of lowa Scholar. ANN ELIZABETH TRENKLE—Concert Band 10,11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12: Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 10,11,12; All-State Band 11: Orchestra 11,12; Ensembles 10,11,12; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Madrigal 10,11,12; “Of Thee | Sing " cast; " Annie Get Your Gun " ' pit orchestra. JEFFREY G. TRYON —Golf 10. ANGELA S. VACEK PATRICIA VAN DER MAATEN—Pep Club 10,11; Senior Senate 12; Con- cert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10: Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10. LINDA SUE VAN SOELEN— Pep Club 11; International Club 11: Human Relations Committee 1 1. KARI LOUISE McVAY VARNUM— Modern Dance Club 11; International Club 10,11; AHS Volunteers 12; Stu- dent Council 12; “Dr. Faustus,” “The Skin of Our Teeth, " ‘‘The Imaginary Invalid, " “Annie Get Your Gun, " " Count Dracula, " ‘‘Medea, " ’ “One Acts, " Summer theater, casts and crews 10,11,12. KENT CHRISTOPHER McVAY VAR- NUM—International Club 10,11,12; Model U.N. 12; ۰ Faustus, " “The Skin of Our Teeth, " “The Imaginary Invalid, " ''Annie Get Your Gun, " " Count Dracula,’’ ‘‘Dark of the Moon, " ‘‘Medea,’’ “The Madwoman of Chaillot,” ‘‘One Acts, " summer theater, casts and crews 10,11,12. JOHN F. X. WALSH—T | 12; Web 12; Intramurals 11,12; moved from Topeka, Kansas. DAVID DUANE WARREN MARK LEONARD WEIGEL—HR S CAFE. JEFFREY ALAN WEIGLE—T | 12: Basketball 10,11,12. LISA DAWN WEISSHAAR—Girls’ State 12; Track 10; Basketball 10,11,12; Tennis 12; Cross Country 10; Intramurals 10,11; Softball 10. DAVID ALAN WELCH—Casts and crews of plays 10,11,12; Thespians 10,11,12. CHERYL KAY WESSEL JAMES PETER WESTMAN— Swimmng 10,11,12; Girls’ Swimming manager 12; " Dracula " crew 12. KEVIN ALBERT WEUVE DAVID CHARLES WHEELOCK —Intra- murals 10,11,12; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Stage Band 12; State of lowa Scholar. JERRY RAY WHETSTONE JEFFERY WILLIAM WHITEFIELD ALAN LYNN WIDENER— Wrestling 10,11,12. | ROBIN LYNN WIERSON—HR E-11. JOYCE EILEEN WILCOX—HR 101 CONSTANCE JOANNE WILLIAMS ` JAMES AVERETT WILSON—Inter tional Club 10,11; SPIRIT 12; We 12; Scratch Pad 11,12: Football 1€ Intramurals 11,12; participated i NCTE writing contest. | RONALD C. WILSON—Footba 10,11,12; Wrestling 10; Intramura 11,12. DOUGLAS WAKEFIELD WOLF—Te nis 10,11,12; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation: Debate 10,11,12. ROBERT C. WORKMAN—Young Republicans 11; International Club 11; DECA 12; Student Council 17 Wrestling 12; Tennis 11; DECA State Treasurer; moved from Chicago lili nois. ANN ELIZABETH WRIGHT —1Interna- tional Club 11; Scratch Pad 10; Stu- dent Council 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir 10; Treble Pops 10; “Of Thee] sing, " " Dr Faustus, " ‘Skin of Oul Teeth,” ‘Annie Get Your Gun,” " Dark of the Moon, " ’ “One Acts, " crews 10,11,12. CAROL JO YAGER — International Club 10; Cadet Teaching 12; Sopho- more Mixed Choir 10; “Of Thee | sing, " " Dr. Faustus, " “Skin of Our Teeth, " “Imaginary Invalid, " “Annie i Get Your Gun, " " Dracula " “Dark of the Moon, " “Medea.” 0 of Chaillot, " One Acts, crews 10,11,12; Thespians 10,11,12. | KIMBERLY JEAN YEE—HR LIB 2; movec from Ferris, Texas. ALAN WAYNE YOUNG CHRISTOPHER JAY YOUNG —Foot- ball 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10; Track: 10; Intramurals 11,12. SHAHROKH ZARGHAM —HR 130. MARK JOSEPH ZBRACKI—Concert - Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Pep } Band 11,12; 10,11,12; Orchestra 11; Debate 10,11,12; " Annie Get Your Gun " pit orchestra 11; SCIBA Honor Band 12. MATTHEW BRYAN ZEIMET—HR 202-B WALTER E. ZWIERZYCKI—HR ORCH. ۱ | | 1 | | | SHAHROKH Z0JAJI ` | 7 ۱ Marching Band j 4 ۱ + A Lë e d a E , p iv tej 2 4 بر تک کر‎ a ee oe —— — € ym ٭‎ e na " ei Scholarships KAREN ALBERTSON: Ames Women's Club Scholarship MICHAEL BREWER: Army ROTC Scholarship AMY CHEN: Masonic Scholarship SANDRA CLINE: Marley Corporation Scholarship CHRISTINE CONZEMIUS: Ames Women's Club Scholarship JEANNE CUNNINGHAM: Beta Tau Delta Grant GILEEN GLEASON: Dow Goetz Chemical Scholarship GINNY GREBASCH: Beta Tau Delta Grant BRADLEY HILDEBRAND: Winston C. Young Scholarship DIANE IMPECOVEN: David Wall March of Dimes Scholarship DAVID KYLLO: Alpha Delta Kappa Education Scholarship JULIE NOREM: U. of Chicago Sponsored 4-year Merit Scholarship CHRIS RASMUSSEN: Ames Women's Club Scholarship DEBBIE RIZZO: Ames Education Association Teaching Scholarship MIKE ROSS: Masonic Scholarship DENISE SIME: Beta Tau Delta Grant TOM SULLIVAN: Air Force ROTC Scholarship at ISU ANN ۰ TRENKLE: ISU Alumni Achievement Scholarship in Music KENT VARNUM: U.S. Naval Academy Appointment RON WILSON: Ellis P. Dowell Achieve- ment Award, Texas Christian University WILLIAM JOENSEN: ISU College sponsored 4 year Merit Scholarship DAVID GSHNEIDER: ISU College sponsored 4 year Merit Scholarship NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED STUDENTS: Carol Anderson, Linda Avraamides, Richard Beck, Cecelia Carbrey, Thomas Flesch, Pamela Greve, Mark Jensen, Bonnie Kopecky, Jonathan Lewis, Gary Marty, Douglas Miller, Steve Miller, Delana Phillips, Albert Richards, Lillian Svec, Scott Taylor, Douglas Wolf. NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: Doug Barnes, Michael Brewer, Kirk Brown, Sonja Froiland, David Fung, David Gschneider, William Joensen, Thomas Johnson, Richard Lamb Jr., Julie Norem, Chris Rasmussen, David Rougvie, Colleen Towns. STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: Carol Anderson, Linda Avraamides, Michael Brewer, Kevin Burkhart, Cecelia Carbrey, Amy Chen, Christine Conzemius, James Corbett, Sonja Froiland, David Fung, Gileen Gleason, Bradley Hildebrand, Diane Impecoven, William Joensen, Julie Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Lisa Luke, Jonathan Lewis, Julie Norem, Delana Phillips, Chris Rasmussen, Albert Richards, Debbie Rizzo, Vidya Sukhatme, Lillian Svec, Colleen Towns, Kent Varnum, David Wheelock. ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION AND SCHOLARSHIP TO ISU: Kevin Burkhart, Cecelia Carbrey, Amy Chen, Christine Conzemius, Ann Durlam, Bradley Hildebrand, Julie Johnson, Gary Marty, Debbie Rizzo, David Wheelock. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MERIT SCHOLARSHIP FOR FRESHMEN: Chris Rasmussen, Linda Avramides. English SCRATCH PAD AWARDS: Pat Ellinghausen, Devon Hintz, Zizi Howard, Ann Rougvie, Colleen Towns. NCTE ACHIEVEMENT AWARD IN WRITING: Sonja Froiland, Julie Norem. SOTASY 10H35 ` مکی یں کی ای و ری مو PM‏ — — e ` -— DOSE Sx T€ Ah BOL‏ رر Ce CES As Me‏ ےسا وہ ند برا داد ھب ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE: Michael Brewer. Journalism BEST FEATURE WRITER: Marilyn Dunham. WOMEN IN COMMUNICATION, INC.: Cindy Oppedal, Lil Svec. IOWA HIGH SCHOOL . PRESS ASSOCIATION SPRING WRITING CONTEST: Tom Johnson, 2nd place in column category; Ann Kramer and Julie Cheville, 3rd place in in-depth reporting; Stephanie Lendt, Doug Pletcher, Jim Standish honorable mentions. QUILL SCROLL INTERNATIONAL HONORARY SOCIETY WRITING CONTEST: Doug Pletcher. QUILL SCROLL NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FOR HIGH SCHOOL JOURNALISTS MEMBERSHIPS: Marilyn Dunham, Brad Hildebrand, Kerry Kelly, Cindy Oppedal and James Wilson. MOST DEDICATED WEB STAFFER: Jamie Miller, Carol Anderson, Mike Brewer, and Cindy Oppedal. MOST DEDICATED SPIRIT STAFFER: Eric Rawson, Jeff Shaw. WEB CERTIFICATES OF MERIT: Steve Buchele, Sue Junk, Kerry Kelly, Bruce Nilsson, Gretchen Potter, and Lynn Thompson. SPIRIT CERTIFICATES OF MERIT: Mary Homer, Lisa Johnson, Mary Kay Rogge, Craig Stromer, Lil Svec and James Wilson. Speech SPEECH CONTEST AWARDS: Cathi Adams, Brent Aitcheson, Peter Bannitt, Mike Brewer, Don DeBell, Kim Dunlap, 268 Awards Kay Fanslow, Robin Fawcett, Devon Hintz, Kathy Jennings, Maribeth Jeska, Lisa Luke, Troy MacVey, Stephanie Mercier, Michelle Nims, Kathy Norris, Mitch Rolling, June Russell, Eliot Stadler, Cheryl Swanson, Jim Twetton, Diane Van Buren, Ellen Westerlund. nator John Murray at the Summerfest Radio-thon. Debate NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE: Kirk Brown, Lori Davis, Cheryl Swanson, Scott Taylor, Doug Wolf, Mark Zbaracki. Math MATHEMATICS CONTEST, UNI SYMPOSIUM IN SCIENCE AND MATH: David Bachman, William Brearley, Michael Brewer, David Fentin, Steve Fuhrman, David Fung, Richard Lamb, Andrea Liu, Gary Marty, Malcolm Moberly, Kirk Pruhs, Jeff Rasmussen, Greg Reynolds, Jim Standish, Kent Varnum. Art P ART AWARDS: Lil Svec, Kari Varna : i Steph Lendt, Karen Marion, is Stuart, Allen Johanns. UNI ART SCHOLARSHIP: Carl Petersen. 007 AMERICAN CITIZENSHIP AWARD: Sarah Î Campbell, Bill Davidson, Craig Perrin, i Paul Ryan. B AMERICAN HISTORY AWARDS: Gregl Brown, Andrea Liu, Leslie Richard, Joe? Rizzo. 1 Volunteers AMES HIGH VOLUNTEER SERVICE: | Karla Haugen, Kevin Isreal, Kay McFarlin, Jaye McMasters, Dave Maas, Connie Williams, Shari Wooldridge. Industrial Arts | e INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARDS: Phil | Dowell, Jon McCrary, Keith Seifert, Sam ! p Shaffer, Walt Zwierzycki. | AMES HOME BUILDERS DESIGN | 1 CONTEST: Jerry Lockridge. ۱ AMES HOME BUILDERS SCHOLARSHIP: Rick Reedholm. AMES HOME BUILDERS AUXILIARY | ¢ SCHOLARSHIP: Tom Sullivan. M Orchestra ALL-STATE ORCHESTRA CERTIF- ICATES: Cecelia Carbrey, Wendi Harris, | : John David McCully. ۱ STATE SOLO FESTIVAL: Wendi Harris. ; 1 ۱ D f i ۱ ۹ K OUTSTANDING SENIOR ORCHESTRA STUDENT: Cecelia Carbrey. Band ALL-STATE BAND CERTIFICATES: Carol Ratcliff, Mark Pritchard, Jayne Larson, Don Dobell, Marty Schiel, Jon Banitt, Pete r McCoy, Jim Obrecht, Jon Lewis, Richard Lamb, Jim Corbett, Ann Trenkle. AMES HIGH BAND SERVICE AWARD: Ann Trenkle. SENIOR MERIT AWARDS: Ann Trenkle, Mark Pritchard, George Burnet. Chorus ALL-STATE CERTIFICATES: Julie Norem, Colleen Towns, Dee Zimmerman,. GOLD PIN: Marilyn Dunham, Paul Griffen, Kimberly Rowley. BRONZE PIN: David Hansen, Michael Loos, Julie Norem. KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR AWARD: Marilyn Dunham. Plays “DARK OF THE MOON " : Pete Roberts, Tim Haviland, Laurie Bultena, Anne Goslin, Michelle Faas, Wendi Harris, Lori Pohm, Sandy Cline, Shelley Alert, Dave Simpson, Kari Skadberg, Mark Sturtivant, Mark Riley, lllona Van Godany, Eliot Stadler, Sandy Humphrey, Mark Gruber, Michelle Kuhnle, Dave Welch, Wally Madden, Erin Lundgren, Tom Luckett, Missy Benson, Linda Wright, Kevin Israel, Nichelle Nims, Dianne Van Buren, Kent Varnum, Hilary Kapfer, Tom Johnson, Carol Kleinschmidt, Greg Gerstein, Mike Ross, Jon Lewis, Mike Loos, Greg Lanning, John McKinney, Steven Buchele, Kris Farrar, Clayton Bratton, Don Dobell, shelli Owen, Marty Thomas, Tami Hall, Marcy Clink, Lina Avaamides, Denise Marks, Ellen Westerlund, Ruth Ingham, Cathy Christopher, Beth Herriott, Hilda Hsieh, Linda Overturf, Christy Clark, Jana Tschopp, Tracy Rood, Trina Starleaf, Julie Ann Mekelvey, Jonelle Sauke. " MEDEA'': Kari Varnum, Shelley Alert, Kent Varnum, Erin Lundgren, Hilda Hsieh, Ellen Westerlund, Kari Varnum, Eliot Stadler, Tom Johnson, Kris Farrar, Tom Luckett, Sue Finnemore, Diane Van Buren, Dave Haviland, Dave Simpson, Mark Sturtevant, Pete Roberts, Dave Welch, Brent Aitchison. SENIOR-DIRECTED ONE ACTS " GOD'': Wally Madden, Peter Tipton, Tami Hall, Jeanne Cunningham, Don Dobell, Dave Simpson, Greg Gerstein, John Fenton, Laurie Johnson, Laurie Bultena, Mike Grable, Jocelyn Lemish, Dave Haviland, Missy Benson, Jenny Karas, Jim Benson, Kris Farrar, Michelle Faas, Hilda Hsieh, Wendi Harris, Diany Stadler, Sue Finnemore, Diane Van Buren, Pat Elinghausen, Ilona Von Godony, Dave Bachmann, Shari Jolly, Dan Metzler, Don Simmons. “THE OTHER PLAYER”: Peter Roberts, Dave Welch, Carl Peterson. “MONICA”: Tim Haviland, Lanning, Chris Schroeder. Greg " THE POTMAN SPOKE SOOTH”’: Brent Aitchison, Ellen Westerlund, Steve Meyer, Brian Morrison, Kevin Israel, Shelly Nims, Todd Flesch, Mary Kay Rogge, Steve Buchele. " DARK LADY OF THE SONNETS’’: Mark Sturtevant, Eliot Stadler, Laura Runyan, Anne Richards. " THE MADWOMAN OF CHAILOTT'': Dave Welch, Don Simmons, Tom Luckett, Tom Johnson, Tim Haviland, Laura Runyan, Steven Buchele, Susan Walsh, Pete Roberts, Kent Varnum, Michelle Faas, Sue Finnemore, Simon Gilchrist, Peter Tipton, Diany Stadler, Dan Metzler, Carl Peterson, Barb Hembrough, Mike Grable, Dave Simpson, Kevin Israel, Todd Hageman, Greg Lanning, Sinan Demirel, Erin Lundgren, Jocelyn Lemish, Diane Van Buren, Tom Johnson, Tim Haviland, Kris Farrar, Wally Madden, Dave Bachmann, Brian Morrison, Ellen Westerlund, Steve Miller, Kari Skadberg, John Fenton, Tami Hall, Laurie Johnson. Thespians THESPIANS: Dave Welch, Tom Luckett, Tom Johnson, Tim Haviland, Steven Buchele, Pete Roberts, Michelle Faas, Kent Varnum, Sue Finnemore, Peter Tipton, Carl Peterson, Mike Grable, Dave Simpson, Kevin Israel, Erin Lundgren, Jocelyn Lemish, Diane Van Buren, Tom Johnson, Tim Haviland, Wally Madden, Kris Farrar, Ellen Westerlund, Tami Hall, Scott Stewart, Shelly Nims, Mark Gruber, Greg Gerstein, Mike Grable, David Haviland, Jenny Karas, Hilda Hsieh, Eliot Stadler, Shelley Alert, Kari Varnum, Carol Yager, Mary Schroeder. Gong Show act. Awards 269 DE 3 A " A Kär وو ہے چم " ‎ E AUB SS oS RA BT یں مد‎ n ST TO. A cathy Abbott, Alan 67, 102, 194 Abbott, Amy 211, 208 Abbott, April 58, 208, 214 Abbott, Lisa 208 Abbott, Scott 168, 173 Abel, Darrill 154 Abel, Kathy 23, 25, 194 Abel, Mark 67, 153, 194 Abraham, Molly 28, 168, 179 Abraham, Sarah 100, 208, 209, 131 Abrahamsen, Marlou 168 Adams, Cathy 221 Adams, Jay 168 Adams, Lori 194 Adams, Stanley 104, 208 Afshar, Morteza Parvizi 193 Aitchison, Brent 102, 194 Alawadi, Salah Albertson, Karen 32, 168, 175 Alcott, Mary 168 Alford, Judson 102, 114, 141,194 Alert, Shelley, 20, 36, 50, 181, 193 Allen, Steve 102, 141, 194 Allen, Matt 208 Allfree, Kirk 194 Allison, Brenda 60, 194, 249 Allison, Kellie 168 Alvord, Barb 154 Amfahr, Mark 102, 128, 194 Ammann, Bob 155 Ammann, Scott 104, 108, 208 Amundson, Renee 208 Anderson, Amy 168 Anderson, Carol 168, 191 Anderson, Cassie 208 Anderson, Dale 194 Anderson, Dan 145 Anderson, David 102, 141, 194 Anderson, Diane 23, 24, 194, 252 Anderson, Kristina Anderson, Lisa 143, 208 Anderson, Lisa 168 Anderson, Mary 208 Anderson, Meg 208 Anderson, Polly 194 Andrew, Dana 194 Anderson, Micheal H. 116, 208 Andrews, Frank 23, 25, 137, 208 Applequist, Frank 58, 208 Apt, Mark 168 Arcy, Jeff 108 Arthur, Rick 208 Aurand, Dan 45, 95, 98, 168 Austin, Pamela 193 Avraamides, Linda 168 Axtell, Nancy 208, 224 Sam Shaffer 270 ndex Bottle Bill Babcock, Lisa 23, 24, 194 Bachman, Dave 108, 208, 214 Bachman, John 114, 128, 168 Bahr, Gary 128, 169 Bailey, Keith 102, 154 Baker, Bob 194 Bal, Sarvinder 194 Banitt, Jon 22, 23, 24, 98, 194 Banitt, Peter 22, 23, 58, 208, 214 Bappe, Donna 66, 194 Barber, Ray Barnes, d 169 Barnett, Bill D. 23, 25, 108, 208 Barry, Nancy 155 Barta, Sheryl 154 Bartz, Shelly 23, 194 Bates, Jeff 35, 137, 169 Bates, Kirsten 208 Baty, Sara 194 Bauske, Grace 10, 155 Baumel, Beth 46, 169 Beach, Dunky 194 Beall, Janet 23, 24, 71, 194 Beaudry, Margaret 194 Beavers, Valerie 206 Beck, Linda 206 Beck, Richard 169 Beeman, Bradly 84, 104, 128, 208 Beenken, Jeff 208 Behrens, Jon R. 104, 208 Behrens, Mark 169 Bell, Becky 194, 236 Bell, Beth 169 Bell, Timothy 169 Beman, Randy 114, 141, 194, 205 Benson, Jeff 102, 128, 194 Benson, James 94, 251 Benson, Melissa 36, 208 Bergeson, Terri 194, 201 Bergeson, Mark 98, 99, 128, 208 Bergren, Brad 128, 194, 201 Berhow, Melissa 169 Besch, Laura 208 Best, Bev 169 Best, Brian 53, 208 Betten, Laurie 207 Betts, Audrey 194 Bialek, Tatjana 169, 225 Biggs, Douglas 39, 169 Binkley, Kari 58, 125, 139, 208, 217 Birdsall, Carol 169 SOY Mark 102, 126, 128, 194, 1 Bivens, Paul Wayne 208 Black, Teresa 195 Blackmer, Kimberly 125, 208 Blau, Kirk 102, 114, 128, 195 Bliss, Janet 107, 169 Bluhm, Jennifer 23, 24, 60, 170 Bobenhouse, Pam 155 Bockhoven, Roger Bogue, Mike 208 Bohenkamp, Philip 195 Bond, Alan 128, 170 Bond, Carol 23, 25, 143, 208 Boney, Sue 58, 59, 208 Booth, David 195 Booth, Catherine 41, 208 Boozell, Julie 207 Bornmueller, Lisa 208 Borts, Janelle 208 Boston, Jill 46, 118, 120, 169, 189 Boston, Tom 22, 23, 24, 98, 128, Bower, Pamela Bowers, Brenda 208 Bowers, Dawn 195 Boyer, Laurie 208 Boyer, Russell 104, 208 Boyles, Mark 108, 195 Brady, Barbara 43, 170 Brakke, Kathy 195 Bratton, Clayton 60, 61, 195 ر0‎ William 23, 25, 58, 60, 98, 1 Bredeson, Sharon 23, 25, 143, 208 Breitsprecher, Lyn 175 Brekke, Jeri 170 Brentmall, Barbara 170 Brewer, Jeb 23, 25, 36, 209 Brewer, Micheal 16, 98, 128, 150, 170, 189 Britt, Melanie 195 Bro, Gus 57, 126, 209 Bro, Jay 114, 170 Brown, David 195 Brown, Crystal 209 Brown, Dorothy 155 Brown, Dave 177 Brown, Greg 104, 116, 209 Brown, Kathryn 209 Brown, Kirk 31, 65, 170 Brown, Marty 209 Brown, Steve 195 Bruce, Lynn 170 Bruce, Mickey 209 Brue, Eric 209 Bruene, Bruce 209 Brugger, Kathy 170 Brunknow, Theresa 209 Buchele, Steve 81, 83, 86, 170, 183 Budnik, Julie 34, 147, 209 Budnik, Tim 126, 195, 253 Buck, Mary 155 Bulkley, Steve 209 Bulkley, Wayne 171, 177 Bultena, Laurie 60, 195, 239 Bunker, Beth 58, 59, 209 Bunting, Ron 171 en et? a E k 4 میں‎ ۱ کی ار کا‎ e ۳ vi) S : " l ۱ Ss, ۰ ۱ گے و‎ x SS 7 » ۰ کس‎ d 21 Te 1 آ40 " ‎ Vs re ۱ N ۳ ر‎ P " Burger, Christian 64, 108, 170, 171 Burkhart, Kevin 171 Burkholder, Nancy 193 Burnet, George 23, 24, 52, 102, 171 Burns, Susan 134, 209 Bushman, Donna 193 Buss, Beverly 23, 24, 60, 171, 228 Butler, Cindy 209 Buttrey, Esther 155 Buzzard, Sue 171 Byriel, Patty 118, 131, 143, 171 Cloning Caballero, Jose 193 Cable, Jerry 104, 128, 209 Caldwell, Pauline Callies, Bill 60, 171 Camp, Edward 171, 228 Campbell, Leslie 34, 147, 195 Campbell, LoAnn 154 Campbell, Mark 141, 171 Campbell, Sarah 9, 10, 22, 23, 24, 69, 171 Campos, Michelle 23, 25, 209 Cannon, Tammy 195 Capellan, Steven 72, 195, 199 Carbery, Cecelia 39, 118, 131, 171 Carbery, Shawn Cardella, Dave 193 Carey, Chris 23, 24, 195 Carlsen, Edward 209 Carlson, Deborah 210 Carlson, Julie 118, 139, 171 Carlson, Kurt 102, 195 Carlson, Keith 156 Carlson, Tom 57, 90, 195 Carr, Brian 128, 210 Carr, Julie 195 Carstens, Mike 195 Carter, Annette 195 Catron, Tammy 210, 225 Catus, Brian 22, 23, 25, 102, 126, 1 Catus, Don 210 Cerretti, Dean 128, 210 Cerwick, Janel 172 Champlin, Matt 172 Chaplik, Elly 107, 152, 195 Charles, Andrew Chen, Amy 172 Cheville, Julie 22, 23, 24, 153, 172 Chieves, Micheal 104 Childs, Lori 23, 25, 131, 143, 195 Cholvin, Craig 210 Chones, Harry 2, 5, 279 Christensen, Dave 47, 193 Christian, Chad 116, 210 Christian, Jennifer 147, 195, 203 Christopher Cathy Jo 59, 81, 195, 1 Church, Don 144, 172 Clark, Beth 156 Clark, Christina 210 Clark, Christie 58, 59 Clark, Jim 126, 172 Clatt, Kathy 172 Clem, Darsi 196, 255 Cline, Sandra 172 Clink, Marci 210 | Clubb, Richard Clubine, Martha 23, 24, 60, 107, ۳۳ 110, 196 D: gengt es d em mu » جو‎ $ E J: , E , I ' — ÀÁ—— n IM ren —EÓQGÀÜaQ m e pcc a [| D d ۶ کے جج‎ 2 " Ww Jo Je 4 ٦ KE B n 2 á a ٦ Coady, Dan 173 Coady, Kayleen 118, 143, 196 Coady, Linda 100, 101, 125, 131, 210 Collins, Casey 210 Collins, Dave 102 Collins, Leslea 173 Coney, Lorie 196 Conley, Donna 124, 125, 131, 210 Conley, Craig 102, 173 Conzemius, Christine 173 Conzemius, Maureen 100, 131, 209, 210 Cook, B. 98 Cook, Lori 210 Cook, Michele 210 Corbett, Jim 23, 24, 66, 173 Cordova, Eleonor 193 Coulson, Diane 210 Jon 23, 25, 38, 143, 210,‏ - ی 1 Cowan. Deborah 196, 201, 236 Cowle, Eric 210 Cox, Craig 196 Cox, Dannielle 210 Cox, Paige 100, 131, 196 Cox, Susan 210 Cox, Tim 98, 108, 128, 196 Cox, Wayde 102, 103, 128, 144, 173 Coy, Doug 173 Coy, Greg 126, 173 Craig, Carla 196 Cram, Dale 210 Crawtord, Ellen 23, 24, 196 Crockett, Bob 102, 196 Cross, Diedre 196 Crowe, Tracy 210 Crowe, Vernon 173 Crudele, Andrea 32, 173 Crump, Mark 48, 141, 144, 173, 179, 275 Cunningham, Jeanne 19, 79, 173 Cunningham, Julie 107, 143, 210 Cutlip, Michael 210 Cyr, Patrick T. 128, 210 Cyr, Timothy L. 210 Disco Dale, Bryan Daley, Greg 22, 23, 24, 196 Daniel, Geralyn 196 Danofsky, Marsha 58, 84, 210 Darnell, Marty 102, 122, 173 Darveau, Thomas 210 Dass, Wanda 196, 253 Davis, Becky 23, 25, 210 Davis, Lori 31, 196 Davis, Mark 102, 128, 196 Davis, Sonja 174 Davidson, William 73, 174 DeHart, Shelley 196 Diemer, Tom 19, 32, 174, 242 DeKovic, Lauren 196 Delaney, Chris 174 Dellman, Claudius 210 Demirel, Sinan 52, 196 Dennis, Mark 174 Dennis, Thomas 104, 210 Deppe, Mi ke 39, 98, 128, 210 Derby, Jana 58, 210 DeReus, Jody 207, 233 Diemer, Richard 210 Dilts, Linda 100, 131, 196, 236 Dippold, Heidi 174 Dippold, Peggy 210 Ditzel, Joan 23, 25, 107, 125, 210 Dixon, Steven 210 a Donald 22, 23, 24, 25, 58, 1 Dooley, Tom 196 Dorr, Craig 193 Doty, Gwen 210 Dougherty, Carolyn 32, 58, 59, 210 Dowell, Phil 62, 75, 126, 174, 236 Drennan, Galen 174 Dubberke, Becky 207 Duea, Jim 102, 104, 128, 157 Dull, Bryan 211 Duncan, Scott 196, 236 Dunham, Marilyn 58, 60, 61, 174 Dunkin, John 193 Dunlap, Ann 196 Dunlap, Barbara 196 Dunlap, James 193, 196 Dunlap, Kim 23, 25 Dunn, Jerry 44, 156 Dunn, Michael 211 Dunn, Scott 102, 174 Dunster, Melissa 196 Duvall, George 156 Durlam, Ann 174, 254 Dutmer, Rick 211 Dyer, Nancy 211 Electronics Eddy, Billy 211 Edwards, Steve 49, 193 Egon. Sarah 211 Ellinghausen, Patricia 196, 201 Elliott, Richard Ellis, Charles 211 Ellis, James 49, 174, 251 Ellis, Jerilyn 211, 212 Ellis, Julie 38, 174 Ely, Lori 174, 196 Ely, Ricky 211 Engelstad, John 128, 196 Engen, Jodi 211 Engen, Susan 77, 110, 111, 212 Enquist, Bill 41, 156 Erickson, Kevin 193 Eschbach, Jackie 175, 254 Eschbach, Scott 102, 254 Evans, Mark 116, 212 Evans, Marla 175 Evans, Jeff 25 Evans, Karen 23, 100, 101, 131, 196 Even, Susan 196 Ewan, Dan 23, 24, 98, 122, 126, 128, 196 Faisal Faas, Donald 156 Faas, Michelle 196, 205 Fanslow, Kay 212 Farmer, Gary 196 Farmer, Mike 212 Farrar, Kris 23, 25, 183, 196 Farrar, Ralph 10, 156 Fawcett, Robin 147, 196, 202 Fawkes, Jeffery 35, 196 Fedo, Kay Felty, David Fenimore, Leslie 212 Fenton, David 196 Fenton, John 48, 175 Ferguson, Mark 22, 23, 25, 212 Fereidon, Azarm 193 Fields, Melodee 212 Fields, Teresa 196 Finn, Ann 196 Finnegan, Elaine 118, 131, 143, 175 Finnemore, Susan 82, 196, 207 Firkins, Todd 126, 212 Fischer, Clint 12, 102, 175, 258 Fiscus, Mark 23, 25, 212 Fitz, Suzanne 175 Fitzgerald, Scott 212 Flatt, Robert 94, 196 Flesch, Todd 196 Flesch, Tom 175 Fletcher, James 108, 212, 241 Flummerfelt, Mike 102, 128, 175 Foell, Lorinda 125, 212, 217 Folkman, David 196, 236 Folkman, Karen 212, 220 Folkman, Mark 175 Ford, Jeffery 104, 212 Forssman, John 156 Fowles, Brian 126, 212 Frahm, Dave 196 Frahm, Debra 23, 24, 60, 197, 249 Franck, Nick 175 Frank, Scott G. 23, 25, 44, 212 Frangos, Lisa 197 Franzen, Kurt 213 Frazier, Lisa 175 Frederiksen, Paul 58, 116, 128, 213 Fritsch, Karla 23, 25, 60, 197 Fritz, بل او‎ 197 Froiland, Sonja 17 Froning, Kelly 10, 147, 197 Froning, Sheri 147, 207 Fuhrman, Steve 23, 25, 213 Fuller, Bret 108, 197 Fung, Dave 8, 9, 175 Fung, Lisa 23, 25, 213 Furman, Mary 58, 213, 235 Futrell, Billy 72, 213 Gong Show Gaarde, Lisa 118, 120, 175, 191 Gaarde, Michelle 125, 213, 217 Gagnier, Bonnie 110, 112, 197 Gagnier, Becky 213 Gammon, Cindy 58, 213 Ganske, Gail 23, 25, 139, 213 Garman, Merle 157 Garrard, Sue 197 Garret, Kay 159 Gartz, Homer 22, 23, 66, 159 Garrey, Charlotte 22, 23, 24, 131, 143, 197 Garrier, Randy 102, 197 Gehm, Tim 22, 23, 24, 175 Salse; Doran 102, 114, 115, 128, 1 Gerstein, Greg 12, 61, 176 Gerstein, Mark 213 Gibbons, Robert 128, 159 Gibbons, Tim 193 Gibbs, Kim 213 Gibson, Mark 176, 277 Gigstad, Joyce 61, 197 Gilchrist, Simon 108, 213 Gilchrist, Siobham 193 Gillespie, Lauren 197 Gillette, David 108 Gleason, Eric 102, 128, 197 Gleason, Gileen 23, 24, 118, 120, 121, 131, 143, 176 Glock, Karen 125, 213 Sering, Deborah 22, 23, 24, 60, 1 Good, Mindy 197 Goslin, Lianne 193 Gourlay, Linda 176 Gourlay, Margaret 39, 213 Grable, Julie 176 Grable, Louise Grable, Michael 79, 83, 213 Gradwohl, Steven E. 26, 197 Graham, Lynda 23, 27, 213 Granneman, Russell 213 Grant, Ellen 23, 25, 61, 198 Grant, James 137, 176 Graupera, Katherine 213 Graves, Lee 176 Gray, Gregg 43, 102, 198, 245 Grebasch, Ginny 177 Grebasch, Matt 104, 128, 213 Green, David 213 Green, Kathy 48, 177 Greve, Pamela 23, 24, 118, 177 Griffen, Paul 22, 23, 24, 58, 60, 61, 108, 177 Griffin, Brenda 23, 24, 198 Griffin, Kevin 177 Griffin, Sue 198 Griffiths, Geoffrey 23, 25, 66, 98, 108, 109, 128, 213 Griffiths, Jerilyn 23, 53, 198, 202 Grivna, Mark 116, 213 Groen, Timothy 213 Gruber, Mark 65, 198 Gschneider, Dave 177 Gschneider, Edward 198 Gulliver, Jeffrey 98, 128, 213 Gulliver, Vicki 144, 177, 186 Gurganus, Clay 221 Gugel, Dorothy 159 Hallway Passes Haas, Steve 126, 127, 198, 241 HabHab, Kamal 213 HabHab, Mildred 198 Hadaway, Bill 140, 141, 177 Hadwiger, Edith Hageman, Todd 198 Hagen, Sheryl 198 Hagert, James 198 Hagert, Jean 158 Hall, Cindy 18, 43, 177 Hall, Sheryll 193 Hall, Steve 128, 177 Hall, Tami 198 Halliburton, Cal 159 Haltom, Martin 193 Hambly, Shelly 29, 198 Hammer, Carla 100, 177 Ge ele, Christopher 23, 24, 38, Handy, Mark 77, 98, 128, 198 Hansen, Dave D. 22, 23, 24, 60, 61, 177, 192 Hansen, Pat 137, 177, 179 Hansen, Todd 104, 128, 213 Hansen, Wayne 36, 57, 159 Hanson, Cheryl 44, 198 Hanson, Christopher 221 Hanson, Eric 213 Hanson, Marilyn 158 Hanson, Michele 15, 23, 25, 198 Hanway, Chris 128, 198 Hariri, Zainab 193 Harmison, David 114, 198 Harms, Lee 193 Harms, Scott 213 Harrington, Kermith 104, 213 Harris, Wendi 38, 39, 58, 213 Harris, Gar 213 Hartman, Dave 55, 114, 158 Hartman, Keneth 12 Hassebrook, Jean 34, 78, 158 Hastings, Julie 213 Hastings, Mark 63, 177 Hatfield, Debbie 177 Hathcock, Galen 98, 128, 213 Haugen, Marla 65, 198, 207 Hauser, Scott 198 Haviland, David 39, 198 Haviland, Tim 37, 79, 82, 177 Hawthorne, Clark 213 Hayes, Robyn 193 Healey, Jeanne 23, 25, 58, 59, 213 Heggen, Joyce 147, 198, 207 Heiberger, Robert 121, 139, 159 Heil, Paul 23, 24, 104, 116, 213 Heliker, Leslie 198 Henak, Deborah 198 Hembrough, Barbara 83, 84, 213 Hempe, Deidre 177, 251 Hempe, Dreux 213, 250 Hendricks, Cathy 198 Hendrickson, Dave 177, 192 Hendrickson, Isabel Hendrickson, John 23, 24, 218 Hemandez, Carlos 207 Herriott, Beth 23, 24, 59, 86, 198 Hetland, Jeffrey 198 Hiatt, Jeff 177 Hiatt, Mark 213 Hibbs, Rodney 213 Hiedeman, Dale 161 Highland, Kevin 12; 13; 102, 103) 1147115177 Highley, Lisa 213 Hildebrand, Brad 60, 102, 103, 128, 177, 178, 248 Hildebrand, Pam 160 Hillman, Jacqueline 198 Hillman, Scott 178 Hilmer, Keith 161 Hinders, Mark 199 Hintz, Devon 199 Hobbs, Randy 213 Hocker, Karla 178 Hockman, Dave 102, 128, 144, 178 Hoerner, Jeff 72, 85, 102, 193 Hoerner, Tom 213 Hofer, Caasandra 22, 23, 24, 60, 178 Hofer, Lisa 25, 131 Hoff, Kirk 104, 116, 117, 128, 214 Hoffman, Jeanine 23, 214 Hoffman, Rikel 104, 214 Hoffman, Shane 178 Hoffman, Timothy 137, 199 Hogle, Jane 60, 94, 199, 225 Hogle, Jeff 66, 126, 178 Holland, Donald 56, 108, 199 Holland, Leslie 178 Holland, Roger Holland, Steve 22, 23, 24, 58, 214 Holmberg, Gregory 214, 25] Holt, Eva 23, 24, 199 Holt, William 23, 160 Holter, Nelson 199 Holthaus, Cheryl 199 Index 271 Holveck, Rick 214 Homer, Mary 23, 24, 199 Hook, Sue 199 Hopkins, Martha 207 Hough, Becky 199 Houk, Dan 193 Howard, Ouna Arthur 193 Howard, Russell 178 Howard, Zizi 126, 178 Howe, Craig 128, 214 Howe, James 214 Howell, Lee 199 Hsieh, Hilda 50, 107, 134, 199 Hudson, John 178 Hudson, Scott 108 Huffer, Anna Mae Hughes, Randy 102, 199 Huinker, Zetta 178 Hulse, Anne 179 Humphrey, Sandra 23, 24, 59, 214 Hunziker, Timothy Hurd, Dennis 161 Huston, Ray Huse, John 214 Huston, Jeff 104, 214 Hutchcroft, Etha Hutchinson, Cheryl Hutchison, Brent 177, 179 Hutchison, Julie 110, 113, 131, 199 [nflation Impecoven, Bob 128, 160 Impecoven, Darlene Impecoven, Diane 179 mane, Louis 22, 23, 25, 40, 168, | Ingersoll, lla (Jodi) 214 Ingham, Ruth 214 Inks, Randy 199 Inouye, Mike 22, 23, 24, 32, 60, 179, 249, 251 Irwin, Sharon 193 Israel, Kevin 21, 28, 83, 96, 193 Iverson, Richard 104, 116, 211, 214 D ۳ Jacob, Janet 93 Jacobsen, Roger 160 Jacobson, Cherie 199 Jackson, Ellen 214 Jackson, Stewart 58, 104, 221 Jacobs, John 214 James, David 214 James, LeAnn 27, 58, 214 Jamison, Bradley 95, 199 Jarvis, Kerin 179 Jarvis, Steven 214 Jenison, Lisa 147, 199 Jennings, Joe 8, 9, 126, 179 Jennings, Kathy 23, 25, 214 Jennings, Laura 118, 119, 120, 143, 199 Jensen, David 98, 128, 151, 199 Jensen, Jeff 214 Jensen, Joni 179 Jensen, Mark 98, 114, 128, 151, 179 Jeska, Meribeth 60, 61, 179 Jespersen, Dave 73, 75, 179 Jespersen, Susan Jo 60, 199 Jewell, Jennifer 199 Joensen, David 23, 108, 128, 199 Joensen, William 24, 102, 128, 179 Johanns, Alan 56, 65, 126, 179 Johanns, Sharon 23, 25, 214 Johnson, Brian 98, 128, 179 Johnson, Dan 179 Johnson, David 22, 23, 25, 137, 214 Johnson, Emily 179 Johnson, Eric 214 Johnson, Jeff 193 Johnson, Jill 34, 198 Johnson, Julie 34, 179 Johnson, Laurie 78, 199 Johnson, Linda 58, 59, 214, 233 Johnson, Lisa 179, 277 Johnson, Louise 23, 81, 139, 179 272 ndex Johnson, Phil 102, 160 Johnson, Stacy 126, 214 Johnson, Tom 16, 51, 82, 179, 186 Johnston, Ryan 199 Jolly, Shari 199 Jones, Angela 179 Jones, Bradley 193 Jones, Bradley 199 Jones, Brenda 147, 179, 227 Jones, Brently 199 Jones, Charles 58, 214 Jones, Dean Jones, Gary 199 Jones, Kimberly 110, 199 Jones, James, 160 Jones, Linda 179, 214 Jones, Teri 179 Jones, Todd 102, 126, 179 Jordan, Tammi 15, 23 Jordison, Craig 75, 180, 257 Jorgensen, Tom 102, 160 Junk, Sue 147, 180 Junkhan, David Kolwezi Kaeberle, Lance 136, 137, 180 Kahler, Roger 98, 128, 199 Kahler, Russ 128 Kapfer, Hilary 23, 24 Karas, Jennifer 78, 107, 109, 199 Kautzky, Mary 160 Kavanaugh, Christy 67, 75, 199 Kellogg, Cheryl 199 Kelly, Brock 104, 116, 128, 211 Kelly, Kerry 199 Kelly, Kris 180, 193 Kelso, Robbyn 23, 199 Kelsy, Kevin 98, 207 Kendall, Steve 23, 24, 102, 180 Kennedy, Michael 114, 137, 199 Kever, Dana 180 Killam, Jeffrey 214 Killam, Tim 180 Kingory, Laura Mae Kinney, John Kirk, Eleanor 200 Kirk, Shelly 180 Kirkland, Kay 107, 200 Kirkland, Laura 107, 193 Kirkland, Steve 108 Klatt, Jon 200 Klaus, Jane 23, 24, 180 Kleinschmidt, Carol 180 Klingsheim, Mark Klucas, Paul 180 Kluge, Janna 200 Kluge, Thomas Klute, Kevin 180 Kniss, Karen 200 Knoop, Dale 180 Knowler, Doug 80 Knutson, Chris 128 Knutson, Clark 193 Knutson, Randy 98, 128, 215 Knutson, Timothy 200 Kolb, Ken Kopecky, Bonnie 180 Kopplin, James 215 Koures, Ansari 193 Kramer, Ann 11, 180 Krieger, Karen 181, 226 Kreimer, Teresa 193 Kruse, Suzanne 110, 112, 134, 161 Kuehl, Dave 193 Kuehl, Jeffrey 215 Kuhn, Tamara 60, 70, 207 Kuhnle, Michelle 215 Kuhnle, Ron 161 Kunerth, John 215 Kyle, Naylene 34, 181 Kyllo, David 11, 181 Landscaping Laflen, Christy 181 Laflen, Cindy 200 Lamb, David 23, 98, 215 Lamb, Richard 22, 23, 24, 31, 181 Lanning, Greg 193 ei Jamie 22, 23, 25, 128, 215, Lang, Barbara 181 Lang, Monica 215 Lang, Theresa 110, 134, 135, 200 Larkins, Faye Larson, Eric 215, 251 Larson, Janet 215 Larson, Jayne 22, 23, 24, 39, 200 Larson, Timothy 200 Lassegard, Renee 215 Lawler, Fern 131, 163 Lawlor, Stephanie 215 Layton, Kevin 58, 215 Kristen 22, 23, 24, 60, 61,‏ ماف Ledet, Chris 32, 42, 181 Lee, Cynthia 215 Lee, David 58, 215 Lee, Douglas 137, 200 Legg, Bud 110, 121, 143, 162 Lem, Alan 200 Lemanczyk, Michael 114, 128, 200 Lemish, Jocelyn 79, 200 Lendt, Stephanie 181 Lendt, Thomas 77, 108, 215 Lewis, Jonathon 22, 23, 24, 61, 181 Lichtenberg, Tamara 200 Lijewski, Joseph 200 Liming, Susan 56, 58, 139, 215 Linder, Randy 233 Linduska, Steve 40, 162 Lintz, Lex 200 Lippe, John 215 Litchfield, Linda 215 Little, Mary Kay 200 Littledike, Laurie 60, 61, 200 Liu, Andrea 215 Lockamy, Carolyn 181 Lockridge, Jerry 181 Loos, Michael 22, 23, 24, 193 Lorenz, Brenda 23, 200, 207 Louis, Jane 215 Louis, Kevin 104, 128, 215 Love, Charles 22, 23, 25, 60, 181, 266 Love, Grace 23, 24, 58, 215 Lowary, Kevin 116, 215 Lowe, Robbie 215 Luckett, Tom 36, 199, 200 Ludes, Michael Luft, Steven 200 Luke, Lance 104, 215 Luke, Lisa 12, 23, 181 Lundgren, Erin 50, 51, 82, 215 Lundquist, Brad 48, 181, 229 Lungs Jill 58, 139, 211, 215, 1 Lybeck, Sigfrid 163 Lynch, Richard 56, 126, 200 Lynder, Randy 181 Moped Maakestad, Jane 216 Maas, Dave 29, 182 Maas, Katie 216 MacBride, Roderick 23, 25, 108, 200 MacBride, George 162 saonta, Mary Jo 66, 182, 233, MacVey, Linda 23, 24, 200 MacVey, Troy 23, 25, 216 Maffett, Scott 182 Madden, Walter 23, 25, 79, 216 Mahum, Claudio 183 Mahlstede, John 108, 216, 220 Maile, Joan 200 Malaby, Sarah 23, 24, 134, 142, 143, 145, 200 Manatt, Ann 152, 200 Manatt, Tammy 182 Mangels, Eric 216 Marion, Karen 182 Marion, Rene 32, 58, 214, 216 Marks, Denise 216 Marquis, Shayne Marshall, Terri 182, 277 Martin, Bob 22, 23, 25, 216 Martin, Crystle 193 Martin, John 45, 200 Martin, June 201 Martin, Leah Martin, Michael 216 Martin, Tom 201 Martinson, Karen 110, 201 Marty, Brenda 131, 216 Marty, Gary 98, 99, 114, 128, 182 Mather, Mark 201 Mathews, Carl 216 Mathias, Jeffr ey 207 EE 100, 131, 146, 151, Matt, John 98, 128, 151, 182, 192, 266, 275 Maxwell, Pamela 201, 207 McCall, Dave 181 McCarley, Maura 210 McConnell, Chris 104, 216 McCoy, Peter 38, 58, 193 McCoy, Peter 22, 23, 24, 216 McCoy, Richard 163 McCrary, Jon 170 McCullough, Pat 104, 216 McCully, John David 39, 201 McDaniel, Kathy 23, 25, 216 McFarlin, Kay 16, 63, 181, 277 McGee, Matthew 216 McHone, Jill 201, 207, 232 McKelvey, Juli Ann 39, 59, 60, 201 McKelvey, Tom 216 McKinney, John 27, 201 McKinney, Kevin 216 McMaster, Jaye 181, 227 McNally, Mar y 163 McNertney, Julie 116, 131, 216 McNulty, Janet 201 McNulty, John 102, 126, 201 McPhail, Reed 72, 181 McRoberts, Andy 108, 181 McRoberts, Dan 65, 104, 128, 216 Meador, Gary 104, 128, 216 Meador, Kern 102, 128, 201 Meals, Steve 182, 193 Meals, Tim 201 Meany, Mary 23, 25, 216 Memming, Uta 176, 193 Mendenhall, Jack 102, 162 Mendenhall, Linda 23, 94, 201, 225, 277 Mercier, Stephanie 107, 201 Merkal, Doris 201 Methum, Barb 201 Metzler, Daniel 39, 83, 207 Meyer, Douglas 201, 242 Meyer, Steve 46, 118, 182 Michal, Stephan Michel, John 201 Michel, Kristie 182 Michelsen, Janet 182, 227 Mickelson, Terri 162 Middle, Brenda 183 Millard, June 107, 131, 216 Miller, Allen 216 Miller, Andrew Miller, Brian Miller, David 201 Miller, Doug 183 Miller, Jamie 63, 183, 191, 277 Miller, James 104, 126, 216 Miller, Lora 143, 201 Miller, Lynete 183, 186 Miller, Mark 216 Miller, Mike 128, 144, 183 Miller, Steve 108, 183 Miller, Susan 216 Miller, Tracy 201 Miller, Valerie 216 Milliken, Cole 104, 128, 216 Mills, Peggy 216 Mimnaugh, Lisa 183 Mingus, Ann 216 Mn Deborah 124, 125, 131, 1 Mirshamsi, Mohamad 193 Moberly, Malcom 56, 201, 207 Moberly, Miriam 183 Montag, Beth 183 Moghaddam, Maiid 201 Moore, Anne 58, 183 Moore, Barbara 15, 23, 201 A A AA AAA AA? we WW " e,‏ با ہی D: v Y ‏ — A ۴ ۲۶ ۲۶ A سے 8 e e e ex Gr a e اد‎ ۹ ۹ 4 $ a 1 " (X e. - - - سر‎ a -— - EX " m ت ہم‎ “m سے‎ سس‎ Ses PE. 27. IS. a. C. - y ÁO Lesen gr d nn. gf e gg سا ہت سور‎ O ——— —— ue frm " Zë ome mde Donn Moore, Lynnette 23, 25, 201 Moore, Marcia dia 143, 201 Morgan, Janet Morrison, Brian 183 Morton, ng Zeck 183 Morton, EUN 141, 201 Mutt, Karen 49, 147, 201 Mulleady, Celia 163 Mulleady, Tomas 216 Munsinger, Scott 217 Murray, Robin 163 Murtha, Debra 23, 25, 216 Mushtag, Aliya 201 Musselman, Robert 201 Myers, Kimberly 201 Neutron Bomb Nagle, Harold 201 Narreniy, Alamdar 193 Nass, Kristin 107, 138, 139, 183 Nedry, Myra 49, 147, 201 Nelson, Kurt 216 Nelson, Larry Nelson, Lorraine 193 Nelson, Mark 216 Nematbakhsh, Mohamad 40, 193 Nervig, Kristie 201 Nervig, Michael 102, 141, 201 Nesbitt, Harold 183 Newell, Mark 102, 201 Nguyen, Kimduyen 216 Nickel, Mary Kay 23, 24, 60, 183 Nickey, Philip Niemann, Ruth 163 Nigro, Lisa 216 Nilsen, Kari 24, 52, 118, 119, 121, 143, 183 Nilsson, Bruce 22, 84, 179, 193, 251 Nims, Nichelle 20, 26, 60, 201, 202 Nissen, Martha 59, 124, 125, 131, 143, 216 Nordin, Tim 183 Norem, Steve 216 Norem, Julie 61, 184, 191 Norem, Ken 163 Norris, Kathy 29, 75, 184 Norris, Sharon Norton, Carol 134, 184 Nowlin, Robert 202, 238 Nyhagen, Gwen 162 Orpen Campus Obrecht, James 22, 23, 24, 184 Obrecht, Kathryn 23, 25, 131 Obrecht, Mike 23, 25, 216 Ogden, Cindy 185 Ogden, John 185 Olsan, Paul 165 Olson, Eric Olson, Nancy 58, 59, 216 Olson, Tim 193 Olsson, Julie O'Meara, Daniel 185 a Cindy 11, 63, 185, 223, Se David 216 Orsinger, Kim 65, 185 Ortgies, Tammy 22, 23, 25, 185 Osgood, Frank 216 Osterloo, Kristie 216 Ostermann, Susan 22, 23, 25, 58, Punk Rock Pady, Peter 23, 25, 216 Palmateer, Rickey 216 Palmer, Annette 46, 193 Parks, Sue 110, 185, 233 Parrish, Richard 202 Parsons, Dan 185 Partlow, Dave 202 Pattee, Paul 202 Patten, Robbin 185 Patterson, Ken 217 Pearce, Eric 202 Pearce, Pamela 185 Pearson, Bryan 98, Ka 202 Peckam, Bruce 126, 217 Pederson, S090 26, 196, 202 Peffer, Patty 217 Peffer, Vickie 185, 202 Pena, Mario 217 Perisho, Kevin 217 Perrin, Craig 48, 185, 226 Perrin, John 209, 217 Pesek, Cynthia 23, 24, 202 Peters, Julie 147, 217 Peters, Kristi Peters, Lisa 23, 25, 202 Peterson, Brett 218 Peterson, Carl 193 Peterson, Terri 23, 202 Petrus, Carol 185 Petrus, Larry Phelps, Sheila 23, 202 Phillips, David 22, 23, 25, 218 Phillips, Delana 22, 23, 24, 38, 185 Phillips, Dori 218 Phillips, Rhonda 202 Phillips, Tacy 23, 58, 218 Picht, Sandy 185 Pietsch, Lisa 125, 218 Pietsch, Sue 202 Pietz, Meri 170, 185 Pietz, Patricia 218 Pilgram, Susanne 193 Pille, Teresa 218 Pineda, Marco 202 Pinkerton, John 126, 214, 218 Piroozbakhsh, Ali 193 Pirtle, James 218 Plath, Paula 217, 218 Pletcher, Douglas 185 Poffenberger, Dan 193 Poffenberger, Jayne 58, 218 Pohm, Lori 218 Pollard, John 102 Pollmann, Lori 218 Poorman, Julie 185 Pope, Scott 18, 32, 185 Popelka, Janet 185, 225, 241 Porath, Curtis 185 Posegate, Dave 141, 164 Post, Julie 147, 185 Potter, Carolyn 110, 131, 218 Potter, Gretchen 185, 186 Powell, Kevin 22, 23, 24 Powell, Robert 97, 108, 184, 185 Powelson, Mike 185 Powers, Jeanene 23, 24, 60, 202 Powers, Joel 202 Powers, Paige 218 Powers, Sheri 186 Prange, Gary 137, 186 Prestemon, Jeff 23, 24, 98, 128, 202 Price, Karen 90 Price, Ralph 193 Pritchard, Bobby 23, 218 Pritchard, Mark 22, 23, 24, 186 Pruhs, Kirk 214, 218 Pruisman, Amy 202 Pyle, Ellen 60, 61, 110, 113, 202 Referral Rabe, Stan 163 Radosevich, Mike 193 Radosevich, Tom 218 202 Rasmussen, Chris 16, 62, 98, 186 Rasmussen, Jeff 202 Rasmussen, Tracy 202 Ratcliff, Carol 23, 24, 38, 107, 186 Ratliff, Deborah 218 Ratliff, Robert 38, 104, 218 Rawson, Eric 202, 207, 277 Ray, Brian 218 Razmpour, Bahman Rebarcak, David 137, 202 Reedholm, Juli 186 Reedholm, Rick 186 Reger, Pamela 23, 202 Reinsch, Lorrie 218 Reynolds, Alice 150, 218 Reynolds, Greg 98, 128, 186 اف‎ Mark 55, 102, 114, 150, Reynolds, Joe Rhoades, Rita 23, 218 Rhoades, Stacey 186 Ricci, Debbie 202, 233 Rice, Lora 218 Richards, Anne 78, 203 Richards, Bert 108, 186 Richard, Leslie 107, 131, 218 Richardson, Jill 203 Rickard, Kim 203 Ricketts, Beth 69, 118, 130, 131, 186, 240 Ricketts, David Ricketts, Steven 218 Ries, Debra 202 Ries, Tom Riggs, Tom 203 Riis, Chris 218 Riley, Mary 21, 60, 203 Ripp, William 164 Rinebarger, Kelly 58, 60, 203 Rizzo, Deborah 118, 131, 187 Rizzo, Joe 104, 218 Robb, Billy 218 Robbins, Dan 98, 128, 187 Roberts, Pam 175, 187 Roberts, Pete 20, 21, 79, 173 Roberts, Richard 104, 218 Robinson, Phyllis 23, 24, 118, 142, 143, 203 Robinson, Sharna 107, 218 Robinson, Todd 203 Robyt, Bill 218 Rockwell, Dave 126, 218, 236 Rockwell, Nancy 16, 187, 228, 236 Rod, Karen 22, 23, 24, 233, 251, 28 Rod, Kathleen 110, 203 Roe, Brenda 50, 59, 218 Roe, Linda 187 Roemig, Tammy Rogers, Wendy 58, 218 Rogge, Mary Kay 12 , 203, 238, 277 لے‎ en Terri 11 " n 113, 218, Rolling, Mitchell 218 Rood, Tracy 23, 24, 58, 125, 218 Rose, Kevin 141, 187 Rosene, William 218 Ross, Mike 187, 243 Ross, Robert 203 Ross, Scott 218 Ross, Steve 126, 218, 243 0080 Judy 66, 69, 100, 131, Rougvie, Ann 19, 34, 203 Rougvie, Dave 22, 23, 24, 128, 187 Rowe, Philip 203 Rowley, Annette 165 oway; Kimberly 22, 23, 25, 58, 61, 1 Rowley, Val 116, 218, 219 Royer, Natalie 218 Royer, Renee 187 Rozeboom, Dirk 218 Rozeboom, Julie 203, 252 Ruden, Doug 187 Ruden, Greg 218, 221 Ruden, Renee 203, 250 Ruedenberg, Emanuel 187, 251 Rudi, Ann Rudi, Michelle 110, 187, 233 Rumsey, Scott 187 Rumsey, Timothy 218 Runge, Gail 188 Runyan, Laura 60, 203 Rupnow, Scott 141, 203 Rupnow, Shelly 188, 228 Rusher, Dan 218 Russell, June 203, 205 Rutter, Daniel 104, 218 Rutter, Rick 126, 188 Rutter, Rosanne 203 Rutz, Lisa 17, 201, 203 Rutzen, Joni 203 Ryan, Michael 218 : Ryan, Paul 114, 184, 188 Same Samuelson, Jim 86, 188 Sanders, David 22, 23, 219 Sanders, Pamela 203 Sanders, Tracy 23, 25, 219 Sandve, Martin 188 Lë 2 ی b Chuck Love Index 273 es سے س تت‎ ve pe A یں یساس‎ ER qup CSR d " 9 en bg ودب نها‎ VE CN " موس‎ MUN US URE کر‎ 1 Trou DEER AT ZE, RI ا‎ PRUNUS t " van. " AN Sandvic, Arlene 188 Sauke, Jonelle 188 Schepers, Deanna 203 Schepers, Donna 164 Schiel, Martha 23, 24, 203 Schlesky, Lorraine 203 Schlueter, Nancy Schlunz, Bob 141, 188 Schmidt, Joan 204 Schmidt, Steve 96, 188 Schneider, Paul 116, 219 Schneider, Richard 164 Schnormeier, Alan 204 Schoenrock, Robert 219 Schroeder, Christopher 62, 204, 233 Schroeder, Mary 188 Schultz, Katie 147, 183, 188, 228 Schumann, Allen 141, 204 Schwartz, Lori 204 Scott, Marvin 31, 165 Searls, Michael 219 Seaton, Jeffrey 219 Sebghati, Hamid 219 Sederburg, Nancy 204 Seidel, Dean 204 Seifert, Keith 189 Seifert, Lynette 107, 219 Selian, Sona 219 Seef, Mike 62, 96, 189 Self, Richard 204 Server, John 219 Sevde, Randy 102, 128, 204 Shaffer, Benjamin 104, 105, 219 Shaffer, Danetta 219 Shaffer, Robert 189 Shaffer, Sam 189 Shahan, Bruce 219 Shahan, Jane 204 Shanks, Brent 22, 23, 24, 204 Sharp, Jefferson, 104, 116, 219 Shaughnessy, Kathy 189, 237 Shaughnessy, Sara 219 Shaw, Jeff 189, 236, 277 Shaw, Julie 19, 85, 204 Shears, Roslyn 204 Shildt, Ken Shinn, Sandy 189 Shoeman, Karen 60, 204 Short, Deanna 204 Shreve, Karen 204 Shubert, Marti 212, 219 Shubert, Vanessa 204 Sime, Denise 189 Simmerman, Cheryl 189 Simmerman, Linda 219 Simmons, Donald Simpson, David 153, 219 Simpson, Martin 204 Sims, Jeff 189 Sisson, Geoffrey 23, 24, 71, 204, 205 Skadberg, Andy 126, 189 Skadberg, Kari 220 Skarshaug, David 22, 23, 24, 25, 204 Skjordal, Kenneth Slavik, Laura Sletten, Anne 23, 24, 98, 128, 205 Sletten, John 98, 128, 164 Smalling, Ray 164 Smay, Kelly 38, 189 Smith, Bret 56, 126, 128, 205 Smith, Bruce 102, 189 Smith, Dwight 19, 32, 189 Smith, Glenda 205 Smith, Mona 165 Smith, Patricia 219 Smith, Ralph 205 Smithson, Kathryn 39, 58, 219 Smithson, Thomas 23, 24, 38, 60, 61 Smolders, Nicoline 189 Snider, Lorelei 219 Snook, Kay 46, 189 Snyder, Damon 23, 24, 102, 205 Sjobakken, Mark 108 Sobottka, Debbie 189 Sogard, David 102, 205 Sogard, Mark 189 Sogard, Phillip 104, 114, 219 Solomon, Nimmi 205 Sondrol, Dan 126, 189 Songer, Heidi 58, 219 Songer, Joel 205 Sonksen, Tamera 219 274 ndex Sorem, Blake 189 Sorenson, Brian 190 Sorenson, Deborah 205, 253 Sorenson, Kathy Spatcher, Cecil 128, 164 Spear, Dennis 104, 220 Spratt, Bradley 126, 214, 220, 242 Spratt, Roger 164 Springer, Katie 165 Sprowell, Nancy 139, 146, 201, 205 Spurgeon, oreg 116, 220 Stadler, Diany 83 Stadler, Eliot 26, 37, 50 Staggs, Beth 190 Stahler, Vickie 194, 205 Standish, Jim 190, 242 Starcevic, Paula 205 Stark, Susan 205 Starleaf, Katrina 220 Stephans, Frances 205 Stevens, Deanne 23, 24, 190 Stevens, Willard 205 Stewart, Scott 190 Stoecker, Curt 104, 220 Stohlmeyer, Joe 77, 114, 190 Stokka, Ann Stokke, Sheri 205 Stoll, Brian 220, 225 Stone, Edwin 165 Stout, Becky 220 Stout, Cynthia 22, 23, 38, 190 Stratton, Ann 220 Stratton, Jeff 137, 179, 190 Strickland, Carole 75, 205 Stritzel, Mark 220 Stritzel, Paul 205 Stromen, Marc 23, 220 Stromer, Craig 205 Struthers, Kim 167 Stuart, Kimberly 220 Stuart, Roger 190, 258 Studer, Diane 100, 131, 220 Sturdivant, Niki 23, 24 Sturtevant, Floyd 167 Sturtevant, Mark 21, 173, 190 Stuve, Alice 205 Stuve, Peg 190, 229 Suarez, Clara 202, 205 Suarez, Gillie 220 Sukhatme, Vidya 39, 190 Sullivan, Mary 12, 62, 110, 113, 190 Sullivan, Tom 190 Summerfelt, Scott 108, 220 Sutter, Linda 205 Sutter, Steve 191 Svec, Lillian 191, 277 Swank, Tracy 16, 184, 191, 229, 277 Swanson, Cheryl 31, 205 Sweeney, Bill 191 Swenson, Gary 191 Swenson, Kevin 205 Swenson, Mark 191, 245 Swenson, Jerrold 166 Swett, Jeffrey 205 Sydnes, Kathryn 191 Sydnes, Sherri 58, 220 Symons, David 108, 109, 220 Symons, Patricia 205 | ee ee Tabesh, Alireza 205 Tajdari, Sina Tallman, Elenore 167 Tallman, Kurt 45, 196, 205 Tamoglia, Stacey 191 Tannous, Mary 34, 220 Taylor, Scott 31 Teal, Brad 191 Terrones, Kim 32, 220 Terrones, Vincent 191 Thacker, Ben 205 Thacker, Stuart 104, 128, 220 Theile, Leanne 110 Thies, Galen 205 Thies, Melody 23, 147, 205 Thomas, Jody 23, 25, 220 Thomas, Marti 220, 241 Thompson, Jim 104, 116, 128, 220 ما‎ Lynn 17, 134, 135, 205, Thompson, Melanie Thompson, Rick 191 Thornton, Thomas 23, 25, 44, 58, 60, 220 Thorson, Shelby 125, 220 Thurman, Rhonda 110, 220 Tice, Don 191 Tice, Linda 220 Tiffany, David 205 Tigges, Kelly 96, 205, 212 Tigges, Wendy 131, 212, 220 Tipton, Peter 44, 78, 82, 205 Torgeson, Paul 22, 23, 25, 102, 206 Torkildson, Denise 220, 242 Torkilson, Pete 104, 220 Tostlebe, Karla 206 Towns, Colleen 192 Tramp, Dale 104, 167 Treka, Patty 58, 220 Trenkle, Ann 22, 24, 38, 58, 60, 192 Trenkle, Laura 23, 25, 42, 134, 220 Trickle, Robin 206, 252 Triplett, Elizabeth 81, 206, 277 Trunnell, Ann 35, 125, 134, 220 Tryon, Danny 102, 140, 141, 206 Tryon, Jeff 192, 242 Tryon, Susan 23, 25, 134, 220 Tschetter, Laurie 100, 125, 220 Tschopp, Jana 221 Tweed, Kolleen 44, 206 Twetten, James 22, 25, 221 Ui Ulrichson, Marcia 58, 221, 233 Ulvestad, Julie 221 Ulvestad, Phillip 206 Video Games Vacek, Angela Valfells, Jon Van Buren, Diane 21, 60, 206 Van Cannon, Gary VanderGaast, Robert 23, 25, 116, 221 Van Der Maaten, Patricia 22, 23, 24, 192 VanDevoorde, Rebecca 221 Van Drie, Karla 221 VanGuilder, Linda 134, 135, 206 VanFleet, John 103, 114, 122, 128 VanSoelen, Danny 221 VanSoelen, Linda 192 Varnum, Kari 150, 181, 192 Varnum, Kent 37, 50, 150, 192 Vondra, Cindy 40, 205, 206 Vondra, Gigi 206 Von Godany, Ilona 206 Voss, Craig 206 Voss, Lori 23, 25, 206 W ater Shortage Wagner, Kathy Walker, Kelly 23, 24, 206 Walker, Timothy 221 Walsh, John 184, 192, 26 Walsh, Susan 125, 219, 221 Wandersee, David 104, 126, 221 Ward, Barbara 167 Ward, Michele 206 Ward, Melissa 221 Warren, David 192 Waters, Debbie 125, 221, 252 Watson, Ann 206 Watson, Kirk 221 Watson, Lisa 221 Wee, Carol 221 Weigel, Mark 193 Weigle, Jeff 114, 115, 193, 249 Weigle, Lori 221 Weilty, Ken 40, 72 Weisshaar, Lisa 118, 134, 193 Welch, Cosette Welch, David 21, 79 Wells, Robert 206 Weltha, Brian 104, 221 Welty, Kenneth 40, 41, 221 Wenger, Lissa 221 Wessel, Cheryl 193, 206 Wessman, Neil 206, 241 Westerlund, Ellen 23, 38, 50, 78, 206 Westman, Jim 108, 109, 193 Weuve, Kevin 193 Whattoff, David Wheelock, David 22, 23, 24, 193 Wheelock, Jeffrey Whetstone, Jerry 193 Whetstone, Kimberly 206 White, Richard 166 Whitefield, Janell 206 Whitefield, Jeff 168 Whitmer, Lori 206 Whitmer, Mike 107, 166 Whitmer, Lynn 17, 206 Widener, Alan 12, 126, 193, 242 Widener, Kimberly 142, 143, 242 Wiederholt, Bob 167 Wiese, Debra 206 Wiggins, Scott 98, 128, 206 Wightman, Brent 221 Wilcox, Joyce 74, 193 Wilcox, Rose 166 Willet, Carolyn 167 Willham, Lee 23, 25, 102, 128, 221 Williams, Connie Williams, Mark 221 Williams, Kenneth Scott 102, 116, 117, 128,‏ ات ی 1 Wilson, Cathy 134 Wilson, James 193, 277 Wilson, Lori 221 Wilson, Ron 102, 103, 193 Windsor, Charles 166 Wirtz, Peter 221 Wiser, Al 60 Wiser, Tim 60, 61, 108, 206 Wobig, Loren 22, 23, 25, 221 Wolf, Doug 31 Wood, Stephanie 58, 59, 221 Wood, Walter 166 Woods, Mike 102, 206 Woods, Terry 220 Woods, Norman Woodworth, Jill Woodworth, Julie Wooldridge, Shari 77, 206 Woolley, David 23, 24, 60, 86, 98, 128, 206 Workman, Bob Wright, Ann 193 Wright, Carolyn 23, 60, 206 Wright, John Wright, Linda 23, 24 Y coun Yager, Carol 193 Yockstick, Candy 206 Young, Alan 23, 25, 193 Young, Chris 102, 103, 193 Young, David 206 Young, Mike 193 Yungclas, Julie 206 Lbs Zaffarano, Gina 206 Zbaracki, Sara 23, 25 E us Mark 22, 23, 24, 31, 193. Zimmerman, Dee 60, 61, 206 Zimmerman, Richard 104, 128 Zojaji, Shahrokh 193 Zupan, Heidi Zwierzycki, Walter 193, 250 Zytowski, Carl 108 ۱ و " ۳ Af S y [ 8 , Ze -f " em E d of ge Tak ڀا‎ | - ` ۳ " E e gr 4 ٦ v e ۳ Ba 1 -ë € A4. ۱ i» — e r 7 de cr k Mi E se ` 1 e B Se KÉ g 7 DE 7 p, " 1 . 2 ۳ T, — -— - ممیت‎ ۱ wq ۳۳-۷ Nu —À t ۳ . : 4 nt. 14 e ei 4 w " — 4202 " ION) کر‎ | KR. » ۰ e ` ` a . 7 1 » $ - - Á NT » - € ۰ m D » a - ہے‎ m. p ۱ 4 e ` Er 2 " we n Y Harkin, Terri Mier ۷ D e 09-70 P- Mark Crun Index 275 — و وی wt‏ ھ من — ست — ee —— -— e‏ 1 . 3 d pu. ei Gei M ZA ab bk ké L d p“‏ سی A LAMP F Y‏ wh gë " Zb " و ہیر رر‎ E Sedi ers. MAINE OE ۱ X wae اپ‎ WILD AND CRAZY ۹9 Despite having to adjust to a new yearbook company and a new adviser, the doctors of journalism on the 77-78 SPIRIT staff produced the largest yearbook in Ames High history. In the midst of such a colossal undertaking the staff still was able to have some wild and cra-zy times: Wednesday morning 3 a.m.. . . the SPIRIT ghost. . . Mary Kay's tight shirt. . " Camping Is my bag! " . . . the progressive accident. . . Stromer's Floppy t-shirt. . . Geek. . . Strome and Home Furniture . . . deadlines consistently made. . . Raggy and Homely. . . mocks. . . the Valley people. . . KC. . . Eau Claire. . . the wife (wives). . . theex. . . Eric's untucked shirt. . . selling ads. . . the 276 Spirit Staff silver shoes. . Drill team layout. . . biceps Rudi. . . the Conductor Neck. . . Dr. Bing vs lack of photogs. . . Rog and Annette Energy Man and Navigator Man. . . . , the SPIRIT picnics. . . Shaw's trip to Texas. . . James as the winning potato. . . 60 pounds of graduation class speaker. . . “its | . . 14 hours with no luck. . . ٩۱2۳01601. . . Kay as SAC co-president Gibson's leaky tent. . . NIP!. . . ۱۷۷۱72 ...Lil'ssenior art show. . . Jeff on the . . . Stromer's bandanas. . . " Who's air. . . Pam marries and resigns. . ۰ bringing food? " . . . outbursts of the SPIRIT “last second " prom dates . .Secret pals. . .Linda's . . . Pine Lake In the rain. . . congenial rude secret pal. . . cousin of Sam. . . clap. . . picnics at Brookside. . . Eric kidnapping the Farrah poster . . . Beth's the Red. . . Frisbee attack. . . plate post accident at the campout. . . the wars. . .Imaginary tacos, and silver Grundy Center adventure. . . JK and . . „ Craig's bath in the darkroom. . . ۳ 2 the formal. . . Shaw's KISS imitations The art of being a MINORITY! . . . Red 7 . . . " Cat Scratch Fever. . . cupid's pro-keds. . . Cynie-O. . . Lynyrd. . . P unangelic condition. . . Bobby Rekshun Golfing for God. . . Shalom my children. and the Strokes. . . Punk rock. . . . Sweetheart Dance. . . | V Y " e ۱ i » d l 5 P E - d ۱ اپ‎ — | ild 0 + : ` j e AN 1 Le ۱ ۲ A a e Ka , : ۹ ۹ , بے‎ D N ` hi NNN ET Above Left: TRUE CONFESSIONS. Lisa Johnson " ` reads the story of her life in the magazine “True Experiences. " Above Right: LAZY DAY. The spring campout for the Spirit staff was held at Twin Lakes, lowa. Lynn Thompson and Liz Triplett take an afternoon nap on the dock outside of the cabin. Right: CRAZED INDIVIDUALS? The summer yearbook workshop at Eau Claire, Wisconsin, was a lot of work but there was time for some fun also. James Wilson (tennis racquet player), Jeff Shaw (lead screamer), Eric Rawson (fan strummer), Mark Gibson (bass racquet player) and Brian Heywood (tripod player) formed a mock rock group called the K.T. Express and gave a ''concert'' to the rest of the dorm members. Dua - ایس Re‏ هر ve‏ ہے ` ہے سے ی ہے —ÁÀ P mr‏ Upper Left: PICK UP. Dressed like punk rockers, Mark Gibson and Lil Svec joke around before the Spirit Sweetheart Dance. Upper Middle: HAPPY 18th! Celebrating birthdays was a common practice for the Spirit staff. Tracy Swank and friends blow the candles out on her cake. Above: FUNNY FACE. Mary Kay Rogge shows she is disgusted with her work by making a frog face. Spirit Staff 277 CS eg gege: " " 1 j f " " e 1 e E ۹ LO 3 " d. c " . di ATI‏ اس eng m‏ 6ھ وی ١‏ 2 کے‎ mese n نی‎ TË ہے‎ D 7 HSE 007 7 T 7 d رر‎ ff ff (el HM . 585 WEIN ۱ AA p (WW SOC سو‎ سسس " 27 1 - پت‎ dM 0 0 ۰ کو‎ D e e SE set SE Se = . DK of HR Ge a یں رو 0 KR v N Ge Gei LI " » " 9 NIE EE (WWW 99 " " » هت‎ 0 9 € ۰ we EC ua u EE EE " GR SE SAS e CW WE SE WS D O — n n نت " ‎ H 4 | | A Lu e fe E ` ۱ sr 1 } Ce E 7 2 E Ay) . D d et $ KA E : : ei n T a x e a d ۱ E e " - 2 D s ` e m x = | | A ey A. | : | ۱ 2 s " i : , 1 21 p. J ٦ d : ۱ ۱ ۸ Wal 3 =. NOD org u i " - 7 | so sg ۱ " ow e L E 0 s “ee MM OM © ` : wei LO ur es x ۰ . UO. 9 ox " o " sg sg gg 1 » ` S ۲ ۲ " =X . LR شحف‎ " m w sc از‎ 5 m xu tum xm 1 Se ae De bw? i 1 yr. e " gg sg gg ہر‎ ye | | E ; a sm gd | LAM E سی و‎ " H " ۹ | Wi " ` e " ۰ AN -= . " ` H سم‎ uu و . چ‎ 7 Zéi gg e gg zg M ۰ ee 1 ۱ JEMEN OE IN = ۱ ی‎ xn iz کے‎ aS Lai, SOM. 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Its subtle melody had helped him become completely absorbed in the ensuing holograph. The film had run almost to completion now. Images of his former senior portraits transformed by the holographic process into life-like three-dimensional images, flashed into the viewing area. Chen, Cheville, Chones —the semblance of his own youthful face startled him. Automatically his hand went to his head to flip back the blonde layered hair of his youth. Instead of the healthy 18-year-old head of hair he expected, his gesture found a crown of unnaturally thick, transplanted and graying strands. He shut the holograph off, the imageless screens projecting an iridescent silver glow for a moment before fading completely. Glancing around the empty apartment Chones felt alienated, as if he was a time traveler thrust unprepared into an insensitive future. The holograph had affected him more than he expected. Nostalgically, forgotten memories of his young-manhood, triggered by tape, crowded into his conscious like harried commuters crowding onto the eight ` o'clock train. He actually remembered what it felt like to be 18, to be young, optimistic, and rash. How long had it ` WB accompanying the introduction and conclusion E copy are the artists’ conception. The introduction . andcosing copy was written by Lil Svec and James - Wilson.) - VISITED been since he had drunk beer from keg in a corn field, talking arrogantly about how he could keep his female companion out two hours past her curfew without serious punishment from her parents and his own. Crossing the room Chones stepped out onto a glass enclosed balcony which clung like a clear balloon to the smooth concrete facade of the highrise. From this vantage point the lights of the city spread out meeting the horizon in each direction. Seeing this awesome panorama made Chones' sentimental reminiscences fade. It was ironic how one decade's innovations became bypassed so quickly that in the passage of only 30 years the principles behind the innovations were considered fundamental while the original inventions were museum pieces. The holographic yearbook-tape had been filled with antiquated computer images: video screens, computer programming cards, computer printouts. Articles had featured programmable video grams, electronic music and solar energy. His apartment contained technologically sophisticated versions of all these things. Chone's holograph was a refined video toy. The mood music which could control his emotions with a chord was the creation of banks of synthesizer symphonies, and the bubble balconies were a part of the building's solar electrical generator. A computer ran every aspect of modern life. His electrical appliances were all hooked up to a maintenance computer; the voice modulated elevators and personalized touch-locks were operated by the building's master computer; the commuter trains were computer controlled and his factory employed more computer technicians than manual laborers. As Chones looked out over the megalopolis, he realized that the world was now 2 result of all years past. Nineteen seventy-eight had been a part of the future. Just as the computers that ran his life now were fundamentally based on the same principles as those that printed his high school report cards, his life now was fundamentally based on what his life had been as a teenager. High school had become the past and the future just as today becomes yesterday and tomorrow simultaneously at midnight. Abruptly, Chones turned away from the lights of the city and returned to the inner sanction of his apartment, Closing 279 THE FUTURE 13 NOW " 7 8 SPIRIT STAFF Co-Editors—Jeff Shaw, James Wilson Assistant Editors—Lil Svec, Mark Gibson Head Photographer—Eric Rawson Business Manager—Tracy Swank Student Community Life Editor—Cindy Oppedal School Life Editor—Mary Jo Macintosh Senior Section Co-Editors—Cindy Hall, Beth Ricketts, Deanne Stevens Junior Section Co-Editors—Mary Kay Rogge, Chris Carey Sophomore Section Co-Editors—Mary Homer, Mark Handy Faculty Section Co-Editors—Jamie Miller, Dave Woolley Graphic Arts Editor—Lisa Johnson Academics Co-Editors—Jane Hogle, Dave Booth Organizations Editor—Terri Marshall Ads Co-Editors—Linda Mendenhall, Bret Fuller Sports Co-Editors—Craig Stromer, Kris Nass, Michelle Rudi ۱ Ads Graphics— Zetta Huinker Photographers—Liz Triplett, Jim Standish, Paul Bivens, Steve Miller, Greg Reynolds, Bret Fuller Drama Editor—Kay McFarlin Music Editors—Jim Standish, Lynn Thompson Index Editor—Lynn Thompson Artists—Frank Osgood (cover, page 3), Stephanie Lendt (page 5), Lil 9۷۶6 (page 278) | Adviser—Pam Bobenhouse ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The SPIRIT staff would like to extend special thanks to: Kevin Powell, the Swanks, the Mendenhalls, the Millers, the Oppedals, the Wilsons, Shirley Shaw, the Gibsons, THE AMES TRIBUNE, Pam Hildebrand, Tom Schnabel, Julie Cheville, Bob Kerdus, Grace Sherman, | Dorothy Brown, Barb Alvord and Dorothy Gugel. INFORMATION SPIRIT. Volume 66, Ames Senior High, Ames lowa was published by Newsfoto Yearbook Company, San Angelo, Texas. Consisting of 280 pages, the book was printed on 80 pound matte finish. The cover is a special design-silk screened with a mylar base. The two applied inks are black and red. Body Copy is in 10 pt. News Gothic, and captions in 8 pt. News Gothic. The cover and endsheets were school designed. Typefaces used on the inside were Automation and Futura Demi-Bold. 280 Acknowledgements SS SS SS SS I WCU A A AA A AM. MQ Xs |- Te. oot E. ری یہ نی ممہ ہج‎ ADER D mU EUN س اھ‎ ہے بے ری نر ہے نج A RCM a‏ ع3بر Wd wg‏ 3 EE بے ہو ہے دسج بے ہے و ہدوت نے ہے۔مجیودیپہوہے-ہووی- ےس تو ہوا سے سہی سس یساسہیستسسے ای ںہ ہنی نز‎ mm جسیں بج‎ E eU AP. «l D E ————— M, ÀÍ€Q—Q E MO De TI P EEUU = be ات‎ 0 1 2 3 رات و‎ 5 6 7 9 € BET 5 — 5 6 7 8 9|0 1 2 EIER EE EE Sg ۱ m HUTTON DISTRICT INTELLIGENCE RECORIIS|CENTER E | E del 3. | 91 — سس —— ل‎ e 3: DIVISION! GOVERNMENTAL ASSESSMENT PROFILES ۱ e ae = HARRISON GERALD CHONES W ٦ Be | | | ۱ ALTERN 6001 NAME? HARRY Gi ۵ | | E? on 4— i T DRESS — | | FAMILY! NONE | ۱ : | | | i | | ۱ Li 12) urnas DISTRICT IDENTIFICATION NUMBER: 922 895 ۱ Ja ۱ | ۱ e 13. | SEX? MALE ۱ ۱ ۱ De E Po E EE ver ————— انا ده د‎ | | 15. | BIRTHDATE: 9 22 59 1 | | 164 | Li ہے‎ enar 2 mm VIRES. ences ; ۱ 18. ` © Le, ` WEIGHT: 1.9 KILOGRAMS | » 1 موس ا‎ EE اا اا را ا‎ — | | 3 | 21, EYE COLOR: BROW | ` ھی‎ es. | | $ Ld : ——23..|. EMPLOYMENT: BARE AND. SIMON'S. ; AUDIO-VISUAL PARTS ۱ B | 24, | : @ sS | OCCUPATION: MAN GER OF ASSEMBLY LINE PRODUCTION ۱ P : 26. s. إا یی را ملس تخل چا سس‎ —— e s PERIOD Op mE 15 YEARS E | e 29, | WORKING HOURS 3 ۵, 4130 Pole S مد ہمت‎ MLE NA : Er, | ۱ ۱ 31. | SALARY: Eo | | | ۱ coo و ای‎ E EE ERES € | 33, | ES 000201 1731 RUSBY COMPLEX» C STREET » GERRY | e | 34, ۱ 35. | PERIOD,OF RESIDENCE IN DISTRICT? 32 YEARS Lice è 3U 61 é e 6 © © © 1 37, | FHONE NUMBER? HLC-135905 E کے 0و وا کو‎ Scd. کے سک گاہس مات‎ EE 39, INSURANCE FOLICY: THRORHI 40 H | DES N aa = ص1 ہورم‎ AS. | | 46. | DOCTORS DOCTOR JULIA VANS E dien 6 ET ENS 48. | LAWYER: | 49, Aa Dei E, a ao S 0 a — — سے س ےن ےہ‎ — ee ———— c 0 c M ہے‎ — X M — P — FRED YODER? WEAVER ANI YONE | DENTIST: SEDGEUICK FLOSS. |CCn-92?5947 HOME ) G HEART INSURANCE | | ICKLE » GERRY MEILITCAL. CENTER» SPK- ‘980004 -267964 (OFFICE) | | ا سسب ۱ — | | | | ا سس k‏ Ue. " 5 Ema). 1 ۲۵ Ge بو € 0 ۹۵ ہمعم‎ WP mm € 04 89. 9, ED RA A Aen RR m ee 02 ۰ 3 3 = £- lc. Data l rcumanrts, ۳ 1 ۰ 4 FORM 1 - Å- ۳۲ ۳۹ B 0— MASCOUA EK A. An Aue BAR SE SP ALS Kr 0. ۵ ta ۸ LL تسا‎ eL ai ——— چٹ سے tele DR e eeh‏ رر پر ور دو ور یئور رون تر وس A GES " ee NI‏ i ت‎ T — — 07 d Mid یه هامید و‎ eri | 4۰ | RUM PARTY: | INDEPENDENT | | ۱ 55. | | | E ER. Ls POLITICAL, CONTRIBUTIONS ۶ — $10 FOR PRESIDENT. BAKERS S MEMORIAL — — M NAM a | ۱ ٰ 58۰ ٰ اه‎ BELIEFS! VERY CONSERVATIVE TO NON- -EXISTENT | | | ۸.28 اک تھے پا سے لف مو تو ہمرس بت ہد‎ AT کا ےسا ا اف بی ہے سے‎ — EE Er is HOM EMEN S ۱ ۱ 60. | POSSIBLE aes WITH POLITICAL ENEMIES: SUBJECT OFTEN | SEEN AT JOE'S BAR ` | 61. | AND GRILL. -—-4 Sek GATHERING LOCATION FOR POLITICAL AE EU. 6 AND 7 ۰ — 62. | AND ON | WEEKENDS, | SUBJECT m IHE S F.M. GERRY EAST-GERRY METRO TRAIN D ۱ 63. | A COMMON LOCATION FOR UNDERGROUND TRANSACTIONS | SUBJECT OFTEN SEEN LOTH; | 64, | NEAR VENDING EET ee | | zi RIDES ST 2 0 ۱ DS 2l MM PERPE EC E e RES Iu séi St EE i— | 66۰ | GOVERNHENTAL ASSES 3SMENT | | 67۰ | ۱ ۱ E ue ABOVE MENTIONED SUBJECT» HAR RISON- GERALD. CHONES» IS HARMLES 35 EN Wie ےیل‎ ۱ 69. | WHILE HE DOES NOT SFEAK OUT FOR US» HE ALSO DOES NOT FIGHT AGAINST US. CONCERNING | 70. | HIS POLITICAL LIFE; HE AFFEARS TO RE. SUSPENDED IN A STATE OF APATHETIC LIMBO! AND | — — 71. | POSSES3ES NO IMMEDIATE THREAT TO OUR. Ree HE BELABH iR " ٦ Ee | 72. | ` ANI WHEN HE NOES HE VOTES CONSERVATIVE, AND IN AGREEMENT WITH OUR POLITICAL ۱ ۱ 73. PHILOSOPHY. ۱ EE. eM, | ae ت د‎ aE EE = A We ae ا ا‎ ae a سے ہر‎ e l| 2 PIN NN | 75. | AFTER CAREFULLY EXAMINING HIS SUBJECTS RECORDS, THE GOVERNMENTAL ASSESSMENT 764 | EIN TETON HAS اند‎ A GOVERNMENTAL THREAT NUMBER OF 2. 5437 FOR HARRISON | ee 0000 CHONE ا ا‎ EE ا‎ a EE EP T | COMMAND? RALI d EE نک‎ | | | | | D - —‏ - سس سس اه — — — RESO‏ چک ہے — — —— —COMMAND?-LOGOUT—‏ | GK TO CLEAR? YES | | | ` UNIT COST ELAPSED 01104106 81.92» CFU 0.71 SEC$ $0.06 | PAGE 1.86 HRB $0.20» DISK M$0.00 1 | |. WYLEUR TOTAL $2.18 ۱ END Gk ES = 01104125 ESSION . دی‎ NA تھا‎ zw... | | . e e .ید‎ ul -— — — ہم‎ — | | | | | | | H | i | | ' | | | ۱ | P 1 234 56 789101 2 3 45 67 2 910 1234 5 6 76910 1 2 37557830122626 6 7 r82oi234567890123496789]012345 67830 12305 8 1090 123 کہ‎ 56