Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 296


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1979 volume:

Ames High Alumni Association 1921 Ames High Drive Ames, Iowa 50010-5100 D ااا‎ Return Service Requested POSTMASTER: This parcel may be opened for postal inspection adir. ሐና ምስ Es‏ نفك — yy d T ? ١ ` ly SP -ወ M PLN በከ ححا tr tu Ku a a: amt .- ራዱ M EEE LET oru‏ م em m)‏ تيم ea pz surdi bed o A 1 ` | | - il nd R eo 2 0 ١ u ET ge ። ፈሙ «ቃው ሻም ጨኤኤ... D — Pme ow - d - 8 ٠ ው. ird ove ET LEITETE e TUE መ i mes ይካ age Eben, gelungen ven ን... a o aay Din Sm DT 2 ` e V 2 5 . Lëps 9 ዒ » - : - = ر‎ ው- — i J hw Ze ae Ke tW NL کے اس‎ ው Lu —————X o e Ln m -ዉ'ኛኞ አደም E Tyee 4 ew Ibn S ua ef » e af » , „m , , v D 5 e , P 1 | 1 | i 4 | Assets x odis E pie is sliced up for Ames High in 1979, we are served up ortion of assets which cannot be identifi iti | entified with an value. The size of the slices r | T | | slices representing the school building, ከ Salaries, utilities, and so on al ientifi Be ባሪ : ' : ‚can be fairly scientificallyand a | | d : ccuratel ins Ee ea s most Important assets are, arguably, the EE 2 D ا‎ a mere figure. Their individual talents interests e foundation of the AHS system, which | | SE : | y ‚which goes beyond basic e Ok Ee to encompass a wide range of extracurricular activities, as well innovative and interesting classroom education. | ተ SPIRIT annual report to those who hold an interest inthe Ames gn organization will, to a great extent, deal with these invaluable assets reporting on their position | | reason. P and power, quality and quantity, reach and 9 n... TL e 04» Laang KEE KA mu. yee + ` cTM ` MAT A T... ` Oy 2 T... MEC ቆት ትት eu ቁቁጥዋቅቶትን ኤሎ UA TERR NUN ect e EL KA? S s 2) P easet unsern on. “ዚዚ... nur sano 12 215 AL u... mau .. ” ur) .. EK secet 6 © 0606© ጠህ ብሇ 269009927 ሐው - . .. ው ቁፍ ወ ውው ህዘ ህ t a. TTL id ህዋ” ES eg an n. 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Unfortunately, fee-collecting programs were not able to compensate for the loss, meaning several programs and teachers had to be dropped. This report will examine both decreasing and increasing, monetary, and non-monetary, investments in the school. م ee‏ ١ Gr” En ÁÀA QS [oes Ke e e we ን OL ሥሙ --፦. r7 dë -. - መቻ”. — e ... mp ec mm bS 4» Wm, 86 ' 6 8888: A CUM mm WT 6 gp gp Ice mmm “፡ የይ e d 42 e 9 ጻ፡ ሚመ ሕመ.ሖ س ص a. ። eS nn un un.“‏ mre. md » LULA ር ተጨ... ሞም Áo ፦ መሙ . ጂም ee mp ل‎ መጨ e edi o بج‎ www ww Wm OU RR EE = و‎ መ LIA s u...“ een nn nn ሙም ብ tun A ሐለ 6 48487 “398 ” N tut tS 8. ፤..ጸ.ጹዶይስሕይ፤ 68:98 HH HEN iN ፥ LJ ኢ፣ ኢጂ ሚዲ ` A aa hy N Se ኣለሊ AN TAN LX ` M Soo SS m ١ S III III, STR SS CSREES A ëm pe‏ م 6 1لا سه | E we sp mya x er | Producti One basic purpose of the Ames High system, indeed our entire educational system, is to produce educated, socially adjusted graduates. This year AHS : production reached an all-time high, with some 1368 sophomores, juniors : and seniors to work with. | Yun Although the graduating seniors, with all their awards, recognition ظ‎ experiences and memories are the final package product of the school there Is an enormous amount of production during the year by these very students as they participate in athletics, drama events, homework, class projects DECA, student council and countless other activities. The scope of this production is realized in the following pages: Ce ww 3 un. ዚዜ ይ ጢክ. ..4. ١ u.“ REKEN ١ 70 ጓ - seh ee ኒክ ን)።፡)»)0ንሌ ees S es: LE e ቓ ጽ HH, S eg eeeee » » ee » Se 9 : e eee - vy vr em] E — = ا‎ ١ 4 ' 39 0 ` i x C ERRAT ዚካ ፍ ይ ር አ ፒት ኪክ ሊቢ ADA, ኢዲ ዉጪ. nr ur. ١ ١ OX. LN 5 | 5 Se 5 BAA ا‎ ` ። . vin ١ 35 ١ Opening 7 T SAS (AM tn ልነ ኒ ኪ” ”ኢ።።”ም፡ جم[‎ TT IT : - OD ‹..0727 የኑ፦ ن‎ —À “We Ain't Seen Nothing Yet! Budget cuts 10 - 0. EO 9o) PUER Aa HERCULIS ege E Ee % Bong-bong-bong-bing! | ጠ sorry to interrupt your classes, but there is an important announcement: All the electricity will be shut off due to a lack of funds. We recommend that each student bring his or her own flashlight tor future use. Thank you.” Bong-bing- bing-bong! There were many budget cuts made this year at Ames High, but none quite as severe as the preceding exaggeration. [he cuts were a direct result of the declining enrollment. Ironically, Ames High experienced a record high enrollment for the 1978-79 school year. [he plac e the decrease was most evident was throughout the elementary schools, especially the kindergartens. Many programs felt the budget crunch, but only two were discontinued. They were girls’ fall softball and the short lived speech program. Dr. Ralph Farrar justified these cuts by explaining thal botn programs were run in the past on an experimental basis and thus Decame obvious candidates for deletion. On top of all this belt-tightening, the cost of the relocation of the IMC and classroom renovation had to be accounted for. One staff member - መ a’ b በኩ. کے د“‎ t -መጨ፦-፡፡ سد‎ “መፁ — ይህ” æa commented, “| think it’s disgusting that there exists money for remodeling but not for staffing. A teacher is of more value in the educational process than a new sofa in the IMC.” Superintendent David Moorehead defended the new IMC: “Before you can teach, you need a place in which to teach. Even the reductions and program cuts could not compensate for the dwindling budget. Consequently, students were charged a five-dollar district fee. [his sum helped to cover the cost oi: onsumable school supplies purchased by the school district and used by the students as part of their instruction. This year’s collected fees totalled $25,000. Liz Triplett was one student who refused to contribute. “I’m not going to pay five bucks to buy some Kid glue and construction paper,” she Said. [he future of the Ames school budget remains vague, but Farrar was sure of one thing: We ain't seen nothing yet! Above: UNDER CONSTRUCTION. Supplies and refreshments add to the decor ot the unfinished IMC. The IMC wasn't completed until December forcing students to search for material elsewhere Left: COLLECT $200. Dr. Farrar wishes that this year's budget cuts were as simple as a game ol Monopoly Budget cuts 11 PC A ات ست‎ ee e “There is always a lot of interest in the volunteer program but students are busier this year and cannot devote as much time,” commented Dale Tramp, sponsor of the volunteer program. Over one hundred juniors and seniors did manage to find time to participate in the various activities made available through the organization. The majority were involved in the Nursing Home Program. “I think the old folks really appreciated us. It’s a good feeling to know you're making someone happy, remarked Margaret Beaudry. A number of students spent an hour every Friday at the pool helping some handicapped preschool children learn to swim. Ann Trunnel commented, “The kids really trust you. It's a good feeling. Other students worked for a community organization called Open Line. Twenty-one hours of training were required before students could become volunteers. During training it was emphasized that Open Line was there Volunteers 12 F l 7 E ዛ J STATE. Kim Widener ከፎ 10799] student read a road m e 2. — lowa TU . Velma Rolling — ` deme agame to AHS students — participating in the Halloween party at Riverside Nursing Home. H Left: TALL OF eleme nta a : z% 0 = 5 to provide a listening, not a counseling service. Volunteers spent three hours a week doing just that. Audrey Betts stated, “If you're interested in going into social work, it's a good way to get acquainted with the field. Other divisions of the program included the Student Tutoring Service, the Elementary Volunteer Service, the Big Buddy Program and the Big Sis Little Sis Program. Tramp concluded, The volunteer program is a facilitator of volunteerism. In other words, it gives students who would like to volunteer their time and abilities, a chance to do SO. Left: “HELLO.” Audrey Betts devotes some listening time as a volunteer on Open Line. Below: ADVICE. Ann Trunnell gives her Little Sis, DeeAnn Bergren, some hints about next year's schedule. 2 WA MS -- EE AR i ዕላ, Volunteers 13 Every generation has its heroes. Not true, according to a number of Ames High students surveyed. No two students placed the same individual under the title hero and many others didn't consider anyone suitable for that ranking. Publicity may have had something to do with this year's lack of hero- worshipping. Many students felt that, with the right publicity, anyone could become a hero. [his fact seemed to greatly diminish the idolization of certain individuals. Scott Conlon, referring to the relationship between publicity and the making of heroes, said, Publicity can make mountains out of mole hills. He named John Wayne as his hero, the reason being that, unlike other heroes ne has lived up to his image. He has something that is a dying quality — respet te Ann Freeman agreed DY Say Ing Publicity doesn't always have to be true. [hey (those who publi ze) can Say W natever they want about neroes Heroe’ 14 and people often believe it.” [here were also those who were convinced that publicity alone could not make a hero. One sophomore explained, A person í ould become well known with the help of publicity, Dut not a heri ኸ.“ Another student agreed by saying, “Publicity cannot build heroes because people can see through phoniness. Greg Holmberg said |! takes some talent or abılıty to promote nefore public itv will be effective. Even though there were tew hero figures evident in the 78 79 year, there were many famous and frequently heard names such as Terry Bradshaw, Tracy Austin, Robin Williams, Billy Joel Elton John, Pink Panther, Jonn Bellushi, Paul Harvey, Blues Brothers, Steve Martin, Chery! Tiegs, Mr. Bill. Top: ACTION! Rowlt makes a hero out of FOZZ Bear on the Muppet SNOW Far Right: WILD AND CRAZY. Christy Kavanagh gets small with Steve Martin Right: HEROES. These public images are common sights on the pages of magazines ፔሬ: Steve Mar Steve Ma rti a à Kb, Her es ———— —— — —— —————————————— oU — Above: !'M STARVED! Guests patiently wait in line at the DECA employee-employer dinner. Above Right: CHECKING UP. Brenda Griffin files checks at a local bank as part of her requirements for Office Education. Right: MIXING IT UP. Diane Van Buren works in the kitchen at the Gateway Center Motor Hotel. Van Buren is involved in the HERO program at Ames High. Vocational Education 16 byr BEUTE a 3 y w ም i DECA. Just an afternoon job, right? DECA is also club activities, state and local competition, and much more. “DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) is a program in which students are trained for careers in marketing and distribution,” said DECA advisor Darrill Abel. DECA, like all the other occupational education classes, consists of three phases: the job, the classroom and club activities. Most of the jobs students held were in the retail marketing field. Many of the stores were located in the downtown and North Grand Mall areas. “If you're willing to work hard, it can be very beneficial at work and at school,” said Todd Hageman. “DECA is well worth your time because you're learning about your job on the job and in the classroom,” said Kelly Froning. Club activities included the selling of calendars, a parent potluck dinner, a teacher breakfast and a multitude of other functions. Alan Abbott summed up his feeling about DECA very simply, “DECA was a very rewarding experience. Left: LOWER AWAY. Mary Homer prepares to dip Mary Kay Rogge into a whirlpool at Mary Greely Hospital. Both girls are in the Health Occupatio ns Class at AHS. Above: FILL ‘ER UP. Dave Millard fuels an airplane on his T I job at the Ames Airport. Vocational Education 17 WIG IPC For the third consecutive season, the Little Cyclone gridders captured a Homecoming victory, upending Cedar Falls, 24-21. Despite jumping ahead early, Ames could not hold the lead, needing a last- minute touchdown to secure the win. un: As in the past, a pep rally was held the night before the game, in order to “fire up” the student body. However, high winds forced cancellation of the traditional bonfire, and following the coronation of the Homecoming King and Queen, an abbreviated ceremony was held in the gym. A variety of skits were performed, most notably one in which football co-captain Mark Birdseye consumed a live grasshopper to demonstrate his squad’s “animal” instincts. جر = Lge tae rT ኻን my ao Du Ur eem 9 9 3 ናም قوف قت‎ 5 H Bam E? 5 A ዬ — = . pê , D . ቕ T ወብ ይ A E - ፦ m Moments before, seniors Bob Baker and Ann Watson were presented to the coronation audience as Homecoming King and Queen. Despite all the enthusiasm, the traditional post-game dance was not well attended, but still proved profitable to the student council, which had hired Sapphire, a five-man dance band, to provide the entertainment. Right: ROYALTY. Homecoming King Bob Baker and Queen Ann Watson are presented to the coronation audience as members of the court look on. Inset: MUNCHING DOMAN. In an effort to fireup the pep rally cro vl ira seye devours a live | ፡ aopper. ١ 4 መ Hii. a 5 a ሪ سے س d e zech - : ‹መ an 5 . 5 DM - Homecoming 18 Left: WET PAINT. Helping to decorate the building, Ellen Crawford paints a message on a window in the gym hall Below: PSYCHING UP. Preparing to begin the Homecoming game, Little Cyclone gridders gather on the sidelines. እ | | ፡ ረዲ w ` - 5 | ኢ A Pads UN 6. 353 X e , x A | | EK — w E: be መ Lj KI E) Us re RE e LI ` 1 a FN - S724 DE? e ow ` 24 j am. m y . 7 A ار‎ EI ا‎ `, لاخر‎ ወድ e « ود‎ e - 5 . ሥኒ Le 0 ቆዔይ ፣ ''ዲ Lé on 1 n 6... Homecoming 19 - mL. omia - inna ፦ ጊም ብ ጣ፡ 5 | “The orchestra is at a low point in numbers but not in quality,” said director Richard McCoy. The orchestra was made up of only 11 string players and 12 wind and percussion players, but there was some very fine talent. Four of the string players were chosen to play in the All-State orchestra. They were: Mike Deppe, bass; Margaret Gourlay, violin; Wendi Harris, viola; and John David McCully, vıola. Because of the small sıze, there was only one orchestra and no chamber orchestra. “We already had a chamber orchestra,’ commented McCoy. Performances throughout the year included the winter concert, pops concert, baccalaureate and two all- city orchestra concerts. Orchestra members had some good tımes despite the small orchestra size. Mike Deppe said, “If more people would get involved in orchestra, they would enjoy it. ae x NEL a . + NN WASSER e. E gz WE Gan, ee cr: CME % Wi, wi D a mo ፡ m‏ دعي :2 1፳2::2 ce: IRE‏ يور McPhail, Susan Ostermann. Karin Paulsen, Denise Rey no (1S Mone RI hard sı ) f Sally Snaver Kathy »mithson, Martha Solberg, Kay Stephenson, Ellen Westerlund A 5 POWER. Mike አች oe belts oui BING. Pre gf rig fort €; , ` Orchestra Right: LIGHTS, CAMERA, ACTION! Phil Rowe zooms In tor a close-up Below: MAKING ENLARGEMENTS. Web photographer Lisa Peters works on a picture for an upcoming issue of the Web Bottom: HI, THERE! Todd Egeland and Randy Garrier exchange friendly banter behind the 2201١1١6! di يخا nm‏ Media Learning more about journalism, helping make a good paper and needing an English credit were some reasons stated by members of both the SPIRIT and WEB staffs for Joining these Ames High organizations. Deb Goering joined the WEB staff to find out about the work involved in producing a paper and to see if she would be interested in a journalism career. Needing an English credit and liking introduction to journalism were two reasons another staff member, loyce Gigstad, cited for joining the school newspaper staff. Becoming a better writer and learning more about the journalism world was something Lisa Jenison thought she could accomplish by joining the WEB staff. Left: READY FOR TAKE OFF. These students pose as passengers on a plane for a television sequence in mass media workshop. Above: PASTE-UP. Barb Moore, Chelli Bartz, Karen Bolluyt and Susan Even fit the proper articles in their designated spaces. Mary Homer wanted to help make a good paper that she would be proud of. Students also developed their media skills in mass media workshop. Student- produced films, television and radio programs are projects required in the course. Some of the films included a spoof on the once popular television drama SWAT and a modern day horse opera. A mock interview with ex-Ohio State football coach Woody Hayes, a documentary on marijuana and its effects on the students of Ames High and aspoof on the popular game show “Match Game” are examples of the television programs that were produced. Media 4j d LL d Bus mo o s FÜR me HI ع مب‎ ales m Re m db سے‎ mo ከ ከ — oct mtm cameo cnm قمع‎ vt وي‎ e tn mt m me och — 4م 6 —P »alsitef em nd thé f° | wanto st | N UNE sole et to travel thesunilit path betwéen | two blades of grass. black Ling The drama dé 244 » Insect! vd. HIR EDHOUS approval. t Above: GROUPIES. Rock star Mark Gruber is swarmed by butterflies Laurie Bultena, Laurie Johnson, and Cathy Jo Christopher. Right: WHERE DID THEY GO? Peter Tipton and Dave Simpson discuss the art of butterfly catching. Fall Play Ja ttl 111111 comparable to productions. e workybard, but we ¢ 7 “The actors did a te the strong simi begti of insects and h Goering e et it ha commente summing up week Allison said, | perfor ፎ5508 A ent frai tb o Hansen!’ b portraying! n the lives said Deb moralistic, umof too f [ Powers. | ork; Brenda It was a fun play f 1 : | really enjoyed it.” ም Upper Left: ETERNALLY WHIRLING. Anne Richards, Liz Triplett, and Jane Hogle praise theır moth gift of life Middle Left: HUNGRY? Michelle Faas becomes dinner for the ichneuman fly's darling larva Middle: OUR ALL. Mike Grable and Fiona Harnby treasure their pile Above: SPACE CASE. Tamı Kuhn waits to be born Left: ONE, TWO, FOUR. Erin Lundgren calls tor the destruction of the yellow ants Fall Play 25 When | went to schedule my required health class, | found all the periods were filled, so | just took a sticker for first aid class instead,” said David Fenton, one of a growing number of students who have received Basic Rescuer” certification after completing the first aid course. The one-quarter gym class, which was introduced during the 1977-78 school year, drew a sizeable number of students who liked the alternative to the traditional health class or who wanted to learn first aid techniques. A pamphlet published by the American Medical Association provided the basis for the course of study, which included periodic quizzes and a final test. The classes met daily with physical education instructor Fern Lawler to watch films, splint and bandage fellow students' limbs, and practice CPR techniques on life-size dummies known as “Resusci-Annie,” “Resusci- Baby and CPR Man. The experience paid off for one veteran of the class, who remarked, After taking first aid, | decided to become a nurse. | learned a lot. ጋ % ኔ [||| 1 WE we 1 || ||! de Ulm e A 1 hhh Ai | | TUM 231 Ill Mul amt 11 TT by Rutt [4 7 1 à Pri 7 à 0 ا M li li | T ፲ i di r d j | ያያ ST i‏ ا ) || WW di class. ١ rn dancers use Pe. an image through | inen, tn du IN 7 | d 4 | i —— --መመ= ër e -= al የም Bottom Left: SPEEDBALL. Steve Graves and Mark Konik work on improving their drop-kick techniques for speedball. Bottom Right: FLEX RELAX Hilary Kopfer aides Donna Conley in an exercise during rhythmic exercises Below: FREE SWIM. Mary Kay Little and Leslie Campbell pause during swimming class to take a breather. b | 5 E نلك‎ A اع عد‎ 0 — mm © 6M = om Rm man: m mg ër art ze e — = - e Below: MIRROR CHECK. June Russell checks her rearview mirror. Right: TUNE-UP. Tom Hoerner peers under the hood during auto mechanics class. Bottom: COMPLICATED. An auto mechanics student checks parts on an engine block. a”‏ ات 0 - = : . Kg P ر‎ A o D E d اس‎ Y « e X. 4 3 ‘fut a e aj a, M AD 5 8 - ED ane iene m T Ki RC MAP. ct ME, - e نكي‎ ሥክሙ E A Ke Li m b. (Ce? wf - Seen Ze ` à AS win C Driver Education 28 G-HEAD If you've never met Poindexter Grease Monkey, you've missed quite an experience. You see, Grease is your typical Ames High gearhead. Grease majors in auto mech, and comes to school each day decked out in ragged jeans, a T-shirt and field boots, ready to tune up his car. By lunch, Grease is covered with dirt and oil, and reeks of gasoline. After school, he squeals out of the parking lot behind the shop (true gearheads don't park on “gearhead row ), screaming obscenities at the little cars that get in his way. Grease is very proud of his car, a Chevy with jacked-up rear end, side pipes, 15- inch mags, modified muffler, racing stripes and turbocharged engine. He smiles confidently as the car burns towards Hardee's, his favorite eating establishment. Obviously, there are few Poindexter Grease Monkeys at AHS, but over the years this stereotype has developed, becoming more and more exaggerated. ሙሙ” Left: [T'SA G Inset: SHE'S asch ር [8ከ|3በ61!3 E ኣየር የሞ Brady beforg-leaving On her mopedai أب‎ € U. ap Pa T ١ e A CÓ 7 55870. ኙም. : ቆቅ ፕሌ ce o ጮ፦፦ ME pony wel | ላ E d r trn ' 1 gesatire. p- መ don ከና. ክው መመ d Tee maa ee © Driver Education 29 It’s the night before a crucial test and you haven’t even opened your book. What do you do? a) Party down — you didn’t like the class anyway. b) Think of | yet another way to use crib notes without the teacher catching on. c) Play sick. d) Cram. Well, since teachers, parents and the administration generally frown on the first three possibilities, most students in this kind of a tight situation would probably cram. | Cramming is usually thought of as a large amount of studying crammed into a small amount of time. Cramming is most often used right before a test after a long period of procrastination. When asked what kinds of classes one does not cram for, Charles Jones said, You can't cram for physics or analyt because if you do, you'll flunk. Cherie Jacobson explained, I don't procrastinate, | cram! One anonymous junior said, That's the only way I’m going to make it through high school. As Todd Flesch put it, It's great when you're in a jam! Cramming 30 -— pc owt geg à ዉ.‹.. 4 Upper Left: BE PREPARED. Todd Flesch arms B himself with books in preparation for a long night | of study Ing Upper Righ ١ nibbles t: MUNCHIES. Cherie Jacobson | M Ms to keep her going when she 5 crams late at night ፪ Inset: CRAM SESSION. Anne Messines finds it nelpfulto get a little variety when studying for an upcoming test. ጧኢፍ ع‎ Below: BASS SOLO. Brad Bergren, bass guitarist for Straightshooter, provides musical entertainment during an assembly. Right: CO TEAM. ROCK! ላ group of « heerleaders perform one ol the tavorite cheers at a pep assembly Assemblies Y Upper Left: WINNING COMBINATION? The girls’ basketball team dons their most attractive apparel in an effort to win a contest during a pep assembly. Left: GREATLY APPRECIATED. Part of the money raised at the welfare drive was donated to various homes for the mentally retarded; a recipient for this sum expresses his thanks during a fund- raising assembly. Below: SCRIMMAGE. Members of the varsity football team demonstrate one of their basic plays in front of the student body. 0 The year started off with a large number of assemblies and ended with only a few. Brock Kelly remarked, “I think they should have more assemblies — | like the shortened class periods.” Fall assemblies consisted mainly of pep rousers for fall sports, at which pep boosters introduced the coaches and teams to the student body. Diana Speer commented, “| liked the pep assemblies that involved the crowd. Assemblies featuring live bands remained popular this year. Straightshooter, a band made up of high school students, played twice during the year. Shelby Campbell said, | liked the Straightshooter assembly the best. Another student commented, “Assemblies like the one with Straightshooter are a welcome relief from classes. Not all students attended the various assemblies. For those fortunate seniors with open campus, assemblies offered a perfect opportunity to leave the building for a short time. Beth Herriott reflected, Sometimes my open campus privileges held higher priorities than assemblies. -— mg e E M. EEN 1 መፈ vo. — me on nn የ em e - ሥ - EA Ri D P ud» Ae 2 ES ee: Assemblies 33 Right: CYMBALIC. Tom Boston helps generate spirit at a boys’ basketball game. Diane Andersen, Lisa Andersen, Deborah Anderson, Steve Anderson, Frank Andrews, Lisa Babcock, Carol Bachmann, Jon Banitt, Peter Banitt, Bill Barnett, Shon Beal, Janet Beall, Dee Ann Bergren, Carol Bond, Diane Bond, Tom Boston, Sharon Bredeson, Lisa Brown, Mike Bunting, Michele Campos, Chris Carey, Joel Carey, Brian Catus, Lori Childs, Stephanie Clark, Marla Cloud, Martha Clubine, Paul Comer, Don Cook, John Core, Jackie Courteau, Jorı Courteau, Greg Daley, Joan Ditzel, Don Dobell, Kim Dunlop, Allison Elder, Jeff Evans, Dan Ewan, Kris Farrar, Mark Ferguson, Mark Fiscus, Debra Frahm, Scott Frank, Todd Frank, James Frederiksen, Karla Fritsch, Steve Fuhrman, Lisa Fung, Gail Ganske, Charlotte Garrey, Angie Gehm, Dave Gillette, Suzie Gostomski, Anne Grant, Ellen Grant, Geoff Griffiths, Jerilyn Griffiths, Mary Griffiths, Deb Goering, Dorrie Gorman, Kit Hammond, Michele Hanson, Jane Hauser, Rick Hawbaker, Jeanne Healey, Paul Heil, Kris Hinz, Lisa Hofer, Steve Holland, Eva Holt, Alan Holter, Steve Howell, Sandy Humphrey, Robbie Jacobson, Karen Jennings, Dave Joenson, Sharon Johanns, Dave Johnson, Jennifer Keller, Steve Kliewer, Kara Knox, Cathy Laing, Jamie Lane, Jayne Larson, Chuck Layton, Kris Layton, Cindy Lee, Grace Love, Mike Ludes, Rod MacBride, Linda MacVey, Troy MacVey, Wally Madden, Sabrina Madsen, Sarah Malaby, Joel Manatt, Ann Mangold, Melita Marion, Bob Martin, Mary Martin, Peter McCoy, Laura McPhail, Linda Mendenhall, Patty Mendenhall, Michelle Athletic Bands 34 Middendorf, Ron Morrison, Dave Mulford, Debbie Murtha, Scott Murtha, Kathy Obrecht, Susan Ostermann, Peter Pady, Karen Pattee, Bruce Pedigo, Cindy Pesek, Lisa Peters, Dave Phillips, Laurie Pletcher, Bob Pritchard, Cindy Randol, Jill Redmond, Denise Reynolds, Renee Richardson, Phyllis Robinson, Tami Rood, Lucy Rosauer, Annette Sampson, David Sanders, Peggy Sanders, Tracy Sanders, Brent Shanks, Sally Shaver, Geoff Sisson, Dave Skarshaug, Anne Sletten, Margit Sletten, Damon Snyder, Martha Solberg, Steve Stephen, Jamie Stiles, Marc Stromen, Kay Stephenson, Leanne Thiele, Jody Thomas, Tom Thornton, Becky Toporek, Paul Torgeson, Laura Trenkle, Susan Tryon, Jim Twetten, Rob VanderGaast, Charles Verhoeven, Kelly Walker, Ellen Westerlund, Loren Wobig, Dave Woolley, Linda Wright, Susan Yager, Diane Yoerger, Sara Zbracki, Paul Zingg. FLAG CORPS: Stacy Bartz, Michele Campos, Karla Fritsch, Jerilyn Griffiths, JoAnn Huse, Robbyn Kelso, Laurie Kernan, Linda Litchfield, Brenda Lorenz, Terry Lowe, Lynnette Moore, Theresa Moore, Sheila Phelps, Deb Ratliff, Jeanene Powers, Pam Reger, Brenda Roe, Marty Schiel, Georgianne Sisson, Carolyn Wright. TWIRLERS: Gina Blau, Kellye Carter, Linda Graham, Suzy Graham, Kathy Jennings, Barb Moore, Terri Peterson, Tacy Phillips, Cindy Robinson, Melody Thies. DRUM MAJORETTE: Phyllis Robinson. DRUM MAJOR: Don Dobell. Directors: Homer Gartz, William Holt. Frank Andrews, Lisa Babcock, Jon Banitt, Peter Banitt, MacVey, Wally Madden, Peter McCoy, Ron Morrison, lanet Beall, Carol Bond, Tom Boston, Jeb Brewer, Mike Susan Ostermann, Peter Pady, Cindy Pesek, Lisa Peters, Bunting, Joel Carey, Lori Childs, Martha Clubine, Paul Jeanene Powers, Susan Ratcliff, David Sanders, Marty Comer, Don Cook, John Core, Greg Daley, Don Dobell, Schiel, Brent Shanks, Sally Shaver, Dave Skarshaug, Paul leff Evans, Mark Ferguson, Steve Fuhrman, Charlotte Torgeson, Jim Twetten, Charles Verhoeven, Loren Garrey, Deb Goering, Steve Holland, Eva Holt, Dave Wobig, Linda Wright, Susan Yager. lohnson. Jayne Larson. Kris Layton, Grace Love, Linda This year’s marching band was the largest in Ames High history. Over 200 participants were on the field when the band performed at the four home football games. Drum majorette Phyllis Robinson and drum major Don Dobell led the 175 band members and 30 auxiliaries (flag corps members and twirlers) during the half-time performances of the home games. Band director Homer Gartz commented, “With more people playing their parts better we had a very full sound.” The marching band had a special opportunity to go to Waterloo and play at the half-time of the Ames-East Waterloo football game. “The trip to East Waterloo was the high point of the season,” one band member reflected. The marching band played for the football season, and the pep band played for the basketball season. Eric Wulf mentioned, “The pep band really gets rowdy and helps fire up the crowd.” The pep band did get rowdy when it played at all nine home boys’ games, three girls’ games and one wrestling meet. Also, for the third year in a row, the pep band went to play at the Girls’ State Basketball Tournament. Pep band member Don Dobell boasted, “The Ames High pep band is the best in the state.” Center Left: WAITING. Paul Zingg waits patiently on the sidelines for the marching band’s halftime performance. Lower Left: FIRE UP. The pep combo plays some tunes in the lobby to fire up the students the morning of a home game. Athletic Bands 35 VARSITY BAND: Deborah Anderson. Steve Layton. Cindy Lee, Mike Ludes, Kod Mackria Anderson, Shon Beal, Dee Ann Bergren, Marl Iroy MacVey, Sabrina Madsen. loel Manatt. Anr Bower, Phil Brackelsberg. Jeb Brewer. Donna Mangold, Melita Marion. Bob Martin a Brown, Lisa Brown. Mike Bunting, Michels Martin. Laura McPhail Patty Mendenha ( dInpos Stephanie Clark Maria € loud Paul Vit nelle Middendort Kon Morrison [Dave Comer, Don Cook, John Core, Jackie Courteau Multord, Debbie Murtha, Scott Murtha, Karer Allison Elder, Mark Ferguson, Mark Fiscus, Scot! Pattee, Bruce Pedigo, Dave Phillips, Cindy Randi Frank, Todd Frank Gail Ganske Angie Gehm Susan ኮክኋ1‹ ||! Denise Reynolds. tami Rood. Lucy Dave Gillette Suzie Gostomski. Anne Grant Eller ROSAUCI Annette Sampson, Feggy Sanders Ira Grant, Jerilyn Grittiths, Mary Griffiths. Michele Sanders, Sally Snaver, Georgianne Sisson, Margit Hanson lane Hauser. RICK Hawbaker Lisa Hoter Ssietten. Steve stephen, lamie Stiles. Leanne | hieli Steve Howell, Robbie Jacobson, Karen Jennings Becky loporek, Rob VanderGaast, Diane Yoerger Steve Kliewer, Kara Knox, Cathy Laing, Chuck CONCERT BAND (WOODWINDS): Diane Jayne Larson, Kris Layton, Grace Love, Sarah Anderson, Lisa Andersen, Frank Andrews, Lisa Malaby, Kathy Obrecht, Cindy Pesek, Lisa Peters, Babcock, Carol Bachmann, Janet Beall, Carol Laurie Pletcher, Jeanene Powers, Bob Pritchard, Jill Bond, Diane Bond, Sharon Bredeson, Martha Redmond, Phyllis Robinson, Geoff Sisson, Anne Clubine, Jori Courteau, Don Dobell, Kim Dunlop, Sletten, Martha Solberg, Kay Stephenson, Jody Deb Frahm, James Frederiksen, Karla Fritsch, Steve Thomas, Tom Thornton, Laura Trenkle, Susan Furman, Lisa Fung, Deb Goering, Dorrie Gorman, Tryon, Kelly Walker, Ellen Westerlund, Dave Jeanne Healey, Kris Hinz, Eva Holt, Alan Holter, | Woolley, Linda Wright. Sandy Humphrey, Dave Joenson „Sharon Johanns, ( On crt Bands de Safa bra: k | 0 ሐር -i ብ nn سس‎ vm à 4 CONCERT BAND (BRASS AND PERCUSSION): lon Banıtt, Bill Barnett, Tom Boston, Chris Carey, Joel Carey, Brian Catus, Lori Childs, ١ Greg Daley, Mike Deppe, Jeff Evans, Dan Ewan, Kris Farrar, Charlotte Garréy, Kit Hammond, Paul Heil, Steve Holland, Dave Johnson, Jennifer Keller, Jamie Lane, Linda Tyrolia, a land of picturesque villages and towering mountains, was the setting for the performances by members of the Ames High bands. The Central lowa Wind Orchestra, made up ot band members from Ames and the surrounding area, flew to Seefeld, Austria, to perform in the 1979 Austrian International Music Festival. The title “wind orchestra” was chosen because that is a common name for bands in Europe. During the eight-day festival, wind orchestra members participated in clinics, performed concerts, and toured parts of Bavaria and Tyrolia. Concert band flutist Lisa Peters was looking forward to the new experiences, “| had a chance to meet new people and learn about their culture.” she said. Last year the band also went on tour to Kansas City. All the members of the concert and varsity bands went on the tour which lasted from MacVey, Wally Madden, Peter McCoy, Linda Mendenhall, Susan Ostermann, Peter Pady, Renee Richardson, David Sanders, Marty Schiel, Brent Shanks, Dave Skarshaug, Damon Snyder, Marc Stromen, Paul Torgeson, Jim Twetten, Charles Verhoeven, Loren Wobig, Susan Yager, Paul Zingg. April 29 to May 1. Band members performed two concerts at Kansas City schools. Visiting the Kansas City Zoo, going to a Royals baseball game, and spending a day at Worlds of Fun highlighted the tour. Other activities last year included a Christmas party, and the annual Dand picnic. Even though the band had many extra activities, they still had time to practice and develop the sound of a college band. Band director Homer Gartz attributed this to the quality of the players. “This year's band has the greatest depth of any previous band. We lost good players, but there are many more in all grades capable of replacing them. Upper Left: VICTORY. Second-chair trumpeter Steve Holland pertects a passage trom Victory al »ed which the concert band performed while on tour in Kansas City Left: CHROMATIC. Lisa Hoter, varsity band clarinetist, plays a scale during her band lesson Concert Bands 1 -— Lower Left: FOREIGN LANGUAGE. Two Iranian students concentrate on a language foreign to them, English. Lower Right: FRENCH FONDUE. Sara Zbaracki and Cherine Kent sample some French hors d’oeuvres. “= mme. M - D Sab am ع‎ = EN ሥግ ur y e Le me ts É- -o 4 کا‎ SACH ھت‎ L4 TS ዱዲ ١ 1 y” Ar b Ca - Ta RAS A “መትን — , H - Si sr. .” .-”. LC e | | ELS TE 5580 MEL IN Foreign Language 38 The foreign language department started off the 1978-79 school year with entirely new facilities. The remodeling done over the summer included moving the foreign language classrooms downstairs to where the IMC was formerly located. There were advantages and disadvantages to moving the classrooms. The walls between the rooms were not soundproof, and one class would often disturb an adjoining class. Also, students moving in the main hall outside occasionally disrupted the classroom routine. Even with all the problems, French teacher Robin Murray thought the new rooms were an improvement. “| think they're a much more pleasant place in which to teach and to learn, she commented. Overall, there's more room, and | think they're extremely attractive.” The floors of the new rooms were carpeted, affording foreign language students a luxury previously enjoyed only by fine arts students. But when it came time for class parties, the carpet was a nuisance because of clean-up problems. The new classrooms came at a time of increasing enrollment in the foreign language program. Over 30% of the student body was studying a foreign language in 1978-79, compared to 20% in 1975-76. Left: SPANISH MAINDISH. Eric Olsen and Mary Riley sample some food in a special lab during Spanish class. Below: SPRECHEN SIE DEUTSCH? Kelly Rinebarger, Diane VanBuren and Rod MacBride pay close attention to a lecture given in Germ an. Right: SENIORITIS, Senior senate discusses the subject that most often occupies upper class members’ thoughts: graduation. Far Right: SIZING HIM UP. Senior senate member Lori Adams obtains John Engelstad’s measurements to insure a perfect fit for his graduation cap and gown. Below: KISSING TICKETS. Lisa Meeden and Mary Thompson help out at the student council- sponsored Mistletoe Dance by selling tickets to an enthusiastic crowd which includes Mary Clare Gergen, Lucy Rosauer and Dave Bachmann. R | ue. Lor Student Government 40 d ip 2 RI 5 D Ss LIS u A د‎ e mE EE D WS ` - PES 1 LE - Sall CR , -$ | , pU, 4 4 ናም ። ሪር ry qa aeg በ 5 T H mI GIGA - LJ rn AX LE || an Ames High student felt that he she had been treated unjustly by a teacher or administrator, that student had an alternative to scribbling insults on the bathroom walls: He she could complain to the student review board. This seven-student jury then organized meetings with the student, the teacher or administrator, and an uninvolved teacher. After listening to both sides of the conflict, the board made a recommendation to Principal Ralph Farrar of what it felt was suitable action to follow in the situation. If he disapproved of their suggestion, he usually met with the board to work out a compromise. “It ran pretty well,” said Sinan Demirel, who helped organize the board in past years. Demirel felt the administration was receptive to the students' ideas. He remembered that, at one time, the board members had asked for a change in the rules so that they could meet alone (without a teacher of administrator present) when they discussed their final verdict. The administration agreed right away. Though the board tried only four cases this year, junior member Mike Grable felt it was a worthwhile organization. As he said, Even if we had helped only one student, it still would have been worth it. , | X : wert An TTC TT 5) | A VEM mau ff iP. 4 d | a i 1 | Left: RESIGNATION. After student council underestimated funds for landscaping, student body president John McKinney hopes the grass will someday be greener on the other side. Above: CONCLAVE. Student council members smile as they discuss candy bar sales. Student Government 41 Above: SIGN OF THE TIMES. Mark Gruber stares in astonishment as the gas shortage makes its presence felt. Far Right: UP, UP, UP. Gas prices rose at iremendous rates during the gas crisis of 1979. This sign reflects a more than 100% increase in gas prices since the beginning of the decade. Right: FUTURE SHOCK. Californians get a taste of what the future may bring as they line up for gasoline. The fuel shortage curtailed California’s freewheeling style of driving. Gasoline Shortage 42 4 D NEN. ኑ d woman by three men in business suits and an incidence of a man holding his fellow motorists at bay with a gun while he filled his tank. He was still f illing his tank when the police came. With the spring of 1979 came a renewed energy crisis. Car-driving Californians woke up to find lines at their neighborhood gas stations. The lines were a result 551 panicking when Californians were told that gas supplies would be scarce and that they must conserve. Before the California situation was eased, there were reports of violence among people waiting in line. The more striking incidents of violence included an attack upon a pregnant The fuel shortage did not go unnoticed in lowa. Despite promises from government officials, including President Carter, that there would be no shortage of diesel fuel for lowa farmers, farmers in southern lowa ran out of fuel at times. Skyrocketing gas prices throughout lowa reminded residents that they were not immune to the kind of problems California was suffering. Depending on who one talked to, one could learn that the energy crisis was caused by Congress, the oil companies, the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini and the revolution in Iran, or the American consumer. At the height of the crisis, Congress rejected a gasoline-rationing contingency plan proposed by President Carter, an action which seemed to many people to be a sign that Congress was unwilling to face up to the energy crisis. ' ዱ)- 3 SELF SERYICE REGULAR Soda NETTER M As the crisis continued, Amtrak and the bus lines reported large increases in ridership. Apparently people had decided that mass transportation was a cheaper, as well as an energy-saving, mode of travel. Ns 9$39559vv- DE 3 UI, H UNLEADED | Gasoline Shortage 43 „nn LLLI Dances Below: SLOW DANCING. Kent Carlson keeps a souvenir piece of mistletoe while dancing with his friend. Right: GET DOWN, Students find the conditions in the cafeteria slightly cramped for dancing. Lower Right: FRIENDLY. Joyce Heggen prepares to give Brock Kelly a Christmas kiss at the Mistletoe dance. 4 8 = ግር: .3ፅ) ሜደ... ' ae ኣኒ minum - ነነ ግይ ae E + a ) € Top: PALS. Kelly Fronning, Ann Manatt, Julie Shaw and Jennifer Christian clown around while the band takes a break at the Above: ARCHER OF LOVE. Terri e takes aim, ready to plant a rubber arrow oner next victim's forehead. ዜ ca Shuüb em La Ze DANGIE Despite frequently battling keggars, movies and various other Friday night entertainment alternatives, nearly every party turned a profit. In fact, student council-sponsored functions made more money this year than in other recent years, while other Organizations parties also fared quite well. Even so, one money-minded council member observed, “The sophomores were mainly responsible for keeping us in the black. Imagine how much we could have made if more upperclassmen had shown up. Yet one senior argued that the parties “didn’t really provide that much entertainment. Mike Lemanczvk commented, “The Mistletoe and Sweetheart dances were fun, but the rest were pretty boring. However, for anvone unable or unwilling to go elsewhere, $1.50 bought several hours of economical, if not entertaining, diversion. Dances 45 ht — ج‎ wm m p—s ننج‎ ET = ግ ዊው “Money for the future,” goes the popular life insurance ad. Some students had this idea in mind when they invested their money in something thatthey hoped would become valuable in the future. Others invested money in things that would not yield a monetary return. | started a coin collection as an investment, but now I will probably never sell it, Doug Meyer said of his collection of proof sets. A popular investment was one for pleasure. These varied widely with people's individual tastes. Music lovers spent large amounts of money on stereo equipment and records, investing in a future of listening pleasure. Bank accounts are a common and popular way of putting away money for the future. All the students polled in an informal survey said they had some kind of account at a bank. Reasons for having an account included saving for a car, saving for college and saving for a trip to Europe or to other places. College seemed to be the main goal of the people saving their money, though. For those wanting to make a killing in real estate or the stock market, Todd Hageman reminds us of these words of wisdom, “It takes money to make money.” Right: INSTANT SAVING. Susan Harris takes advantage of one of the many services offered by her bank. Here, she puts her money in an after- hours depository. Far Upper Right: PROOF SET. Doug Meyer is the proud possessor of an extensive coin collection consisting mainly of mint-issued proof sets of American coins. Far Lower Right: DREAM MACHINE. Eric Cowle displays his brand new 1979 Mustang Indy Pace car, the product of hard work and saving. He worked at Randall's for several years to save enough money for it. Investments 46 af - Investments 47 An eighty-member cast worked nightly for two months to prepare for Ames High’s musical production of “Little Mary Sunshine,” by Rich Besoyan. The play, a spoof on the old Nelson Eddy-Jeannette MacDonald movies, is set in the early 1900s, a time when the forest ranger was truly a man. The story unfolds with Captain Big Jim Warington (Mike Deppe) and his group of stout-hearted forest rangers on the trail of the notorious Yellow Feather, who has been terrorizing the country. The search leads the rangers to Little Mary's Colorado Inn, where the fabulous-boy-meets-girl-and-falls-in- love theme takes place. To the distress of Little Mary and her visitors, the young Musical 48 Right: YOU DIMPLED DARLINGS. Uncle Oscar (Tom Luckett) flatters the young ladies with gifts. Below: SUCH A MERRY PARTY. The forest rangers Bottom Center: WHAT A WICKED GIRL. Nancy Twinkle (Denise Reynolds) tells the young ladies JT IUE charm the young ladies with their songs. about Mata Hari. AITTSTIJ LA LI ladies of Eastchester Finishing School, the threat of Yellow Feather lures their new-found loved ones into danger. But unlike the stories of today, all ends well with Yellow Feather’s capture and imminent return as a useful member of society. At last, the forest rangers and the young ladies are reunited. “Little Mary Sunshine” was an example of what all directors and actors hope they will never be confronted with. Snow storms delayed the arrival of the set and costumes, and some of the main actors were besieged with illness only a few days before opening night. Luckily, everyone pulled together and put ona tremendous performance. - Mat e ሠ... - yo “ጀፍ at - ah, ` ል 1 H‏ | و 7 و 3 i‏ ١ . x LU ALL EN | | l | 1 — 0 Top: STYLIST. Linda Bond and Janell Whitefield compare fashions. Above: CHEF SALAD. Didi Clem tears lettuce for an upcoming meal. a ` I , —-». 7 .፣ A ei 1 4 1 IN Ki | ወ | ` ፆ M ي‎ ፆ V dt BOM CEC LO: 2. ١ «ey , ; I wv ١3 HHHH) e Aa art u.‘ 7 Students in child development. Chass” learned ጋ valuab e Hesson, about: thé Bee ot caring. tar à. child When. lHey- were assighed: to: Gare: for. d faw EBB fac 2 hours: : z” re 7 vey en n Wi ge a They were required’ tà {handle the egg as ee 58 though: Jbwete'a child. This: included - -Keeping itsvith them wherever mer መ DE else ge ge ling, an epp: Sitten.“ e Ne 4 gd e 1 Ay Go? ch Za م‎ L , Tow » e 5 . 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Martha Solberg serves her church by being an acolyte during services. Above Right: EARLYBIRD. Dave Woolley attends seminary every morning before school. Religion 52 MIC IM 4 : OP fin IH Soeur ا‎ — — n f | መፍ“, tm smi OY ጭጭ መ= ዬሙ፦= in a 1 Iv MA) ኒ sri’ IW AA) a 8 7 Tele i ነኝ 1 | ١ OT ! 4 Qum = D A AT NAE BAAR a A ANDA t ነ s ١ d Nen A ak) Wi EE ue 1 $ ٠ ye HI iT NA 9 Nem “ም- ካሃ - — اله‎ ep .- -- = p F ሮን ይ-ሓ...፤ሔ.ሔ..ሐ..ቁሔ.፡.ሒ.ሐ..ሑ..ብ.ሐ..ሐ.ሪሐ. » عط هدعت هم‎ - ACA I ak ul a “ م‎ e MERI MENO T. | | 1 | -——— pe eed ኦኦኡሒሑሐልሲዕሴሐፈልፈልል ba, - و T ۳ TT « al hs. eed eese خم‎ eA AA |ዘዘዘዘዘዘዘዘ ፤ !] Ahhh .ሒ.ጳሔሐ ፅ ዲ.4.ፅ ሌለ... ددد on Serr? e Ed noe ee -— Tv ከክ s ee لحك‎ » ር መረም mt ከከ... o and served by her. completes his assignment. SATISFACTION. Nancy Dyer smiles with relief after finishing her speech. RELAXED. Mike Searls unhurriedly MUNCHE DOWNE. Students of Annette Inset Rowley enjoy an old English banquet prepared Right Below 54 Language arts ranked number one ina themes and help out teachers. study made by the High Schoo! lunior Jon Behrens had this to say about Priorities Committee. This was good the new emphasis on writing and the news to Keith Carlson, head of the writing requirement: “It’s a good idea English department, who commented, for students planning to go to college, We're happy to note that others share but it shouldn't be a requirement since with the department the feeling that students should realize that it’s communication skills are absolutely necessary.” necessary. Lower Left: POLISHING. Cathy Woods concentrates on the final draft of a ( ompi sition The major trend tn the English for her English 10 class department was toward more writing Lower Rig bt ASSISTANGE JODIE OSI HEBS E AE Suzy Boney work out the details of her zu “መር 5 dor courses. More students took writing composition. classes in response to a new rule requiring students to take at least one writing course while at Ames High. Another reason for the increasing enrollment in writing Courses may have been national studies suggesting that high school students were unable to use communication skills effectively. To deal with the increase in writing classes and the accompanying extra load of papers, two aides were hired second semester. The two aides, Patrick Hughes and Carol Guerttman, were hired on a half-time basis to read መመ: -. English WHAT HAPPENED TO OUR DEBATERS Below: SHOW TIME. Randy Berger finds time alter quilting debate to see the latest movie and Duy Sı ımething sweet to munch on trom theatre employee Christy Kavanaugh Inset: STILL WORKING. Scott Conlon. one of the two debaters who remained with the team. takes an affirmative stand on an issue Right: SONATAS AND CONCERTS. Margaret Gourlay spends some extra time practicing her v It In Debate 56 Math 58 Ames High students were required to take one year of math in order to graduate. Only after this one year could they escape the world of numbers, calculators and head-scratching problems. Many students, however, elected to venture further in the area of math, but for an assortment of reasons. Some students took advanced math courses in preparation for their careers. Karen Martinson said, “| need to take calculus for college.” Other students had trouble pin- pointing their motives. Phil Sogard remarked, “I’m taking math just to be safe. . .in case | need it in the future. Kellye Carter reasoned, “| probably won't need advanced math for my career, but | figure | should take it anyway. There were also students who saw no place for math in regard to their future needs. Rod MacBride said, “| don't see any need for me to go further. If | need it later, | can get it in college. Todd Hanson took a look at the more economical side involved in taking math on the high school level: Education is free right now, so | want to get in all | can — including math. Some students found math to be more enjoyable than some of the other electives. Tim Hogan said, “I'd rather take math than home ec. |t was a choice between math and chemistry — | picked chemistry,” said Sue Ann Hook. No matter how far students elected to progress in math, it was evident that math could not be totally ignored. Kathy Abel said, “| like math and money — they go together. Right: PJ SHOWS THE WAY. Mr. Johnson answers questions for a student about a geometry assignment. Below: CALC WIZ. Bill Brearly and Tom Carlson play a game on Brearly's programable calculator. . - e e g : e. Left: CALCULUS CALCULATIONS. Brent Aitchison does his calculus while Sinan Demirel takes time out to eat an orange. Below: PUZZLED. Marc Stromen is frustrated by a problem in analytic geometry. Bottom: LECTURE. Students listen while Mrs. Hanson explains a new algebra assignment. ون امسا ሙ‏ a ae PN T Math 59 Industrial Arts 60 Have you ever dreamed of designing your own home? Several students in architectural drawing did just that. These homes are not your run-of-the- mill, two-bedroom, ranch-style houses either. Ed Gschneidner designed a combination underground and solar home built on the principles of the I.S.U. solar home. His two-story house has tanks of water heated by the sun, which saves on heating. The house is also partially buried, the soil serving as insulation. Gschneider and other students in his ING d class are designing these houses for a contest sponsored by the Ames Home Builders Association. The designs for the homes must be complete right down to the last electrical outlet. The landscaping must also be shown in the plan. When the 2-D design is finished, a 3-D drawing or model is made of the house. Gschneidner felt that the architectual drawing class “would help in buying a house, and offers good preparation for someone interested in architecture as a college major. È - i s Upper Left: NO ELBOW GREASE. It's easier and faster to use an electric sander, as Kevin Swenson demonstrates. Left: DREAMER. Jeff Sharp perfects his design for his dream house. Upper Right: TIGHT SITUATION. Scott Clemoe uses a vise to steady a board for sawing. Above: SMOOTHIE. Doug Cowles uses a lathe to smooth his metal project. Industrial Arts 61 D و 3 5 e D WER e A a , ee SOON: Ru CE MCA ክም 'ሄነ NR S PRLE وعد‎ 1 u ሉት dudo en , 1! cw VK CD ow AE ST be nee t. 4 3 SA 5 co “ናኒ | M E ee aß. Be D EJ ወቃ. me mams ppm ME ed F N ج‎ NAY Uu oa, ር. i fe, v IRE? Fire Christof Tere issomething e MUITOrd, alt adybird's apartment. SE ef Ing PICK ME. Pau ht McWulty, Chris Volker and Dave Gillette audition ዔዒኋ 0 for the part of Jesus Christ. እያ ያፌ. f ()በር Acts 3 TOU AA n at y, A 2 35 ERSTER A ME 3 a SE et Era 7) 5 An cine 0 vi . ዲዴ 1 Re SPR OK Ao e Dit አጅ REN: H | T Ge 20 2% SH Zem ee e 5 A ل‎ KEY DW ፆ . (UR a e s AA d SE 7 Y. PA MIS d ትፈ AE SÉ mv, ow E Le, (e Se $; USt Yas T ar Wi P 1 Co in v4 አ OP SE ose ten A ኑእ «ፆያ ን es RER XS ovs ነ ው ን ሎማ ቂር AA MAPS KEIN ١ ya «tie “6. baal መርት E GE በያው ን ም ደለ ዱር. Ka A: ማን ል. ነዴ ጐ፡ ፈን N Do Dr P. TIAE Wie “ሠ ማነ ያባ. mp a ውለ ን ር መ መኔ: ይ ብ. አናዳ መምሪ OE or AW Ro y eda 1 € Ce 8 A X, A 5 0 E d r 1 r a » A : d 1 ና VI Z ur Ze ፦ e we ፡ Zs e At No ላ ደ vars e 3 E 2 522 ሥመ 42 e R Ea A 7 HI መ 50 ta i’ - wm ማ ez ON : dé 3 መ ተቪ ما‎ Upper Left: HOW HANDSOME YOU ARE. Agnes (Tamı Hall) has just learned how to get anythıng she wants from a man in “The Apollo of Bella: Center: CONFUSED. Cheryl Swanson has Olaf Frohlke completely baftled in What Did You Say ‘What’ For? Above: MY HEART. Lomov (Peter lipton) suffers heart failure when Stephanovan (Jenny Karas) insists that the land is already hers (one Acts ከጎ Vieeden A - » m D - -= ማዛ — -. سے‎ 5 - = 5 - » ያ) = — 5 ke Sy A. » a à = -. 5 “‹- ጣ e = a - በምም — .— .: - - m eh — 4 = ل مذ‎ ke E ፦ - — 5 » -—— حر‎ 3 سے‎ - - de - — x ف‎ b = ፡ . - - a y -፦ m pa on 5 s ፦ - - — e - ١ ` 11ب‎ ፦ سه‎ › Í ም D -- 3 1 - -— - a “ - - -— 3 d 0 - ያ v em C Left: DOWNBEAT. Al Wiser leads the choir in another first-hour practice. Bottom Center: PLAYING IT. Kris Layton concentrates on accompanying the choir during a morning rehearsal. Fellow choir member Michelle Owen turns the pages for her. - ep D ሆው” NS em 4 | 5 . — — € አጄ E ` aa: ኔ ..... ሺ A CAPPELLA CHOIR. Brenda Allison, Sue Boney, McCoy, John David McCully, June Millard, Kerrie Clay Bratton, William Brearley, Beth Bunker, Murphy, Nancy Olson, Sue Ostermann, Michelle Martha Clubine, Marsha Danofsky, Jana Derby, Owen, Jeanene Powers, Ellen Pyle, Mary Riley, Carolyn Dougherty, Karla Fritsch, Cindy Gammon, Kelly Rinebarger, Laura Runyan, Karen Shoeman, jeanne Healey, Joyce Heggen, Jane Hogle, Stewart Kathryn Smithson, Heidi Songer, Tom Thornton, jackson, Jo Jespersen, Linda Johnson, Charles Rebecca Vandevoorde, Tim Wiser, Stephanie lones, Cindy Laflen, Kris Layton, David Lees, Susan Wood, Carolyn Wright, Dee Zimmerman. Liming, Laurie Littledike, Grace Love, Peter Vocal Music 65 “| need two hot dogs, popcorn and a coke.” Were these lyrics to a new song to be sung by the Ames High choir? No, choir members donated their time, not their voices, to run a concession stand at the ISU football games. With the profits they earned, the choir was able to purchase a set of coasters for the grand piano and a set of aluminum risers. The new risers were a nice improvement at the concerts given throughout the year. The first concert was the Holiday Festival of Music, featuring the concert band and the orchestra. There were many opportunities for choir members to perform throughout the year. The sophomore chorus gave four concerts at Ames High and the concert choir gave five. The treb le pops choir performed several times around the community. Members of the madrigal choir sang Old English carols at the Madrigal Dinner in the Memorial Union. The swing choir gave many performances, appearing several times at the school and also throughout the community. Charles Jones, member of both the concert and madrigal choirs, commented, “I like being in choir because there are so many opportunities to perform. Center: TRIO. Kris Layton, Ellie Grant and Jeanne Healey work up a new tune. Above Right: HARMONY. Clay Bratton and Tim Hickman combine their talents. Far Right: PRACTICE SESSION. Rehearsing for an upcom ing concert are Clay Bratton, David Lees, William Brearley and Peter McCoy. Vocal Music 66 MADRIGAL CHOIR. Sue Boney, Clay Bratton, William Brearley, Paul Frederikson, Karla Fritsch, Charles Jones David Lees, Marilyn McCormack, Peter McCoy, Shawn McCoy, Susan Af” 1١ ب‎ Ostermann. Michelle Owens, Denise Reynolds, Kelly Rinebarger, Diane Schumann, Kathy Smithson, Tom Smithson, Kay Stephenson, Laura Trenkle, Brenda Vekre, Carolyn Wright. Pe يو‎ T d SÉ‏ سس Diane Schumann. Kernan, Debbie Anderson, Kım Rollefson. Back: Christian Koschorreck, Meg Schneider, Middle: Shawn McCoy, Beth Beran, Tacy Phillips, Stephanie Clark, Jayne Poffenberger. ፦ ` an v o ne. نما‎ mem: e P SWING CHOIR. Front: Kris Layton, Peter McCoy, Zimmerman, Tim Hickman, Denise Reynolds, Kim Clay Bratton, Martha Clubine, William Brearley, Lehmkuhl, Carolyn Wright, Tom Smithson, Leand Ellen Pyle. Clark, Jeanene Powers, Paul Fredericksen, Back: Ellie Grant, Tom Thornton, Dee Michelle Owen. Vocal Music 67 d Gel DEVI , ... | Sé mw 1 ፪7 Ad ion Nn L 1‏ ال vr T4 GC ቀች Ab ehr A 2 Za 4 N ኮዴ Below: TAKING FORM. A ball of clay is transformed into a vase by Jeff Evans. Center: PEN AND INK. Scott Sorem recreates a tennis shoe on paper, Right: CREATIVITY. Jim Fletcher works on a sculpture made of clay. Bottom Left: INTRICATE. Phyllis Robinson finishes details on her ring. Art 68 e 7 With growing interest in photography at Ames High, the old darkroom in the tine arts wing was getting a bit too crowded. So when the new IMC was built, adarkroom was incorporated into the structure. There are many advantages to the new darkroom, one being size. The new one can accommodate up to four people printing and four people developing film. Some people, however, still preferred the coziness of a one-person darkroom. As Pat Ellinghausen put it, | like to be able to flip on the lights without worrying whether or not other people have their paper put away. Still, efficiency and convenience prevail in the new darkroom, with each student having his or her own drawer and storage space for equipment. Ames High even went so far as to buy a print dryer, a film dryer and temperature controls. Other attractions include four new Bessler enlargers, a light-proof hot box for loading film into developing tanks and a light trap at the entrance. The darkroom is also set up for color photography, although little more than experimentation was done this year. Beginning photography students were able to graduate to the new darkroom only after proving their competency to art teacher Dorothy Gugel who teaches the course. The new darkroom facilities will provide a greater opportunity for more students to participate in the class, commented Gugel. “We hope to start a new color photography class next year.” Left: FINISHING TOUCHES. Elly Chaplik completes a piece of jewelry for her advanced jewelry class. Below: NEW FACILITIES. The new darkroom provides top-notch facilities for students. Art 69 Science 70 DOUBLE As the science department launched into the 1978 school year, it found itself faced with fewer full-time teachers to handle an increase of over 100 students. This meant that many teachers took on extra Classroom responsibilities, while the number of two-period physics and chemistry labs was halved. Charles Windsor, physics teacher, explained that the decreased lab time this year “let the student suffer a lot more.” One class that was expanded rather than cut, however, was computer science. The second year of the course saw a doubling in enrollment and a new microprocessor installed in the science IMC. This addition meant that students were no longer limited to using the time-sharing, remote terminal connected to the ISU computer. Nonetheless, students spent extensive out-of-class time competing fora chance to “run their programs. “The course involved quite a bit of work if the program didn't run, commented Tom Smithson. David Phillips said that his only regret about C.S. was that more courses weren't offered. nn, ga ger qe [|] | ee m 2 —— . LX Du ሙጮ ae Left: THE FORCE. Ann Trunnell and Kermith Harrington perform a magnetic force experiment. Below: CLOSE-UP. Eye to the microscope, Mark Rawson checks blood samples in biology. Bottom: FRUITS OF LABOR. Members of chemistry class enjoy homemade ice-cream, the product of one of their “experiments.” = Ree በሰ يجيا‎ E سس‎ LJ . y Science 71 Free time: the luxury of having nothing to do. Many AHS students spent their free time enjoying one form of recreation or another. Activities ranged from the exhausting to the relaxing, but all had one thing in common: students enjoyed doing them. “| get into pinball,” said Bruce Bruene. “Cross-Country skiing is what | like to do,” commented Lorinda Foell. Kermith Harrington said, “| really enjoy listening to records. “| like to shoot hoops, confessed Mark Reynolds. During the winter months, most students moved their respective activity indoors. With the addition of anew racquet facility, several students ረጋች enjoyed playing tennis in the middle of the winter. “The racquet club lets me enjoy tennis when it’s 20 below outside,” said one student. Many students felt that recreation offered a good contrast to the drudgery of schoolwork. Recreation makes me feel a lot better, explained Lisa Rutz. ' Inset: PINBALL WIZ. Bruce Bruene tries his hand at a less strenuous form of recreation: pinball. mV መያ dr Left: JUST TRYING IT OUT. Tracy Rood tests a new snowmobile at a local dealership. Snowmobiling has become a very popular form of winter recreation. Below: AN ACE. Working on the fine points of his game, Steve Gradwohl delivers a serve. Bottom: HIGH STAKES? Members of the boys’ swim team play a friendly game of poker with their coach. = ae Recreation 73 LIVE? Diverse was a word that could be used to describe the type of concerts that came to lowa this year. Music ranged from bluegrass to hard rock. Well- known artists shared the spotlight with lesser known individuals whose songs had not reached the top 40. Several famous groups and solo artists made stops at the lowa State Center. Gordon Lightfoot performed before two sell-out crowds at C. Y. Stephens Auditorium. Lightfoot, known for his distinctive country-folk-rock blend, played an 18-song set featuring his favorite pieces. The Moody Blues performed in front of over 11,000 peo ple at the Hilton Coliseum early in November. Their orchestral rock music featured such favorites as “Nights in White Satin,” and : “Tuesday Afternoon.” Myra Nedry remarked, “Although I’m not a really big fan of theirs, | enjoyed the concert.” i Upper Right: ELECTRIC BLUEGRASS. Members of the Dirt Band play Jerry Jeff Walker's classic “Mr. On November 2, The Nitty Gritty Dirt Bojangles.” Band open ed at Des Moines’ Hoyt Lower Right: CAMPING OUT. Eric Gleason, Steve Sh Auditori Thi had E Haas, Steve Gradwohl, Brad Bergren and Rick erman Auditorium. this group na | Lynch pitch their tent in the C. Y. Stephens been named as one of America's finest courtyard in an effort to get front-row seats to the electric bluegrass bands. Billy Joel concert. Inset: A BIT OF STYLE. Firefall brought some of their Rocky Mountain music to lowa. Many students made trips to Veteran’s Auditorium in Des Moines to hear various groups. REO Speedwagon and Rush were two of the more popular bands to make Des Moines part of their tours. Laurie Johnson, who attended the REO Speedwagon performance, remarked, “Even though I got hit in the neck with a frisbee, I still liked REO.” Randy Garrier said, “I’d rather go to Vet’s for a concert than Hilton, because Hilton has such a mellow atmosphere.” The biggest name the ISU Center attracted this yeär was superstar Billy Joel. A number of enthusiastic students skipped a night’s rest in order to get floor seats for the performance. Other Ames’ concerts included Harry Chapin, Phoebe Snow, Marshall Tucker and Firefall. Below: ORCHESTRAL ROCK. The Moody Blues perform their second concert in over five years. Inset: ROCKÄBILLY. The Marshall Tucker Band gives the audience a taste of its unique sound during an appearance at the Hilton Coliseum. Concerts Social Studies “ግ 6 Below: 3ATTLEGKE UNIS. lohn Pinkerton and Andrea Liu fight World War II on the North African front during a western civilization war game Bottom Left: A LITTLE EXTRA. Carolyn Potter figures the profits from a weekly stockbuying project in economics class. ONITESIT What takes a lot of preparation, good research and a group of judges? History Day 79, sponsored by the National Endowment of the Humanities. deli هسح‎ ሠ'::።፤ 22058 Student competitors from Richard White’s Honors American History classes worked individually or tn groups on a historical paper, a performance or a project. The theme was Migration in History: Peoples, Ideals, and Cultures. Creative topics such as Susie Yager's migration or organized crime from Sicily to America, and the participants' hard work were rewarded $ when the Ames High students brought | home 7 out of 11 awards from the f contest. lowa was included in the | contest for the first time. Kay Stephenson’s slide presentation on the Nez Perce Indians and Jennifer Keller’s display of Morman migration were first-place (gold) winners. Five other projects received second-place (silver) awards. Both the first and second-place winners were eligible to attend the state and regional competitions later in the spring. Melita Marion, who shared a silver award with Molly Lohnes, said, “It was a Challenge competing against other schools when you didn’t know how well your work would stack up to their work.” a, 85:58. mi Soe we N à ' N Wi ጐሎ v b. ا‎ Y 1 N | NS Pur SUR f LC ሰ يج جر‎ Uwe: Lë MN GA ai, ጻነ ሞዮ: ` fe er SRR ٠ Social Studies The year 78-79 was a quiet year in Ames, filled with subtle changes and growth. Mary Greeley Hospital began its growth upward as new floors were constructed on top of existing ones, Bad weather in January slowed early work on this project. A Cablevision permit was granted for the Ames area. Cablevision had been voted down in previous years. A 1978 study conducted by the DOT estimated that raising the speed limit to 65 mph on the state's interstate highways would save close to ten lives per year. Ihe idea of raising the speed limit was disregarded, however, because it was not economically feasible. Governor Robert Ray signed a fuel tax nike that provided more than $50 million a year in additional money for Ihe construction and maintenance of streets and highways. This tax caused another boost in gas prices. lowa 5tate University made the decision to change from quarters to semesters in 1980. The university has been on the quarter system since 1918. Seventy-two percent of the student body voted for quarters but the faculty supported the change to semesters. Ames played host this summer to the Wally Byam Caravan Club International. Over 4,000 airstream trailers converted several ISU parking lots and fields into temporary homesites. Ames businessmen found the large number of consumers highly profitable. Above: NIGHT SCENE. The Gateway Center, located south of Ames, is an illustration of Ames’ growth. Right: SNOWSCAPE. Snow covered the ground from November to April, creating scenic pictures such as this at Brookside Park. Leit: UP, UP, UP. Mary Greeley Hosptial is expanding in the only direction possible — up. Lower Left: COMMON SIGHT. Gasahol is found to be particularly popular with lowa farmers. Lower Right: ARCHITECTURAL BEAUTY. The new design center offers modern facilities for ISU students Below: HALL OF FAME. Susan Cox models a souvenir from the bowl game the ISU Cyclones played in x rie ry DAA CORN PROMOTION BOARD Ih FROM CORN Local News 79 C اود‎ td ከ... ———Ó—Ó—— (e ص‎ =o tt m Jimmy Carter’s toothy grin Brew bigger than ever over the outcome of one event during the ‘78-79 year. The President had a very good reason to smile — the Mideast peace situation. He helped bring about a wonder of diplomacy at Camp David as he met with Anwar Sadat of Egypt and Menachem Begin of Israel. The two men pledged themselves to resolving the bitter conflict between their nations, but it was still months before a peace agreement was signed. Another change in international relationships occurred when the United States recognized China. As a result, Taiwan was left to fend for itself. For the first time in 455 years, a non- Italian pope was selected. Pope John Paul Il, from Poland, was installed after the death of Pope John Paul who died in his sleep after only 30 days of service. Pope John Paul had succeeded the aged Pope Paul who died of natural causes on August 6. da Above: SUPER HERO? President Jimmy Carter grimaces under the heavy burden ot inflation. Right: POLISH POPE. Pope John Paul || begins his reign as the first non-Italian pope. ም National News 80 Guyana became the focus of attention when 900 cult members died by drinking poison under the direction of Rev, Jim lones. The worst accident in the history of U.S, nuclear power production took place in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, at a plant on Three Mile Island. For several days, radioactive steam and gas seeped into the atmosphere. The greatest threat was not the gases, but the potential danger of a melt-down, which could have caused a nuclear catastrophe. The danger subsided as the problem-causing gas bubble gradually reduced in size, but for many, the uneasiness remained. In an effort to gain independence from foreign oil imports, a mixture tried by American farmers in the 1930's was marketed. The blend of 90% gasoline and 10% alcohol, called gasohol, yields about the same mileage as unleaded gasoline, and contains a renewable source of energy. The continental United States experienced a solar eclipse on February 22. This was to be the last until the year 2017. In San Diego, the worst mid-air collision in the United States' history resulted in the death of 144 people. Another record no one wanted to set was established when the U.S. super- tanker Amoco Cadiz went down in heavy seas off Brittainy causing the biggest oil spill in history. In this vear, Americans said farewell to Hubert Humphrey who died of cancer at the age of 66. Another well-known American, Norman Rockwell, died at the age of 84. World renowned anthro- pologist Margaret Mead passed away, leaving a legacy of scholarship. D p % RK P E t BRINK OF (ጁል: ዘ. Dead bodies clutter the cult communily known as lonestown.: Upper Right: MURAL. Restored relations with China now enable Americans. to view events such as this. Inset: NUCLEAR NIGHTMARE win towers of the damaged reactorstand in the foreground at Three Mile Island. LN w aad - Cann ع نت كت‎ 8 KE: - (M. j 2 555።፡ National News 13 ] O | e ኤዊ 5 . rd- nn TI 5 7 كسس سوا سس‎ a ምም የ አመ መ ና ምው...) Right: ROME FALLS. Cassius (Sinan Demirel) and Brutus (Diane VanBuren) speak of the future of Rome over Caesar’s dead body. Inset: THE CONSPIRATORS. Cassius convinces © Brutus to join him in the plot to kill Caesar. Spring Play 82 left: BEWARE. Caesar (Ellen Westerlund) is | ١ warne f Cal D ግ Hie QOQanger Below: DEATH DRAWS NEAR. Despite warnings langer. Caesar td Ces The ¢ onspirators ‚And so it came to pass that all the known world was destroyed in a terrible holocaust. A few scattered survivors clung to life in hidden shelters. Centuries passed, and evolution took its course. Societies developed along lines that were technologically similar to the lost past. And it came to be that there stood a city called Rome, in a place called Italy. ም — سی‎ Bm m ተመመ “دل‎ ` e Sr u e pm og mr ge m DEE shiny steel, and men and women nad orown to be considered as equals, the original script of “Julius Caesar remained the same. Caesar, played by Ellen Westerlund, was about to be crowned head of Rome when the warning came to beware the Ides of March. The Ides of March brought the assassination of Caesar DV the conspirators, despite warnings Of a statue that ran blood. During the ل ١‏ a‏ ' T | | | MN LR [hat's how life began again, at least according to Ellen Westerlund, in the drama department's interpretation of William Shakespeare's “The Tragedy of Julius Caesar. It was an interesting idea to have the play staged in the future, as history tends to repeat itself and probably will keep repeating itself as long as men are men and women are women, commented Karen Applequist. Although the play was set in a city of funeral, Mark Antony (Tom Luckett) gave the famous Friends-Romans- Countrymen speech, convincing everyone to avenge Caesar's death. [his drama production involved many more crews than a normal Ames High production. In addition to the regular set and props crews, there were crews set up with the sole task of making wigs, armor and weapons for the 35-member Cast. Spring Play 83 Above: DEPARTURE. Ames High students pose with travelers on their bus at the airport in southern Spain Top: PICTURESQUE. This was a typical scene | contronting the French trip participants. Right: CITY LIGHTS. Neon lights crowd a room in a Washington, D.C. museum. Washington, D.C was the first stop on the east coast (rip. Irıps 604 A CH 5 | E mg መ geg pA ም بيه‎ mg ge | mme E E ET EE e e سد‎ -ea ل‎ dm e e mme e mcm n t‏ ص ماس ጨጩ Ld = a — e. di. casibus m u a u Bt t ts ع سا ا‎ - — سے d sisters. “ሌ Myf Frenc b sister wasso 2 sweet, jen ገፎ! ore. | really didt w wan T ole | ፦ when E ፡፡- 2 5 e ; , 1 v (e ae as. f 7 x | E 5 ittle more. WOLF jen | ei “7 uL. e p 2 Lé : d C -r A NM. ' Ns various scho onsored trips taking ` I | y 7 በግ D : ` . | . 1 ፡ E d ፳፻ ያ 1 ١ €. . 8 them aro und the U.S. and to Europe ae aS e . E, 1 | Ze 5 7 9 ée b ፡ ‘ 8 d x ብ ደን 4 . ‘ Ge ZA 3 ' ٠ De WI w. ) 1 ጨ ur ef) ጨር - ; eh 1 E. 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Ar £. . ae , uh A WW 2 1 d A D Bn ‹ A A 1 - ኒ M X dh Li € : NS D n € t M d 2 7 u Ww e 2 d 1 WW B» RS ሜ no ve 9 5 à ሥራ . “ደ vU, i - i A D E ` . Fr? E adr O tri cA . , ፡ o DEED 1 ` be عل‎ | 220. € à AN LO X k VW ፦ ; 5፡4 04 . KW. “a ዶር d LA d r Y LU IS 0 b d ew ሽ ` e í ANUS nr eT e Vir AN 4 E i . ' ! : aoo v. e ን 0 ሽ 7 , 0 t ላጭ ne [ 7 ES o | | | : : 1 7 | E ሥ ` d Y B € 2 ie 1 i , 3 “ e 5 ) went to France, jain ንር ረች | | a u KS ረመ. ኣሎ 1] p à ን p $ | ei » e . u 5 01 = | D d and Germany [Stayed a week wit y Kees 1 A Ki 11 Id 1! T 1 1 t እባ r 0 | d wb e P Sei LS 5 1 5 10st famlies. Many didn't to u | | EEE 1 m dei ۶ መ ል ያ ና ለ ረ d A . ፍና d ን en. 5 ገ = ` 7 ١ v waa 2, e Se f inter national brothefsjan 7 REN ` Leg 2 ን ቃቄ ቂማ i ፦ 4 n . d'Ni ` Ka tA ሦኖ ` = Si id? m d م‎ ን ሥ 1 ተ ር Colorade, d e Band members 3፡5. hada nejo to ኣ ርነ get away from it all. All musicians had . - a chance to go to Kansas City, where. they performed two concerts. While » y in Kansas City, they visited Worlds;of y Fun and A a Royals Bescht, ሥ game. 3 wc “ን ١ 4 . “The band trip was “exclaimed ©, Linda Mendenhall. AS alittle © u. nervous before p concerts, but had a great tim e once th | got | started. - Ki = Trips 85 Right: MOUTHING OFF. Randy Beman lets his opinion of sophomores be known al a Saurday night get together Below: CASHING IN, Marty Simpson and Richard Parrish eap the rewards Of Wee} end ACTIN ities. while Pat M« Collough and Clark Hawthorne look OF} Bottom: PARAPHERNALIA GALORE. Various bongs, pipes and other smoking instruments line Music Fat tory s wall, bi 1 BUZZ For a growing number of students, partying, to varying degrees, became a part of life. Many students often spent their free evenings “catching a buzz.” ላር ee ‏ 66 واس ساس TTT ስ ን TTT - 5‏ اللي a‏ Students had many different ideas Be about what catching a buzz involved. For most students who partied, it meant b, drinking on the weekends. For others | “catching a buzz meant smoking | marijuana or partaking in other illicit | activities. Students gave various reasons for | partying. The most common reasons were that they enjoyed it, and that it made them happy. One junior girl explained, “It’s fun. When | get drunk | go up to boys and talk to them — something | usually don’t do.” Lora Miller confessed that partying brings out the animal in me.” Other reasons for partying ranged from “Why not? to “Partying is what God. meant me to do.” | Among other things, kegger receipts and the increased number of “house parties” indicated a trend of more student partying. The prevalent attitude at Ames High towards those who partied was one of tolerance. Party 87 —— LA Zn m Er 4ኻ à M يوج جب وج ين‎ — 8 B d ies AL A py tet ١ E RE ጃክ ጋ) Dance Show 88 Above: SHADES OF ME AND YOU. Darcing to “You Make Me Feel Brand New” are members of ! Deb Frahm's and Fiona Harnby's dance. Inset: IKWID. Do these dancers in Mark Gruber's dance really know what they're doing? NO From the Greek myths come the Nine Muses and from these nine, Terpsichore, meaning delightful dance, emergers. Delightful dance definitely describes “Terpsichore 79. This year's show involved 120 dancers who worked hard ` on 15 dances. We worked hard, but it was well worth it. The show was a tremendous success,’ commented Karla Fritsch. Julie Hutchcroft said, “The hard work and effort on evervone's part showed in the enjoyable performance they put together. The dances made use of the wide range — | xr A of possibilities modern dance allows. | A Se | ! They ranged from all you ever want to uoi. X know about lowa to a walk in the jungle tO a flight to Venus. Slides and original props, including bags, balloons and a coffin, were used effectively to give the dances more meaning. - Terpsichore '79 was a dance show that will long be remembered by many students. Jeanene Powers summed up the dance experience by saying, “It's à great way to meet people, and it's 2 lot of fun. Above: PABE-FIBHOL. Paige Powers looks on as Fiona Harnby and Olaf Frohlke do the dip to the music of “The Entertainer. Left: TAKEOFF. These dancers are performing Night Flight to Venus,” choreographed by Hilda Hsieh Dance Show ; B9 “Acting is only part of it. You feel that you've really helped and worked if you ve been on crews,” said Diane Van Buren, Backstage crews are a very important part of any drama production. They are responsible for everything from scenery to the performer's make-up. Many people get involved in crews since there are openings for work in. many areas of interest. As Cathy Jo Christopher put it, You can look at something and know that you helped do it. It really makes you feel good. | feel more at ease performing in an environment that | helped build,” commented Joel Manatt. Each crew shares the responsibility of making sure everything is finished and runs smoothly. It takes a lot of time and hard work, and everyone has to be able to depend on all crews to do their part. Peter Tipton reasoned, “| think 1 learn more about responsibility here, working on crews, than | would on a job. Upper Right: DIRTY HANDS. Temporarily ሽሉ ; reverting back to childhood, Jocelyn Lemish M UT. plunges into her work on the props crew. | ١ Lower Right: HAPPY HAIRDO. Tami Hall models a | aDawig, the product of Dave Sogard s labor. nset: LISA? Lisa Grossman patiently waits as ie Courteau transforms her into an English | يا‎ maid for a one-act play. LE T Hy ef Lë? ጣም ጉድ ta Seg, يي ‎ SA OU u e e 7 b! ኞኣ Crews ሣ0 Above: MUSCLES. Using her woodworking talents, Sue Finnemore puts together a stretcher. Inset: CAREFUL PLANNING. Dave Haviland figures a light plot for an upcoming production. ews 07 d - BEE nr Latt ni ብ።-፡ mit t m 2 e [he theme of this year’s prom, “Just Like Yesterday,” not onlyprovided the background for a very successful dance but also accurately described the prom and Christmas formal this year since both events followed patterns that have been established in recent years: students wined and dined at a variety of restaurants in the area before the dance, then attended the formal dance at the Memorial Union, and, afterwards, made the rounds at a number of post-prom get-togethers. However, the dances haven't always | tollowed these same traditions. In 1943, the students voted to hold the “‘Junior- »enior Frolic in the courtyard of the school because of the shortage of funds, | due to the war effort. In 1971, two traditions were broken when the students decided to have an informal prom and allow sophomores to | attend. One tradition that has remained unbroken through the years is the students' reaction to the dances, typified by Deb Goering's description of this year's prom: It was terrific! From and Formal 9? ጨ- » — ሚሊ . 2 m ` - ይ 5 D 5 ba ቤኑ . = 2 ó 4 = Tm | 5 s ፈ . = 2 A A 1 - WAR ET, “لل‎ Ze rn 4 p wr 4 p LI Es £ ጫ. «J P 3 = x e 3 k A | - ke ? Nr 1 ኒ T f 7፡26. | Lë 1 D m 4» D ችዬ. 1 E E chat suing ean | ht: HELPERS. Future Jr. Exec, ; ug Cc 1 T and Kim Luhmkuhl hel | (3 iti | we o | a. 5 2160 DYNAMIC DUO. Chis Bai d rest their tired feet between da at the Christmas fc = =. E n Se - 5 pum = : e et LE عد‎ Qt Um m crm, ee eet a a 5 p = = TEE rg e e c om - pos e eme e ———————— - - ስድ. መ T ብበ. ፦ ታ ነ ` LE» af €, 0 | va m 'ግ.. ማዶ J .'ጉታ ٠ P = H 8 H y` a. ax 4 7 3 9? -። w rm -፦፦-. — --- - ER EE — a - - = — e — - EE? -- E -- - Sif FRAN NT T Lower Lett: Graduation 94 A poem written by Joyce Heggen replaced the traditional prayer invocation at the 1979 Commencement. The prayer was removed from the service through the efforts of senior Devon Hintz, who felt that the religious observance was offensive to her and in violation of the Constitution. Ann Watson and Brad Jones were chosen as speakers by the 101st graduating class. Watson reminded the class of how far they had come since their elementary days. Jones told the class that he telt they were a close group, but they were also individuals. Some firecrackers were lit after the service ended, but for the most part the graduates limited themselves to frisbee throwing and confetti tossing. Kit Hammond was the crazy man of the evening, as he wore huge clown shoes to the ceremony. A day of sun, food and recreation for seniors was held at the country club the week before graduation. Seniors came to enjoy a day reserved for them and to enjoy being together as a class. Heggen summed up feelings and hopes for the future in her poem when she wrote, “Tonight is the start, Tonight we begin.” 5 er Left: FOR PO RITY. Brent Aitchison § the gradifates with advice for life, as he onciüldes the commencement exercises with a 1692 reading fround in Saint Paul’s Church in Baltimore. t: GRATITUDE. Class speaker Ann Watson e.parents of the senior class for their role in helping their children mature. Senior girls sprawl in the warm ub golf course at the annual A | senior picnic. Lower Left: LEFT OUT. Eric Rawson accepts his = medal of excellence with relief, after being accidentally omitted earlier in the program. 7. b , BE, Below: NEW MAN. Mark Birdseve shows his iilhusrasm for NIS new status In life while friends ineratulate each other amid the chaos on the FI ١ Below Right: FINISHED. Darsı Clem eves her hard- earned diploma. as her high school vears finally ara tO A ci se Bottom Right: PARTICIPATION. William Brearly directs the senior chorale as they sing “Blessed is the Man. We MN x Graduation 95 | | | | | | Every spring, when underclassmen fill out class selections for the following year, they are reminded of the physical education requirement that, in order to graduate, they must successfully complete courses in swimming and health. Swimming and health are not the most popular courses with students. Many students are of the opinion that they are of little or no value. One girl listed the daily routine in swimming as swim a few laps, then play water games. In fact, students taking swimming are not required to demonstrate their proficiency, because attendance is the sole factor in passing. Health class drew a similar response. While some found it informative, others felt it was only a rehashing of things they had learned in junior high. Many students opted to take emergency first aid to fulfill their health requirement. First aid met with a different response. Most people who took first aid took it to learn first aid, not to meet a requirement. First aid is a course designed to teach what to do in an emergency, so it is taken by people who are serious about the course. The administration's point of view on health and swimming is that they are valuable courses that can help later on in life. Vice-principal Bill Ripp said that swimming class is designed to teach non-swimmers to swim, and to let swimmers know what their limitations in their swimming ability are. The health class is set up to teach the students something about the body so they know what will harm it. There is another purpose in the classes. Ripp felt that we are a nation of sports addicts who park as close to the stadium as possible.“ He thinks that it Is very important to be in as good a physical shape as possible and that the school has a responsibility in that regard. Gym Kequirements 96 wa, % | = ogre mo He ZZ ILL =e | 1 9 | - ax A mmm ër EE C I eS — - Y | ! e 6 ھە‎ ËTT En ከኤ 2 0 - | Left: UNFULFILLED, Cathy Jo Christopher was one of a small number of students who managed to graduate without fulfilling their physica education requirements, Christopher, who said she telt that she knew how to swim well enough simply didn't sign up for one of the swimming Classes, which one girl described as swim a few laps, then play water games Below: EMERGENCY. Kevin Louis and Greg Brown practice their emergency first-aid techniques on lohn Perrin. An increasing number of students opted to take first ai d in place of the traditional health course Gym Kequirements Q7 . - 5 =s T 5 d Lë ሦ X wë SE s me RW ctt m cR አ መፈ” ት... a o m t o LO DO OE — Bay ee athe DLL iiid — R LT ሓም::” mmm cm mm CA LG SINIT: d Busch -TE Fr‘ وی ےس Sra e‏ جيه p x‏ , 7 حدم en‏ REN Seren E መጫ” መክ Mer x. ERIK لاس ان‎ SÉ x 5 መልም ZS Ce, CAE E A — 0 ፡ IN 0 اک ےا‎ Te Y PY ke SN ም dr 4; 4 . SA v Z. 4 Win WIN eu d GN B L EN 3 A سود‎ ER ጓ ብ. n GR N بے‎ Te w. ላ ke? A ` p- መች uc ከመና ` F EY 2 ۰ bh pt EZ e, d = Faculty 100 Ames High experienced many budget cuts this year. Hit hardest was the staff, which suffered $55,000 worth of staff reductions. In order to compensate for these reductions, the teacher load was increased. Dr. Ralph Farrar commented, “Ames High has always maintained a high quality of education because of the individual attention given to the students. This year we’re losing some of this. When asked to explain the rationale and process he used to determine his recommendations on program and staffing, Farrar responded, “The recommendations for reductions were made with the intention of hurting as few staff members as possible, while retaining as much of the total program as possible. Many staff members were unhappy about the increased teacher load. One faculty member said, It is unrealistic to expect quality teaching from a person overloaded with large classes and extra assignments. The students suffer. “The teacher-load increase is terrible, said Terri Mickelson, Spanish teacher. “I have very little time for planning and I'm a physical wreck at the end of the day. | Although students may not have noticed, some teachers were forced to assign less homework due to the larger number of students they were assigned. Keith Hilmer stated, “Requiring a teacher to be responsible for 177 or 184 students is too heavy a load. These numbers are too large to allow us to grade homework as frequently as desired. Bill Enquist agreed. Individual attention for the classroom is now nearly impossible, he said. The staff was not entirely discontented or bitter, but instead held a concern about the quality of instruction they were able to give their students. Enquist concluded, “We have an excellent student body and a dedicated staff, in my opinion. I believe a different approach could be used by the administration and the board.” Left: TIGHT SQUEEZE. Bill Enquist and Ken Hartman find that sharing a classroom can get a little crowded at times. The teaching staff was hit hardest by the 1978 budget slashes. Above: COSTLY SUBJECT. Struggling to maintain as much of the high-school program as possible, members of the school board discuss the budget for the upcoming year. In 1978, teachers alone suffered $55,000 worth of budget reductions. Faculty 101 e- m. uuo መ وه «الاساسسرا وو مقت‎ ው መ een Ím am See e e - + “ nn [I oed LI D te a a Right: Esther Buttrey — accounting, typing, business communications. Right Center: LoAnn Campbell — composition for the college-bound, Honors American literature. Bottom Far Right: Karen Bolluyt — SPIRIT and WEB adviser. Bottom Center: Cathy Bates — nurse. Bottom: Darrill Abel — D.E. coop. Below: Grace Bauske — Honors English 10, introduction to journalism. Sc ee “Ve eh x ug d 5 x VIE i Faculty 102 Left: Keith Bailey — physical education. Upper Left: Barbara Alvord — associate principal. Top Left: Sheryl Barta — EBCE. Top Right: Dorothy Brown — librarian. Above: Mary Buck — biology B, chemistry A. Far Right: Bob Ammann — guidance, career planning. He does his sizzling-bacon act only for special groups now because so many people have asked to see the performance. Recently, he secretly spliced a commercial for “Hootin’ Toots cereal into a film shown by Dave Hartman to his sociology classes. His most memorable experience in high school was almost blowing up the chemistry lab. He is counselor Bob Ammann and behind that joking exterior is a man who really cares about the students. In an effort to bring counseling services closer to students, Ammann recently organized the Student Support Service, a program composed of high-schoolers who have attended workshops and who now are available to help counsel or just listen to other students. The program is still struggling, says Ammann, but it has been rewarding for those involved. Ammann feels that lots of kids are frightened because they think they must make one decision about their career instead of a series of decisions. Ammann himself has changed careers several times. While still involved in his first career as a teacher, he obtained his M.A. in counseling. He decided he enjoyed that kind of work and accepted a position as a counselor at the high school. Looking ahead, he says, “Ten years from now, | probably won't be doing what Um doing now. | like to make changes. Faculty 103 ” pd e mg ` ëm mmm أ‎ U 1 ] egen, ም ሞም pp c A pr ër m WR س‎ ም mg mm E م ت‎ mm وات‎ nem 6 em Dk N Fe e E ل‎ መዱ „ir e ሂ B. d ጭና , -— s Li - ` D Le من‎ መች نو‎ w ሣ 6 86 e Ech SG ew | C ና TN - ካዳ SE: er = 5 ተጫ. AE Upper Left: Bill Enquist — economics, APB. Upper Center: Kay Garrett — guidance, career planning. Upper Right: Jerry Dunn — biology, physical science. Lower Center: Dave Fleming — guidance, career planning. Lower Left: John Forssman — English courses. Center: James Duea — U.S. history, APB, social studies vertical coordinator. Faculty 104 Below Right: Merle Garman — business law, EBCE Bottom: Ralph Farrar — principal. Bottom Left: Beth Clarke — English 10 workshop Below Middle: Sonja Darlington — German 1-4. Left: Don Faas — T ! Coop, industrial education department coordinator. Upper Right: Keith Carlson — English department coordinator, English literature. Pry پد = Ca gatit aka State L ጎሩ f word, Or 1 “One of the greatest challenges facıng any teacher,” says Keith Carlson, English teacher, “is maintaining interest and excitement in the courses he’s teaching.” Carlson, who helped to widen the selection of English electives to the present 25 courses, feels that one of the benefits of offering so many classes is that all the English teachers are required to be able to teach every one of them. It's good for us — it keeps us fresh,” he explains. Besides teaching a wide variety of English courses, Carlson has also taught vocational agriculture. He enjoyed teaching English more, though, and earned his M.A. in the subject. After his second year teaching here, Carlson was offered the chance to go to Germany and teach in an American school. We only planned to stay for two years, says Carlson. Instead, we stayed for six!” He and his family travelled extensively during those years, visiting almost all the countries of Europe. It was wonderful, he recalls. You grow so much just from seeing the different ways of life — different art, architecture, and people. Those years were a definite highlight in my life. Carlson seems to enjoy his career as It Is right now. He is pleased by the good feelings among the English teachers themselves and between them and the many. . .students who make teaching a joy.” Faculty 105 u qund cati tetto e t qo tg s at gt tmt m ———— egen و‎ - ..-ጨመው سے‎ Above: Dorothy Gugel — painting, photography, fabrics, weaving, film-making. Top: Jean Hassebrock — advanced foods, child development, housing and home furnishings. Top Right: Wayne Hansen — theater arts, drama activities, English 10 workshop. Center: Marilyn Hanson — algebra, probability and statistics. Far Right: Robert Heiberger — driver's ed. Right: Keith Hilmer — calculus, trigonometry. Faculty 106 Below: Ruth Mahon — algebra, informal geometry. Bottom: Robert Gibbons — biology A. Bottom Left: Ken Hartman — chemistry A, computer science. Center Left: Homer Gartz — concert, stage, and marching band director. Left: Cal Halliburton — applied math. Upper Right: Jean Hagert — drawing, commercial design, sculpture. “Everyday is different! says Jean Hagert, of the AHS art department. One semester is never the same as another, either. It is because of Hagert's own efforts and interest in her classes that the curriculum is constantly changing. As she says, My greatest challenge is keeping ahead of the students with new ideas. One of her most vivid memories of a “new idea is the day her students sketched with pencils tied to the ends of yardsticks in an effort to loosen their drawing techniques. nnnm ©‏ — وو انح وطن ———— pup ጨሞ Hagert remembers being interested in art while in high school but says she “iust watched the art students, and didn't take anv art classes then or in college. Later, after she'd taught elementary school for a few years, she returned to college to try an art course. That decision to try something different led her to the position she now holds. | really enjoy being a teacher, says Hagert, but | don't feel that it's the only thing | could ever be. Even though her plans for the future aren't definite, she has learned from past experience that it’s important to be willing to let go and try new things. Hagert herself dreams of “letting go and possibly becoming a full-time artist someday. Until this dream becomes more realistic for her, she uses her spare time to work on completing her M.A., and to draw. Faculty 107 Right: Sue Lawler — Spanish 1-2. Far Right: Ron Kuhnle — jewelry, ceramics, sculpture, art department coordinator. Center Right: Roger Jacobsen — typing, business math, accounting. Lower Right: Fern Lawler — physical education. Bottom Left: Budd Legg — U.S. history- TAE, sociology. Below: James Jones — physics A, science department coordinator. Faculty 108 - Left: Tom Jorgensen — U.S. history-TAE, sociology. Far Left: Phil Johnson — informal geometry, formal geometry, contemporary algebra. Center Left: Jim Howard — auto mechanics. Top Right: Dennis Hurd — project English. Above Right: Susie Kruse — physical education. Far Right: Dave Hartman — U.S. history-TAE. His philosophy is simple but effective: | work very hard at making school enjoyable for the students. | ህዩ found that the best way for me to do that is to be interested in and enjoy the subjects I’m teaching. Then my own excitement is likely to be transferred to the students. Another of Dave Hartman's goals, aside from making his classes exciting, is success for his students. He feels that its very important for students to experience success in their schooling. One aspect of Hartman's job that he especially enjoys is coaching. He has always been interested in athletics and even played on a pro baseball team once. He coaches three different sports now and enjoys physical, recreational activities in his spare time. Hartman has had several interesting experiences as a teacher. The first year | taught,” he recalls, “|, alone, was the entire social studies department, and | taught six different classes every day. Also, two years ago when he was teaching in Minnesota, he went on strike for 44 school days. “i'm not sure just what | will be doing ten years from now,” he says. I don't think |'|| still be teaching, even though l've always enjoyed working with young people very much. Faculty 109 TR pom. OT Oe» . ` [4 A: መረ d La E 57:2 eoi nidos GUERRE ቤ ተረጋ BE t ud 22 Above: Robin Murray — French 1-8. Top: Gwen Nyhagen — project social studies, project language arts, consumer buying. Top Right: Sharon Maroney — special education. Center Right: Steve Linduska — mass media workshop, discussion and argumentation. Far Right: Jack Mendenhall — physical education. Right: Sigfred Lybeck — English 10, basic composition. Faculty 110 Below: Kenneth Norem — director of guidance career plannıng Bottom: Richard McCoy — orchestra director, music theory. Left: George MacBride — audio-visual coordinator. Upper Right: Robert Impecoven — formal geometry, algebra. ኤሬ እ. a ATI Wb Which ot the following does NOT describe Bob Impecoven? A) math teacher; B) friendly, likeable person; C) spectator — someone who doesn't like to get involved; D) man with dark, curly hair, and a moustache. (Hint: “| guess you could call me a participan participant, says Impecoven. “| don't enjoy the role of spectator.) His willingness to participate is evident in the list of hobbies he enjoys when he's not teaching; “just about any outdoor activity, especially softball and fishing. Impecoven remembers himself during his high school days as being a long ways from a model student. Even then, though, he knew he wanted to become a teacher because he enjoyed his part- time job teaching swimming very much. After graduating from college, he was offered the position of a high school math teacher and took the job. Later, he tried teaching at a junior high, but found he liked the maturity of high school kids. His favorite part of teaching is the contact with the students. His least favorite part is the paperwork — something with which most high school students can identify. He feels that his biggest challenge as a math teacher is trying to keep the kids interested in math during the third quarter. He obviously likes this challenge though because, ten years from now, he'd like to be doing what I’m doing now. | enjoy It.” Faculty 111 | | Right: Paul Olsan — general metals, creative metals. Center Far Right: Floyd Sturtevant — Honors chemistry, chemistry B. Bottom Far Right: Bill Ripp — associate principal. Bottom Right: Stan Rabe — multi-categorical teacher. Bottom: Richard Schneider — U.S. history, APB. Below: Dave Posegate — driver's education. — Caan —— eg o TTIIIIIIIILLLAL eme n YIIIIITILLLA E ——‏ — هد 9 e í ` - RE‏ ۱ wer 1 ER 7 d í LA 1 t] Bg 0 1 | 1 E in ه هه‎ 11 11” ` aE = ም Senger oeenne ln -sanu wlelebet tit) | | e e e - —— se) re om Y Faculty 112 | Below: Sally Schonhorst — French 1-4. Upper Left: Mary Schmidt — guidance, career planning. = Above: Annette Rowley — English literature, . discussion and argumentation. Far Right: Mary Kautzky — modern dance 1-8. Lë “I’m where | want to be, says Mary Kautzky, in reference to her position as modern dance instructor. Ames High is very satisfying to me. one ዉ. መው —— 6:6 a em d-n - ክክክ) tem cmn at Rae mmt m “ a vw a - e ta 05 e Kautzky has always known that she wanted to teach, but the thought of sitting behind a desk all day didn't appeal to her. Therefore, she selected modern dance instruction as her career goal. She remembers feeling competitive while in high school. Now she believes that individual improvement is most important and tries to stress this to her students. The most challenging part of her job is trying to accommodate the wide variety of interests displayed by the 180 students enrolled in modern dance classes. Kautzky feels that “modern dance is so adaptable that each student can have his her own individual program. Unfortunately, limited class time makes this an impossibility. Instead, she tries to “throw out teasers” of information that will arouse each student's interest in modern dance. In ten years, Kautzky would still like to be teaching modern dance, but within that time period she would also like to attain a dance therapy degree. This type of therapy is based on the concept of creating a positive mental and physical self-image through dance. Faculty 113 Above: Cecil Spatcher — biology B. Above Right: Ed Stone — drafting courses. Far Right: Mona Smith — English courses. Bottom Right: Marvin Scott — history courses. Below: Roger Spratt — Honors biology, science curriculum coordinator. Faculty 114 Below: Kim Struthers — project social studies, project language arts, social studies. | Lower Left: Donna Schepers — HERO coop. Center: John Sletten — journalism, mass media. Above: Jerrold Swenson — woodworking. Far Right: Terri Mickelson — Spanish 1-8. — dan ; „a oe See |t was like a jewel box being opened up for me,” recalls Terri Mickelson, Spanish teacher. “| was from a very small high school and had never studied a foreign language. Then, when | went to college and took my first language courses, | was exposed to all these wonderful and exotic cultures from all over the globe. It was terrific!” Even though she didn’t plan to bea teacher while she was in college, Mickelson went ahead and got her teaching certificate anyway, acting on the advice of friends. Her goal as a Spanish teacher is to make each of her students feel as excited as she did when she first began studying foreign languages. Also she says, “When they get out of my class, | want students to have broadened a little bit and to be more accepting of other cultures.” If Mickelson could change anything about her job, she would alter it so that she spent more time with her students on an individual basis. She feels that such one-to-one contact is necessary to help students who are having difficulty with the oral part of a foreign language. “My favorite hobby is travelling, says Mickelson. “I’ve been to Europe several times, and acted as group leader for the Spain trip for the last three years. Right now, the place I'd most like to visit is South America. Faculty 115 116 Right: Alfred Wiser — choir director. Far Right: Dale Tramp — administrative counselor. Far Right Center: Barbara Ward — journalism, advanced standing senior English. Right Center: EleNore Tallman — project English. Bottom: Carolyn Willett — business courses. Below: Walter Wood — algebra, math coordinator. Faculty 116 Below Right: Richard White — anthropology, sociology, Honors U.S. history. Bottom Right: Michael Wittmer — physical educatıon. Bottom Left: Rose Wilcox — O.E. Coop department coordinator, shorthand. Below Left: Charles Windsor — physics B. Upper Right: Ray Smalling — director of athletics After 41 years in the Ames school system, Ray Smalling maintains his affirmative outlook on life by simply looking at the positive side of things. He has enjoyed working in a diverse assortment of jobs during those years, including teaching (at least four different subjects), guidance counseling, and being director of athletics — the position he has held for the past 15 years. It was while he was in high school that Smalling decided he wanted to be a coach because he especially wanted to deal with kids. “I was a good student, but | had fun,” he says. | was always mad because | had such curly hair, though!” Smalling feels that the most important facet of his job as athletic director is making it possible for everybody — coaches, students and administrators — to work together. My philosophy,” he says, “is that ‘a rising tide raises all ships.' In other words, nobody should knock down other people just to get ahead. It hasn't been a problem in Ames though — there's been great cooperation. As Smalling begins his partial retirement this year (he plans to substitute teach), he reaffirms his basic belief that “if everyone plays their best in a game, there are no losers. Most of those who know him would agree that Ray Smalling has always played his best. Faculty 117 = p— Wë Kathy Abel Mark Abel Alan Abbott Lori Adams Brent Aitchison Jud Alford Kirk Alfree `- Steve Allen Brenda Allison Mark Amfahr Dale Anderson David Anderson Diane Anderson Polly Anderson Dana Andrew Lisa Babcock Bob Baker Babal Bal jon Banitt Donna Bappe Chelli Bartz Seniors 118 Sara Baty Janet Beall Margaret Beaudry SHA DY One of the most popular novelties of last fall was the resurrection of the student-published, underground newspaper. Two papers, Dog’s Breath II and Rat’s Ass, offered a more editorialized view of student life than the officially sanctioned WEB. “On the fourth day of school, | was booted into restricted (study hall) fora parking violation, so | had to think of a way to get even with the administration,” explained Rick Lynch, co-editor of Dog’s Breath Il. “It was then that | decided to start the newspaper. fter Dog's Breath Il had been out for several weeks, another newspaper, Rat's Ass, made its debut, but failed to receive the critical acclaim of Dog's Breath. Lynch complained, Rat's Ass is cheap and poor. ‘ Although many people enjoyed reading the papers, there were those who dreaded their publication. “| don't know where they get some of their material about me, but they do blow things a little out of proportion, commented Liz Weber, a regularl y featured personality. To many people's relief, both publications were short-lived. Left: TOUGH. Guarding an opponent in an Ames High basketball game, Randy Beman grimaces with effort. Upper: REST. Brenda Allison takes a break from working on one of the many school plays. Lower: SUPPERTIME. Fiona Harnby serves Deanna Scheppers her dinner at the English banquet. Valerie Beavers Linda Beck Becky Bell Randy Beman jeff Benson Seniors 1115) Terry Bergeson Brad Bergren BRUTAL Kill! Maim! Destroy! No, it wasn’t the Super Bowl, it was the annual Powder Puff football game between the girls of the senior class and the juniors and sophomores. The senior girls tromped the underclassmen, tallying a score of thirty to zero. Ihe money raised went to Marion Berwald the Senior Girls’ Club for the Christmas LAUDE BENED Formal. The senior squad was named “GABBS” after the initials of their coaches. The junior-soph squad took the name of “Dura Mater’ meaning “tough mother.” Both teams were coached by senior varsity football players. Practices Audrey Betts included hitting the sled, learning plays, Mark Birdseye and scrimmaging. “ The GABBS success can be attributed to an organized, well-built squad,” said Laura Jennings. Their offense was led by quarterback Marcia Moore. Moore said, “We practiced our plays against a good Kirk Blau defense. That really paid off during the Phil Bohnkamp game.” Elly Chaplik, a member of the defense, felt that the senior girls “were out to win at any cost. We wanted to win Decause it was our last year. Even though the game was dominated by the seniors, the junior-soph squad showed potential for the future. Tom Boston Dawn Bowers Above: GIGGLES. Kay Kirkland laughs it up ata E basketball game. Below: TANGLED. Modern dance students create a fascinating illusion with the aid of Chinese jump ropes. Seniors 120 Beggen ዝ-.--፦3ዜ mn, Mark Boyles Kathy Brakke Clayton Bratton William Brearly Melanie Britt David Brown Tim Budnik Leslie Campbell Steve Cappellen Shawn Carbrey Chris Carey Kurt Carlson Tom Carlson Mike Carstens Annette Carter Brian Catus Ellie Chaplik Lori Childs jennifer Christian Cathy Christopher Darsi Clem Martha Clubine Kayleen Coady Seniors 121 Kim Collins Lori Coney Kelly Corieri Debbie Cowan Craig Cox Paige Cox Tım Cox Ellen Crawford Bob Crockett Dee Cross Greg Daley Gerilyn Daniel Lori Davis Mark Davis Lauren DeKovic Linda Dilts Ann Dunlap Barb Dunlap Kim Dunlap Pat Ellinghausen Rich Elliott —— U ጨጩጮኤ-:።።” Oy É 3 Seniors 122 jeff Evans Karen Evans SPACE Did you ever find yourself dozing while makıng your way through the halls, or having to pry your eyes open during trigonometry? Or were you the type who played calculator games during chemistry? These were symptoms ot the = DanEwan Senior Spaceout Syndrome, the dreaded | Gary Farmer disease that comes after 12 years of | » | schooling. Watching the second hand may not have seemed thrilling, but the average senior found it more enjoyable than concentrating on the dos and don'ts of sentence structure. Some days my mind seems to go blank | የመ and | just can't function. You have to | = Michelle Fass call my name nine or ten times to get a response,” explained one girl. Karin Muff said, I go into my own little dream world and pretend I'm a real live star of my own variety show. It’s a pleasant way to spend a dull period.' Most seniors were just plain fed up with 5 dmm P. 7 v : 1 i - 1 - $ g the same routine: sharpening pencils, së, s | 2ሥ: GA taking notes, writing tests, and Jor air 27 ራሪ Fe resharpening pencils. iso DR Senior Spaceout usually hit mid-January of senior year, but there were those who contracted it by mid-September and even a few who had early warning signals sophomore year. EE MEMORIZE. Jocelyn Lemish and Cathy Jo Christopher study their scripts Below: RAILRIDERS. Hanging around the lobby, Steve Gradwohl and Jeff Benson make plans. Right: BENT. Byron Pearson limbers up before a meet Seniors 123 Robin Fawcett Leslie Fenimore David Fenton Teresa Fields Ann Finn Sue Finnemore Monette Flack Robert Flatt Todd Flesch Dave Frahm Debbie Frahm Lisa Frangos Karla Fritsch Olaf Froelke Kelly Froning Sheri Froning Bret Fuller Bonnie Gagnier Charlotte Garrey Randy Garrier Joe Gergen Robert Germain Joyce Gigstad Seniors 124 اج تعر E‏ سس و r‏ ከ. መድሙ፦ صو ...وه‎ MÀ Lauren Gillespie 4 Eric Gleason 5 9 (b aU Dropping the number of tardies allowed per semester from nine to six caused quite acommotion for a few seniors who were used to strolling into homeroom after the bell. Deborah Goering Mindy Good Some students became more prompt, but most just had gripes. It's no fair,” complained Kay Kirkland. Some teachers are too lenient and others are too picky.” If teachers would be consistent in counting tardies, | wouldn't object to Dorrie Gorman only having six, commented Lisa Steve Gradwohl Jenison. Although most students didn't agree with the new rule, others thought it was fine. “I think high school is a good place to learn to be timely . When you get out into the real world, people expect you to be on time. You might as well learn good habits while you are young, explained Paul Pattee. Teresa Fields felt very differently towards tardies. She commented, “I think that getting in trouble for tardies is stupid. High school students shouldn't be expected to always be on time. The rules on tardies should be trashed.” ee ES 8” 3, La POA md re E Bed WM 5 BASS Top: GROOVY CHICKS. At an Ames High dance, Vanessa Shubert, Lisa Rutz, and Lisa Jenison get into the music of Straightshooter. Below: ON CUE. Diane VanBuren waits backstage during “The Insect Commedy. Right: KING AND COURT. At the English banquet, Ellen Pyle, Kris Farrar, and Kelly Rinebarger sing for their supper. Seniors 125 Ellie Grant Gregg Gray Brenda Griffen Jerilyn Griffiths Mark Gruber Ed Gschneider Todd Hageman Sheryl Hagen Tami Hall Kit Hammond Seniors 126 SHOWS Although most seniors found their time limited and filled with school work, jobs, sports, or just spending time with friends, many still had the time to perform one of America’s favorite pastimes, television viewing. Television show preferences ranged from General Hospital to Mork and Mindy. The soap opera scene seemed very popular among seniors as classroom conversations tended to lean towards what was happening on “General.” However, more seniors appeared partial to zanier shows like Mork and Mindy, Delta House, Saturday Night Live, Second City TV, and Muppet Show. Some serious-minded students enjoyed the more lifelike series such as 60 Minutes, Paper Chase, Lou Grant, and One Day at a Time. “| like to watch One Day at a Time because | put myself in Barbara's place and pretend that I’m on the show, explained Vanessa Schubert. A few students seldom watched TV for the shows but for the special movies or reports that were occasionally aired. “| usually never watch television unless there is a movie or something especially good on, explained one senior. “Most shows are pretty stupid. Top: ROWDY. Senior guys show their enthusiasm at an Ames High basketball game. Right: CHOMP. Displaying good eating habits Devon Hintz eats her lunch in the cafeteria Lower: RAH. Karin Muff shows her pep at a girls basketball game. Cheryl Ann Hanson Michelle Hanson Chris Hanway Dave Harmison Fiona Harnby Karla Haugen Scott Hauser David Haviland Joyce Heggen Leslie Heliker Deborah Henak Kathy Hendricks Beth Herriott Jeff Hetland Jacki Hillman Mark Hinders Devon Hintz Tim Hogan Jane Hogle Seniors 127 Donald Holland Eva Holt Nelson Holter Cheryl Ann Holthaus Mary Homer Seniors 128 UTOM refuse to pay twelve dollars for a haircut because they never get my bangs straight,” said Lisa Rutz. Guys as well as girls had to dish out between eight and twelve dollars for a cut during the 78-79 school year. For Mike Kennedy this became expensive because, “I have to get it cut a lot during the basketball season. Styles and lengths were often determined by the amount of time people were willing to spend on their hair. Linda Sutter said, I spend around a half-hour washing and styling my hair.” Brenda Lorenz solved the time problem by getting a perm at the cost of thirty dollars. Lorenz explained, “It’s so easy to take care of: all | have to do is wash it.” Some students refused to pay so much for so little. They either let it run wild or had their moms cut it. Kris Farrar said, “My mom cuts it good enough for me. Cheryl Hanson felt quite differently, “l like to get my hair cut once a month; otherwise | look like an overgrown poodle. Top: RELAXED. Taking time out from timing swimmers at a meet, Dave Joenson unwinds Lower: CHAT. While studying in the new IMC, Sue Finnemore listens attentively to what a friend has to say Right: TEAM SUPPORT. At an Ames High basketball game, Sheri Froning shows that she is an avid fan of the basketball team Sue Ann Hook Hilda Hsieh Randy Hughes Chery! Hutchinson Julie Hutchison Cherie Jacobson Lisa Jenison Laura Jennings Dave Jensen Jo Jespersen jennifer Jewell Dave Joenson Laurie Johnson Ryan Johnston Shari Jolly Brad Jones Gary Jones Kim Jones Jenny Karas Christy Kavanagh Cheryl Kellogg Kerry Kelly Robbyn Kelso Seniors 129 = —SSSS=SaAN@D= = = EIL e ው. Mike Kennedy Kay Kirkland Jon Klatt Janna Kluge Karen Kniss Tim Knutson Ken Kolb Tamara Kuhn T 66 2 4 Aara Teresa Lang — ጠጠ = Jayne Larson Kris Layton Doug Lee Alan Lem Mike Lemanczyk Jocelyn Lemish Tami Lichtenberg Mary Kay Little Laurie Littledike Brenda Lorenz Thomas Luckett Rick Lynch Rod MacBride Linda Macvey Seniors 130 loan Maile Sarah Malaby tveryone's schedule had an open spot tor lunch. Students with a fifth period class had 25 minutes for lunch as opposed to clever schedulers who arranged tor an entire free period. Leaving the building was a privilege Ann Manatt Shayne Marquis given to juniors and seniors only. Karla Haugen said, | like to leave school for a change of scenery and a bite to eat. It's a refreshing break. Fast food places were the most trequented establishments, with students generally spending around $1.50 every time they ate out. Even John Martin though Karen Martinson spent a lot of | Tom Martin time working at McDonalds she “still loved to eat there with her friends. lane Hogle and Liz Triplett expressed another viewpoint. Triplett said, “I love to eat at the Humphrey Yogurt Shop for a change of pace. Hogle, who called herself a “fast food addict, found EXC Eg Karen Martinson Ms | C ብክ | Mark Mather there is more to lunch than | namburgers and french fries — take yogurt, for example! Sophomores and band members were deprived of going out for lunch. Band met during fifth period and the sophomores didn't have open lunch. Sie Pam Maxwell ١ (IFAN | sf Upper Lett: CLI AN PLATE. In his foreign language Maura McCarley class, Dean Seidel discovers he enjoys Spanish food as much as the language Upper Right: LOBBY TALK. Seniors would often congregate in the lobby after school. Here, Kern Meador and Dave Jensen talk over their plans for the evening Lower: LET'S DANCE. Val Beavers propositions Steve Haas at an Ames High dance. Seniors 131 lohn David Nic Culley hil Me Hone luh Ann MeRKRelvey lohn MT NATAT Janet Nic Nulty lohn Ntc Nulty Seniors 132 Many senior girls were plagued with that age-old problem which deprives teenagers of their peace of mind: lack of dates. Senior guys just want to take out all the junior and sophomore chicks, complained Vicki Stahler. They think that we are only interested in college guys, but they're wrong. Many senior girls seemed to feel the same way, as they saw the senior guys being stolen by the charms of the underclasswomen. Although many girls were against senior guys going out with juniors and sophomores, some didn't seem to mind. | don't see why it matters, said Karin Muff. If a guy and a girl like each other, then it shouldn't make any difference what age they are or what grade they are in. “It’s tradition, exclaimed Kirk Blau. What ever their reasons were, senior guys continued dating younger girls, and some thought senior girls over reacted. “| don't see how they can complain, reasoned Eric Gleason. “They dated senior guys when they were sophomores and juniors. After all, fair is fair. Far Left: TOOT. Plaving their clarinets for the pep band, Jeanene Powers, Martha Clubine, and Deb Goering keep in time with the music. Lower: CHOW. Dave Woolley eats a hurried lunch in the school cafeteria. Above: ENLARGE. Printing pictures for the WEB Tom Riggs concentrates on his work. Upper Left: OFFICE WORK. with typing as one of her classes, Vicki Stahler works on improving her secretarial skills by practicing speed drills. Kern Meador lim Meals Linda Mendenhall Stephanie Mercier Doris Merkal Barbara Methum John Michel Andy Miller Dave Miller Lora Miller Midge Miller Tracy Miller Valerie Miller Malcom Moberly Barb Moore Marcia Moore Marc Morton Lori Moutray Karin Mull POOR Money, or a lack of it, seemed to be a major determinate of the year’s weekend activities. No longer could students consider such things as movies to be inexpensive forms of entertainment. Movie theaters found it necessary to raise admission to three dollars, causing students to become more selective about which movies were worth viewing. Bowling, pizza and gas prices all increased due to inflation, limiting students in their entertainment choices. Athletic events supplied many hours of enjoyment to those who preferred not to participate. Diane Anderson commented, “| bet | spent most of my weekends sitting on bleachers.” Television provided still another alternative to the shelling out of hard earned dollars in return for a few hours of fun. Sledding, frisbee and picnics were activities which required no money but did demand the cooperation of the weather. The winter offered plenty of snow but below zero temperatures kept most people inside. “It was cold, but it was worth it,” said Karin Muff. Left: CHIPPER. The SPIRIT Sweetheart Dance helped make money for the SPIRIT and provided fun for many. Here, Mary Homer, Lizzy Weber, and Laurie Bultena are ready to sign people up for door prizes. Upper Right: THOUGHTFUL. Feeding the computer a program, Tom Smithson ponders over his next step. Below: EMBRACE. Many Ames High students spent much of their free time in the lobby. Here, Val Rowley holds on to Mark Reynolds while Jud Alford looks on in amazement. Seniors 134 Robert Musselman Myra Nedry Kristie Nervig Mike Nervig Mark Newell Michelle Nims Robert Nowlin Julie Olsson AEN ZU Michelle Owen Paul Pattee Eric Pearce Bryan Pearson Cindy Pesek Lisa Peters Terri Lynn Peterson Sheila Phelps Rhonda Phillips Kevin Powell Jeanene Powers joel Powers jeff Presteman Ellen Pyle Matt Randol jeff Rasmussen Tracu Rasmussen Eric Rawson Seniors 135 Pam Regar Mark Reynolds Kelly Rinebarger Jill Richardson Kim Rickard Debra Ries Tom Riggs Mary Riley Phyllis Robinson Todd Robinson Kathy Rod Seniors 136 DISPLAYS =e X لس‎ l——— ፲፪ - 28 — ም. - ሙ em ‘BELLI CHE DULE SÎ E: One day while Puma Luma was cruising down the street, he spied NIS good trend, Cro-Magnon. Puma and Magnon decided that they would « atch d basketball game. When they walked in the door, they heard a lot of fans yelling something about Bobcats. They didn't thougi t they ل‎ head down to Wendv's and snart. While they were spacing off, some scofomores walked In and gave them the eve. “Take off your clothes get on your sheets, and we'll have a toga party!” Dvnomite!” screamed Puma. The scoffs had just one thing to utter to Magnon and Puma. “You geeks! With that they booked, leaving Puma and Mag to find their own entertainment. Returning to the game they met their chum, Black Benny. “Ihe party's at my pad unless Thumper nails me!” yelled Benny. They went to Benny’s house, where they spied a shmag pie whom they mocked severely. Then they noticed it was Grub, a trusted pal. “Sorry | didn't make it to the game, but after waxing tables | had to go on a beer run,” explained Grub. Far Left: SKILLED. Eric Pearce and Randy Hughes finish a project Upper Left: ARTIST. Olaf Froehlke paints Lower Left: MAGIC. Eliot Stadler helps Blackstone tne Magician Right: PUMA. Paul Pattee enjoys railsitting Mary Kay Rogge Ann Rougvie Phil Rowe luliana Rozeboom Seniors 137 Lori Schwartz Nancy Sederburg Randy Sevde Jane Shahan Brent Shanks Julie Shaw Roslyn Shears Karen Shoeman Deanna Short Vanessa Shubert Dean Siedel Randy Silverthorn Don Simmons Marty Simpson Geoff Sisson David Skarshaug Anne Sletten Bret Smith Glenda Smith Thomas Smithson Dave Sogard Seniors 138 Nimmi Solomon Joel Songer It someone had asked Levi Strauss whether or not people would be VW earıng his jeans over a century after he invented them, he probably would have laughed. Well, laugh your heart out Levi! WE e ፡. Debbie Sorenson — 28 RR Kathy Sorenson “Atter wearing jeans, other clothes just teel alien, said Brad Bergren. Since mv mom won't let me wear mv sweat pants to school, | settle for jeans, ioked Sarah Malaby. “With the price of clothes these days, ZR X AL LEES Nancy Sprowell jeans are the only thing | can afford, | ii Vicki Stahler remarked Shari Woodridge. Y E ፥፡ But, there were many students who found dressing up to be a pleasant change from the typical denims. “I think more people wore dressy clothes this year than in the past two years, said Ellen Crawford. Paula Starcevic | Susan Stark Inexpensive army pants offered another alternative to jeans for many people. “When | die, | want to be buried in my army pants,” confessed Rick Lynch. Money obviously played an important role in the selection of wardrobes. However, wardrobes did not always | | De | ET Fran Stephans play an important role in the lives of ሼህ“. ኤ.።.. ..| SRerri Stokke some people. Marc Morton reflected, P TI “If | had all the money in the world, | wouldn't spend it on clothes! Above: LOVELY. Liz Triplett and Mark Handy ham || up 31 the SPIRIT Sweetheart Dance Below: SKETCH. Diane Anderson and Janet Searls work on their projects in the art room Seniors 139 Carole Strickland seniors Paul Stritzel Craig Stromer Seniors were confronted with a factor this year which had a great deal of influence on the type of weeken d activities they were able to participate in. This was the new legislation which raised the legal drinking age from 18 to 19 years old. This law took effect on July | 1978. Seniors were directly affected by this change, which prompted them to seek Out new avenues of weekend enjoyment. Many seniors did not let legality interfere with their plans. [hey found ways in which to make the new legislation nothing more than a hurdle on-the road to adulthood. Many attended keggers where the beverages served lacked the quality of those found in local bars, but were plentiful. There were those who were repulsed by the taste of keg beer and found other means of acquiring alconolic beverages. Older brothers, sisters and triends were often more than willing to provide refreshment for those brew-thirsty individuals who found it impossible to wait a year. Fake ID’s and mature looks resulted in the consumption of still more liquor, as many students chose to ignore the new legislation. Upper Left: PREPARATION. Mark Boyles tapes his pole before vaulting at a track practice Upper Right: REVIEW. Kern Meador studies marketing statistics for a project in DECA Lower Right: “YOU'RE KIDDING?” AHS volunteer Lori Adams visits Riverside Manor tor Halloween Alice Stuve Clara Suarez Linda Sutter Cheryl Swanson Matt Swanson Kevin Swenson Patt Symons Damon Snyder Kurt Tallman Ben Thacker Galen Thies Melody Thies Lynn Thompson David Tiffany Kelly Tigges Peter Tipton Paul Torgeson Robin Trickle Liz Triplett Dan Tryon Kolleen Tweed Phil Ulvestad Diane VanBuren Linda VanGuilder Cindy Vondra Georgia Vondra Craig Voss Lori Voss Kelly Walker Michele Ward Ann Watson Liz Weber Neil Wessman | | | | | | Ellen Westerlund David Whattoff Kim Whetstone Janell Whitefield Lorı Whitmer Kım Widener Debra Wiese Scott Wiggins Kim Wilbur Cathy Wilson Seniors 147 4፡ ፡ ጩክ -....... e mm e, Seniors spent their weekends in a variety of ways, but most preferred to spend time with members of their own Class. A toga party, inspired by the movie “Animal House, and a masquerade were two of the more unique get-togethers. | like to have parties because it gives me a chance to be with all my friends, commented Kelly Corieri, a frequent party-giver. ‘We always have a riot when we get together. | thought the toga party was the best, but then I’m a little biased,” said Kav Kirkland. By the end of the year we were getting pretty good at singing songs from Gilligan’s Island and The Beverly Hillbillies,” remarked Jeff Benson. To add to the togetherness of the class, many seniors found it necessary to dress in unusual outfits. The Army Surplus Store provided just the thing. Army clothes are a part of our class. They are comfortable, cheap, and make you look cool, explained one senior. Far Left: GOOD TIME. Martha Clubine records times in the 100-freestyle race during a bovs' swim meet Upper Left: STUDY TIME. Calculus student Brent Shanks studies diligently for an upcoming test In the math IM( Lower Left: PRECISE MEASUREMENTS. Ann Rougvie and Phyllis Robinson balance a scale in preparation for weighing a sample during a chemistry experiment Right: CAREFUL COOKING. Don Simmons heats silver to use in a mold for jewelry class. Students made anything from rings to nec klaces. Lori Wilson Tim Wiser Clair Woode Mike Woods Seniors | 143 d መሙ nn ES ES nnus NE - e EE A — ap TT jill Woodworth Shari Wooldridge Carolyn Wright BEMA 8 Gina Zaffarano Dee Zimmerman June Russell Rosanne Rutter Joni Rutzen Pam Sanders Deanna Schepers Marty Schiel Seniors 144 rainbow of colors, Styles and designs ro T6£é»xylL IY (1 ry ti ı የገ 1 | ነ | | | ዘ were TOUNG on the nign SCNOO sn ነ ry x r ١ j lar scene. Why were [-shirts SO populdl al AHS. and who wore them? Bonnie Gagnier said, “Everyone on the eymnastics team wears matching I- shirts to let people know we're having a meet Vany other teams, ranging trom ine swimmers Io [ካር wrestlers. had ream shirts. Band members were given the ption to purchase a band jacket which was more expensive than the price ol 1 T ١ f . e, ١ 3 ١ C U Ld ١ -SN | ' DUT ۸ d d ጓላ ( mt re Ihe drama department created a wide F p 1 ` | ١ Variety OI INGIN Gualisti | -shirts. - - - - ሪ 1 locelvn Lemish said. | designed a [E hirt for a play. It was a gratifying d Pidy. Wasd ፣| ር11]]ነ ||]፣ experience seeing everyone wearing Il ON eO neonirn = በ opening day Cathy Jo Christopher expressed another view. “I want t o buy them, but I've got ን | ` M VV - ( ar) | a 1 Not all I-shırts were worn in representation ol certain groups or 9 activities. Brad Jamison remarked, “| wear [-shirts because they're so ፥ 7 I | 55 j | r | - | comfortable. [hey don't have iong sleeves or a collar. | shirts are great. Far Left: KI AXING, Fri ( ,leasot studies the latest | ot Sports Illustrated in the lobby Upper Left: IM OPEN!” Marc Morton looks for a ١ ፻ ፻ » ` ١ I ! | ri immate in a Central Waterloo game Left: TV TIME. Devon Hintz talks to a reporter jd as Å ١ | ፥ d , | 0 ` ` Iio ١ b | 7 , a v ( J| T1! rt mat JI | IR Tt £t HI? d Seniors not pictured: Alan Abbot Roscoe Beach Teresa Black David Booth Julie Boozell Lyn Breitsprecher . Steve Brown Laurie Bultena Tammy Cannon Julie Carr Karla Craig Wanda Dass Shelley DeHart Sinan Demirel JoDee DeReus Tom Dooley Becky Dubberke Scott Duncan John Engelstad Susan Even Jeff Fawkes Saeed Feiz Scott Folken Dave Folkmann Karin Gronberg Steve Haas Sheryl! Hall Mark Handy Curtis Hart Lee Howell Randy Inks Brad Jamison Dean Jones Rodger Kahler Lorraine Schlesky Joan Schmidt Al Schnormeir Allen Schuman Laura Kingery Eleanor Kirk Timothy Larson Lex Lintz Michael Ludes June Martın Jeff Mathias Dan Metzler Doug Meyer DEW em lire Rana Monibi Lynnette Moore Janet Morgan Joe Muench Kerrie Murphy Eric Olsen Richard Parrish Robert Pedersen Sue Pietsch Marco Pineda Jon Pollard Amy Pruismann David Rebarcak Anne Richards Mark Roberts Renee Ruden Laura Runyan Scott Rupnow Richie Swanson jeff Swett Nancy Thrasher Robert Wells David Woolley julie Yungclas Seniors 145 ነ |ህ Amy Abbott April Abbott Lisa Abbott Cathi Adams Stan Adams Matt Allen Betty Alexander Renee Amundson Cassi Anderson Dan Anderson Lisa Anderson Mary Anderson | Meg Anderson Michael Anderson Tına Anderson Frank Andrews Karen Applequist Rick Arthur Nancy Axtell Dave Bachmann Dennis Bachman Steve Bailley Karen Baldus Peter Banitt niors 146 TRASHY With students patronizing fast-food outlets, it was inevitable that, sooner or later, some of their trash would end up on the school grounds. In certain places, especially after football games, the campus more closely resembled a landfill than a high school. Garbage carried by the wind landed in nearby residents’ yards. This resulted in a letter of complaint to Dr. Farrar, who appealed to the students to improve their habits. But apathy prevailed, and warnings of loss of open campus privileges were handed down by the | administration. Homeroom clean-up days were held. The school grounds were split up into small areas, and homerooms, armed with Hefty bags, went to work. These exercises helped, but by no means solved the problem. Kermith Harrington remarked facetiously, “I think grounds clean-up should be a required course for sophomores.” “We have a nice school and it should be kept that way by all the students,” said Carolyn Potter. Other students rationalized their sloppiness by saying, “there aren't enough trash cans. The excuses and the litter still remain, despite efforts to combat them. Right: MASTER. Patti Pietz mounts her artwork. Above: SMILE! Sue Tryon and Rachel Heggen grin. Far Right: TIME OUT. Jeff Seaton takes a break. Bill Barnett Kirsten Bates Ahmed Bayan Brad Beeman jon Behrens Melissa Benson Mark Bergeson Laura Besch Kari Binkley Jamie Bishop Paul Bivens Kim Blackmer Carol Bond Linda Bond Sue Boney Cathy Booth Lisa Bornmueller janelle Borts Brenda Bowers Sharon Bredeson jeb Brewer Gus Bro Tim Brooks Crystal Brown Greg Brown Marty Brown Mickey Bruce Eric Brue Bruce Bruene Theresa Brunkow julie Budnik Steve Bulkley Beth Bunker Susan Burns Cyndi Butler Jerry Cable Michelle Campos Ed Carlsen Debbie Carlson Brian Carr Tami Catron luniors 147 Don Catus Andrew Charles Mike Chieves Craig Cholvin Chad Christian Christy Clark Marci Clink Linda Coady Casey Collins Donna Conley Lucia Collison Scott Conlon Maureen Conzemius Lori Cook Michele Cook Beth Cosman Diane Coulson jori Courteau Eric Cowle Danielle Cox Susan Cox Tracy Crowe Julie Cunningham Mike Cutlip Pat Cyr Tim Cyr Bryan Dale Marsha Danofsky Claude Dellmann Mike Deppe Tom Dennis James DeReus Chris Desenfants | Pl yy IN P LP Rick Diemer Peggy Dippold joan Ditzel Steven Dixon Don DoBell Gwen Doty Carolyn Dougherty Tad Downs Mike Dunn Kim Durham Rick Dutmer Nancy Dyer Bill Eddy Todd Egeland unıors 148 Pre th nen e? a Sarah Eggleton Ramin Elabe Charles Ellis jeri Ellis Rick Ely jodi Engen Susan Engen Mark Evans Negin Fakhimi Kay Fanslow Leslie Fenimore Mark Ferguson Noraima Fernandez Melodee Fields Mark Fiscus Scott Fitzgerald Lorinda Foell Karen Folkman In the winter of ‘79, with the snow piling up and the temperatures plunging, many students longed for a place to “get away from it all.” Visions ot sandy beaches, palm trees and luaus haunted the minds of some AHS students. However, for most students they remained pipe dreams. A few students had the opportunity to voyage to warmer climates. Devon Hintz spent a month in Panama. Kirk Pruhs basked in the sun for two weeks in Jamaica. And Paul Heil, carrying on a family tradition of sorts, went to the Dominican Republic with his parents. In past years he has traveled to Central America, Africa and the Orient. Most students, though, had to devise less extravagant means of Escape. The ski trips for the various grades provided the winter-sports-minded an escape from the confines of Ames, if not from the snow. Peter Banitt and Dave Johnson, ski buffs extraordinaire, continued their tradition of going to Colorado each year to ski with their families. Avoiding cabin fever while stuck at home or in the school building proved difficult for many. Erin Lundgren put it best when she said, When you see someone with a tan and wonder what happened to them, then you know you've got cabin fever!” Upper Left: SNEAKY. Val Rowley contemplates his next move. Far Left: SPIRIT. Steve Ross cheers. Middle: ARTWORK. Sharon Johanns decorates her locker. | Left: FRUSTRATION. Carol Bond rolls her eyes. Juniors 149 Jeff Ford Brian Fowles Scott Frank Kurt Franzen Paul Frederiksen Steve Fuhrman Lisa Fung Mary Furman Bill Futrell Michele Gaarde Cindy Gammon Gail Ganske Buddy Garlinghouse Mark Gerstein Kim Gibbs Simon Gilchrist Karen Glock Becky Gagnier Juniors 150 “Oh no!” A mournful wail arose from the parking lot. “A ticket! | got a ticket!” Many students were issued tickets because they did not have parking permits. The parking permit program was started during the 1977-1978 school year. Students were required to buy stickers if they wished to park in any of the AHS parking lots. The $3 fee was used to pay Lloyd Dresser, the parking lot attendant. Dresser was hired to prevent vandalism, which had been occurring quite frequently. Many students didn’t know that the real reason for the attendant was to protect their cars. Students felt that their hard- earned money was simply used to pay the salary of someone whose only function was to make sure their car was properly marked. | don't know why he's out there — probably to catch sophomores sneaking out of the building, said Jeff Seaton. | hate to spend all that money just to park my car, commented Rhonda Thurman. “I think buying a parking permit is stupid. Even though temperatures fell below zero, Dresser could be seen ticketing cars without permits and policing the parking lot. Upper Left: ONLOOKER. Gymnast Susan Engen watches a teammate perform. Center: DILIGENCE. John Mahlstede takes times at a Swim meet, Far Right: A LITTLE HELP. Conflicts during self- scheduling prompt Rita Rhoades to seek assistance. Right: POSIES. Peter Banitt and Lisa Fung enjoy themselves at the Christmas Formal. Margaret Gourlay Mike Grable Lynda Graham Kathy Graupera Matt Grebasch David Green Geoff Griffiths Mark Grivna Tim Groen jeff Gulliver Clay Gurganus Kamal Habhab Edith Hadwiger Todd Hansen Chris Hanson Eric Hanson Cynthia Harder Scott Harms Kermith Harrington Gar Harris Steve Harris Wendi Harris Stacey Hart Julie Hastings Galen Hathcock Clark Hawthorne Jeanne Healev Paul Heil Barb Hembrough Dreux Hempe John Hendrickson , Mark Hiatt Rodney Hibbs Lisa Highley Kris Hinz Randy Hobbs Tom Hoerner Lisa Hofer Kirk Hoff Rikel Hoffman Steve Holland Greg Holmberg Jeff Houston Craig Howe James Howe Sandy Humphrey luniors 151 Lauri Hunt John Huse Rich Iversen Ellen Jackson John Jacobs David James LeAnn James Steve Jarvis Kathy Jennings Sharon Johanns Eric Johnson David Johnson Stacy Johnson Linda Johnson Charles Jones Linda Jones Tammi Jordan David Junkhan Rus Kahler Hilary Kapfer Brock Kelly Jeff Killam John Kinney Mark Klingsheim Tom Kluge Doug Knowler Chris Knutson Randy Knutson Jim Kopplin jeff Kuehl Michelle Kuhnle John Kunerth Lizann LaGrange David Lamb Jamie Lane Monica Lang Eric Larson Janet Larson Renee Lassagard Stephanie Lawlor Cindy Lee David Lees Tom Lendt Susan Liming john Lippe Linda Litchfield Andrea Liu lunıors 152 — SÉ Jane Louis — KK OLI NG T om Kevin Louis Bicycle racing is not quite a number- one spectator sport among Americans, Geacelave but to a dedicated few, no other sport is E Kevin Lowary quite the same. Eric Cowle, Greg | K Holmberg and Eric Larson are three AHS Juniors who take bicycle racing seriously. Bicycle racing is very demanding. Long | Robbie Lowe Erin Lundgren hours of training are involved, many of them hot and boring. A typical training schedule for a racer of high school age might go something like this: Monday 20 km; Tuesday 20-30 km of short, high- | | speed bursts; Wednesday 40-50 km: PT fill Lundquist Thursday 60-80 km; Friday 20-40 km: E ` ¢ | ne Maakestad Saturday as a rest day and Sunday there او ا‎ is always a race. Races are no picnic, either. Most of them are about 50 miles long, as hilly as possible and filled with cutthroat competition. Spills are very common also, some of them very serious. As Eric Cowle put it, “Unlike other sports, bicycle racing is a real sport. But for a good racer (and Greg Holmberg is one) there can be compensation. First place in a major race can net as much as $100. But even if you are not that good, there is the knowledge that you are doing something that very few other people can do. Kati Maas Troy Macvey Far Left: CLOWNING AROUND. Wendi Harris wishes Mike Deppe good luck before a cross- country meet. Upper Left: OUCH. Joan Ditzel untangles her hair = ` after finishing the 100-yard breaststroke in the — ፦. Walter Madden Ames Invitational. os 3 7 John Mahlstede Left: CONFUSED. Self-Scheduling causes 7 ea 1 problems for Margaret Gourlay, Tom Thornton and Sandy Humphrey. Right: HARD AT WORK. English provides a challenge for Steve Bulkley. luniors 153 Rene Marion Denise Marks Bob Martin Mike Martin Brenda Marty Carl Mathews Cissy Matt Chris McConnell Peter McCoy Pat McCullough Matt McGee Michelle McGivney Tom McKelvey Kevin McKinney Julie McNertney Dan McRoberts Gary Meador Mary Meany Steve Michal June Millard Brian Miller Jamie Miller Mark Miller Susan Miller Val Miller Cole Milliken Ann Mingus Debbie Minnick Dan Mott Lori Moutray Tom Mulleady Eric Mangels Scott Munsinger Debbie Murtha Kurt Nelson Kim Nguyen Martha Nissen Steve Norem Kathy Obrecht Mike Obrecht Nancy Olson David Orsinger Kristi Osterloo Susan Ostermann Linda Overturf Craig Owenson Peter Pady Rick Palmateer Ken Patterson Patty Peffer lunıors 154 Beam یی‎ L0 N TH} BEEN - ዜ — -- -፦- EZE? -- EH -—— ጨሙጨ- — The Student Support Service is an organization of students being trained to help tellow students and to recognize their problems, according to Katrina Starleat, a member of the group. Student Support Service's main purpose is to provide an alternate form of help when a student, for various reasons, may not want to talk to an adult. All counselling is done by the students, but it's not really counselling. Students on Student Support Service are trained just to listen, not to offer any advice. In the tuture, the Student Support Service plans to have its own room and to stay rather low-kev. Said Starleaf, “We don't want a lot of attention. Devon Hintz, one of the original members of the group, said that a problem with Student Support Service was that not very many people took it seriously. Many people associate us with counselling and that turns them off. They're also afraid of coming to talk with fellow students because they're atraid of being put down. But of course that's not the objective. To be a friend and a listener when there's a problem, that's our objective,” said Starleaf. Upper Left: LUNCH. Scott Ross lets nothing, not even Julie Fenton, stand between him and Taco Time. Left: CONCENTRATION. Scott Harms methodically cuts wood on a jigsaw fora project in shop. Right: RELAXATION. Drum major Don DoBell rests in the band room after a grueling practice in the chilly autumn weather. John Perrin Julie Peters Kristi Peters Brett Peterson David Phillips Dori Phillips -- Tacy Phillips Paula Plath Lisa Pietsch Patricia Pietz Teresa Pille john Pinkerton jim Pirtle jayne Poffenberger Lori Pohm luniors 155 Lori Pollmann Carolyn Potter John Powel Paige Powers Evelyn Price Bob Pritchard Kirk Pruhs Tom Radosevich Bob Ratliff Debbie Ratliff Bryan Ray Bahman Razmpour Lorrie Reinsch Alice Reynolds Rita Rhoades Lori Rice Leslie Richard Steve Ricketts luniors 156 - - -፦ -፦ -- -— --- ጨ--ሙ -ሁ-. EEN ሙሙ- -፦-- me e — መ- ome —— E -. ሽብ ብ Despite the hoopla surrounding disco, rock remained the favorite type أن‎ music with AHS students. In an informal survey conducted in homerooms, over 70% of the students said rock was their preterred style of music. One rock fanatic wrote: “Straight rock, not disco!” Variations on the straight rock theme included soft rock, country rock and jazz-rock. Billy Joel took favorite singer honors with hits like “My Life and “Only the Good Die Young. Other favorites were Andy Gibb, Olivia Newton-John and Linda Ronstadt. Styx won the most preferred group award. Their albums Grand Illusion” and “Pieces of Eight were big hits. Groups winning honorable mention included Van Halen, REO Speedwagon, Boston, Cheap Trick, the Bee Gees, Led Zeppelin, Heart and the Beatles. Music played an important part in the lives of many AHS students. Most responded to a question asking how often they listened to music by checking “frequently.” Only a few checked “sometimes” and none checked rarely. Andrew Charles expressed the opinion of many students when he commented, | would rather listen to music than watch TV.” Left: IN REVIEW. Sheila Coady, Terry Rogge and Julie Hutchison look over results from a gymnastics meet. Upper Right: COVER GIRLS. Michelle McGivney, Susie Tryon and Tracy Rood are among supporters at a junior varsity football game. Right: ENCOURAGEMENT. Sara Zbaracki lends vocal support at a boys’ swim meet | | | Chris Riis joe Rizzo Bill Robb Rick Roberts Sharna Robinson Bill Robyt Brenda Roe Terri Rogge Cathy Rohach Mitch Rolling Tracy Rood Scott Ross Steve Ross Val Rowley Natalie Royer | Dirk Rozeboom Greg Ruden Tim Rumsey Dan Rusher David Sanders Tracy Sanders Paul Schneider Bob Schoenrock Mike Searls; jeff Seaton Lynnette Seifert Sona Selian John Server Ben Shaffer Danetta Shaffer Bruce Shahan Jeff Sharp Sara Shaughnessy Julie Shewchuk Ahmad Shojaeddini Marti Shubert Linda Simmerman David Simpson Rudy Sioson Kari Skadberg Pat Smith Kathy Smithson Lori Snider Phil Sogard Heidi Songer Tammy Sonksen Dennis Spear Brad Spratt Greg Spurgeon Katrina Starleaf luniors 157 ) urt Stoecker Brian Stoll Becky Stout Ann Stratton Mark Stritzel Marc Stromen Kim Stuart Diane Studer Gillie Suarez Scott Summerfelt Sherri Sydnes Dave Symons Mary Tannous Kim Terrones Stuart Thacker Jody Thomas Marty Thomas jim Thompson Tom Thornton Shelby Thorson Rhonda Thurman Wendy Tigges LeAnna Tilley Marzieh Torabian Denise Torkildson Pete Torkildso n Patty Trcka Laura Trenkle Ann Trunnell Susie Tryon Laurie Tschetter Jana Tschopp Jim Twetten Marcia Ulrichson Julie Ulvestad Gary VanCannon ` Becky VanDeVoorde Rob VanderGaast Karla VanDrie Dan VanSoelen Susan Walsh Dave Wandersee Missy Ward Debbie Waters Kirk Watson Lisa Watson Katie Weber Carol Wee Lori Weigle Brian Weltha Ken Welty Lissa Wenger luniors 158 x o c ol | Il Pucks Although the Ames High hockey squad had been in existence only two years, their enthusiasm and hard work made up for.any lack of experience. The team, which practiced eight months of the year, held its first sessions in Des Moines from midnight until 2:00 a.m. each weekend. During the winter months, practice was switched to outdoor rinks in Ames. A usual practice consisted of scrimmages, warm-up drills and distance skating, regardless of the weather. Besides being hard work, hockey proved to be an expensive sport. “We play about 45 games each season, 30 of them out of state,” said Rikel Hoffman. “Each team member spends about $600 a year on equipment and traveling. The rest of the expenses are covered by fund raisers and donations to the club. Admittance to all of Ames High's games was free, but student support was far from strong. As to their future, Hoffman commented, Next year our practices will be held in the new ice arena. Our games will be before the ISU hockey matches. Team members felt very optimistic about the possibility of winning the 1979-1980 state championship, saying that it was a realistic goal. Juniors not pictured: Brian Best | | Sheila Blinn Upper Left: DOUGHBOY. Brock Kelly exhibits his Mike Bogue skills in home ec. lana Derby Lower Left: PAINT JOB. Wally Madden receives Mike Farmer Stage makeup for the Insect Comedy. lames Fletcher leanine Hoffman Brent Wightman Lee Willham Mark Williams Carrie Wilson Lori Wilson Peter Wirtz Loren Wobig Eric Wolfe Steph Wood Lindsay Woode Kathy Woodruff Terry Woods Julie Woodworth John Wright Linda Wright Sara Zbaracki Rick Zimmermann Carl Zytowski Jeff Huston Stewart Jackson Terri Mittlestadt Mark Nelson Dan Rutter Greg Squires Sharon Swan Maryanna Teasdale Juniors 159 ACTORS Thespians is an international organization for high school students. To become a member, a person must work 100 hours on a drama production, either on or off stage, and have approval of Mr. Hansen, the troupe sponsor. New members are nominated after each play, and the extremely devoted member, an Honor Thespian, has worked 600 hours. The Thespians worked hard to raise money for the new auditorium sound system, bought with the Modern Dance Club. Bake sales, raking leaves, selling valentines and painting faces at Art in the Park were various projects. Thespians wasn't all work. The group also attended theater productions by other players, enjoyed a spring picnic, and finished the year with an awards banquet. “Thespians is an interest club for people who are interested in theater,” said Thespian president, Ellen Westerlund.: “As a sophomore, | worked hard to become a Thespian, and was overjoyed to be a member. Some students got even more excited about the honor. As Michelle Faas put it, When I found out that l'd been made a member, | started screaming in the middle of the lobby!” Upper Right: GO FISH. Jon Carr and Gary Gorman enjoy a relaxing card game in the lobby. Far Right: WONDER. Guiltily, Tami Mickelson looks over her shoulder with anticipation ot descending doom. Right: LEISURELY MOMENT. Randy Berger makes himselt at home in the science IMC while waiting lor music to signal the changing of classes. Sophomores IH) lim Abbott Scott Abel Lisa Adamson Teresa Albertson Lisa Anderson David Anderson David M. Anderson Debbie Anderson ledd Anderson Michael Anderson Scott Anderson Steve Anderson Reid Applequist Jeff Arcy Mike Avraamides Roxanne Auel Sarah Babbitt Carol Bachmann Lisa Bannister Valerie Barnes Laura Barta Stacy Bartz Jill Basart Mark Baume! Jean Baumgarten Brian Beaudry Bill Beavers Mike Bechtel Angela Bendorf Jennifer Benson Helen Benson Beth Beran Randy Berger DeeAnn Bergren Michelle Bird Dana Blakely Susan Blakely Gina Blau Hope Bockoven Steve Bogue Diane Bond Susan Borgen Mark Bower Brett Bowers Phil Brackelsberg Karen Brady Dave Bratton - Donna Brown Lisa Brown — Sally Brown - Michael Bunting Karen Burgason Jean Burkholder Natalie Bush Jim Byriel Shelby Campbell Doug Canon joel Carey Jeff Carlson Kent Carlson Laura Carlson Laura Carlson Chert Carr Chuck Carr lon Carr Kim Carr Kellye Carter Tom Catus Kevin Charlson Leand Clark Stephanie Clark D'Ann Clem Scott Clemow Marla Cloud Sheila Coady Sophomores Ih] Shelley Colt Paul Comer Tim Carney Philip Coney Don Cook Gary Cook Jim Cook Kyle Coppett John Core jim Cornette Jac Cotton Jackie Courteau | Lisa Cowle — Doug Cowles — Dan Coy — Renee Crockett — Ray Crook Paul Crudele Craig Cunningham Pete Cyr | Dena Dahlgren — Kristy Davis | Val Dayton | ፻ Julie Dekovic | ڼ‎ Aaron DeMoss Elaine Dennis — Karla Derby Jon DeReus — Nancy Derks - Romy Diet! — Linda Dietz — Kathy Dirks — Todd Drennan . Anne Dunn Lana Durham Sara Durlam Jeff Eagan Allison Elder Nancy Ellsworth Craig Elrod Sherry Elsberry ` Karel Engelstad Diane Erickson Shelly Eschbach Lance Evans Shawn Evans Sherrill Evans Heather Even Sophomores 162 Tea oC. lulie Fenton Barb Fett David Fett Dave Ficken Linda Flatt Kelly Flesch lami Frampton Kathy Francis Todd Frank lames Frederiksen Ann Freeman Becky Fritz TIMES There’s an old saying which goes something like, “Your high school years are the best of your life.” Many students seemed to agree with this. Commented one student, “Getting to know people will be exceptionally fun.” For Sally Shaver, high school has been the “best years because | won't have any big responsibilities for these three years. But once | leave home, I'll have to work, goto school,. . .and pay the bills.” Michelle Mercier felt that her first year at Ames High taught her a lot about her priorities, and Ann Harris said, It's the most fun, and you’re treated like a person.” The other side of the story went. something like this: One student said, “l hate to study and | think my life now (in high school) isboring.” Nathalie Bush felt that she “was more acquainted with the students and teachers at Central. | don't like not knowing everybody. The “rookies’ first year may have been influenced by the hard time that upperclassmen have been known to give them, but as some counselors have said to their students, “You get out of it (high school), what you put in it.” Upper Left: CAUGHT. Ralph Lawson finds himself unevenly matched at a wrestling practice. Left: REST STOP. Dave Ficken, Bruce Pedigo, and Pete Cyr take a breather during a tough wrestling practice. Far Left: CHUG-A-LUG. Shawn Evans munches down a delectable doughnut and cold milk during a free moment. in the cafeteria. Sophomores lb 4 Debbie Frye Angie Gale Roxanne Garrier John Gass Angie Gehm Mary Clare Gergen William Gerstein Dawn Gibson Donna Gilbert Dave Gillette Gary Gorman Susanne Gostomski Jane Gradwohl Suzy Graham Annie Grant Steve Graves John Greiner Mark Greiner Scott Griffin Mary Griffiths Lisa Grossman Mary Gruber Cara Gunnells Kristal Hagemoser Daniel Hall Deb Hall Patty Hall Bonnie Hammer Michael Hammond Doug Hansen Mark Hanson Alastair Harnby Ann Harris Susan Harris David Hatfield Jane Hauser Richard Hawbaker Teresa Hayes Rachel Heggen Ron Heliker James Henson Tim Hickman Robert Hicklin Cathy Highland Debbie Hill Alan Holter David Hoover Sophomores 164 | E Eus da | Cindy Hopson | Kerry Houk | Steve Howell Is seli-scheduling a pain or an ] advantage? To most students, it seemed to be a little of both. | CH Randy Howerton Scott Hudson Tracy Strum remembered selí- CATR INSEL scheduling as “waiting in line, a big crowd, then finding class after class closed.” Often, for these students, the | counselor's table became a home away = | Stephen Hull irom home. che toe One student stated that self-scheduling enabled her to decide her own class schedule. But for most, there were times MEN, | when it seemed impossible to get the WE Du | eDDie schedule they Wes planned on. Sch GE The biggest disadvantage for some was not being able to change teachers for second semester. Many sophomores | ANB weren't acquainted with the faculty and zu ZK: Robert lacoBson consequently got stuck in a full-year Joel Jamison ! | Leigh Jenison class with a teacher who they felt was doing them “more harm than good, as one student put it. In addition to the student-created tradition of coming to self-scheduling a half an hour early, registration itself ‚usually took from 15 to 30 minutes. That hour must have been worth it, because few students were willing to change to a computer schedule. The computer, as B. J. Slater saw it, “might give you an eighth period!” Upper Left: AIM, SHOOT!: Shawn Evans finds concentration to be the key for a basket at a sophomore basketball game. Right: SERIOUS BUSINESS. Chris Volker refuse listen as Denise Reynolds tells him her mind in “Little Mary Sunshine.” Left: MUNCHTIME. Brian Mulhall, Nick Henson, and Jeff Sutherland listen as the food service worker explains the lunch procedure. Sophomores 165 Karen Jennings lohn Jewell Missy Johnson Alison Johnston Melody Juncker Parto Karimi Missy Karas Tracey Kaltman Greg Kayser Terry Keigley lennifer Keller Tara Kelly Eve Kennedy Cherine Kent Laurie Kernan Afzal Khan “There’s more homework in general, but since | can take the classes that interest me, it’s not as hard,” said Laura’ Barta about her out-of-school assignments. Most students found homework in high school different than in junior high. Said Laura Rickard, “It’s a little harder, but if it wasn’t, we wouldn't be learning anything.” The results of a student poll showed, that the average student spent about an hour and twenty minutes on homework each day. For many students, homework didn't get any harder, it just took longer. “It’s mostly busy work,” commented Clark Huinker. For Elaine Dennis, homework was more difficult “only because I'm trying harder at it, and | don’t have as much time to do it.” For those with jobs, it often became difficult to get homework done. Randy Wooldridge said, “You just have to get used to doing it when you get home.” Eighty percent of the students surveyed had more homework than in previous years. But Steve Stephan commented, “There is a lot less homework and it’s not too hard and it’s not too easy; it’s just perfect.” Upper Right: CONCENTRATION. Joel Manatt tinds the courtyard an inspiration for his creative- writing paper. Far Right: HARD AT WORK. Ron Morrison devotes all his attention to a reading assignment in the new IMC. Right: SOMETHING NEW. With a look أن‎ anticipation, Annie Grant prepares to eat her crepe in French class. N wi መ p LEE Du eh Du quy Connie Kinezewski Chris Kirkland Steve Kirkland Mark Kislingbury Steve Kliewer Kevin Kniss Kara Knox Julie Knutson Mark Konek Vicki Kopecky Chris Koschorreck Kristin Kuhn Chris Kuhnle Joe Kunesh Cathy Laing Wayne Lamb Brad Lamp Kenny Lane Tom Lang Scott Lanning Diana Larson Bill Latham Ralph Lawson Chuck Layton Si Le Van Le Doug LeDet Anita Lee Kim Lehmkuhl Andrew Lersten Sharon Lindsay Leslie Littledike Molly Lohnes Gary Louis Terry Lowe Brian Luckett Lynda Luft Stephen Ma Colleen Madden Mike Madden Sabrina Madsen Babak Mahbod Roony Mahmoud Joel Manatt Anne Mangold Jeff Mann Melita Marion - Jennifer Martin Mary Martin Lana Marty Sophomores 167 Nels Matthews Susan Mathias Jodi Matzen lim Mayer Marilyn McCormack Shawn McCoy Robin McHone Michelle McKinney Jamie MeMechan Laura McPhail Brian Meals Lisa Meeden Gilbert Meier Patti Mendenhall Michelle Mercier Tony Michel Tami Mickelson Michelle Middendorí Scott Middents Don Miller Michael Miller Mike Miller Clark Moen Andy Montag lon Moore Kurt Mocre Teri Moore Erik Morken Mark Morrison Ron Morrison Mike Muench Dave Mulford Brian Mulhall Scott Murtha Scott Nelson Susan Nelson Craig Nervig Troy Nesbitt Kelly Netcott Tram Nguyen Jeff Nichols Laura Nichols Chris Nordin Tamara Norsteud Elizabeth Nostwich Joni O'Brien Tami Ogilvie Debbie Oliver Sophomores 168 © ee ee በኔ — — — -ተ፦ ጠጭሙ።-‹ጩ፡ -—— - የየት mn - - — — u 0 ١ JOBS? For many sophomores, getting a job was a way to get more freedom for themselves. The extra money gave them the chance to get out of the house more Olten, to go out for entertainment, instead of staying home. | Most ot the working students maintained their jobs to provide themselves with spending money so they didn't have to rely on their parents. But some saved their money for college or a Car and spent very little on themselves. Some students found it hard to keep a job and spend sufficient time on their homework assignments. Jennifer Martin said that even though she enjoyed her job at Happy Joes, it often conflicted with her studies. Almost 60 percent of the jobs held by sophomores were in restaurants. Many businesses didn’t hire workers that were below the age of 16, so some students found their first jobs as sophomores. For others, it was easier to get a better job with higher pay after turning 16. Commented one sophomore, “A job involves a lot of responsibilities and it takes up a lot of time, but the overall experience is definitely worth it.” Upper Left: BLEEP, BLIP. Leand Clark types into the science computer as Tom Dennis looks on. Right: POWDER. Molly Lohnes makes up Jennifer Ross before the opening night of “Little Mary Sunshine.” Left: NOT ALONE. Kristal Hagemoser studies her biology accompanied by her friend in lormaldehyde. Carla Olsson Marta Osborn Kristy Palmateer Karen Pattee Steve Paul Karin Paulsen Steven Pearce Bruce Pedigo Sandi Pejsha 1 a Becky Pesek Cindy Peterson | jodi Peterson Laurie Pletcher Susanne Popelka Ken Powers Vicki Prater luhe Prestemon Todd Price soph ‘INOT TUS | Ss Beth Pulsiper Pat Radosevich Cindy Randol Susan Ratcliff Mark Rawson hil Redmond Denise Reynolds Paul Richards Renee Richardson lodd Richardson laura Rickard Kristen Ripp Cindy Robinson Linda Robinson Michelle Robinson Regina Rodriguez David Roe Patty Rohach lami Rood Lucy Rosauer Jennifer ROSS Scott Rossmiller Kim Rollefson Rodolfo Rubio Annette Sampson Peggy Sanders Martha Schattauer Matt Schill Meg Schneider Julie Schoenrock lett Schreck Mike Schreck Diane Schumann Eric Schwartz Janet Searls Sally Shaver Mike Shevokas Greg Sime Renato Sioson Georgianne Sisson Mark Sjobakken Suzanne Skalacke Sophomores 170 | ! | | 1 | | WAS lf a picture is worth a thousand words, then a movie is valued at about 230,400,000 words. For many students, in between basketball games, play rehearsals, and parties, there was always: time for a good movie. Last year provided a variety of movies, including such favorites as the musical hit, “Grease,” Goldie Hawn and Chevy Chase’s “Foul Play,” and the thriller, “Halloween.” Probably the biggest hit with high school students was the sell- out comedy, “Animal House,” starring John Belushi. The price of enjoyment rose with inflation, when theaters increased ticket prices from $1.00 to $1.25 for students and a 50¢ hike to $3.00 for adults. Once in the theater, many students found the tempting aromas from the snack bar too hard to pass up. Commented Deb Frye, “A movie without popcorn is like the Lone Ranger without his mask.” In pleasant spring and fall weather, students can be found crammed into vehicles at the ever-popular drive-in. Said Ann Wheelock, “It’s a great place to go, either with a group or on a date.” Upper Right: GETTING READY. The pied piper the band room, Laura McPhail, warms up for a fall concert. Right: PEPPED UP? Deb Frye and Ann Harris look less than enthused at an Ames High pep assembly. Left: CHITCHAT. Paul Zingg distracts Val Barnes as she tries to prepare for the day’s biology test. B. |. Slater Margit Sletten Andrew Smith Brian Smith Doug Smith Gwynne Smith Mike Smith Martha Solberg Eric Solheim leff Sontag Scott Sorem Mark Spear Diana Speer Tom Sprowell Tim Staples Laurie Starcevic Sandy Stark Chris Starleaf Steve Stephan Kay Stephenson Bev Stevens Mark Stieglbauer Jamie Stiles Kris Strand bai )ph« )mores BIG 16 “It’s great,” said Jeff Mann. That was the opinion expressed by many sophomores when the day finally arrıved to go down to the Department of Transportation to get that long- awaited driver’s license. Driving meant different things to different people. “| drive mostly to run errands and to cart other people around, said Angela Bendorf. For others, cars became prized possessions and necessities for everyday living. “It's nice not to have to wait around for a ride. You can just get up and go when you need to, commented Robin McHone. Many agreed that having their license was a big advantage, and gave them more independence. But others realized that the advantage was sometimes outweighed by the responsibility. One sophomore said, “When | drive, | cant get as rowdy as the rest of the people in the car. I’m responsible for the car, and the people in it. | have to pay attention to my driving and not what's going on around me.” After suffering through behind-the- wheel, simulator and classroom, a driver’s license in the wallet brought forth opportunities for many new students. Upper Right: PATIENCE. Melody Juncker waits out the long lines in the cafeteria at her first self- registration Far Right: LA SOIF. Stacy Long helps herself to a sample of mineral water in her French class Lower Right: DISTRACTED. Julie Hutchcroft turns momentarily from her studies to gossip with a friend in the library. ٠ Natalie Stratton Ken Strickland Steve Stritzel Brian Strong Tracey Strum Jeff Sturdivant Laura Sturtz Selin Suarez Jeff Sutherlaud Becky Sutter Ken Swan Matthew Swanson Melanie Swanson Susan Sweeney Piper Swift Steve Sydnes Susan Terrones Mike Tett Leanne Theile David Thomas Troy Thomas Brian Thompson Mary Thompson Becky Toporek Darwin Trickle Chris Tryon Donnie Tryon Paul Van Den Bosch Mike Vander Gaast Ross Van Marel Brenda Vekre Charlie Verhoven A 1 1 Tras ' e - —L መቃ ሸካ RE NS = tw lammie Vignovich Chris Volker Jane Walsh Sheila Walsh ድራ :ጩ e a Duree Warren Dennis Weber Ann Wessman Virginia Westman Ann Wheelock Brenda Whetstone Julie Whitefield Dave Whitney Bob Wilson Roger Windsor Tad Wiser John Wishart Seth Wolins Cathy Woods Randy Wooldridge Jim Wright Robert Wunder Susie Yager — mu CN 9 e = ዊ ا ب‎ 5 t A 8 B Diane Yoerger Lisa Yoney Renita Young Monica Zaffarano Paul Zingg Kelly Zwagerman -c اک هس‎ AN Vend E LUN. LL ea RE el m P Sophomores Not Pictured: Shondel Beal James Kalsem Peggy Bennett Arthur Kimble Norene Clapp Mark Kitchen Allen Deaton Stacy Long lon DeRus Paula Nagle Gregg Fishbein Mahmoud Naziri Tim Foley Fariborz Pourabbas lamila Hesadi Mike Schroeder Todd Holst Tom Townsend Cherine Hunt lim Weltha Sophomores 173 ፦- 5 Deb Tere the track. et old mecs. time ioe arar ip sOare Minniekw@nd Michelle Gaarde KEEPING FIT. During he a H w = : A JT HRANY 9 E ES : = = ፦ = = d = A In search of exercise, relaxation and liking. fun, AHS students flocked to one popular site. One particular “It’s easy to determine the distance, gymnasium was the center of activity because 12 laps on the upper track Is for many students. That place was a mile, explained Shelby Thorson. the old men's gym. Susan Walsh commented, “I like running During the winter months, the two on the upper track because | can tracks in the old men's gym were watch the people down below. packed with joggers. loggers weren't the only ones to get Old men's is just a good place to run into the act, however. Many AHS in tke winter,” said Jim Thompson. students were involved, almost daily, in pick-up basketball games. Susan Engen added, It's the only place to run where it's warm, and there “It’s good competition playing against is no snow. college players, said Tim Wiser. The weather wasn't the only reason | go out to put on a show for the people found old men's to their college folk, spouted Jeff Benson. Above Right: UP AND IN. Jeff Benson launches a shot towards the basket during a between-game 2 break. 3 Inset: EXERCISE. Damon Snyder does some sit-ups on the artificial turf in the basement of the old men's gym. d | | | | 1 Old Men's Gym 177 — eee Sw NM UN I eS ky a ee eee ee po —— —— weg: vgl, HUR RAH Not all chee (le waders wore short skirts and yelled in high voices this year, as comp. ıred to [o revious years, Sever teen guys joined forces with the girls in an efforttoraiseth ne spirit at athletic events. Margaret Beaudry commented, Cheering with the guys was great — just as long as they didn’t drop you on | your face,” Students generally seemed to support the new addition, but for various re elt? Word Mi iler said, “yd rather look Aad at at them than the girls.” Damon Snyder joked, I think they should have worn skirts.” — Dm ሐ eS ¬ PAE وب‎ 1b | They t yale dto SA ai ine ais way 20 country meets — something never done before. The pep band set the atmc Sud here in! tr he lobby 4 'on several a sions while the cheerleaders د ب+ — passed out bottons. The y ear's highlight f for many was —— cheer ing at tthe girls’ basketball tournament. abe Dar Cowan remarked, “I've e never orget the feeling | had cheering in f nal f all those pec ople. It was unreal! rr FALL SQUAD. Front: Diane Yager, Monica Zaffarano, Crystol Tryon Back: Kristen Ripp, Mary Thompson, Shelby Campbell, Kathy Dirks. Cheerleaders 178 WINTER SQUAD. Front: Kathy Francis, Tracy Kottman, Diane Yager loni O'Brian. Back: Kathy Dirks, Kristen Ripp, Ann Freeman, Elaine Dennis, Jodi Peterson. a - me —— HR 9€. m ne اک‎ 1 Ze h FALL BERE aa by - ff Thorsen, Dori Phillips, Leslie eslie Campbell, I, Lisa — Scott Haus 59፡1. Ross. Anderson, E ፦። ary. Back ሓር ይ e 5 T bà DOS MAN ኣጎ Mike Dunn, Kermith Harrington, i d Hs TY ee ny AD. EE rss kevin Conzemius, Ellen Crawford, Julie Budnik. ا‎ ENNI Roseboom. Back: Lisa Jenison, Wendy Tigges, Lisa Rutz, . FR Second: Margare e audry, Karin Muff, Leslie Melody Thies, Tami Lichtenberg, Linda Jones; Upper LeftZ£JRE UP! Wendy Tigges leads a cheer ampbell, 1 'ebbie ie V Vaters, ‘Maureen | Debby Cowan, Lisa Anderson. atone of th e basketball games. ES. ees ` Inset: OT = Margaret Beaudry claps in ከ the ch g crowd. Cheerleaders 179 Left: BURIED. Brian Mulhall is tackled by three Marshalltown defenders in a game which Ames won 18-0. Below: STRATEGY. Head Coach Dale Tramp discusses defensive tactics with Bill Beavers. 2 3:- k | MON d € 8 ssenhemore Frell TS ድ Bien gs? 2 P Apes) wet Valley © Ames — 49 Waterloo Central | | Ames 14 Fog Dodge = ES. ሕ.መ D 7 ነ | Ames AR Newton 3 | () H Ames 235 Cedar Falls እርሜ ያል ET 13 Ames 222721 Waterloo West n መ= 14 Ames 34 Waterloo Faser 20 CH 3 21 መ ሻና Ames 18 Marshalltown gg sS 0 መሚ M. WW season's Recorder A s - ገቦ ፦ 1117 PAPER 1177 ያይ, ሙሌ [)3| ፒሮ Lem‏ د Sophomore football 180 2 Me SE rushes for yardage against Marshalltown. defender with the help of teammate Craig Cunningham. Lower Right: VICTORY. Jeff Sturdivant looks toward the Ames bench after scoring a disgust. S LEE Need E Ge EA 8 4 e, Inset: LIGHTS. CAMERA, ACTION! Donnie Tryon Below: GET OFF! Brian Mulhall tries to get rid of a touchdown, while a defender beats the ground in Great team speed, hard hitting and desire characterized this year’s sophomore football team (conference champs). Those three things distinguished this team from all other sophomore teams that have come through Ames High, according to head coach Dale Tramp. Tramp also pointed out some of the weaknesses of the team: This team had several factors going against it. Mainly, they were not very big; they were not ነ overly powerful and they had not | established a winning tradition. Tramp added that because of their speed and the way they controlled the line of scrimmage, the offensive line took the front seat over the defensive line and the offensive backfield. Another key factor in the successful sophomore season was established in the game against Mason City. The loss created a concern that overcame the whole squad. After that game, the performances turned in were much improved, climaxing in a victory over Marshalltown. Said Tramp, “I thought they (Marshalltown) had better material, yet were never in the game. Bill Beavers led the team in tackles with a total of 70.5, an average of 7.8 per game. Nick Henson was second with 63.5, a 7.1 average and Darwin Trickle was third with 55, a 6.1 average. Brian Mulhall was the team's leading rusher, carrying the ball 79 times for a 480-yard total. He gained an average of six yards every time he touched the ball, scoring 66 points, and leading the team to an 8-1 record. Sophomore Football 181 سلب - س IE “Surprising” and exciting are about the two most fitting words to des: ribe this year's varsıty K jotball squad and Sd St 1 [he word surprising can be used in the sense that Head Coach Phil lohnson, who has been the head coach of the Ames High football program for the pas! twelve years, ended his reign by resigning his posta few weeks after the season ended. In those twelve years, lohnson had compiled a record of 64 wins, 48 losses and 4ties. This record includes the 4-5 record tallied by this year's varsity squad. Tackle Brent Aitchison reflected on the season. We had some bad breaks in some very close games, Dut it was a memorable year.” He added, We could have won every game except Tor Mason City (the eventua Champion). We should have been 8-1. Class 4-A State 'ኤ.ሠ ያያ Ihe Little Cyclone gridders started the season in fine style, stopping Valley, but then, as Aitchison commented, the bad Varsity Football 182 games to Waterloo Central, | Fort Dodge and | Lewton. BL ended onan up note out of their la: | hrashil 17 || “In the fi offensive ሽዚጮርም E | half of the p - | |t? style ang star 0 መሠ d 4 Ce. | Lower Lett: Below Center: nappy greetings tt 1١ | » | Par ` ' ፤ | 4 5 dii | Keith Bail Vtt Sole Milli 1 ፲? Dean 7 x A y - [C Ge Ba ang, D LPP Rowse ach. Gë UN see Efc ‘Gleason: ‚Mike Ehloves, CH A yE MTS Ê PER De Hey EE ከ12 7 | | DNA, e Be - imm IT re “ዩ Ka HAND HE e'hrarmm, N ger Maik? , T ይህ d 2: t; MN ብ አንሚ Wandelt DE j 3 oA Ar E Ney Schier ae ይረ 7 X 1 MEC Spear Ric በወባ att. Br P Mp JR sha A u, je Ka 1 GE GP e H EA Lab (EN 41 ን AA us A Fy det, db: éi ' E 2 ያ “ye Ld SRH AT và GA ies ch ፲' Jo (lz TER uu M = SS Fa Varsity Football 183 EL a ame ) 1 A Boys’ Cross ቁ Dual Triangular Record ማይሎ od 3-0 Lynx Invitationa Fu den) First A Little Cyclone | ral E d First Above: EYE THE LINE. Galen Hathcock focuses on the finish line near the end of his run. Right: SEASON'S END. Scott Wiggins runs in his final high school meet. Boys’ Cross Country 184 The Ames High boys’ cross-country team finished this year's season with a 10-1 record. Under head coach John Sletten, the team captured the Big Eight Conference title and the AA District title. The harriers encountered some problems, however, at the state meet, held in Cedar Rapids. Despite excellent times in the district meet, the Ames High runners suffered a let-down at state and finished in fourth place with mnnut IH below-par times. Varsity standout Dave Jensen had this to say about the team’s overall performance: “We went into the season with a positive attitude, and it really showed throughout the season. Though th e number of participants in the cross-country program this year was low, achievement was high. Not surprisingly, most team members. agreed that the season was a very worthwhile one. l a e E s : rhs ን h GE Bovs’ Cross Country 185 Ae ١ J 7 N 0 Be: B ተቁ | i -ھ‎ ` | 1 0 VIE a - 5 ] 0 8 i lv UN َوه‎ በኤ + 7 0 ፄ e را‎ ኒ”' , ሴ. ep ۴ À ና ፲ ل‎ DEPT በሕ. — A ፍ ቪር EN TX. vi A4 ሯ x Ja 4 ነ ` - ነ | siat + MN ሓች fe sone ol s 5 e d Pe. Ai P yi awe ሯ 3 | i ፍ | T. Girls’ Cross Country For the first time, the Big Eight Conference held a championship girls cross-country meet. In only their sixth vear of team competition, the Ames High giris cross-country team came home with the conference title. [he girls capped ott the season Dy taking third in the district meet and finishing eleventh in the state meet. Ihroughout the season the Little Cyclones Tat ed some of the top teams in the state. “We certainly didn t lack competition,” said Coach Cecil Spatcher. He added that in the future the competition will be even stiffer. The state meet proved to be a tough test. as the squad finished lower than expected. The meet was div ided into three classes, unlike previous years. Injuries to Linda Coadv, Diane Studer, Shana Gillette and Kim Lemkuhl thwarted the team's quest for a top ten finish. “Cross country is full of blisters and disappointments such as the state meet,” said Karin Paulsen. Linda Coady echoed the sentiment. “We should have done better al state len girls were awarded letters for their efforts during the season. Letter winners were: Karen Evans, Linda Coady, Michelle McGivney, Diane Studer, Kim Lemkuhl, Karin Paulsen, Margit Sletten, Paula Brackelsberg, Shana Gillette and Anne Sletten, manager. 186 Lynx Inyitati nvitationai dew. ! = Ankeny-Dowling- Valley Quadire Above: SIDE BY SIDE. Linda Coady and Kim Lemkuhl stride in unison toward the finish line. Below: DOMINATING. Ames High harriers lead the pack, en route to victory over Fort Dodge. Girls’ Swimming Ames Wenn Conference 9 bis | H E ፦ ጊ i 8 e - ` an” ars EZ teen سے ج سے‎ eg as -a eS y KN? RL መጻ.) 129 PM Sri አርጂ dee ረ SC ያ ። X es BE I IR 37 p BE GIRLS’ SWIMMING. Front: Dorrie Gorman, Martha Clubine, Missy Karas, Sara Zbaracki, Lynn Seifert. Second: Jenny Karas, Steph Mercier, Kay Kirkland. Leslie Richards, Sharna Robinson, June Millard. Third: Hilda Hseih, Karin Gronberg, Michelle Robinson. Suzie Chaplik, Tara Kelly, 190 Mc Nertney, Gail Ganske, Betsy Clubine, Ginny Vp SOS ope EEE Ce ታት ፈርን E met en 2 a rin (Le . PERLE RER ER z De eautiful s 50% ` ari Li arise SE G ees SEP erras v use B MU, a PRL dE Ve “ፈታ M ig ght: TAK! KES com R MARK. Paige Cox ع‎ oreparesfor —.— ESTER, oA 100 -va ES ec ያ መርም በ” POT 0 d the start c of the : 100-ya rd t bac -kst roke VANS Carolyn Potter. Fourth: Joan Ditzel. Kris Desenphants, Regina Rodriguez, Becky Stout, Laura McPhail, Bob Vanderloo. Back: lulie Westman manager, Ann Dunn, Lisa Bannister, Coach Mike Wittmer. SUPER The 1978 Little Cyclone tankers were one of the most successtul teams ever, according to Coach Mike Wittmer. The team was the first in Ames High history to garner an undefeated dual meet record. “There was no one standout,” commented Wittmer. “We had a total team effort. All of the girls turned in super performances. ` Those super performances included one individual state championship and one state record in the 50 yard freestyle turned in by Leslie Richards. Six school marks fell as the season progressed: diving, Missy Karas; the 100-yard breast stroke, Joan Ditzel; the 200-yard medley relay (Sharna Robinson, Dorrie Gorman, Ditzel and Richards): the 100-yard freestyle, Richards and the 400-yard freestyle relay (Richards, Gorman, June Millard and Kay Kirkland). The team captured their fifth straight Big Eight title and finished first in the district. Even though they came in third in the state meet, Wittmer was not disappointed with the season. “We defeated the defending state champion of Nebraska, Omaha Westside, in our own Little Cyclone Invitational, beamed Wittmer. “| think that’s quite an accomplishment. Our girls did better than |] hoped they would and Um happy with that.” Left: EXHAUSTING EFFORT. After finishing her race. lenny Karas anxiously looks for her time Girls’ swimming 189 ce tele SUID. - » - e o 4 e rw ve ET ER m er መኹሙ e » ከኑ = ረ d Inset: STEAMING ALONG. Scott Sommerfelt cruises towards the end of the 100 butterfly. Left: SOARING. Tim Cox performs a graceful dive. Cox was a co-captain on the team. Below: RELAXING. Members of the swim team take time to unwind between events. District State ——— ብ. ም .onan.„u...... መዉ ው ። ውጫ. 4 u... Boys’ Swimming. FRONT: D. Joensen, T. Cox, S. Symons, |. Mahlstede, |. Cotton, C. Kirkland, B. Hudson, T. Jahr, D. Arcy, M. Sjobakken. Second: Barnett. Back: E. Westman, |. Gass, S. Gilchrist, D. Coach M. Wittmer, B. Danofsky, G. Griffiths, T. Mulford, M. Swansen, R. Applequist, |. Munsen, Lendt, M. Sjobakken, B. Fuller, J. Arcy. Third: Mgr. G. Westman. Coach R. Jacobsen, S. Nass, S. Sommerfelt, D. Boys' Swimming 190 f [118 1 [11 ዘ | iE E i Wii JUN TALENT Young, inexperienced, talented, Those words epitomized the AHS boys: swimming team. The Little Cyclones had a shaky start but went on to upset Mason City for the conterence title. The squad finished the vear by placing first at districts and sixth at state, ‘Given the chance to mature, we knew we could be a pretty good swim team, said Coach Mike Wittmer. “The second Fort Dodge dual meet was the turning point. Things really started to fi! together after that. AHS racked up their highest point total (111) in the second Fort Dodge dual meet. The team: the process. y 51 points in “That meet made us realize our full potential,” said Dave Symons. The tankers continued to build their momentum right up to the conference meet. AHS came in and beat the hands- down favorite, Mason City, by a wide Margin. | was really surprised about the conference meet,” said Tim Cox. “It was definitely the high point of the season. Having been tabbed the favorite to win the state meet next year by several post- season polls, the Little Cyclones felt optimistic about the upcoming season. Left: MUNCH! Jeff Arcy puts away a Stack of pancakes at the swimming breakfast. Boys’ Swimming Ki S Gout OF CONTI ROL S eff Sı btherland AN 2 ች ስክ. shot, w ‚ie Sha 3 Evans joc eys ABE: s.. OSE 9910)! pt elow Right: CONG EN TRATION? Preparing t shoot a free throw, Datwi Trick yes th joop: E Inset: AIRBORNE. While driving through the lang 5 D. Trickle, | Sturdivant, T. Richardso ach D. Rose gate pe are Sutherland, B. Mulhall, A T Brakes berg. Mer. 5 Kirkland. BOYS' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL. Front: M. Hanson |. Eagan, T. Michel, L. Evans, T. Sprowell, J. Moore, K. Lane. Back: C. Moen, S. Evans, T. Price, Te 8 Boys’ Sophomore Basketball 192 | = | ch A 0 . | Aaa ry Ity — n. v. NP. ኤማ Zei, E 0 «i - amhalllown ` | EST ROSY x ኒኒ። ter Do Eas! 55 FRU EN. Nes 2 “They did the little things right. Their | Mason City super attitudes and the fact that they were good competitors, carried them a long way, said Dave Posegate, sophomore boys' basketball coach. The Little Cyclones took what was supposed to be a lackluster season and turned it into a successful one, finishing with a 11-6 record. B win. ዬእ uu We weren't supposed to be any good, but we showed everyone we could win,” said Jeff Sutherland. “The season turned out better than | thought,” echoed Brian Mulhall. The team got off to a rough start, losing their first two games. The Little Cyclones recovered, however, to win their next four games. That small winning streak was the beginning of a rosy season for the AHS cagers. Throughout the season, the squad had to rely heavily on teamwork. Rarely did one player stand out above the others. “They really worked hard and played together, commented Posegate. “They were always ready to play. Below Right: TIP. Darwin Trickle tries to out reach an opponent for a jump ball. Inset: OVER IT ALL. Jeff Sutherland leaps above a Waterloo West defender for two. - i Boys’ Basketball D M. Roosevelt Marshalltown Kr FALTER Weu aterloo Central With few experienced players Ce returning, the AHS boys' basketball | team had a rough season. They finished Ames with a disappointing 6-14 record, but Ames . Marshalltown “ed advanced further in season play than Ames Fort Dodge ቃም did teams from the two preceeding AXIS ... Waterlgo Central 9 Ames ` | Cedar Falls; years. „Ames 5. Mason City nes f iterloc Pe T us و‎ ብሎ EICH ማጫ ' “We played as well as we could,” said f a Ames „534 Waterloo West ! Coach Dave Hartman. “Our height Ames 67 æ Mason City A problem became a factor asthe season S A wi 2 went on.” 2 P = KE “ት EN » 2M The Little Cyclones started out strong, winning two of their first four games, and defeating the top-ranked team in the state, Waterloo Central. But things turned sour, and the team lost four of the next five. Even though we had a few losing Streaks, we never gave up,” said Rich Iverson. — ES E, Gam — ፦፡ Iverson teamed up with another junior, E: oe, ey ee | | | Kevin Lowary, to lead the team in scoring with a 16.9 point average. Lowary added an average of 15.2 points per game. Even though the Little Cyclone's record was less than impressive, the cagers still had some good thoughts about the season. Marc Morton commented, “We had our ups and downs; we played best when we played as a team. |t was disappointing, but the season Insel: BINGO! Grimacing with the effort, Marc Voice ይ. መመመ wasn't all bad, said Mark Reynolds. BOYS Basketball 194 un وه ل‎ me — e س ل‎ መ — - ban u u er EEN Le Wee “ሠ ሚመ - ep = 2 5 መሃ T. X 7 2 a ህአጠቡ VO P | Soch up! Tora bucket agains heer SEN pet Wiss Kost Lowa | moment to drive in Zo fe ከ4606 oe LER e? Right: TANDEM. Sc oring leaders Ric h vekon ani Kevin Lowary have a little trouble: against a | | Roosevelt detender. The Riders shipped by. 1 he. Little Cyc lones 61-57. Inset: STRATEGY. Coach Dave Hartman outlines fourth- 1 Seet | Bovs' Basketball 195 - ta 2 ጋ ges 3 — -ሙ፦ ፡። EEE ን በ d u nm Inset: READY BREAK. Julie Fenton and Deb Oliver are ready for a toss from the center circle after a Boone basket. JL ILE NT We probably won less than the kids would have liked, said sophomore girls’ basketball coach Bob Heiberger. Playing time was our goal, though, so we were successful in that respect. The team had a 4-7 record, but Heiberger was optimistic, “| don't think that our record is a direct retlection of the talent we had. ‘| got kind of discouraged when we didn't win very much,” said Jane Gradwohl. “I had fun, and I'm really looking forward to next season. Heiberger pointed out that the season provided valuable experience for the girls. Throughout the season we tried to emphasize the team defense and pattern offense concepts, which were new to the girls. Good attitudes helped the girls to learn from their mistakes. “The girls had great attitudes, said Heiberger. “I think that it helped us in the long run to overcome our disappointment at losing, and it helped us practice. Top Left: FOUL. Ann Dunn and Jennifer Martin foul an opposing player as she is shooting. Left: FREE THROW. Karen Bergason and Jenniter Martin prepare to rebound a free throw after a teammate drew a foul Lower Left: DETERMINATION. Karen Bergason attempts to block an opponent's shot i ١ 4 SOPHOMORE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL. Front: Angela Back: Ann Dunn, Ann Wessman, Patti Rohach, Cris Bendorf, Lisa Bannister, Julie Schoenrock, Deb Oli- Tryon, Julie Fenton, Julie Knutson, Nancy Dirks, ver, Cindy Hopson, Natalie Busch, Jane Gradwohl Vicky Kopecky. Sophomore Girls’ Basketball 197 o ern Tre . mm mee‏ يها Girls' Basketball. Front: Michelle Gaarde, Charlotte Garrey, Michelle McKinney, Sheila Right: CONCENTRATION, Marcia Moore goes through the motions of a crucial free throw. Below: FAMILY AFFAIR, Sisters Cindy and Gigi Vondra dominate the guard court. A few times during the season the two played simultaneously in the guard court. Lower Middle: WHERE ARE YOU? Jenniter Martin surveys the court, looking for a teammate to receive the ball. Coady. Middle: Debbie Minnick, Gigi Vondra, Karen Glock, Laura Jennings, Kayleen Coady. Girls’ Basketball 198 Phyllis Robinson, Karen Burgeson, Jennifer Martin. Back: Cindy Vondra, Kari Binkley, Tracy Rood, Susan Walsh. Marcia Moore. - A — ames 2 oe Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Girls’ Basketball Des Moines Lincoln Des Moines Hoover Des Moines East Fort Dodge Waterloo Central Ankeny Waterloo East Boone Marshalltown Waterloo West Boone Nevada Newton Cedar Falls Marshalltown West Des Moines Valley Mason City Southeast Polk | Sectionals Gilbert Boone Nevada Districts Alden Roland-Story Nevada State Ackley-Geneva First team All-Big Eight guard Phyllis Robinson summarized this years state tournament team with this comment: “We surprised a lot of people, but | think more importantly, we surprised Ourselves.” Surprise they did. The team had only one starter from last year’s first state tournament team. That girl was 1979 third team All-State selection Laura lennings. Jennings was the state's fourth leading scorer. Competing in 25 games, she scored 929 points for a 37.2 average. Called a “reaction offense by head coach Bud Legg, all three forwards realized what their roles were: Marcia Moore, playmaker and occasional zone breaker: Kayleen Coady, pivot girl and offensive rebounder (she was fourth in the state); and Jennings, scorer . from any range. Legg tabbed his defensive team as the “Nio-name defense,” referring to them as being a group of unknowns at the beginning of the season. “The guards matured so much throughout the season, said assistant Bob Heiberger. “They did everything we asked of them and more. And they came through when they were needed in the big games. This vear's guards allowed opponents just 58.5 points, while the forward court poured points at a 71.5 rate. Cindy Vondra, Michelle Gaarde and Robinson had a lot of help from a couple of other seniors, Gigi Vondra and Charlotte Garrey. Both provided valuable relief help all season. |t was a real challenging year for the guards. But we just had to prove we could reach the state tournament, said Michelle Gaarde. Girls’ Basketball 199 d Vj . we Fort Dade Ames 8 5T Newto y. Ames 99 18 Cedar Falls — ها ‎ Ames 11 Central Waterloo” Mason City 18 Last bd eason Record 6-6 مه 2ቷ ደ 1 o- 1 | f « — 8 LL Em eee. nn - 1 Wrestling. Front: Gary Cook, Greg Abel, Curt Impecoven, Brian Catus, John Newell, Joe Rızzo, Eu Nelson, Bret Smith, Dave Wandersee, Kurt Pruhs, Rick Lynch, Dave Ficken, Jamie Miller, Stacy ١ | Tom Dennis, Bill Lathem. Middle: Jon Pinkerton, Johnson, Mark Gerstein, Steve Kliewer, Mark Mike Muench, Joel Jamison, Mike Ledes, Mark Spear, Bruce Pedigo, Ralph Lawson, Mark Hoover, 1 Birdseye, Nick Hensen, Don Miller, Doug Coy, Kent Carlson, Nells Mathews, Mark Koning, Alan Holter, Craig Cunningham, Tad Wiser, Dan assistants Keith Bailey, head coach Jack Ewan, Mgr. Mark Morrison. Back: Assistant Bob Mendenhall. Wrestling 200 Upper Left: EYE TO EYE. Rick Lynch peers into his opponent's eyes, preparing for a takedown Upper Middle: NOW WHAT? Stacy Johnson ponders his next move. Lower Right: REST TIME, Coach Mendenhall and Craig Cunningham view a match while taking a break from the action. Below: FLOOR VIEW. Steve Ross strains for a victory over an East Waterloo wrestler, er The Little Cyclone wrestlers finished their season with a respectable 6-6 record, under the veteran coaching of lack Mendenhall. Two very impressive wins over Urbandale and Des Moines Lincoln wound up the season. Six wrestlers advanced to the district meet and three continued on to the state meet in Des Moines. They were Rick Lynch, Stacy Johnson and Steve $ Ross. Lynch and Johnson lost in first- | round action at the three-day = en tournament. Ross’s title hopes were fia Y ም ጋ boosted when he defeated his first round opponent, but his fine performance was not enough for him to claim the title. Ross received second place. Mendenhall said, “Steve s performance was outstanding, considering that it was only his second year as a wrestler, Dut the whole wrestling squad is to be congratulated for their fine efforts and enthusiasm.” Wrestling 201 Gymnastics 202 EC አ ገነ Der hay pede j s NES V E VR ual meet with OG rong co mpelitor p 0 ١ ١ . መሙሠው hmm mg Zu ሀመ Ce س‎ mnastics t Waterloo 127.6 keny 132.3 150 City 131.80 Git Ames 151.70 4 Ames 147.705 Ames 162.2008 Ames 144.60 9 Ames 152.056 8 Ames 157.70 Valley 124.00 Ames 152.15 ‘Dowling 146.15 Ames 150.95 R@oOsevelt 144.60 Fer ee Ames 154.85 | EDER SER A E BR | Dual Me € B ON 7 — Regional State $ Wee eg: NF رم‎ ERLITT ይ Y. ¿v u Te , “fs e, ም መጭው ፈፈ ካኻ ላ $ «€ «ኣኔ de ME UN O TCE DUO 4 4 A 5, , ም 5. 1 و‎ Sr w 7 h DTP 0 . 4 4 de Cé d Këscht a A) LN 2. 73 ቃ NAE ሖ ያ و قا‎ CET Sb) vi. , ١ ል “ያረ ر‎ 3 . M. ch f 7% 7 AT Zi ké Ja ai ዘ rrt us » V T ILE LL REN e م ممم‎ Fe EDD TRE THEIR, bie E tos NNI, ፡ ሥ i ee? hc] « 44 ሎክ ምጋ. A Er, Es N ኤዳ EI . I) qe. — p Ke See dc? “ጁ“ i Tei Ze ሥታ ፪ da kA di ጋ A K OL Aë Leer DE MOM zer. T. aft sites’ sts . - ا‎ ወ Cat, v | ጻ. pws i € (s et € 2 te ng 1 Ls e wg Px hai M ED Se J DEN: “fa ch ; (e Kë AM «ኛ ሪ D 50 : ٠ Los A ፅያ ና e Ces ›ሐ ዳ .. eh ያ ر‎ io Ay Sis 5፡፡ Oe FREE y ١ s 070 9 at 3, w 57 0 , : 4 5 N ipo uic v daa. ረታ Moe.‏ لك ኣሥሖ ፡ቹ o‏ ايب af Se si K 2 My A, ምያ wi y Y d ንያ Ze ፖ M f 2‏ d 0 ` D , ry «4 Wee y :: P. dins Mrs f 1 OES ፪ ዳ Crt de A'A a FAA » ም “21 if . 1 72 መረ rv e ማጅ” “” pret T, ፖሥ ፍሪ የመ መ etre ሚጫ. ረም.” ያ NS H u 'e alt عل‎ bas 7 d I واي‎ En رظ ر‎ y መሥ A ei y. zt: e 2. te e . ve . ፡ አያም Ga ah ee en m 4 v i 47 در‎ 7 x wur ow Yh ይዋ Vi S d Js VA ty መጨ, ። um u . . an d A E መኑ ዴኒ Fas መ ርጋ ' “ ፌ፡ Us Ee Ee EAE ያይ. ና - bi Ia 1 ae Er ደረ e we » Vë WE Le Ze ر“‎ 2 አም «o ab us «Lt ፍ- di س . ی‎ ve ፡ Ste us HE ARON EM te ፌ و م عم‎ Mu ern came MH o, ا ان‎ HD Gë 1 2 አመ. ጣሪ; ص‎ yv a 0 7 Ze et G 0 P | et. £P ቀ 4 Kä d uo Sege m, 7 on wf m E M u wr N Ze 2ے‎ a wen, nern? fr or iy Y es. T Cerco DE Mr B PCR AY P ገ ` $ at %፦ a » ” “ቃሥ » 7 يكار م‎ I GK Pas Ce Mv P F way. KA en Esc ger Wks zeg ei 77 he 0 e nv 9 Nam Be kv Ay ላ Ze eh. A کے“‎ de Ai |ሥሥ A . By er ፦ 1 T ee E ሠ a Se ay ee y- : Freie ለ own d Aaa, ae Gel 7 ee ks ዣ i IN UL ET, = بس ار‎ DI I Sa 1 اع‎ wen መም م زھ 2 ,لاس‎ ae كن الى سوا‎ A ZE Gymnastics 203 : | Training 204 BENEFICIAL Í Why do some athletes subject themselves to long, lonely hours of pain and exhaustion? Perhaps they are in search of better fitness or maybe peace of mind. Whatever the reason, all athletes realize that physical conditioning is very important. Ames High is equipped with a weight room, swimming pool, track and gymnasium. A relatively new addition to the school’s equipment was 4 machine called the leaper. It was commonly used by people who want to increase their jumping power. One person who obviously benefited from the leaper was high jumper Kirk Hoff. When Hoff was on a weight program using the leaper, he found that at the end of the season his vertical jump was four inches higher. Unfortunately, the leaper was broken during the 1979 season. Another person who enjoyed the rewards of a good workout was Mark Birdseye. “After every workout, | feel like a better person; it relaxes me and makes me feel a lot better,” said Birdseye. Birdseye lettered in both football and wrestling, and participated in baseball and track. He runs three to four miles a day. Bret Smith, another physical fitness buff, worked out with weights three or | Do Yd IE d eyes el V ቃታ.” e 8 Gë de B 78 l C - i ase 27 LS - ; l =: ` ٠ ፆ 5 0 four days a week. He was one of many veterans of the weight room. Most athletes agree that conditioning, in whatever form, is beneficial to their performance. Being physically fit allows them to excel when others are exhausted. Right: TROTTIN’. Mark Birdseye sets out on another one of his after-school jogging excursions. Far Right: TIRING. Towards the end of a workout on the leaper, Kirk Hoff allows a look of exhaustion to cross his face. Upper Right: EXHALE. Bret Smith puffs away, while lifting weights in the AHS weight room. td LI pmm 1 : ብ... - d g | 8 5 کے‎ = m = فد‎ iz d P. 7 AES a UU Ke FTE VIDT s ai ዲጂ bi d KC - 0 ' A, e نو جه‎ - e ep ‹፦ ጣመ. mg n it 1 እ 9 m -— nm — -- ፦ | e ሔ.. م‎ Y ` 1 8 LS u re. ም t ኛ 2 e Z | A 2 w - 0 , in 4 | T E ታውሱ se © = m d — 4 0 311 m s gf Le, 9 32 ie z 4T Date mn ل‎ ‘ s u ይ“ “መጨ vc, - cw. UA M dif. Ben ፆ=ጄ፡ Er 7 De bg T Fur E Wa i ES DA Kei አ hd | - - me - Intramurals 206 ረህ, an n. eh Inset: BATTLE. “Shirts” and “skins” scuttle tor a rebound ın one ot the boys’ games played al Central Junior High Right: UP AND OVER. Liz Weber arrives too late to block Val Beavers shot — 89 Inset: DOCTOR OF DOMINATION. Craig Stromer shoots over the top of a skinner Opponent. The she’ went on to defeat the “skins.” Above: BASELINE DOMINANCE. Gregg Brown snags a rebound during a rough I-ball game. | Below: LONG SHOT. Lisa Pietsch shoots through a rowd in the last girls’ game played at Welch Junior High. M Intramurals 207 ee اسل‎ ——— መ Girls’ Track 208 The girls’ track team won only one meet, but coach Tom Jorgenson felt that it was a productive season. “We set four school marks, three of which were in the conference meet, so | feel that we did fairly well,” he said. Three of the records that fell were the 100-meter dash (Julie Hutchison), the 4- by-800 meter relay (Kim Lemkuhl, Paige Cox, Cris Tryon and Diane Studer) and the 4-by-100 meter relay (Michelle Campos, Hutchison, Wendy Tigges and Leslie Richard). The 400-meter hurdles was anew event with the best time of 68.7 set by Marcia Ulrichson. Several Little Cyclones qualified for the state meet — the 4-by-100 and 4-by-200 teams of Campos, Hutchison, Tigges and Richard, and Diane Studer in the 800 meters. At the state meet Studer placed 15th, the 4-by-100 team placed 10th, and the 4-by-200 team did not qualify for the finals. “| was disappointed that the 4-by-200 didn’t qualify,” said Julie Hutchison. “| thought the job we did in the 4-by-100 made up for it though.” Below: HAND OFF. Wendy Tigges hands off to Leslie Richard in the mile relay at Conference. Lower Right: SHE’S OFF. Michelle Campos leads off the 4-by-100 relay at the Drake Relays. III :222፡7 er wa, A BEN 1 ብ vi 2 ቾ› : i e? N- የ] v. hé x - 5 y 1 Dd | ት Y - = Red, d ty 3 Sa en TTT Ames Ames Boone Classic Garner-Haytield Invitational Fort Dodge-Spencer Triangular Urbandale Invitational | Big 8 Conference District State Dowling Invitational Marshalltown Sixth 95 Third Third Third Sixth Third Fifth Left: ANCHOR LEG. Kim Lemkuhl runs the anchoı eg in the distance medley relay Lower Left: REACH. Julie Hutchison receives the baton trom Michelle Campos tn the 4-by-200 rela Lower Right: CROWDED, Linda Coady and lean Burkholter jocky for position in the 1500 meter run in the conterence meet Pm 3 A-— - ' | Tu 3 Ree SE 4 e 0 1 = . 3 H b‏ الب جم ገ”. ሰዊ RER PRISCA AS. ree Ce ER LEN m m CR Ce EEE VM 1 የ መመ] oo FN A‏ کر mM d om e ee da at ‏ ايا ا حك O N SD‏ ente RUF ET an ow ST CY‏ ا ww rm oec» M‏ VU nt ue nson, linda — - : onen Michelle Capos. Sr san n Burkholter, Beer tans Mani Diane aa. Kim E S ao tte Garrey, Paige Cox, Cris Tryon. Back: | BS cee een Tigges, Rachel Heggen, Linda Dilts, ብ | E Margit Sletten, Lori Platcher, Ginny. Westman, er Thomson, Lisa Meeden. Middle: Michelle js . -| Kathy Jennings, Lisa Hofer, June Millard, Leslie : F N UN teque Gwen Smith, Carolyn 1. oe ae Kathy Obrecht, ay’ ey Ron. AE 1 AE 4 a v. Rm SN TUM | - v un - ጋጭ: DE C A E hw. sw ied, t ve Ce ፖ፡ ' , ሦ wa 2s e? 7 d er ms N ብ « w EDD . m RS ln NO a d M» Dd RU መክ . Se Ca KO Ou, d E e. e NN VS oo noe, ` ` ch ٌ« ` Ze ووک‎ NE Pa aces 8 TR ERS ee SE a as N dn m ا ا‎ ኢለ” AM d | = w Rz A ER Fer FE EN e et CA SE? KE EE EE DE E EE Sen, . fe Wl ` De. dq ra ም: n ON Pg P ve on s SP n, ERO a Ee i N N wm 5 - EEE መዶ በሸር ር SS et ድ: ر‎ dv EE, a Up سه ھا‎ ኤዉ.ጅ.ኤ፡ Ki En ی ا‎ መወ کا ھک‎ nA us a سال‎ M اماك‎ Zi vA ET E mt X DT, m ዬ D -. - 5 ei ፌበቦች:: PT G መመ Girls’ Track 209 Right: THE GRIND, Mark Miller and Russ Kahler for long distance events, Below: SPEED. Dave Jensen pours on the power after taking the baton from a straining Scott Wiggins. Lower Right: FLYING: Long jumper Steve Haas battles for those few extra inches. rack up the practice laps to build their endurance | n. 1T. Boys’ Track Sin Relays’. V- Lincoln Triangular Dvey Relays. at Invitational Mes Invitati@nal `“ Tagen Batter ` Conferencg State OVS [rack 210 The 1979 season was one of accomplishment and disappointment forthe Ames High track team. The accomplishment came as Ames won all its major meets. The disappointment came in the state meet, where the Little Cyclones finished ninth. Ames started out the season with high hopes, most of which were justified as AHS recovered all the titles they had lost the year before. In districts, Ames High qualified in twelve events. Ames, like other schools, was hurt by a rule permitting only the top two finishers from each district to qualify. Galen Hathcock, for example, had a time that was better than any of the other districts, but he did not qualify becuase he finished third in the districts. “Of course, all teams have been chopped up; it isn't just Ames, commented Coach John Sletten. Sprinter Jim Thompson thought the season went well. “| was really pleased about our team unity and because we went undefeated through conference. Without our unity, we wouldn't have done as well. Below Right: FINESSE. Kirk Blau and Eric Gleason work out their hurdling form with hope of qualifying for the state meet. Boys' Track 211 | think this is one of the best seasons the girls’ tennis team has ever had, We had a lot of depth which was reflected in our season’s record,” commented coach Susie Kruse. The girls won all but one of their dual meets and made a very good showing at the Big 8 and sectional levels. Ames finished second in the conference, two points behind champion Mason City. The girls claimed the team title at sectionals and finished second to West Des Moines Dowling in the districts. Despite the second place finish, none of the girls qualified for state. Linda Van Guilder said, “This year’s winning season was the highlight of my three years at Ames High. . . and what a Way to end!” Sarah Malaby remarked, “We had a great season, even though nobody else knew about it.” | had a riot. What more can | say?” said Lisa Fung. This year's top six players were all seniors, so next year will be a time for rebuilding. Mary Claire Gergen joked, “| can't wait for the seniors to leave; make way for the little people! Wé EE E u WW Ww. Ww MT MEME M E - lll 7 ሙ —— m on wt ata GIRLS’ TENNIS: Front: Teresa Lang, Susie Tryon, Hilda Hsieh, Mary Claire Gergen, Laura Barta. Girls’ Tennis 212 Back: Linda Van Guilder, Sarah Malaby, Lisa Fung, | X Lynn Thompson, Cathy Wilson, Laura Trenkle, | Susan Burns. ጨው (un Peg OO U — ... SA Left: S- T- R-E- T-C-H. Sarah Malaby returns a serve with a forehand drive to win the point. Bottom Left: GO FOR IT. Teresa Lang hurries to return an approach shot hit by Laura Trenkle. Below: READY POSITION, Lisa Fung waits for the serve. Bottom Right: THE BARTA SLICE. Laura Barta demonstrates her new shot during practice at McCarthy Lee Park. m SE ው | | M 9x» እይ m wA.‏ بد Girls' Tennis 213 Below: SET UP. Mark Williams demonstrates proper backhand technique. Bottom Left: EFFORT. Bruce Bruene manages to save a crucial point in the Newton meet. Bottom Center: SMASH. Awaiting the return of a drop shot, Tom Riggs prepares for the kill. Right: EYE CONTACT. Tim Wiser puts away an important point during a singles match. Wiser was one of the top-seeded Ames players. e beggen rm E x » $ ያ H 3. ` 1 a st ም d b 0 wr Fax ] ሻው ad e Da aj A K ካል Siet m dE e wN 0 8 H ل‎ mie Ten NIS m ፅ if Aatshalltown Á Boys’ Tennis 214 U ne CH (TS 3C. 1) AT ` - 1 X | 0 | . X! 4 LE te) p | 11 .- ۰ 0 | d ነኒ ኮኔ td ۹ - Tom Riggs Y (C : NN 2 E 2 Ae ern Le Eh Ya EE A ya LT ላላ atson, Mark williams i Back: oa Qe NEIN A a ET, Ok 2 M Ma: AN T T A ath ës m ` [ T i 1 MU | UN - KA 0 a 1 Y ١ A % (US d - ai ል A MY 0 لد‎ + a ነ v o n . b Fa = T 8 - u 5 2 q D ‘ 4 e. ` ١ ] ١ , ን ' ر‎ wur DE EFF EEE a OAM. Au ALIA EDU XS all ممه‎ o m m I c Le ae حل‎ ZI በከ 4 t Ve, Cu haha i BEST The tennis team had the most successful season in their history, compiling a 13-0 overall record. Led by five returning seniors, the squad emerged victorious in all eleven dual meets, the conference meet and the district meet. All six district qualifiers defeated their opponents, becoming the first team in the state to advance all district qualifiers to the state championships. ሓቺነ | Above: STRETCH. Ed Gschneidner strains to make DE hadeep'on — ሁሱ — — —Q The state qualifiers, consisting of singles Lower Right: RELAX. Tom Riggs pauses to take a | Sdrink trom his tennis ball can between sets players Steve Gradwohl and Mark ase MB C ENTRATION. Val Rowley inte ntly Williams, the doubles teams of Ed cht Gschneidner and Tim Wiser, along with Bruce Bruene and David Lamb, were defeated during the course of the meet, but coach Phil Johnson described the netters as “outstanding in abilities and leadership both. Our five senior, six junior letter winners and the rest of the team did an excellent job.” ሄሩ “This type of season would be very hard to duplicate. It would be a challenge for any squad,” commented Johnson. “This is certainly a good way to retire from the coaching ranks.” eee rie ¥ zu me ge E EE nn Es ITEM bow ም ` . ER € © ELA TALITI FAA AFIA d E ae Zu!‏ , مسق سر نی سے This year's team was a young one. We had our problems competing against more mature teams. We're looking » forward to next year because we have a lot-of girls. returning, commented golf coach. Bob KENG The girls wound up their season E a 2-9 record. They finished fifth in their conference and sixth in the sectionals. Nancy Sprowell was the single qualifier for the district competition. “Our problem was that we were so inexperienced,” remarked Sprowell. “Even though our record was low, our morale was really high. - Julie Rozeboom said, What record? | had a riot..Besides, it's not whether you win or lose. . . buta couple more wins would have been nice. Lorinda Foell reflected on the more positive side of the season. We won more meets than last year, she said. The girls ended the year with a tournament involving both the boys' and the girls’ golf teams. Sue Cox said, We didn't get much publicity, and we weren't very well organized, but we had fun and we're fired up for next year. Inset: FORE! Nancy Sprowell practices for the boy girl tournament. Upper Right: WHERE'S MY CADDY?” Gail Ganske chooses her club in preparation for her next shot. Lower Rigat BIRDIE. Julie Rozeboom retrieves her. ball after a perfect putt. Girls’ Golf 216 - d D CB = e 4 ጓ 8 ipepo د‎ ggf egene pw ete መመ “ይ መ, -- 9 wi e? LL Ge — ጣው — e $ e B we ee © .¢ Suec we’ ben, Below: IN THE HOLE. DeeAnn Bergren sinks a putt during the boy girl tournament held at the end ot the season. RT pe ፡፡ T Girls' Golí s ቀ: Mr x ጀን 5 HER ለ 0 Des Moines Valley 187 Ames 292 ር ። A AREA ET ie TED South East Polk 213 Ames 256 Boone 265 Ames 268 Fort Dodge 247 Ames 256 North Polk 229 Ames 215 Marshalltown 253 Ames 273 Fort Dodge 210 Ames 245 Ballard 269 Ames 240 Boone | (0213. Ames 247 Conference | Fifth Sectional | 227 SXth ec B ሠ y, GIRLS' GOLF. Front: Nancy Sprowell, Shelby Back: Lorinda Foell, Susan Cox, DeeAnn Bergren, Thorson, lil! Lundquist, Gail Ganske, Val Dayton. Kari Binkley, Julie Rozeboom. | Girls’ Golf 217 Below Right: HEAD DOWN. While swinging through a shot, Doug Lee keeps his eye on the Inset: CHIP SHOT. Bob Shahidi follows through P on a pitch shot to the green. Tas e 97 | 7 BOYS' GOLF. Front: John Jacobs, Jeff Seaton, Mark Greg Spurgeon. Back: Jeff Eagan, Paul Vander: Baumel, Tim Hogan, Steve Howell, Rick Dutmer, Bosch, Ken Powers, Dave Johnson, Mike Kennedy. Kevin Swenson, Doug Lee, Tim Cyr. Bovs' Golf 218 ball. | %ኤ sn Mote 2 هس‎ - © X LLL SV LN Ll Amm LIT lc — LIN Lm Boys Golf = Ames 181 - WDM Valley Ames 335 Madrshalltow ፪ Ames 185. Fort Dodge S Ames 157 Newton eAmes t64 Boone Ames 341 -Fort Dodg [Ames Konierence 3 Ames 170 Ames re 167 Ames 5€ | tional H 101511 State 164. Results not ayailab 15653 31 لايك‎ (ra 155 155 320 Prarie ገዜ Filth l e ar ei = 1 ١ t ፪ 3 e 4 Ballard +. = 197- 1 1 Pa ርባ Boone?) 25, 353.3 Cot WDM Yalley 7763. | መ المج‎ E DE dot AP T ን ገ ጊም 7 SC Zap ሠ 2 د‎ | XE Mäe ማም ቻል of Zu A “Our dual-meet record was a disappointment, but our success In the sectional made up for it, summarized Doug Lee. Those words accurately described the kind of season the AHS golfers had. The Little Cyclones struggled through the regular season with a 2-8 record. “We played some tough teams during the regular season,” said Coach Dave Hartman. “That competition became evident in the sectional.” The Little Cyclones entered the sectional with a deceivingly poor record. The team finished second inthe sectional, advancing to the districts. It was the first time since 1972 that the boys’ golf team had made it out of the sectional meet. “In the early going we weren't very good, but in the later meets we started to put things together, commented Mike Kennedy. The Ames High golfers felt optimistic about their post-season meets. Hartman said, We have a good chance of advancing some players to the state meet. Upper Left: LINING IT UP. Greg Spurgeon stares down a tough putt for par. Below Left: PUTT-PUTT. Dave Johnson crouches over a putt on the practice green. Boys’ Golf 219 he speed. rns on t | to second base. 4 ተብ EEN rS — SY E سے ے۲‎ RR E ae evo m RES — O x ١ — e wm x 299 E cc EE c2 e = m 2210: Um ee 246 EH Tr = BEF S = BEER coe U SE سنا‎ X l መን 5 BE = Ya GE neu | SE ሙ - = IE j ir e N SA EE in his way | 2 Dan Tryon takes a cut at a Ss. me ههه‎ Ll uZ LSLLOSOÁW'GIL امه مه‎ mr ee SE a - -e € c Schumann, Coach B. Campbell. us OM. KR GEN aA K. Blau, M. Nervig, |. Alford, T. Riggs, S. Allen, A. 5 h fastball. TA oC = x Y 3 ES Me RE nn e — Above: DUGOUT GANG. Members of the AHS baseball team watch the game trom their newly constructed dugouls Right: BASE STEALING THREAT. Scott Rupnow gets a big lead off of first Dase Inset: SLIDE. Jud Alford prepares to hit the dirt on his way into third. ም ጫ. ee e ALIA .....-መሙ ow rm یی کے یک یی ت‎ EE m. سے ی ی‎ -— n ہے‎ pnm ti کے ذأ‎ n رحج د‎ 2 ee. Ra et S wo MM. س‎ D. 46. i. ao رھک‎ , ao dÉ 8-ድዴመ Ne Sai? az NI Etuien P ‹ (e? s መል: ክዛ Wi y X Y 9 y“ P up reg Ge éi 9 k ud e uv f “Te - rebo = ey 5 ፇሪ E Kar ብ a a ሚ Softball 222 Below: TWO RUNS ACROSS. As Laura Garman steams toward home, Kayleen Coady crosses the plate. Right: SUITING UP. Kayleen Coady reaches tor one of many pieces of her catcher's equipment! Bottom Right: PATIENCE. Sheila Coady stands motionless, awaiting another pitch. Bottom Left: ONLOOKERS, Members of the AHS softball team watch their teammates performance. - DN ይለ የዳነ. EE, Se |] M ٠ Cola Z 7 Au i ke T ሓመ ea RZ 7 AZ 9 ® E ዢ With th e addition of several tough teams to the schedule, the Ames High girls’ softball team looked forward to a challenging season. ‘In central lowa, you play good competition every night,” said coach Bud Legg. “On our schedule we play the toughest teams possible. The Little Cyclones had five starters returning from the 1978 club. Veterans included Marcia Moore, Kayleen Coady, GIRLS’ SOFTBALL. Front: S. Bredeson, C. Garrey, K. Coadv. L. Jennings, S. Coady, P. Rohach. Middle: |. Adamson. |. Glotfelty, M. Moore, J. Cunningham, K Des Enfants, L. Garman, M. McKinney, N. 4131 “سام‎ TION Laura Jennings, Charlotte Garrey and Michelle McKinney. All of the outfielders were young and inexperienced, however. “Staying away from injuries and the de velopment of our outfielders are keys to a successful season,” commented Legg. Kavleen Coady said, We have the chance of having the most successful softball season ever. Derks, |. Schoenrock, T. Fetters. Back: L. Bannister, | Des Enfants, T. McCarley, T. Talkington, K. lennings, S. Shaver, B. Ellis Softball 223 (3 Residing in a community which boasts a major university does have many advantages, one of which is the opportunity to attend the various athletic events of the school. Ames is a town that falls in this category. lowa State University, a member of the Big Eight Conference, offered Ames High students a vast spectrum of spectator sports this year. In.the fall, football was the big sport on both the Ames High and lowa State campuses. Popularity of football at lowa State increased immensely in the last few years because of the team’s vast improvement on the gridiron. Under the leadership of Earle Bruce, now head coach at Ohio State, lowa State won 24 of their 33 regular season games. Many Ames High students took advantage of the Cyclone’s fruitful 8-3 season by traveling to Birmingham, Alabama, on December 20, to see the Hall of Fame Bowl game. Ames High students also had the chance to view Cyclone basketball, wrestling, gymnastics and hockey at the Hilton Coliseum in the lowa State Center. The lowa State Cyclones ended their basketball season in 1977 with a second place finish in the conference and a 16- 11 overall record. They posted a disappointing 13-14 overall record anda second division finish in the conference this year. This year lowa State hosted the NCAA Wrestling Championships in March. Ames High students had the chance to see the country’s top collegiate wrestlers grapple for each of the ten individual weight class championships. ms 0 e — . ET LLL bti — cm سد Team championships were also decided as lowa won its fourth national championship in the last five years. lowa State placed second and had one national champion, Kelly Ward at 158 Ibs. Mike Land, a two-time national champion at 126 Ibs. had won 84 consecutive matches until the championship match. He finished as the runner-up at 134 Ibs. id) 0 GOT IT! Former Ames High 5! 3 በ10 son = 50 and Bob Fowler strain ta Z rebound against Mankato Stal POST AND ALONE. After evadım der, Hardee is left alone to race | the goal Nebras ISU Sports ኤፌ ኤፌ 4 V ١ ` ier e d deb a ۹ EE e | D, Top Left: EXULTATION. Flanker Ray Hardes is congratulated by teammates Dexter Green 24 and Guy Preston 88 in agame against Oklahoma. Above: | THINK I CAN, I THINK |. . An unidentified ISU runner concentrates on his running form during a meet against Drake, lowa and Northern lowa. Left: PLANNING. Cyclone forward Charles Harris looks for someone to pass to in a game with an Athletes In Action team. لا n‏ Te‏ ISU Sports ህ ተብ 18 - LT يحرج‎ m ` ——— — m © Y: ART GALLERY AND e CUSTOM FRAMING ርስ CENTER wen 326 Main Street ርነ In the Town Center Open: 10-5:30 Tues.-Sat. 11:30-9:00 Mon. Wall to Wall Landsburg-Klufa ] 1 |. ‘fi 7 qw Ze ne 1 ١ M. I, JR ; p d’ H 5 LI E , 2821. MP dif 4 ፪ ተያ yf 17 (4 db f ' NW EH iMi Mads HET TERT I JA NA | BI ያ. u 1! ١ “ያየ ሃን . ` F 8 T ተ ፈት —— om A vil, es id يورو ببءه‎ ie . P » 4 wa ሽ“ 0 poe . be Po aM uoo) ` Cz 4 اخ حم N‏ ée 510 Lincoln Way 232-4653 Ads 228 114. MEDICINE FES. WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY Zb Low Cost Prescription Service and Discount Prices on all over the counter Products 2402 Lincoln Way 292-6480 RAY JEWELERS P ATN Before E you select the jewel you love, select a jeweler you trust 236 Main 232-4761 Mark Mäe 0 Siba galia ithe new fuel ` Gasahol. . M | N Herb’s 66 ] l 5 412 South Duff 232-5495 “Where Your Money Should Be.”’ Best Wishes to the Graduating Class of 1979. 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. COSTS At the beginning of the 1978-1979 school year, two homerooms from each grade were given a survey concerning students’ number one expenses. The results were somewhat surprising. Out of the 100 students surveyed, 35% (the largest percentage) said that their biggest expense was clothing. Car payments and gas came ina close second; food took third place. Some other answers that were submitted, but didn't place in the top three, were entertainment, saving money for trips and college, hobbies and pets. One junior commented that she spent about one two-week paycheck every month on her horse. She pays for boarding and feeding it, and gas used for driving out to the farm where it stays. One senior reported, “| spend almost ten dollars per week on food — mostly just snacking!” According to the survey, 3576 of the students spent under five dollars per week on food; 45% spent between five and ten dollars per week; 15% spent between ten and fifteen dollars. Only 5% estimated that they spend over fifteen dollars per week on food. Several students who answered that clothing was their number one expense, claimed that they received some sort of help from “mom and dad. Some got a clothes allowance or use of a credit card every once in a while. As one sophomore put it, “I can relax with mom and dad's Master Charge! Ads 229 — ` — — eg cat with friends, relatives, happenings in Ames after you've graduated and gone out into the world. Ames Daily Tribu ne Ads 230 Pi መ“ om Mu au. À, ፦-- ome. rom چ‎ tee a مرح‎ = ም. ew (A — [ 3 Eee A aum zw 8 a SCHOENEMAN BUILDING CENTER Main and Northwestern PH 232-2372 Student Supply Store . Brown -shoe fit d a |!'፪ Steve Ross finds the perfect t-shirt to complement his wardrobe at the 101701120005 chooses the shoes tab HE tamily business. 2424 Lincoln Way 292-7220 313 Main 232-6633 Ads 231 Uardee: Charbroil Burgers Congratulations to Graduates of '79 | Whitmer, Seife | Teresa Pille are all happy to serve yo Lori Whitmer, Lynn Seifert and Teresa Pille are all happy to se UA North Grand 2801 Grand Ave. Campustown 218 Welch Downtown 309 South Duff Ads 232 u መቻ cf ` me “ Ar SWANK’S Michelle Faas takes a break while shopping at Engeldinger’s. E d 1 5 [ JE W ር LRY : YOUNG PEOPLE'S OUTFITTERS ፪ Clara Suarez helps Tim Budnik select a gift at Swank's. | | NG North Grand Mall 232-4705 T Downtown Northgrand 2nd FLOOR it. f 0 Chandy Christian is ready to greet you at White's. 416 Main 232-1381 Ads 233 þa AMERICA'S STEAK EXPERT David Brown, Jennifer Christian, Chris Carey. Kirk Blau, toyce | Heggen, Brent Shanks | . E. 4923 Lincoln Way | 272-4033 © is | Barberio Cheese The Barberio Cheese House Mouse Says: ‘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— 232-7400 North Grand Mall 232-7400 NIMIS Best wishes class of 79 | Nims Cycles of Ames ١ 411 Kellogg | Nims Sportsman's of Ames 225 Main Bob Nowlin and Joel Songer are always ready to help you at E Peterson Ouse Hardware. ሽ 230 Main 232-3054 UB Urs Ames High students certainly were not passed up by rising inflation costs this year. Gas, for one thing, stole headlines with its almost daily price increases. In many places gasoline soared to one dollar per gallon for the first time. Although lowa may not have been hit as hard as some other more populated states, students felt the crunch. Pat Ellinghausen complained, It takes almost a dollar now to fill up my moped!” Gum-chewing students noticed the increase when some popular bubble gum brands raised their prices near the beginning of the year from 20 cents to 25 cents. Penny candy isn't a penny anymore either. It's two cents and up to five cents at some places. For the most part, penny candy is a thing of the past. Fast food places, like a lot of other restaurants, raised their prices this year. Lots of stores had to raise their prices to pay their employees after the minimum wage went up in January. “When minimum wage went up, | thought | would be making a lot more money at work, reported Deb Frahm, “but now they just take out more for taxes and social security. Clothes prices went up again this year, too. “| never thought l'd ever pay 35 dollars for a pair of jeans,” remarked one senior girl, “but | did this year! Cheryl Hanson added, “Swimming suits are so high priced this season | can't believe it! It seems like the smaller they are, the more expensive they are! Among other students hit by inflation were the senior girls with open campus passes who often went out during their free periods in the morning for coftee. One remarked that the price of coftee had gone up about 20 cents since they began their morning excursions. “It's almost worth it to stay at school and study!” لخم ve‏ Un‏ Ads we um me See Darsi Clem is in charge of the many gift items found in lo y s Corner. Clem i member of the DECA program at Ames Hig edo $ — - — d ——E De WE ET E መም GZ TER ኳ , » ب‎ a - - 5 V 2; u e a . = 4 - 77 2 “ሠኔ” ፦ و‎ de - t D 8 = — x n مد‎ à 7 » ` = 5 Wi e - 0 5 3 Kä e ا‎ RN e E a - ብዜ » 3 | ` a a ٠. R - - “ve ب‎ ግም አ. e 4 D 4 AN 5 0 an 5 A rs e A Ce Zë s + ‘Yak wi كين‎ ” ret? 5 ዊላ ` Ter B e “ha — A » e ١ Ce éi 0 5 x 8 e E ` e £. Ke .. س‎ a - - P d ላ u a Za 8 .. 5 LU . id H = nu: hd w - e e መ m — moe - ባዳ Cau 9 nur Ale 5 2 - E - - به‎ — P €. o. ——— Hl! E E mm lone do tel 3 e - -- ` Feeën SIE Son Bug LESE e SEO 5 — fcu mat ላ ` KA p Ls መ Oe ር Congratulations to the class of 1979 Linda Dilts, Debby Cowan, Becky Bell and Jane Shahan pros four of the “friendly smiles in every aisle.” EN BEE Phy‏ يات Jeff Killam, Bruce Shahan, Doris Merkal and Dennis Spear are ready to serve you at the South Duff Hy-Vee. W. Lincoln Way South Duft Ads 236 IUD SIPS The guidance office periodically sent information concerning employment to be read in homeroom. One morning in May, bleary-eyed students were presented with these helpful hints CH A i EL about job interviews. The National Association of Trade and Technical Schools based the following ways to lose out on an interview on a survey of 153 firms: |. Poor personal appearance. . Lack of interest and enthusiasm. . Over-emphasis on money. . Condemnation of past employers. . Failure to look at interviewer. . Limp, fishy handshake. .Unwillingness to go where sent. . Late to interview. . Failure to express appreciation. . Asks no questions about the job. Indefinite response to questions. . Overbearing, overly aggressive. . Poor voice, diction, grammar. . Lack of purpose or goals. . Lack of confidence and poise. 16. Failure to participate in activities. 17. Expects too much too soon. 18. Makes excuses; evasive. | 19. Lack of tact. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '79 | نے الي eu‏ لبه Wh = © ኤሪ ©‏ - 28th Grand 232-5473 WI © . Lack of maturity. Lack of vitality. . Indecisive. . Sloppy application. . Merely shopping around. . Wants job for only short time. . No interest in company. . Cynical. . Low moral standards. . Lazy. . Intolerant. . Narrow interests. . Inability to take criticism. . High pressure type. ኤን N N N ن‎ N V A ليا‎ UJ UJ) G9 لخ ټم‎ DD h2 ل‎ WN ل‎ ርጋ ኣሠ መ -] ON UJ ١ I i 1 E Mike Dunn cooks up one of Happy Joe's famous pizzas. If You're Still B Kid |o ጩጨ س‎ A ooo T .›.» oU ሽ 436 5 Duff 232-3040 Ads 237 STRAND Wanda | FAIRE CHILDREN’S WEAR )| cO. | “paint CONGRATULATIONS TO THE| wallcoverings CLASS OF 79 | custom picture framing 215 5th St. 232-4130 310 Main St. Downtown Ames 232-4288 Century 21 Gray Real Estate gh ah ከ.) St ) «A ` E | M - o hd P Pr e e e A 5 e E € Sg w , ጣወማ መሙ ۹ © سد‎ = rt . ብ e JT 5 - A» ot P ا‎ go , LEM. S que, A 1 » 5 T d E و‎ M يبب‎ —- ١ ፦ SC Zem © سم‎ a | = mJ. የና ፲ 6 ak EN : GA e ህህ Eë, ee 7 ዶ-- An MÉ ፡ 1 t- 1 ብ 1 بيد‎ Eat JK oS PM. ፋሬ ر ‎ ` Greg Gray presents his dad’s new offi ce building. Phone 233-3070 524 Lincoln Way Ads 238 Congratulations to the class of 1979 and continued success to Ames High McFarland Clinic, P.C. Ads 239 ee 0 ጨ.›፡ | mm maa أ‎ d E ——OLL D——————— JÓÓÉÁÉÓ—— — ——T n À— 240 COES FLOWERS Congratulations to The Class of 7 Rich Iversen selects flowers at Coe’s Flowers and Gifts. 6th and Grand 232-5432 Jana Kluge smiles at the customers in Bohby Rogers. T PX - a d E 1 » ኒ NM 171 ` - 1 , - ht ` ١ 2 9 que ኣዛ 0 wgl 0 يسم‎ si 3... 2 5 ivi 5 ዳ b ከ ያፈ e a | Pt m « 1 ቺ - 2 ሐ IJ : | | | -ሙ + ب‎ . ኣ = wë ` | D d d N A ፥ 2 ጳ 1 ዳኣ ሃ . 1 G) ፏ | : A | 1 ` 0 (KK 4 Fae nda الملل‎ $ e: = E Campustown, Downtown, and Northgrand Ads 240 Triplett Real Estate — Insurance ;-— — ብ. St CES? ei Vo E SEBS . E? Three generations of Tripletts, Liz, her father, and her grandfather pose in front of the Triplett Real Estate offi, 410 5th Street 238 MAIN STREET P. O. BOX 411 AMES, IOWA 50010 Ames Stationer’: FES FAC RANTLE LAYOUT DESIGN, PHOTO EQUIPMENT AND SUPPL | IN | n 1 | | 4 1 Ame Karen Evans make deliveries for Ames Stationers. 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 ' Martha Clubine purchases a gift from Walt's. WALT’S K Mart Center, 620 Lincoln Way, 221 Main HU IPIDEJE IE; Crowded stores with accessible exits are best. The favored time of year is the Christmas season, when shopkeepers and clerks are usually busy with other customers and not as likely to notice if a few items mysteriously disappear from the store. In 1978, those few items, stolen from businesses across the nation, added up to approximately $32 billion worth of loss to retailers. And even though four million shoplifters are apprehended each year, it is believed that for every one that gets caught, 34 more go free. It would be easy to ignore this phenomenon and simply sympathize with store-owners about their losses except for one important fact: the most efficient way for retailers to make up for all the money they lose is to raise their prices. Therefore, all those who don't shoplift pay the price for those who do. So, what is being done now to cope with the situation? Business persons have devised several different methods to handle it. Richard Dobbs, co-owner of the Coach House Gifts chain of stores, trains the clerks that work for him to approach customers and make them aware that they are clerks, in order to deter them from shoplifting. Recently, a new device known as a “little black box” has been put to use in some stores. It was invented by Hal C. Becker, Ph.D., and consists of a cassette player that receives, mixes, and transmits material from two different sources. The usual background music of department stores plays at a conscious noise level, just as it does in other stores. Underneath the music though, there is another transmitted message: a voice, repeating, “Be honest ... Do not steal... | am honest... | will not steal... etc.” It plays at such a low volume that it affects only the subconscious, where it’s stored away until it's needed. Officials has helped to cut shoplifting in stores using the system by 30 percent. Ads 241 | 1 u 8 4 ٠.60 GL 111 44 © we | M IR 5 , » -. p us d A | Ti 3 4 E: MI | ir nnt WW 7 d A 1111 My || d MP obese “he ee Lae 1 T me e b 5፡5 ١ L3 ech , 8 ‚Tr Lë dt entr oet s In PUR taz | JC POLT P E , A ul ፻ ማም እ A. Ben بس‎ , T l + ١ ቆሜ bot rano T GR = 4 4 ሠ i1 5 1 ١ 99.5. P | ሦ » 5 ' , ' 2, one - fy P a, P uo UN CD nun Au ጉ 1 i He - ግ ሻተ Er: X d d d 4.4. nut : ነኝ ib ERE d Tal. የሚት 53 14 , 4 Chori QM OE , ፤ ' ` hele i ፪ 2 in) ` f HA , J QS ١ rr الى‎ 14 ١ 1 y | . Wr. It e. 2፡87 1,1217 in ሠ - u Eschbach Music House u. = pdos | st 0. Mee 302 Main 232-3624 ደይ. gp — oo It's so nice to feel so good Ohaughnessy’s about a meal pie d 5 Cli Sara Shaughnessy takes a break from her work for a pose in her ሪ = | family’s favorite store. 509 Lincolnway North Grand Plaza 232-3616 232-8800 510 Kellogg 233-2128 Ads 242 First in Fashion — 5 Eee مم هدخ‎ - ው we H Finest in Quality H 1 4 v መሙ -A j ላ 25 | ' ix A 1 matan mm E | , | E». i | OS MEN'S BOY'S | A E = {3 d = 3 | 502 Douglas 232-5] Main Burnett 232-6135 e WELLHOUSE PHOTOGRAPHERS ; e Kris of Rexall ® S3 usto h a welco - 240 Main 232-4640 North Grand Mall 232-8020 Ads 243 oh — æ o mp rm er e‏ عمو اسم د ی -- ጨ. ee -መ መ سے‎ o -æ =. -— I Ie Mere E توب‎ - : وم‎ ፡ 123 Lincoln Way 232-5715 Debbie Sorenson refills napkins at her father's st 292-1536 Jr ھب چ و ا ی wiet Dër ፌረምቹ:- er‏ ےت the total look salon hairstyles — make-up — fashion boutique Ann Stratton and stylist Rhonda Mingus combine ideas for Ann’s new look. We will be most happy to design a style for you. Ads 244 | JOHN HUBER CLOTHIER “TRADITIONAL IS OUR TRADITION | Good selection of clothing for men. | | | 109 Welch 292-4408 MINSKYS Pizza Joynt DOWNTOWN 232-9240 118 HAYWARD 292-3400 INGONUE How did high school students make money this year? Well, the results of a survey taken at the beginning of the vear showed that a majority of students had regular jobs. Out of all the students surveyed, 54% said they worked at one (or more) jobs all vear around. Also 3096 answered that they only worked during the summer, while 14% only worked during the school vear. Less than 296 surveyed didn't work at all. Students who didn't work at regular iobs found their own ways to make money. A few students shared their profitable ideas. “| ኣዩ typed several reports every semester — usually for seniors who are too busy to do it themselves, or for other students who couldn't type. One junior reported, I took a lot of kids to school during the winter in my car and charged them for the gas. One student claimed to have a Midas touch and didn't need to work. “| just touch some things, turn them to gold, and sell them! From the students who did work at regular jobs, 70% reported that they were paid minimum wage; 20% were paid less than the minimum wage. Only 1096 received wages higher than minimum. Manv seniors who worked during the school year acquired their jobs through DECA (Distributive Education). Students interested in a career In business were given the opportunity to apply for the DECA class at the end of their junior year. As seniors, the students who were accepted were placed at job sites in their area of interest, if they weren't already working. “I’m glad | took DECA this year,” said lisa Jenison, “I liked my job and I learned how to do my own income tax reports!” Ads 245 1 t father outside of the family business, E 3 4 22222: .حصا‎ a Prem س2‎ 4. -4- ! imus we 0 Nancy Anteil joir Hh | ጮ ےا a. ‏ — سس —— — Té E Theatrical Shop — y Dance Supplies ww, A NIR Shoes SEE US for: Masks-Hats-Wigs wedding stationery ae and Gymnastic Supplies job resumes Theatrical Shop campus printing 208 HAYWARD AMES IOWA 292-3502 Leotards- Tights 301-2 Kellogg 232-3369 3134 Northwood 232-3993 BJS e Form - A 0 Kim Jones arranges the waterfall display at her place of employment, AP» ze HUE | ١ ም Mary Kay's Flowers G Gifts Bob Baker models one of the many tuxedos available at BJ’s Formal Wear. 111 Lynn 292-2788 Ads 246 Ba LR |. —— m có o “ብጠ oe e Wës ac 2 ما وک‎ Mary Kay's Flowers Gifts. 4 ጠም” ee a oo o tt y. ዘ ده‎ A - CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1979 PYLE PHOTO SERVICE KODACOLOR Il BLACK WHITE ONE DAY PROCESSING DONE LOCALLY IN OUR AMES PLANT 121 MAIN ST. 232-7363 Rick Roberts is ready to help at Carr Hardware. |. CARR HARDWARE OVER 15.000 ITEMS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 306 Main 232-6324 س A common employer of Ames High students was their parents, Students worked for their parents either because they were waiting for a better job opportunity or because their parents work appealed to them. Many students interviewed had worked for their parents before they were In high school. Ellen Pyle said she had been working with her father at Pyle's Photo Service since she was five years old but didn't start working with customer s until she was ten. When students were asked if they liked working for their parents, the unanimous answers was, “Sometimes.” Debbie Sorenson remarked, “Sometimes | can choose my own hours, but if someone is ill or doesn't show up, then | get to take his place. The reason most students gave for working with their parents was, “l needed the money. Looking toward the future for employment is important in high school. When Ricky Ely was asked If he thought his parents would someday leave him their business, he simply replied, “| hope not.” Kim Blackburn said, “If | wanted my parents’ business they would leave it to me, but | don't want it because | don't want to be a pharmacist. Linda Jones was more receptive to the idea of inheriting the family business. When asked the same question, she replied, Yes, maybe. Students who worked for their parents reaped many benefits besides the monev. Because of the close association with the business, the students were able to gain an extra insight into the organization of the business. Ads 247 „The Competitors 202 S. Duff | Barbara Jean VanScoy Academy of Dance, LTD. Congratulations and Best Wishes to All AHS Graduates! Between Monday-night dance classes, the 1979 graduates strike up a Jazz pose. Front: Jill Woodworth. Kelly Walker, Tracy Greve. Back: Karin Muff, Babal Bal, Lisa Peters, Stacy Macek. 323 Main 232-5883 Ads 248 | | Featuring Irresistable Barbequed Sandwiches and Scrumptious Ice Cream à 0 5 ke - ` Hıeko ry Park Restaurant 232-9802 604 LINCOLNWAY Confections DAMAGE “The amount of vandalism was about the same, but it was of a different nature. There was less done inside the school, but more vandalism occurred outside. commented Dr. Farrar. Some of the vandalism was of result of senior pranks. Besides the harmless pranks there were other, more destructive acts. There were several incidents of fireworks and a large amount of spray-painting. A “79” was painted on the top of the swimming pool, and there was writing other places on and around the school. The writing on the building will have to be sandblasted off and the writing on the windows will have to be scraped off. Farrar said that most of the people involved in the painting had been caught. They must pay for the cost of removing the paint. Graffitti were also spray-painted In other parts of the city. Although this was done by high school students, the community will pay for removing It. The school must pay for the vandalism if someone isn't caught. One large window and several small ones were broken at a total cost of $500-600. Other expenses for vandalism came from stolen fire extinguishers and broken desks. Students often were victims of theft. Calculators, books and gym clothes were common items taken by thiets. The school also lost $1000 worth ot balance scales from the science department. Farrar said that the thefts and vandalism run in definite cycles; there is always an increase at the end of the nine-weeks and at the end of the semesters. It is a release for students frustrations,” said Farrar. Ads 249 me —— — pm =-፦ መወ ዐ0 . መድ 9 em መጻ 4 MINI PRICED ann ١ | +} Ar EV T 1 | Cae D. Wm › AD LS om اا‎ H NN TEE oe mr 0 Aufn All? ا ‎ a. : M fen A. wid, iens m 4 | OS, بد‎ 'Onmeo yf om | Cr » Left: brian ( arr k ecl Below: Susie r 1 Er Iryon keeps nei Front: Lisa Grossman, Denise Torkelson, Ann Trunnell, Lori Pullman, Cheryl Hanson. Middle: Dean Seidel, Tom Thorten, Carl Zytowski, Jodi Engen, Eric Cowle, Kim Widner, Beth Herriott, Eva Holt. Back: Scott Munsinger, Doug Meyer, Peter Wirtz, Dick Rozeboom, Eric Mangles, Mike Deppe, Tim Meads, Ads 250 loel Powers. Cheri Jacobson. Y A A ኣኻ ነባ In this era of double-digit inflation, it is not unusual for a person to hold down j more than one job, and Ames High teachers are no exception. Many faculty members moonlight during the summer or after school hours at jobs which have little or nothing to do with teaching. RADIO-TV-AUDIO Sales, Service and Rentals Associate principal Bill Ripp manages the food concessions at ISU football games, a job which he estimates takes about 25 to 30 hours per week. Ripp has worked at the food concession for 15 Courteous, Expert, Reliable years and receives a regular salary plus a Service commission. | Dave Fleming, counselor, spends a large 1 share of his summers at the Ames Golf and Country Club, organizing the tennis programs and maintaining the courts. Fleming, who charges $6 per half hour 108 Havward for private tennis lessons, explains why 292-5963 he took a second job, “By the end of | school | need a change of pace. By the | time school starts, I'm ready to get into counseling again.” P.E. teacher Mike Wittmer doesn't limit | himself to just one extra job. He has painted houses and worked at Carr's pool, Red Cross classes and Amateur Athletic Union swimming. Tom Jorgensen also moonlights ai more than one job. He scouts for basketball teams and plays the piano at dinner clubs, conventions and resort areas. His scouting fee is a flat $50 plus expenses, and he can expect to take home between $40 and $100 a night entertaining. “Some people may think entertaining is fun and easy. It is enjoyable but also hard work,” says Jorgensen. Lnd | —— T N Un ፦፦ Ads AT e un 0 = Malcom Moberly and Sheri ` ጠው” ١ o SA » T pec 6... RK 103 % Greg Holmberg combines a job and his hobby of biking I CYCLERY A franchised Raleigh bicycle dealer 209 Lincoln Way 232.6550 Main Kellogg,Ames,lowa,50010,515-232-9125 [በዮ ISON For the finest in handcratted jewelry it's Ames Silversmithing Unique designs in sterling silver and 14 K gold Precious and semi precious stones Handcrafted jewelry made exclusively in the store AMES SILVERSMITHING Gary Youngberg Pam Sanders chooses her dream-car from Mathison's. 220 MAIN 232-0080 923 4th 232-2969 | | F d RTE RON 5 RENDITION 7 (A ët u.a WA «o co? qu? o Individual T-printing while you watt 519 Main 232-6220 324 Main 233-1939 EGlenda Smith enjoys reading the Des Moines Tribune. | DES MOINES EGISTER TRIBUNE DISCS Ames High students emptied their pockets last year to pay for many different things, albums included. Unfortunately, inflation increased the cost per album by at least a dollar compared with the previous year. Bonnie Hammer complained, “If | bought all the albums I really wanted, | wouldn't have enough money to do anything except sit around the house. Some of the prices are just ridiculous, so | just buy the ones | like a lot.” Cheryl Hansen commented, “If you think albums are expensive in Ames you should see the prices in Europe. It costs ten to twelve bucks for one album.” Some people forked over the money anyway. “We buy ourselves some good tunes and have a good party. It's worth the money,” said Missy Ward and Kari Binkley. Other students found alternatives to the rising costs. Bruce Bruene explained, “| steal albums from my friends and tape them or else just keep them. If | buy one, | go to COOP; they're the cheapest.” Another factor that contributed to the rising costs of some albums was the gimmicks that some album companies Came up with, such as special edition albums in different colors or with pictures on them. For example, the Beatles “White Album” was re-released on white vinyl. One bargain that album hunters could take advantage of was the cut-out albums. They could be bought at almost any record outlet. Even though album prices soared, it didn’t slow sales. Albums remained a high priority on many students’ buying lists. Ads 253 mber FDIC Downtown, Fifth anc Burnet! Karin Muff works at First National Bank for her DECA Iob Federa ae System Campustown. 2320 Lincoln Way Congratulations to all the graduating seniors ot Ames High from lowa s most economical food distribution Ads 254 —————— عم - اا ال‎ u ም ውመ› woy em eg Ze e ክክ) ከጠ ኤር عست‎ m m ne ዘ zm e — Carter Press Inc. Fine Printing and Lithographing 292-8013 206 Welch Whether you area Gude or selecting a Wedding Gi Our complete and unusual Ta eto accessories and quf ema well please goal Choose from — Dansk Designs — Royal Doulton — — Lenox — Heath — fala — and many more lines — ውው: See us before you choose for garded ar a gift! - a wë gm ا‎ oo 229 Main 232-4215 Gambling is illegal in lowa, but when did a little friendly betting ever hurt anvone? AHS students and faculty could be found betting in a variety of places and for numerous reasons this year. lon Klatt commented, “I like to play poker — not for money but for the socializing; you know, just friendly get- togethers. leff Mann, an ex-poker player, admits, I quit betting because | always lose all my money. The gambling stakes were not always money, however. Vanessa Shubert said, “The most I'll ever bet is a piece of gum because | can never win. “When | bet, it's usually for food,” said Karen Brady. For the gambling members of the boys’ swim team, coach Mike Wittmer's annual mid-winter poker party was something to look forward to. “Coach’s party was the highlight of the season, remarked one tanker. [he sports fans among the faculty members also found time for a little betting on the side. Several teachers joined in a pool to place bets on sporting events such as the girls' state tournament. Some students preferred to bet on things which took a certain amount of skill. Marc Morton said, It's great to find some sucker who doesn't know how to play pool, and just take him for everything he's got. Of course, sometimes it works the other way around. Ads 255 mg, Ads MeDonald’ ፣ Underneath the golden arches on West Lincolnway, McDonald's employees, from lett to right, include: Kristi Peters, Lynnette Moore, Patty Hall, Michelle Faas, Tami Hall, Jim Thompson, Don Holland. 3621 Lincolnway 292-5200 123 S. Duff 232-1234 256 Midwest Trans., Inc. i | | | | Congratulations | to all graduates a A ES 2) NAAT, | Town Centre : ch CCSC 330 Main Street | Ames, lowa 50010 ; 515---232-8011 E N Veronika Ruedenberg ; Imported and U ets Domestic Cheeses Coffee Beans, Candies, Teas Continental Breads Puppets Crafts OU PLAY Students may have found the cost of public education to be objectionably high in 1979, but the price seniors had to pay Just to graduate was no small sum, either. For starters, each senior had to pay ten bucks for what is referred to as a “senior obligation.” The senior fee breakdown went something like this: cap and gown, $4.50; tassle which the senior keeps, 50 cents; class reunion, $1.50; senior class picnic, $1.00; senior gift, $1.00; roses for senior girls, 50 cents; baccalaureate costs, $1.00. In accordance with a school board ruling earlier in the year, religious ceremonies such as baccalaureate could no longer be a part of the school- sponsored graduation events. The dollar was refunded to any senior who requested it, or else it was considered a donation to the service. Seniors also found themselves faced with bills for announcements, class keys, name cards, memory albums and other graduation paraphernalia. Some sort of reception for the benefit of friends and relatives was probably another item tallied up under graduation expenses. Fortunately, for most graduates, the receptions were paid for out of someone else's pocket namely parents. And finally, that time-honored tradition of senior pictures added a sizeable amount to total senior outlay. MN 5 “4 Ads ` | 1 ١ ١ | | | | | 4 ١ | ለ [ 5 PROF] For some students, a Job was in the form of fast-food employment. But in Merle Garman’s business organization and management classes, students were given a chance to use their talents to create a job of their own. The students began their money- making projects by investing money in any needed equipment, setting prices for goods and services, and advertising. Brad Spratt, who chose to make metal plates that protected the gas caps on the back of mopeds for his money-raiser, found that his good advertising brought in enough orders to keep him selling the product even after the class assignment was completed. The self-made businesses brought various degrees of success to the class members. One student, Tim Cox, ran a delivery service for a week. His neighbors liked the idea of letting someone else do their last-minute grocery shopping, and Cox earned $45. Linda Bond also found her services in demand when she began to make mints for graduation open houses and wedding receptions. Bond estimated earnings of $3.20 an hour, and even had business cards printed up to aid her advertising. She felt that the project was a good experience, and though there was so much work and time involved, the project was a success. After investing money in a local corporation for her fund-raiser, Lisa Anderson had plans to “watch her money grow for a year, then to have it returned with $100 in interest. Students enjoyed the profits from satisfying work, finding that a job was not just uniforms and greasy food. Far Left: ERRANDS. Delivery man, Tim Cox, supplies his customers with produce, while filling a grocery order. Left: HOMEMADE. Linda Bond earns money in her own home, as she makes mints by special order for graduation. Above: PROTECTION. Brad Spratt displays his profit-making solution to the theft of moped gas Caps. Student Business 259 Ads JONES Luggage and Leather | 314 Main Valley West Mall ip Z2 D m ET = --. Making Headlines In The World Of Sporting Goods | Kirk Blau, Brad Jones and Kelly Froning know what they're doing when it comes to sporting goods North Grand Mall 260 | í t l dëi i ١ ም | ] | » Ke A - INS. 2 1 መ: ደ E , BG as. ١ =. y E Le , E 2 ١ ge መጨ. ዓፍ — P 232-4111 3 Water's FIRESTONE t a ١ 1 rwin Trickleand Debby Waters visit their | Fr Zr: } Pd 8] | ፳፪ instant energy NATURAL GAS DIVISION iowa electric light and power company p == - - = es u ነር شیف و‎ ordi ھی سوچ‎ IE ክዚም. n‘ ei ፦፦ bam, Wes ዊዊ IOWA ELECTRIC IS PROUD TO SERVE AND BE A PART OF THE AMES COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT | | Š | 1 232-7640 131 Main RADIES Those students who owned their own cars last year felt the squeeze when Il came time to pay for insurance. High school boys with low grade points and expensive cars got the worst deal, since they were considered a bad risk. Their rates were even higher than the normally inflated rates for high schoolers. Many students who paid for their own insurance carried collision, liability and comprehensive coverage, but some found an alternative. “My insurance premiums are high, but one way that | keep them down is to drive without collision or comprehensive. | just have liability, commented Ann Manatt. “My insurance premiums are high compared to what | can afford,” said Tom Riggs. They aren't high compared to some other people's though. “| had the school sign a paper from my insurance company saying that | had a B average or better, and that helped lower my rates a bit, explained one girl. Many students who were dissatisfied with their high insurance premiums had simply not looked for ways to cut costs. Possible ways included: 1. Driving without collision or comprehensive insurance for an older vehicle. 2. Taking a larger deductible on collision and comprehensive Insurance. 3. Asking for discounts for good erades and low mileage. Other students tended to shrug ofí the high cost of auto insurance. In the words of Craig Stromer, “It’s a fact of life. Ads 261 Ken 2 s te» n ኤባ — [i ኣኒ بي‎ Ta ነዎ ١ 7 E | | l 7 ገግ wy e ` 45፡7 ኛ Graphic design gone OF tr interest areas this yT Are a class for students lo career in art, and art advertisin a new course, but now there seems to be more attention toward it. The new interest in this class might be attributed to the fact that students are buying more albums, more T-shirts, looking through more magazines, seeing more posters and liking the graphic kinds of things that they are seeing, maybe not realizing that some graphic person somewhere is responsible for it. Another possible reason for the new increase in enrollment for the class might be its versatility. Students work with a variety of mediums, ranging from markers, ink, and colored pencils to some photography. Students also try doing a few paste-ups for their own ads of products they have made up. Cartooning and embossing are also introduced in the course. The advanced graphics class worked with the school newspaper a few times during the second semester, illustrating a few of the articles. That was a good experience, said Michelle Ward, “l liked seeing some of my work in the paper. The class taught by Mrs. Hagart, tries to include in each semester a little bit of a lot of things. Printed materials like magazines and newspapers, posters, logos and letterheads, and some art history are a few of the things covered. One thing stressed in the class is the fact that an advertisement must catch the reader's attention right away. There are several tactics that are used to capture an audience. The use of different colors, different shapes, and abstract spaces, and how they affect the reader's attention are discussed. ` The class also works toward the idea of simple design. Ads shouldn't be so busy that it takes a reader a long time to figure out what is for sale, although that may be one way to capture the reader's attention, making him want to read on. Ads like that have to carefully done so the audience wants to read them, but will not get lost in the process. Of course the ultimate goal is to get the reader to want to go out and buy the product. It’s not worth advertising if it's not going to sell the product! Ad Art 262 . St Ad Am 263 v MIDWEST TRANSPORTATION INC. X 9 0 RY Ames lo 1501 East Lincolnway تكد COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION LED T Kise l antracts f sixty-five color TV's and stereos on display at Harris's 335 Lincoln Way GENERAL CONTRACTORS Pastourants ቴን e Binidings 6ይ መቴ r rtta ALSO COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL REMODELING Churches Schools — Service Stations - Steel Buildings - Parking Lots CHARTER BUS Ames Class of 1956 N e 1745 from Edwards Coal Co. Established i - College Savings Bank | Your Campus Town Bank o Lp س د ل Se eee. HIBBS PHILLIPS “66° | | | | Congratulations | to the | Phillips | | | 1956 Graduating Class | and Quality Products - Friendly Service BEST WISHES TO ALL ፦ | | for a Your Headquarters for | | HUNTING, FISHING, CAMPING, AND | SUCCESSFUL FUTURE PICNIC SUPPLIES | mr LS ክክ] SIEDELMANN CONSTRUCTION CO. Ex uo e. | “ክስ እ Ce Ads 264 21123 Edison Ames Formerly Tribune Publishinz f 212.4444 | Lineoln Way and Elm PRINTERS OF THE Ia, SPLRDI | CE 26670 Ames, lowa tha Fifth Stroet ( ት,=1..,1] ፍ፡፡፡፡ዱ፡ ICHAELS CYCLE R Fitth Kellogg, Ames, kowa 50010, 515-22-91 A franchised Raleigh bicycle deale: | ompiete Apartment Furnist |! u Advertising has always played an important role as a supplementary source of income for the Ames High SPIRIT. Many of the businesses which advertised in the book in the early 1900s still advertise today. Pictured here are a few examples of ads from the past half-century Advertisers La KL wish co extend to the following merchants and firms of Am: cooperated with the staff in making possible chis 1922 Seuss Hexpeasox Firs Jacoss’ Cora Jawzsow s Cio? lvpiscH Bros D Kiurzz Cos: à | Lorp Service St: MosTc OMES 1 V እ 11ኣ- VPE TAG C Muxv Luuser C (ቪላ Flower Sr Parser Pre we PURITAN Restate Rersonos [ነ ፣ጸጩ SCHOENEM AN. Li um SuirLEY-Prrez se C So. Teans. Co Zar fewrray C. Co. Tunes Sross Co Teuesı000's tg STORE ቓኛ” ር ENGRAVING e. Wartratoo Enceaving Sea vica Company. Im A o M مسد‎ = LC Pesser Co Fee ' Sores we Bazar الى‎ DES MOINES REGISTER AND TRIE UINE 2500 Lincoln Way Congratulations, AN Class of 1961 CO. 4 Service CE 2-4742 AMES DR PEPPER BOTTLING COMPANY Ads 265 ABS Softball 266 There was a new dimension In sports at Ames High this year, although it wasn't an official high school activity. A group of nearly 20 senior boys, rounded up by Jeff Benson, formed the softball team sponsored by Advanced Building Systems. | wanted to play softball, and the Parks Rec department said if | could get a team together and a sponsor, we could play, said Benson. The team played in the Monday-Wednesday recreation league. Mark Birdseye was optimistic about the new team. “| think we can win. We can all play pretty well, and if we work together, we can do it. “|. we don't keep winning, we're worthless, commented third baseman Tom Riggs. We're better than most of the other teams in this league. | predict an undefeated season! They look so funny out there, said spectator Deb Minnick. The other teams look so official in their uniforms; our guys are out there in whatever. Actually, each team member was supplied with a shirt and hat, but the “uniforms” arrived after the season had begun. | think it's great that we're doing this, said Brett Smith. “I don't know of many other schools that have the kind of guys it takes to get something like this started. Above Right: DOUBLE PLAY. Brad Bergren makes a throw to second base for his part of the double play. Below Right: PITCHING ACE. With a pained expression on his face, Craig Stromer hurls the ball towards the plate. Below Right: ERROR. Randy Beman agonizes over a dropped ball. Below Left: STRETCH. Jeff Benson reaches tor the bag, expecting a throw to first base. 1 4 Pi ጋነ T. Po NL £L s . T A INA D e سف‎ c A ABS Softball. Jeff Benson, Tom Riggs, Gregg Gray, Mather, Brett Smith, Bret Fuller, Mark Hinders, Brad Bergren, Mark Birdseye, Craig Stromer, Mark Mark Boyles. ABS Softball 267 — — AWARDS ` Scholarships AIR FORCE ROTC SCHOLARSHIP: Kurt Tallman. BETA TAU DELTA AWARD: Darsı Clem, Karla Fritsch, Andy Miller. GRAND LODGE SCHOLARSHIP: Lisa Babcock. PAT DALE MEMORIAL: Marcia Moore. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS AWARD: Audrey Betts. HUGH O'BRIAN YOUTH FOUNDA- TION: Marilyn McCormack. | DARE YOU” LEADERSHIP AWARDS: Scott Ross, Laura Trenkle. MARCH OF DIMES HEALTH AWARD: Carolyn Wright. STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: Sara Baty, Clayton Bratton, Laurie Bultena, Leslie Campbell, Ellen Crawford, Sinan Demi- rel, David Fenton, Susan Finnemore, Bret Fuller, Bonnie Gagnier, Steve Grad- wohl, Edward Gschneidner, Timothy Hogan, Don Holland, Hilda Hsieh, David Joensen, Jennifer Karas, Kris Lay- ton, Thomas Luckett, Sarah Malaby, lohn Martin, Karen Martinson, Stepha- nie Mercier, Bryan Pearson, Cynthia Pesek, Jeanene Powers, Eric Rawson, Brent Shanks, Kurt Tallman, Peter Tip- ton, Liz Weber, Neil Wessman, Ellen Westerlund, Carolyn Wright, Dee Zim- merman. NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED STU- DENTS: William Brearly, Ellen Crawford, Sinan Demirel, Susan Finnemore, Mar- garet Fritz, Edward Gschneidner, [ami Hall, Jennifer Karas, Thomas Luckett, Sarah Malaby, Robert Pedersen, David Young. NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINALIST: Steve Gradwohl. NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: Clayton Bratton, Thomas Carlson, Kris Layton, Stephanie Mercier, Eric Rawson, Peter Tipton, Ellen Westerlund. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA HONOR SCHOLARS: Brenda Allison, Ellen Craw- tord, Susan Finnemore, Kris Farrar, John McCully, Marc Morton, Mary Kay Rogge, Liz Weber. Awards 268 UNIVERSITY OF IOWA DEAN'S SCHOLf- ARS: Sinan Demirel, Steve Gradwohl, David Fenton, Mark Gruber, Thomas Luckett, Stephanie Mercier, Eric Raw- son, Brent Shanks, Kurt Tallman. ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION AND SCHOLARSHIP TO ISU: Laurie Bultena, Ellen Crawford, Sinan Demirel, David Fenton, Bret Fuller, Bonnie Gag- nier, Steve Gradwohl, Edward Gschne- idner, Timothy Hogan, Don Holland, Hilda Hsieh, David Joensen, Stephanie Mercier, Karen Martinson, Cynthia Pesek, Brent Shanks, Kurt Tallman, Dee Zimmerman. AMES WOMEN'S CLUB MERIT SCHOL- ARSHIP: Lisa Babcock. WILLIAM FLETCHER KING SCHOLAR- SHIP: Sara Baty. UNIVERSITY OF UTAH SCHOLARSHIP: Ellen Crawford. DOW CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCHOLARSHIP: David Fenton. CELANESE CORP. SCHOLARSHIP FOR CHEMICAL ENGINEERING: Tami HalL ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIP: Mary Homer. REGENTS SCHOLARSHIP TO LORAS COLLEGE: David Joensen. TROY STATE UNIVERSITY SCHOLAR- SHIP: Tamara Kuhn. IOWA STATE MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: Kris Layton, Dee Zimmerman. PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLARSHIP TO CORNELL COLLEGE: Sarah Malaby. CELANESE CORP. SCHOLARSHIP FOR MECHANICAL ENGINEERING: Karen Martinson. CALIFORNIA INSTITUTE OF THE ARTS SCHOLARSHIP: John David McCully. ELKS FOUNDATION SCHOLARSHIP: Michelle Owen. WARTBURG HONOR SCHOLARSHIP: Kathleen Rod. GRINNELL HONOR SCHOLARSHIP: Deanna Schepers. AMES EDUCATION ASSOCIATION TEACHING SCHOLARSHIP: Kim Wid- ener, SIMPSON COLLEGE AWARD: Ma First-aid students get some practice. Math MATHEMATICS CONTEST AND UBF SYMPOSIUM AWARDS: Micha Avramides, David Bachmann, Jon Beli rens, Donna Brown, David Fento1 David Joensen, Scott Lanning, 19% Luckett, Lisa Meeden, Bryan Pearso Kirk Pruhs, Fereidoon Sohrabian, K Tallman. Volunteers AMES HIGH VOLUNTEER AWARD] Audrey Betts, Lisa Jenison, Dave Jensa Pam Maxwell, Kern Meador, Sha Wooldridge. | 4 j Art ART AWARDS: Wanda Dass, March Moore. Kurt Nelson, Jill Richardson, O Triplett. | © يج‎ © 3 Citizenship ` AMERICAN CITIZENSHIP AWARD] Laurie Bultena, Devon Hintz. loh McKinney, Robert Pedersen. | English SCRATCH PAD AWARDS: Mary Ande son, David Booth, Andrew Charlie Cindy Gammon, David Gillette, Susa Pietsch. | NCTE ACHIEVEMENT AWARD W WRITING: Tamara Kuhn, Kris Layton. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AWARD FQ EXCELLENCE: Eric Rawson. Journalism EST FEATURE Oa a ARTICLE: Kavleen WEB CERTIFICATES OF MERIT: Polly Anderson. Lisa Babcock, Brian Catus, Bavieen Coady, Debby Cowan, Debo- Bahn Goering, Eva Holt, Jayne Larson ferry Kelly. Stephanie Mercier, John AcNulty, Eric Rawson, Kelly Tigges, Hen Westerlund, Dave Young. MOST VALUABLE WEB STAFFER: Chellı Bartz. Barb Moore, Karen Martinson, raie Stromer, Ellen Crawtord. EPIRIT CERTIFICATES OF MERIT: Peter Banitt. Wendi Harris, Charles Jones, Rene Marion, Mary Kay Rogge, Craig stromer, Bret Fuller MOST VALUABLE SPIRIT STAFFER: Erit Rawson. ANDREW RIGGS MEMORIAL AWARD: Karen Martinson. Vocal Music ALL-STATE CERTIFICATES: Clay Bratton Paul Frederiksen, Jeanne Healy, Tim Hickman, Kris Layton, Peter McCoy, Denise Reynolds, Dee Zimmerman. ee Rum. um c uan ee amr ova BRONZE PIN: Clay Bratton, Shelly Dwen, Jeanene Powers, Carolyn Wright. GOLD PIN: Kris Layton, John David McCully, Ellen Pyle, Dee Zimmerman. | ' 17 ሽ Ku ANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR AWARD: Dee Zimmerman. 4 9 e tea ee a ساي‎ Orchestra ALL-STATE ORCHESTRA CERTIFICATES: John David McCully, Wendi Harris, a Margaret Gourlay. PAIOFA YOUTH SYMPHONY: John David McCully, Wendi Harris, Mike Deppe, Kathryn Smith, Jayne Larson, Marti Schiel, Paul Heil, Peter McCoy, Hinda MacVey. jours! ANDING SENIOR ORCHESTRA ESTUDENT: lohn David McCully. | | Band ALL-STATE BAND CERTIFICATES: Jon = Banitt, Steven Holland, Marty Schiel, Don Dobell, layne Larson, Linda Wright, Paul Heil. lori Courteau. AMES HIGH BAND SERVICE Deb Goering, leanne Powers, Cindy Pesek. SENIOR MERIT AWARDS: Jon Banitt, Linda MacVey. Marty Schiel, Jayne Lar- SON. Thespians THESPIANS: Ellen Westerlund, Sue Fin- nemore, Elliot Stadler, Jocelyn Lemish, Diane Van Buren, Hilda Hsieh, Jenny Karas, Erin Lundgren, Tammy Hall, Tim Brooks, Peter Tipton, Mike Grable, Chris Farrar, David Bachman, Sinan Demirel, [om Luckett, Michele Faas, Dave Simp- son, Cathy Jo Christopher, Wally Maa- den, Clay Bratton, Carrie Wilson, Fiona Harnby. Shari Jolly, Laurie Johnson, Mark Gruber, Kari Skadberg, Brenda Allison, Cheryl Swanson, Joel Manatt, Maria Osborn. Right: Tom Carlson puzzles over a difficult calculus problem. Below: Linda Coady and Rhonda Thurman relax in the lobby during senior week zi 7 H Ar A A IL, hs 7 n d pu ١ 3 4 = d E E 4 | p ጭም KS Lë - e v ያ ei 4 as | Les Ub Qe 7 d AP as ype ر‎ 4 d ።7 Zë u d ጾ JU AWARD: » 1 we 2 B ት 1 wr هو‎ de wt ` m eg تمه‎ ODE 1 A. f ١ 2 re ee em)”‏ ”يتم Awards 264 S SENIOR OREDITS ALAN ABBOTT — DECA 12; Football 10, 11. KATHY ABEL — Marching Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10. MARK ALAN ABEL — Scratch Pad 11; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Football 10; Wrestling 10; Boys’ Golf 10. LORI ELIZABETH ADAMS — Mod- ern Dance Club 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Junior Exec 11; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Senior Senate 12; Gymnastics 10. BRENT DOUGLAS AITCHISON — Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10; One Acts ‘78, “One Acts ‘79,” “[|[- tle Mary Sunshine,” “Medea,” “Mad Woman of Chaillot.” JUDSON SCOTT ALFORD — Base- ball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10; Track 10; Basketball 10, 11, 12: Powder Puff Football 12. STEVEN ALLEN — VICA 12; Senior Senate President 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10; I-ball 11, 12. BRENDA MARIE ALLISON — Thespi- ans 12: Modern Dance Club 11; Jun- ior Exec 11; Pep Club 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Annie Get Your Gun, Insect. MARK J. AMFAHR — Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10; Indoor Track 10; Track 10; Basketball 10: T I 12. DALE ROGER ANDERSON JR. — Library Assistant 12; Lab Assistant 10; Stage Band 11, 12; T I 12. DAVID B. ANDERSON — EBCE 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; I-ball 11, 12. DIANE MARIE ANDERSON — Inter- national Club 11; I-volleyball 11; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. POLLY SUE ANDERSON — Interna- tional Club 10, 11; WEB 12; I-volley- ball 11; One Acts 9.“ DANA ANDREW — ° LISA DIANE BABCOCK — Junior Exec 11; Drill Team 11; WEB 12; Health Oc. 12; Concert Band 11, 12: Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10. ROBERT JAMES BAKER — Health Oc. 12: AHS Volunteers 12: Wres- tlıng 10; T I 12. SARVINDER BAL — Thespians 11; Modern Dance Club 10, 12; AHS Vol- unteers; “Dark of the Moon. JONATHAN LOUIS BANITT — Cross Country 10, 11; I-ball 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band Senior Credits 270 10, 11, 12; Band President 12; All- State Band 11; Orchestra 10; All-State Orchestra 12; Sophomore Chorus 10. DONNA MARIE BAPPE — T I 12: Varsity Band 10. MICHELLE LYN BARTZ — WEB Edi- tor 12; Pep Club 10, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jr.-Sr. Pops 10, 11, 12; T l 12. SARA LYN BATY — Senior Girls Club 12: International Club 10, 11. DUNCAN ROSCOE BEACH — lab Assistant 12. JANET STANLEY BEALL — Interna- tional Club 10, 11; Project ECO 10; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. MARGARET MARY BEAUDRY — Modern Da nce Club 11; Cheersquad 10, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; WEB 12; DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10. VALERIE DAWN BEAVERS — Mod- ern Dance Club 10; Student Council 10, 11; WEB 12; DECA 12; AHS Volun- teers; Girls I-ball 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11. LINDA LEANN BECK — BECKY D. BELL — Marching Band 11. RANDY LEE BEMAN — Baseball 11, 12; Golf 10; Basketball 10, 11, 12. JEFFREY BENSON — TERRI LYNN BERGESON — Track 10; Basketball 10; I-volleyball 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 12; T I. BRADLEY ALAN BERGREN — Stu- dent Council 12; AHS Volunteers; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 11; Track 11; I-ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 12. LAURIE K. BETTEN — Modern Dance Club 11; WEB 11; DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12. AUDREY ANN BETTS -- Student Council 12; Student Review Board 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; EBCE 11. MARK ABBOTT BIRDSEYE — Base- ball 10; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11; Track 10, 11. TERESA BLACK — KIRK JOSEPH BLAU — Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Bas- ketball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball 12. PHILIP BOHNENKAMP — DAVID BOOTH — Scratch Pad 12; SPIRIT 11; TAI. THOMAS BLAIR BOSTON — Junior Exec 11; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 11, 12: Concert 11, 12; Marching Band 10, Lo 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Ensembles 10, 11. DAWN ANN BOWERS — Pep Club 10; EBCE 11; Powder Puff Football 10. MARK BOYLES — Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Swimming 11; Track 10, 11, 12; I-ball 10, 12. CLAYTON BRATION — WILLIAM BREARLEY — MELANIE SUE BRITT — Office Ed. 12: AHS Volunteers 10: EBCE 11: T I 12. DAVID BRENT BROWN — |-531] 11, 12. TIMOTHY JOSEPH BUDNIK — Mod- ern Dance Club 12; Cheersquad 12; Student Council 10; Wrestling 11; Indoor Track 10; Cross Country 10. LAURIE BULTENA — LESLIE DIANNE CAMPBELL — Mod- ern Dance Club 11, 12; Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Track 10; I-ball 10; Powder Puff Football 10, 11. TAMMY L. CANNON — STEVEN CAPELLEN — Wrestling 10. SHAWN EDDY CARBREY — ° CHRISTOPHER LEE CAREY — WEB 12; SPIRIT 11, 12; Baseball 10; Golf 12: I-ball 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 11; Varsity Band 10. KURT PHILLIP CARLSON — Football 10, 11, 12. THOMAS ALLEN CARLSON — Stu- dent Council 10. JULIE CARR — MICHEAL CARSTENS — ANNETTE K. CARTER — Health Oc. 12; EBCE 11. BRIAN CATUS — ELIZABETH DANE CHAPLICK — AHS Volunteers 10; Swimming 9, 10, 11: I-ball 11, 12; I-volleyball 11, 12; Softball 10; Sophomore Chorus 10. LORI ANNE CHILDS — Office Ed. 12: Track 10, 11; I-volleyball 11; Pow- der Puff Football 10; Softball 10, 11, 12; Concert 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11. JENNIFER ANN CHRISTIAN — Cheersquad 11; Senior Girls Club 12: DECA 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Office Ed. 11; Basketball 10; Girls I-ball 12; 1. volleyball; Powder Puff Football 10, 11. CATHY JO CHRISTOPHER — Thes- pians 12; Modern Dance 11; Senior Girls Club 12; Junior Exec 11; A Capella Choir 11; Sophomore Cho- rus 10: Jr.-Sr. Pops 10, 11; Annie Get Your Gun,” “Dark of the Moon.” Medea, Mad Woman of Chail- lot, Insect Comedy Little Mary Sunshine, One Acts 77, 7B, 797, lulius Caesar.” CRISTINA J. CLARK — DARSI LEIGH CLEM — Senior Girls Club 12: DECA 12: Powder Puff Foot- ball 12. MARTHA ANNE CLUBINE — AHS Volunteers 12: Gymnastics 10, 11; Swimming 10. 11, 12; Girls I-ball 12; I-volleyball 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11, 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12: Sophomore Chorus 10; Li ttle Mary Sunshine, Swing Choir 11, 12. KAYLEEN ANNE COADY — Senior Girls Club 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; President 12: Young Democrats 12: WEB 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Swimming 12; Track 12: Basketball 10, 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football 10, 11, 12: Softball 10. 11. 12. LORIE CONEY — KELLY MARTINA CORIERI — 4od- ern Dance Club 11; Senior Girls Club 12: International Club 10, 11: Senior Senate 12: I-ball 12. DEBORAH COWAN — CRAIG WILLIAM COX — HR 35. PAIGE EVONNE COX — Student Council 10, 11; Junior Exec 11; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Swimming 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 10, 11. TIMITHY COX — CARLA CRAIG — ELLEN JO CRAWFORD — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Cheersquad 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Student Coun- cil 10; Scratch Pad 11; WEB Editor 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Powder Puff Football 10; Concert Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11. ROBERT PAUL CROCKEIT — Bike Club 10, 11; Project ECO 10; Health Oc. 12: Baseball 11; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10; I-ball 12; AHS Vol- unteers 11. DEIDRE ANN CROSS — Interna- tional Club 10; Project ECO 11. GREG ALAN DALEY — Concert Band 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10. GERALYN MARIE DANIEL — Pep tub 11 ZWANDA KAY DASS — Modern Dance Club 10 AHS Volunteers 11. TORI L. DAVIS — ፪ MARK ALAN DAVIS — TRI 12; Foot- | bal! 10. 11: Indoor Track 10, 11; Track m0 11. ፪ SHELLEY DEHART— $ ቼ LAUREN ላ. DEKOVIC — Student Council 10, 11; Student Review Board 11: Powder Puff Football 10, 11 7 SINAN DEMIREL — TUNDA JO DILTS — Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Senior Girls Club 12; Stu- dent Council 10, 11; Pep Club 10, 11, 12- Indoor Track 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12: DECA 12. j TOM N. DOOLEY — HR 207. l BECKY S. DUBBERKE — ! SCOTT P. DUNCAN — BARBARA LYNN DUNLAP — Senior Girls Club 12; DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 10, 12; l-ball 10, 11, 12: I-volleyball 12. KIM PATRICIA DUNLAP — Library Assistant 11; I-volleyball 12; Concert Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11. MELISSA DUNSTER — T PATRICIA ANN ELLINGHAUSEN — Thespians 11; Scratch Pad 11; WEB 12: “Annie Get Your Gun,” “Dra- cula.” “Dark of the Moon, “Insect f Comedy.” “Julius Caesar,’ “One Acts 77, ‘78, 79 , “Little Mary Sun- shine. “Medea.” RICHARD A. ELLIOTT — T 1 12. T LORI ELY — RENEE ELZIG — | JOHN ENGELSTAD — JEFFREY ALAN EVANS — Concert Band 12; Pep Band 12; Marching f Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 11. T KAREN JEAN EVANS — Pep Club 11; T Senior Senate 12: Track 11; Basket- E 11; Cross Country 11, 12: I-ball 212. F SUSAN |. EVEN — WEB 12: AHS Vol- Tunteers 12: Madwoman of Chail- hot One Acts 79, Little Mary Sun- shine, Insect Comedy.” ፲፻ DANIEL S. EWAN — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; ፪ Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 10. 11, 12; Concert ፪ Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 12; Varsity Band 10; [All-State Band 10. MICHELLE RAE FAAS — Thespians 11, 12: Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12: Senior Girls Club Pres, 12; Inter- national Club 11; Pep Club 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 10: Powder Puff Football 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Annie Get Your Gun,” “ Dark of the Moon, “Medea,” “One Acts 78, 79. “Little Mary Sunshine,” “Insect Comedy,” “Julius Caesar. GARY FARMER — KRIS ERIC FARRAR — Soccer Club 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11; Debate 10; Project ECO 10, 11; Cadet Teaching 12; l-ball 10, 12; Concert Band 12; Symphonic Band 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12: “Imaginary Invalid,” “Dark of the Moon,” “Annie Get Your Gun,” “One Acts 78, 79 , Medea, “Insect Comedy, “Little Mary Sunshine, Madwoman of Chaillot.” “Julius Caesar.” ROBIN ANNE FAWCETT — Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Cheersquard 10, 11. JEFFREY L. FAWKES — HR 34. DAVID FENTON — TERESA JEAN FIELDS — Modern Dance Club 10; Student Council 10, 11: DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; EBCE 11; Pow- der Puff Football 10. ANN MARIE FINN — SUSAN KATHLEEN FINNEMORE — Thespians 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Student Council 11, 12; Interna- tional Club 11; Scratch Pad 12; Pep Club 11: “Dark of the Moon,” “Medea,” “One Acts 78, 79, “Little Mary Sunshine,” “Julius Caesar,” “Madwoman of Chaillot,” “Insect Comedy.” ROBERT VERLIN FLATT — Baseball 10: I-ball 10, 11. TODD G. FLESCH — I-ball 10, 11, 12: “One Acts 78. DAVID A. FOLKMANN — | l; VICA 12. KAVIAN FOROUGHI — HR 18. PAIMAN REZA FOROUGHI — Bike Club 12: Soccer Club 11, 12. DAVE FRAHM — DEB DIANE FRAHM — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Concert Band 12; Marching Band 197117 122 Varsity, Band! 10; 11: Ensembles 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Madrigal 10. LISA P. FRANGOS — HERO 12. KARLA FRITSCH — OLAF FROHLKE — Modern Dance Club 12; Little Mary Sunshine, One Acts 79.” KELLY LYNN FRONING — Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Cheersquad 10, 11; WEB 12; DECA 12; AHS Volun- teers 10; Senior Senate 12; Swim- ming 11: Basketball 10; Powder Puff Football 10, 12. SHERI LYNNE FRONING — Modern Dance Club 11; Junior Exec 11; Pep Club 10, 11; AHS Volunteers; Powder Puff Football 12; Sophomore Chorus 10. BRET E. FULLER — SPIRIT 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11; Swimming 9, 10, 11, 12. BONNIE LYNETTE GAGNIER — Gymnastics 10, 11, 12; AHS Volun- teers 11. SUE GARRARD — CHARLOTTE ANNE GARREY — EBCE 11: Track 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12: Softball 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 12; Var- sity Band 10; Ensembles 11, 12. RANDALL GARRIER — JOYCE GIGSTAD — LAUREN S. GILLESPIE — ERIC SCOTT GLEASON — Football TO dd 122 rack IC lila 121101 Track 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball 12; Marching Band 10; Varsity Band 10. DEBORAH ANNE GOERING — Modern Dance Club 12; Senior Girls Club 12: International Club 10, 11; WEB 12: AHS Volunteers 11; Library Assistant 11, 12; Lab Assistant 11, 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11; Sophomore Cho- rus 10; “Annie Get Your Gun,” “Little Mary Sunshine.” DOROTHY MARIE GORMAN — Gymnastics 10; Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 10; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 11, 12. MINDY GOOD — STEVEN ERNST GRADWOHL — Stu- dent Council 10; International Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Boy’s State 11; Tennis 10, 11, 12; I-ball 11, 12; “Imaginary Invalid, Annie Get Your Gun. ELLEN MARIE GRANT — Modern Dance Club 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Senior Senate 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 10, 11; Sophomore Chorus 10; Jr.-Sr. Pops 10; Varsity Band Council 10, 11, 12. GREGG GRAY — BRENDA SUE GRIFFIN — Modern Dance Club 11; Drill Team 11; Scratch Pad 10; Office Ed. 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Concert Band 11; March- ing Band 10, 11; Stage Band 10. SUE GRIFFIN — ° JERILYN MARIE GRIFFITHS — Mod- ern Dance Club 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 11, 12; ላ Capella Choir 11; Sophomore Cho- rus 10; Ir.-Sr. Pops 10, 11. MARK EASTON GRUBER — Thespi- ans 11, 12: Modern Dance Club 12; Student Council 12; Tennis 10; I-ball 10, 12; “Imaginary Invalid,” “Dra- cula, “Dark of the Moon,” “Insect Comedy, Little Mary Sunshine,” Medea, Julius Caesar, “Mad- woman of Chaillot,” “One Acts '77, 78, 79, EDWARD GSCHNEIDNER — Tennis 10, 11, 12: I-ball 12. STEVEN HAAS — TODD G. HAGEMAN — SHERYL HAGEN — TAMI SUE HALL — Thespians 11, 12; International Club 10, 11; Pep Club 11; Dark of the Moon, Medea, “Madwoman of Chaillot,” “Insect Comedy,” Little Mary Sunshine,” lulius Caesar,” “One Acts ‘78, 79. CHRISTOPHER HAMMOND — Con- cert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Orchestra 10, 11; Ensembles 10, 11; “Insect Com- edy,” Little Mary Sunshine,” “Julius Caesar, “One Acts 79. MARK HANDY — Student Review Board 11; WEB 12; SPIRIT 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11; Track 10, 11; Cross Country 11; I-ball 10, 11. CHERYL ANN HANSON — Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; Junior Exec 11; International Club 10, 11; Pep Club 11; I-ball 10, 11, 12: Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12. MICHELLE HANSON — CHRISTOPHER JAMES HANWAY — Senior Senate 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; I-ball 12. DAVID WAYNE HARMISON — Bas- ketball 10, 11, 12. FIONA KATHRYN HARNBY — Thes- pians 12; Modern Dance Club 12; Scratch Pad 12; “Insect Comedy,” Little Mary Sunshine,” “One Acts 79,” “Julius Caesar. KARLA J. HAUGEN — SCOTT RICHARD HAUSER — Cheersquad 12; I-ball 10, 12. DAVID BRANT HAVILAND — Thes- pians 10, 11; I-ball 10, 11, 12; Orches- tra 10, 11; “Imaginary Invalid,” “Dra- cula, Dark of the Moon, Medea, ዐበዩ Acts '78, 79, Insect Comedy, Julius Caesar. MARK ALLAN HARTWIG — HR 26. JOYCE DEANNAE HEGGEN — Mod- ern Dance Club 11, 12; Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; HERO 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; I-ball 10; Powder Puff Football 11; A Capella Choir 12; “Little Mary Sunshine. Senior Credits 271 LESLIE HELIKER — KATHY R. HENDRICKS — BETH CHRISTINE HERRIOT — Mod- ern Dance Club 11, 12: Concert Band 11; Marching Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10; A Capella Choir 11; Sopho- more Chorus 10; “Annie Get Your Gun. “Dark of the Moon, “Insect Comedy, “One Acts 79” “Little Mary Sunshine.” JEFFREY HETLAND — JACQUELINE HILLMAN — Modern Dance Club 10: Drill Team 11; DECA 12, MARK DAVID HINDERS — VICA 12; EBCE 11; Football 10, 12; Wrestling 10: TAL, DEVON MARIE HINTZ — Interna- tional Club 11; Scratch Pad 11, 12: SPIRIT 12: Powder Puff Football 10. TIMOTHY JAMES HOGAN — Gold 11, 12; I-ball 11, 12. JANE ELLEN HOGLE — Junior Exec.; SPIRIT 11, 12: AHS Volunteers 12; l- ball 11; I-volleyball 11; A Capella Choir 11, 12; “Insect Comedy,” “‘Lit- tle Mary Sunshine,” “Julius Caesar.” DONALD D. HOLLAND — Lab Assistant 10; Swimming 10, 11; I-ball Senior Credits 272 12, EVA HOLT ل‎ NELSON JAMES HOLTER — 141 17. CHERYL HOLTHAUS — MARY BETH HOMER — SPIRIT 11, 12: WEB 12: Health Oc. 12; Student [utor 11: AHS Volunteers 11; I-ball 12: I-volleyball 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball 10, 12: Concert Band 11; March- ing Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10; Sophomore Chorus 10. SUE ANN HOOK BECKY HOUGH — Lee Kim; Howell — HILDA HSIEH RANDY HUGHES — DECA 12; Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10; Track 10; I-ball 11, 12; T I 12. CHERYL HUTCHINSON — JULIE ANN HUTCHISON — Pep Club 12; Gymnastics 10, 11, 12; Track MONA RANDY INKS — T I 12; VICA 12. CHERIE JACOBSON — Cadet Teach- Inset: CARPENTER. Jenny Karas pounds away on a piece of scenery for the first play of the 78-79 school year, “The Insect Comedy.” ing 12; Health Oc. 12: AHS Volun- teers 10, 11, 12: I-ball 10, 11. 12: Pow der Puff Football BRADLEY C. JAMISON — Basketball 10; Baseball 10, 11. 12: I-ball 11. 12 LISA ANN JENISON — Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Cheersquad 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12: WEB 12 DECA 12: Pep Club 11. 12: AHS Vol- unteers 11, 12; Annie Get Your Gun. LAURA JENNINGS — DAVE ROBERT JENSEN — Student Council 12: AHS Volunteers 10 11. 12; Boy's State 11; Indoor Track 10. 11, 12: Track 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 10, 11, 12: I-ball 10, 11. 12 SUSAN JO JESPERSEN — 4odern Dance Club 10, 11, 12: Scratch Pad 10: Lab Assistant 10 11. 12. JENNIFER LYNN JEWELL — DAVE JOHN JOENSEN — Golf 10. 11 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Varsity Band 10 LAURIE ROBERTA JOHNSON — Thespians 12; Modern Dance Club 11, 12; International Club 10, 11. 12: Scratch Pad 10, 11, 12; WEB 12; Soph- omore Chorus 10; The Mad Woman — — 7” = ()1 ( haillot Little Mary Sunshine ‘Insect Comedy ' One Acts 78.’ Julius Caesar RYAN JOHNSTON — I-ball 12; T£ SHARI JOLLY — $ BRAD LEWIS JONES — Student Council 12: Boy's State 12- Tennis 10 11 12: I-ball 11. 12: Cla Speaker 12 DEAN JONES — GARY JONES — KIMBERLY JONES — Pep Club 10. 1 Gymnastics 10. 11. 12 RODGER ALAN KAHLER — TA! 17 VICA 12: Indoor Track 10. 11 ) Track 10. 11. 12 JENNIFER KARAS — Thespians 10 11, 12: Modern Dance Club 10, 12 international Club 10: S 11,12: “Annie Get Your Gun.” “One Acts ‘77, 78, 79” Medea insect (Comedy Madwoman of Chaillot Little Mary Sunshine Dracula,” Dark of the Moon.” “Julius Caesar wimming 10 CHRISTY LEIGH KAVANAGH — Stu- dent Council 10: WEB 12: SPIRIT 12 AHS Volunteers 11; Senior Senate 12 Annie Get Your Gun. KERRY KELLY — ROBIN KELSO — $ MICHAEL JEROME KENNEDY — Golf 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12 KAY M. KIRKLAND — Swimming 11, 12. JON M. KLATT — Project ECO: T I 12: VICA 12: AHS Volunteers 12: Baseball 10, 11, 12: Basketball 10. 12: I-ball 11 KAREN S. KNISS — DECA 12: Pow- der Puff Football 12: Softball 9. 12: Marching Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10. TIMOTHY ALAN KNUTSON — I I 12. KEN KOLB — TAMARA LU KUHN — Student Council 10, 11; Junior Exec. 11; Scratch Pad 10, 11, 12; SPIRIT 10: Twirler 10, 11: “Annie Get Your Gun,” “Insect Comedy.” CINDY BETH LAFLEN — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12: International Club 10, 11: Pep Club 10, 11, 12: Track 12: Powder Puff Football 12. THERESA MARIE LANG — Senior Girls Club 12; International Club 11; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Senior Senate 12; Gymnastics 11; Tennis 11, 12; I-ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12. JAYNE LOUISE LARSON — WEB 12; I-ball 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; All-State d. ይባ بجا — کی i d ( | we = ا‎ -- MM AGER Ae LÀ کے‎ OU a E TW NES E መ: op uM amc VI Mere mg :.-፡:: — و‎ 3. | Band 11 ` Chamber Orchestra 11, 12; Ensem- Ebles 10) 11, 12; 12- Orchestra 10, 11, 12: “Little Mary Sun- shine. - 7 TIMOTHY JAY LARSON —HR 3. KRIS LAYTON — Concert Band 10, 11, 12: Pep Band 11, 12; Marching ® Band 10. 11, 12; Stage Band 11; A T Capella Choir 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Ir.-Sr. 10; Madrigal 10; All- State 10. 12; Little Mary Sunshine,” Annie Get Your Gun. ` DOUGLAS LEE — Golf 10, 11, 12; l- ball 12. ALAN LEM — DECA 12; I-ball 12. MICHAEL LEMANCZYK — JOCELYN ANN LEMISH — Thespians 11. 12: Senior Girls Club 12; Student Council 11; International Club 10, 11; Scratch Pad 12; Pep Club 11; Insect Comedy.” “Little Mary Sunshine,” “Julius Caesar, ““Madwoman of Chaillot.” “One Acts 77, 78, 79. TAMI SUE LICHTENBERG — Cheers- quad 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Swim- ming 10; I-ball 10, 11; I-volleyball 10, 11: Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12. JOSEPH LIJEWSKI — LEX L. LINTZ — MARY KATHERINE LITTLE — 1-vol- leyball 12; Powder Puff Football 12. LAURIE LITTLEDIKE — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Student Council 11, 12: Ensembles 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10: Jr.-Sr. Pops 10. BRENDA LYNNE LORENZ — Drill Team 10, 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; lunior Exec. 11: International Club 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Senior Senate 12: Powder Puff Football 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 11, 12. TOM LUCKETT — RICHARD LYNCH — Cheersquad 12; Student Council 12: Young Demo- crats 10; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Wrestling 11, 12; Gymnastics 10. RODERICK JAMES MacBRIDE — Football 10; Swimming 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12. LINDA J. MacVEY — Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 10, 11, 12; “Annie Get Your Gun.” JOAN LEANN MAILE — Interna- tional Club 10, 11; Powder Puff Foot- ball 10, 11; “Imaginary Invalid. SARAH MARIE MALABY — Basket- ball 10, 11: Tennis 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11; Softball 10, 11, 12: Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Stage Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10. ANN MANATI — SHAYNE MARQUIS — TI. JOHN MARTIN JUNE MARTIN KAREN MARTINSON — MARK E. MATHER — Football 10, 11, 12. IEFF PHILLIP MATHIAS — AHS Vol- unteers 11. PAMELA MAXWELL — AHS Volun- teers. JULI ANN McKELVEY — MAURA McCARLEY — Modern Dance Club 10, 12. IOHN DAVID McCULLY — Orches- tra 10, 11, 12; Chamber Orchestra 10, 11: Ensembles 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 12: Sophomore Chorus 10; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11, 12. IOHN L. McKINNEY — Student Council 10, 11, 12; President 12; Stu- dent Review Board 11, 12; Model U.N. 11, 12; “Dark of the Moon. JANET McNULTY — Senior Girls Club 12: AHS Volunteers 11. JOHN McNULTY — WEB 12; SPIRIT 12: Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 11, 12: A Capella Choir 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; “One Acts 79. KERN MEADOR — DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Boy's State 11; Football 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12. TIM MEALS — LINDA MENDENHALL — Modern Dance Club 11; Junior Exec 11; Inter- national Club 10, 11; Scratch Pad 10; SPIRIT 11, 12; Pep Club 12; I-ball 11; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Con- cert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Varsity Band 10; Ensembles 12: Little Mary Sunshine. STEPHANIE MERCIER — Scratch Pad 11; Web Editor 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Softball 10; Soph- omore Chorus 10. DORIS MERKAL — Student Council 12: AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Senior Senate 12. BARBARA E. METHUM — Student Council 12; I-volleyball 11. DANIEL METZLER — DOUG R. MEYER — l-ball 12. JOHN MICHEL — Baseball 10, 12; |- ball 10, 11, 12; HERO 12. ANDREW MILLER — HR 102. DAVID MILLER — LORA LEE MILLER — Basketball 10, 11: I-ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Softball 10, 11. TRACY E. MILLER — I-ball 10, 11. MALCAM MOBERLY — BARBARA JEAN MOORE — Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Drill Team 11; WEB Editor 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11,12; Twirler 10, 11, 12. LYNNETTE MOORE — Marching Band 11, 12. MARCIA MOORE — Girls Basketball 10, 11, 12; Softball 9, 10, 11, 12. JANET MORGAN — “Annie Get Your Gun.” SUSAN STARK MORRIS — Modern Dance Club 10, 11. MARC KOCH MORTON — Baseball 10, 11. 12: Basketball 10, 11, 12. JOE L. MUENCH — HR 18. KARIN MUFF — ALIYA MUSHTAG — ROBERT MUSSELMAN — Baseball 10 KIMBERLY J. MYERS — HAROLD NAGLE — MYRA NEDRY — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; Senior Girls Club 12; WEB 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; EBCE 11; DECA 12; Senior Senate 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball 10, 11. KRISTIE D. NERVIG — HERO 12. MIKE JOHN NERVIG — T I 12; VICA 12: Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12: Golf 10; I-ball 10, 11, 12. MARK WALLACE NEWELL — Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10. PHILLIP NICKEY — NICHELLE ALINE NIMS — Thespians 10: Student Council 12; International Club 10: Girl's State 12; A Capella Choir 11; “Annie Get Your Gun, “Dark of the Moon, Insect Com- edy,” “One Acts 77, 78. ROBERT D. NOWLIN — DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 12; EBCE 11; I-ball 10, 12. ERIC OLSON — HR 30. JULIE ELIZABETH OLSSON — Senior Girls Club 12; DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11. DAWN ELIZABETH OSTREM — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; DECA 12; Pep Club 11, 12. MICHELLE SUSAN OWEN — Stu- dent Council 10, 11, 12; Modern Dance Club 11, 12; International Club 10; Audio-Visual 11; Student Tutor 10; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12: Tennis 10; Orchestra 11; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Ir.-Sr. Pops 10, 11; Madrigal 10, 11, 12; Dark of the Moon. RICHARD PARRISH — PAUL ROBERT PATTEE — Student Council 10; SPIRIT 12; Indoor Track 10: Track 11; Tennis 10. ERIC B. PEARCE — DECA 12; Wres- tling 11; I-ball 12. BRYAN THEADORE PEARSON — Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12: Cross Country 10, 11, 12; March- ing Band 10; Varsity Band 10. ROBERT CHARLES PEDERSON — Student Council 11, 12; Debate 10; Model U.N. 11, 12. VICTORIA PEFFER — CYNTHIA A. PESEK — Modern Dance Club 12; Senior Girls Club 12; International Club 10, 11; Lab Assist- ant 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10. LISA SUZANNE PETERS — Modern Dance Club 10; WEB 12; Concert Band 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10,11. TERRI LYNN PETERSON — Drill Team 11; Office Ed.12; Twirler 10, 11, 12: SHEILA MARIE PHELPS — EBCE 11; Flag Corps 11, 12; Jr.-Sr. Pops 10; Annie Get Your Gun. RHONDA PHILLIPS — SUSAN MARIE PIETSCH — Scratch Pad 12; I-ball 11, 12; I-volleyball 11, 12; Insect Comedy, Julius Cae- sar.” MARCO PINEDA — JOHN POLLARD — JEANENE ANN POWERS — Modern Dance Club 12; Senior Girls Club 12; International Club 10, 11; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; March- ing Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Jr.-Sr. Pops 10; Sophomore Chorus 10; “Little Mary Sunshine.” JOEL ዘ. POWERS — HR 17A. JEFF P. PRESTEMON — Indoor Track 102-105 125 HEG 10 TL اا‎ 005 Country 10, 11, 12; I-ball 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11; Marching Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10. KARON PRICE — AMY PRUISMANN — ELLEN LOUISE PYLE — Senior Girls Club 12; International Club 11; AHS Volunteers 11; Lab Assistant 11; Gymnastics 11, 12; I-ball 10, 11; I-vol- leyball 11; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Senior Credits 273 Sophomore Chorus 10; Treble Pops 10; Madrigal 12; “Annie Get Your Gun. MATTHEW RANDOL JEFFREY SCOTT RASMUSSEN — HR 12, TRACY MICHELLE RASMUSSEN ل‎ Modern Dance Club 12; DECA 12. ERIC SEAN RAWSON — SPIRIT 10, 11, 12; SPIRIT Editor 12; Student Tutor 10: National Merit Scholar Finalists; WEB 10, 12. DAVID REBARCAK — PAMELA REGER — Flag Corps 11, 12; HERO 12. MARK WILLIAM REYNOLDS — Boy's State 11; Football 11; Track 12; Cross Country 12. DEBBIE RICCI — ANNE RICHARDS — JILL ELLEN RICHARDSON — Mod- ern Dance Club 11; Marching Band 10. KIMBERLY RICKARD — DAVID RICKETTS — DEBORAH RIES — HR Band. THOMAS CLARK RIGGS — WEB 12; SPIRIT 12: Basebalf 10, 11, 12; Tennis 107221532: Epa H0 111 è MARY KATHLEEN RILEY — Interna- tional Club 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 12: I-ball 11; l-volleyball 11; Softball 10; Marching Band 10; Varsity Band 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sopho- more Chorus 10; Treble Pops 11; Annie Get Your Gun,” “Dark of the Moon. KELLY RINEBARGER — Lab Assistant 10, 11; I-volleyball 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Madrigal 11, 12; Little Mary Sun- shine. PHYLLIS LORRAINE ROBINSON — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; WEB 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Softball 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11,12; Varsity Band 10; Drum Major 11, 12. TODD KEITH ROBINSON — T l 12; VICA 12; EBCE 11; I-ball 12. KATHLEEN ROD — Junior Exec 11: AHS Volunteers 12; Senior Senate 12; Gymnastics 10, 11, 12. MARY KATHERINE ROGGE — WEB 12; SPIRIT 11, 12; Health Oc. 12; Stu- dent Tutor 12; Volunteers 11, 12; Track 10, 12; I-ball 12: Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Softball 11; Annie Get Your Gun,” “Insect Comedy, “One Acts '78, 79.” ROBERT ROSS — Senior credits 274 ANN ROUGVIE — International Club 11: Scratch Pad 11; Student Tutor 10, 11; Powder Puff Football 12. PHILLIP ROWE — Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; International Club 10: Audio-Visual 10, JULIANA ROZEBOOM — Modern Dance Club 11; Cheersquad 10; Jun- ior Exec 11; Volunteers 11, 12; Golf 12: Powder Puff Football 12. RENEE RUDEN — LAURA RUNYAN — Thespians 12; Debate 10; A Capella Choir 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Treble Pops 10; Madwoman of Chaillot, Insect Comedy, Little Mary Sunshine, “Julius Caesar,” “One Acts ‘77, 78, 79.” SCOTI RUPNOW — JUNE ELLEN RUSSELL — Modern Dance Club 11; International Club 10; Young Democrats. ROSANNE RUTTER — HR 30. LISA RUTZ — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Cheersquad 12; Junior Exec. 11; International Club 10; WEB 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Track 10; I-ball 11: I-volleyball 11; Powder Puff Foot- ball 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10. PAMELLA SANDERS — Office Ed. 12; Dark of the Moon. DEANNA MARIE SCHEPERS — Drill Team 10, 11; I-volleyball 12; March- ing Band 10, 11; Varsity Band 10, 11. MARTH ANN SCHIEL — Modern Dance Club 11, 12; International Club 10, 11; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 12; All State Band 10, 11; Ensem- bles 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 12. LORRAINE C. SCHLESKY — JOAN T. SCHMIDT — ALAN SCHNORMEIER — ALLEN SCHUMANN — LORI ANN SCHWARTZ — Senior Girls Club 12; Office Ed. 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Powder Puff Football 11, 12 NANCY JAYNE SEDERBURG — Inter- national Club 10; I-ball 11, 12; I-vol- leyball 11, 12. DEAN SEIDEL — International Club 10, 11; Football 10, 11, 12; I-ball 12. RICHARD SELF — RANDY R. SEVDE — VICA 12; Base- ball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12. JANE A. SHAHAN — BRENT SHANKS — JULIE SHAW — Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Cheersquad 10; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Project ECO 11; DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Volun- teers 10, 11, 12; EBCE 11. ROSLYN SHEARS — KAREN SHOEMAN — DEANNA KAY SHORT — HR 12. KAREN SHREVE — VANESSA SHUBERT — RANDY SIVERTHORN DONALD B. SIMMONS — Thespi- ans 12; Student Council 12; Debate 10; Stage Band 10, 11; Orchestra 10; Madwoman of Chaillot,” “Insect Comedy,” Little Mary Sunshine,” lulius Caesar,” “One Acts '77, 78. 79. MARTIN E. SIMPSON — T l 12; VICA 12; I-ball 12. GEOFFREY SISSON — International Club 10, 11; Scratch Pad 10: Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Varsity Band 10. DAVID P. SKARSHAUG — Concert Band 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; March- ing Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Orchestra 10; Ensembles 10, 11, 12: Sophomore Chorus. KENNETH SKJORDAL — ANNE ELIZABETH SLETTEN — Senior Girls Club 12; Junior Exec 11; Inter- national Club 10; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. BRET RUSSELL SMITH — Football 11, 12; Wrestling 11, 12; Indoor Track 11, 12; Track 11, 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball 11, 12. GLENDA J. SMITH — RALPH SMITH — THOMAS R. SMITHSON — Cross Country 10; Concert Band 10, 11; Orchestra 10, 11; A Capella Choir 11; Sophomore Chorus 10; Madrigal 10, 11512: DAMEN RICHARD SNYDER — Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Track 10; Tennis 10, 11, 12: I-ball 12; Powder Puff Football 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Varsity Band 10. DAVID SOGARD — Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 11; Track 11. NIMMI SOLOMON — JOEL T. SONGER — Volunteers 12. DEBORAH LYNN SORENSSON — Senior Girls Club 12; International Club 10; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Pep Club 10. KATHY SORENSON — DECA 12. NANCY SPROWELL — Cheersquad 10, 11; Senior Girts Club 12; Student Council President 12; Student Review Board 11; Junior Exec 11; International Club 10; Cadet Teach. ing 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Volunteers | 10, 11; Senior Senate 12; Golf 10, 11, 12. ELIOT STADLER — Soccer Club 10; Thespians 10, 11, 12; Modern Dance Club 10, 11: “Imaginary Invalid, “Annie Get Your Gun, “Dracula” “Dark of the Moon, Medea, Lit- tle Mary Sunshine, “Insect Com- edy,” Julius Caesar, “One Acts 777, 78, 79. VICKI STAHLER — PAULA STARCEVIC — FRANCES STEPHANS — SHERRI LYNN STOKKE — Drill Team 10: Office Ed. 12. PAUL STRITZEL — CAROLE ANNE STRICKLAND — Stu- dent Council 12; DECA 12; Pep Club 12: Gymnastics 11: Powder Puff Football 11: Volunteers 11. CRAIG DAVID STROMER — WEB Editor 12: SPIRIT 11, 12; Track 10: Basketball 10: I-ball 11, 12. ALICE STUVE — CLARA SUAREZ — Modern Dance Club 10. 11, 12: International Club 10, 11: WEB 12: DECA 12; Volunteers 10. 12. LINDA SUTTER — Modern Dance Club 12: Drill Team 10, 11. CHERYL SWANSON — Ihespians 12: Debate 10, 11, 12; Scratch Pad 11, 12; Senior Senate 12; Madwoman of Chaillot,” “Insect Comedy,” “Julius Caesar,” “One Acts 79. KEVIN JAY SWENSON — Golf 11, 12; I-ball 10, 11, 12. JEFFREY SWETT — PATRICIA ANN SYMONS — Drill Team 10; Swimming 10. ALIREZA TABEASH — HR 201. KURT A. TALLMAN — Student Council 10. BEN HOWARD THACKER — T اخ‎ 12: Football 10. GALEN THIES — MELODY JO THIES — Modern Dance Club 11; Cheersquad 11, 12; Office Ed. 12; Pep Club 11; Volun- teers 11; Twirler 10, 11, 12. LYNN MARIE THOMPSON — junior Exec 11: Scratch Pad 12; SPIRIT 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Volunteers 11; Tennis 10, 11, 12; I-ball 11, 12; I-vol- leyball 11; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12. DAVID H. TIFFANY — wi — 0 س حب En‏ oe :ሕ፡ KAN መ É ëm e cn VES. RS Ia Tra ZA) IE 1: ሙ - ጫሬ .م مانأ‎ Ue KELLY JO TIGGES — Modern Dance Club 12: Junior Exec 11: Scratch Pad 2 WEB 12: Pep Club 10, 11; Volun- 1 Senior Senate 12: Bas- I-ball 12: Powder Pull res 11 ketbal! 10 bon it ball 1, PETER TIPTON — Thespians 11, 12; Little Mary Sunshine, Insect Comedy Madwoman ot Chaillot,” Imaginary Invalid, “One Acts °78, -Q PAUL C. TORGESON — KARLA KAE TOSTLEBE — Modern Dance Club 11; International Club 10: DECA 12: Pep Club 10; Volun- teers 12: I-ball 12 ANN ELIZABETH TRIPLETT — Mod- em Dance Club 10; Student Council 11 12: International Club 10; SPIRIT 11 12: Senior Senate 12: “Insect Comedy | DAN TRYON — Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10. 11. 12: Tennis 10; I-ball 11 12: TRI 12. KOLLEEN JANE TWEED — Capella Choir 11: Sophomore Chorus 10. PHILLIP ULVESTAD — I I 12. DIANE E. VANBUREN — Ihespians 10. 11. 12: Senior Girls Club 12; Inter- national Club 11; A Capella “Dark of the Moon.” Medea, “Madwoman of Chaillot.” “Insect Comedy,” “‘Jul- ius Caesar.” “One Acts 78, 79. LINDA VANGUILDER — Cheers- quad 10; Tennis 10, 11, 12; I-ball 12; Powder Puff Football 11. ANN MARIE VIVAN — Office Ed. 12; Volunteers 12: EBCE 11. CYNTHIA VONDRA — International Club 10, 11; Basketball 10, 11, 12. GEORGIA LYNN VONDRA — Inter- national Club 10. 11: Track 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12: Powder Puft Football 11, 12: Softball 10, 11, 12. ILONA VONGODANY — CRAIG ALLEN VOSS — T l 12; Lab Assistant 11. KELLY ANN WALKER — Modern Dance Club: International Club 11; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11,12; Annie Get Your Gun. MICHELLE LARAE WARD — Volun- teers 11. 12. DAVID WARREN — ANN CAROL WATSON — Senior Girls Club 12: Student Council 10, 11, 12; WEB 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Vol- unteers 12: EBCE 11; Senior Senate 12: Basketball 10. ELIZABETH ANNE WEBER — SPIRIT 12: Volunteers 12: I-ball 12: I-volley- ball 12: Powder Puff Football 10, 12. COSETTE M. WELCH — ROBERT WELLS — CHERYL WESSEL — NEIL ALAN WESSMAN — I-ball 12. ELLEN WESTERLUND — Thespians 10, 11, 12: Modern Dance Club 12: WEB 12: Concert Band 10, 11, 12: Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 11, 12; Imaginary Invalid, Annie Get Your Gun,” “Dracula,” “Dark of the Moon, Medea, ““Madwoman of Chaillot,” “Insect Comedy,” “Lit- tle Mary Sunshine,” “Julius Caesar,” “One Acts ‘77, 78, 79. DAVID C. WHATTOFF — Project ECO 10. JANELL MARIE WHITEFIELD — Drill Team 11; Office Ed. 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Powder Puff Football 12: A Capella Choir 10; Sophomore Cho: rus 10. LORI MICHELLE WHITMER — Junior Exec 11; Project ECO 10: DECA 12. SCOTT WIGGINS — Track 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12: Cross Coun- try 10, 11, 12; I-ball 10. KIMBERLY DAWN WILBUR — Track 10 CATHERINE WILSON — TIM WISER — CLAIR ELIZABETH WOODE — DECA State Vice-President 12; Track 10. MIKE WOODS — DECA 12; Volun- teers 11, 12; Football 11, 12; I-ball 12. NORMAN WOODS — JILL M. WOODWORTH — Senior Girls Club 12; WEB 12; DECA 12; EBCE 11; Powder Puff Football 10. SHARON SUSAN WOOLDRIDGE — Modern Dance Club 11; Cheersquad 12; WEB 11; Pep Club 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10; HERO 12. DAVID GRANT WOOLLEY — Stu- dent Council 10; Scratch Pad 12; SPIRIT 11; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 10, 11, 12; I-ball 12; Concert Band 11, 12: Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Inset: CARPENTER. Jenny Karas pounds away on a piece of scenery for the first play of the 78-79 school year, The Insect Comedy. Sophomore Chorus 10; All-State Choir 10, 11. CAROLYN WRIGHT — International Club 11; Volunteers 10, 11; Marching Band 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Madrigal 11, 12. CANDY YOCKSTICK — DAVID W. YOUNG — WEB 12; “Medea.” JULIE YUNGCLAS — GINA MARIA ZAFFARANO — Mod- ern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Student Council 10, 12; Junior Exec 11; WEB 11,12; DECA 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Track 10; l- ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11; Chamber Orchestra 10, 11; Ensembles 10; All- State Orchestra 11; “Annie Get Your Gun,” “One Acts 77. DEE ANN ZIMMERMAN — A Capella Choir 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus 10; Madrigal 10; All-State Choir 11, 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Tre- ble Pops 10; “Annie Get Your Gun,” “Little Mary Sunshine,” “Senior One Acts.” Senior Credits 275 Abbott, Timothy 160 Abel, Scott 160, 200 Adamson, Lisa 160, 223 Albertson, Teresa 160 Andersen, Lisa 160 Anderson, David Martin 160 Anderson, David Marvin 160 Anderson, Deborah 34, 64, 66, 160 Anderson, Jedd 160, 180 Anderson, Michael 64, 160 Anderson, Scott 160 Anderson, Steven 21, 34, 160 Applequist, Reid 160, 185 Arcy, Jeffrey 160, 190, 191 Ahar, Motlagh Nader Auel, Roxanne 160 Avraamides, Michael 160 Babbitt, Sara 160 Bachmann, Carol 34, 160 Bannister, Melissa 64, 160, 188, 197, 223 Barnes, Valerie 160, 171 Barta, Laura.64, 160, 166, 212, 213, 288 Basart, Jill 160 Baumel, Mark 160 Baumgarten, Jean 160 Beal, Shondel 34 Beaudry, Brian 160 Beavers, Willet 160, 180 Bechtel, Michael 160 Bendorf, Angela 160, 172, 197 Bennett, Peggy 64, 160 Benson, Helen 160 Benson, Jennifer 64, 160 Beran, Beth 64, 66, 161 Berger, Randy 56, 160, 161 Bergren, DeeAnn 13, 34, 161, 217 Bergstrom, Robert Bird, Michelle 161 Blakely, Dana 161 Blakely, Susan 161 Blau, Gina 34, 161 Bockoven, Hope 161 Bogue, Steve 161 Bond, Diane 34, 161 Borgen, Susan 161 Bower, Mark 64, 161 Bowers, Brett 161 Brackelsberg, Phillip 161 Brady, Karen 29, 161, 265 Bratton, Daved 161 Brown, Donna 161 Brown, Lisa 34, 161 Bunting, Michael 34, 161 Burgason, Karen 64, 161, 197, 198 Burkholder, Jean 161, 180, 200 Bush, Natalie 161, 163, 197 Byriel, Jim 161 Campbell, Shelby 33, 161, 178 Canon, Douglas 161, 180 Carey, Joel 34, 161 Carlson, Jeffrey 161 Carlson, Kent 44, 161, 180, 200 Carlson, Laura J. 161 Carlson, Laura K. 161 Carney, Timothy 162, 180 Carr, Cheron 161 Carr, Chuck 161 Carr, Jon 160, 161 Carr, Kimberly 161 Carter, Kelly 34, 58, 161 Catus, Tom 161, 180 Chaplik, Suzie 188 Charlson, Kevin 161 Clapp, Norene Clark, Leand 64, 67, 68, 161, 169 Index 276 SOPHOMORES Clark, Stephanie 34, 66, 161 Clem, D'Ann 90, 161 Clemow, Scott 61, 161 Cloud, Marla 34, 161 Coady, Sheila 156, 161, 198, 223 Coffman, Sharles Colt, Shelly 162 Comer, Paul 34, 162 Coney, Phillip 162 Cook, Donald 34, 162 Cook, Gary 162, 200 Cook, James 162 Coppett, Kyle 162 Core, John 34, 162 Cornette, Jim 162, 180 Cotton, Jac 162 Courteau, Jackie 34, 64, 90, 162 Cawle, Lisa 162 Cowles, Douglas 61, 92, 162, 180 Coy, Daniel 162, 180, 200 Crockett, Renee 162 Crook, Ray 162 Crudele, Paul 162 Cunningham, Craig 162, 180, 181, 200, 201 Cyr, Peter 162, 163 Dahlgren, Dena 64, 162 Davis, Kristen 64, 162 Dayton, Valerie 162, 217 Deaton, Allen Dean, Mitchell DeKovic, Julie 64, 162 DeMoss, Aaron 162 Dennis, Elaine 162, 166, 178 Derby, Karla 162 Derks, Nancy 162, 223 DeRus, Jon 162 Dietl, Romy 162 Dietz, Linda 162 Dirks, Kathryn 162, 178, 197 Drennan, Todd 162 Driscoll, Erin Dunn, Anne 162, 188, 197 Durham, Dana 162 Durlam, Sara 162 Eagan, Jeffrey 162, 192 Elder, Allison 34, 162, 202 Ellsworth, Leah 162 Elrod, Craig 162 Elsberry, Sherry 162 Engelstad, Karel 162 Erickson, Diane 162 Eschbach, Shelly 162 Evans, Lance 162, 180, 192 Evans, Shawn 162, 163, 165, 180, 192 Evans, Sherrill 162 Even, Heather 162 Fenton, Julie 155, 163, 196, 197, 209 Fett, Barbara 163 Fett, David 163 Ficken, Dave 163, 200 Fishbein, Gregg Flatt, Linda 163 Flesch, Kelly 163 Foley, Tim Francis, Kathryn 163, 179 Frampton, Jami 163 Frank, Lyle Frank, Todd 34, 163 Fredericksen, James 34, 64, 163 Freeman, Ann 14, 163, 178 Fritz, Becky 163 Frye, Debbie 164, 171 Gale, Angela 164 Garrier, Roxanne 164 Gass, John 164 Gehm, Angela 34, 164 Gergen, Mary 40, 164, 212 Gerstein, William 164 Gibson, Dawn 164 Gilbert, Donna 164 Gillette, Dave 34, 62, 164 Gorman, Gary 160. 164 Gostomski, Susanne 34, 164 Gradwohl, jane 164, 197 Graham, Suzanne 34, 164 Grant, Anne 34, 164, 166 Graves, Steve 27, 164 Gregory, Marton Greiner, John 164, 180 Greiner, Mark 164 Griffen, Scott 164, 190 Griffiths, Mary 34, 164 Gossman, Lisa 62, 90, 164 Gruber, Mary 164 Gunnells, Cara 164 Hagemoser, Kristal 164, 167, 169 Hal, Daniel 164 Hall, Debra 164 Hammer, Bonnie 164 Hammond, Michael 164 Hansen, Douglas 164 Hanson, Mark 164, 192 Harnbv, Alastair 164 Harris, Ann 164, 171 Harris, Susan 46, 164 Hatfield, David 164 Hauser, Jane 34, 64, 164 Hawbaker, Richard 34, 164 Hayes, Teresa 164 Heggen, Rachel 146, 164, 209 Heins, Roger Heliker, Rodney 164 Henson, James (Nick) 164, 165, 180, 200 Hermanson, David Hesadi, Jamila Hicklin, Robert 164 Highland, Cathy 29, 164 Hill, Deborah 164 Holst, Todd Holter, Alan 34, 164 Hoover, David 164, 200 Hopson, Cindy 165, 197 Houk, Kerry 165 Howell, Steve 34, 165 Howerton, Randy 165 Hudson, Scott 165 Huinker, Clark 165 Hull, Stephen 165 Hunt, Cherine Huse, JoAnn 34, 165 Hutchcroft, Julie 89, 165, 172 Hutt, Ter: 165 Hammond, Michael Irwin, Deborah 165 jacobsen, Robert 34, 165 Jamison, Joel 165, 200 Jenison, Leigh 165, 180 Jennings, Karen 34, 166 lewell, John 166 Johnson, Melissa 166 Johnston, Alison 166 Juncker, Melody 166 Kalsem, James Karas, Missy 64, 188 Karimi, Parto 166 Kayser, Gregory 166 Keigley, Terry 166 Keller, Jennifer 34, 166 Kelly, Tara 64, 166, 188 Kennedy, Eve 166 Kent, Cherine 166 Kernan, Lauren 34, 64, 66, 166 Khan, Shaafzal 166 Kimble, Arthur 166 Kinczewski, Connie 167 Kirkland, Chris 167, 190 Kirkland, Steve 167, 180 ` ron ni 6 e اسه‎ ۸۹ - en u OO. e. = Kislingbury, Mark 167 Kirchen, Mark Kliewer, Steve 3, 167, 200 Amiss. Kevin 167 Knox, Kara 3, ኤሳ, 167 Knutson, lulie 167, 197 Konek, Mark 27, 167, 180, 200 Kopeckv, Vicki 167, 197 koschorreck, Christin 64, ኮኮ, 167 Kottman, Tracey 178 Kuhn, Kristin 64, 167 Kuhnle, Christin 167 Kunesh, Joseph 167 Laing, Catherine 34, 167 Lamb, Wayne 167, 215 Lane, Kenneth 167, 192 Lane, Thomas 167 Lanning, Scott 167 Larson, Diana 167 Latham, William 167, 180, 200 Lawson, Ralph 163, 167, 200 Layton, Charles 34, 167 Le, S1 157 Le, Van 167 LeDet, Doug 167 Lee, Anita 167 Lehmkuhl, Kimberly 20, 21, 67, 92, 167, 186, 209 Lersten, Andrew 167 Lijewski, Eric Lindsay, Sharon 167 Littledike, Leslie 64, 167 Lohnes, Molly 64, 77, 167, 168, 169 Long, Stacy 172 Louis, Gary 167, 180 Lowe, Terry 34, 167 Luchett, Brian 167 Luft, Lynda 167 Ma, Stephen 167 Madden, Collen 167 Madden. Michael 167 Madsen, Sabrıan 34, 167 Mahbod, Babak 167 Mahmoud, Ramy 167 Manatt, Joel 34, 90, 166, 167 Mangold, Anne 34, 167 Mann, Jeff 167, 172, 180, 265 Marion, Melita 34, 77, 167 Martin, Mary 34, 64, 167 Marty, Lana 167, 202, 209 Mathews, Nels 168, 200 Matzen, Jodi 168 Mayer, Tim 168 McCormack, Marilyn 21, 66, 168 McCoy, Shawn 21, 64, 66, 67, 168 McHone, Robin 168, 172, 202 McKeown, Thomas McKinney. Michele 168, 198, 209, 223 McMechan, Jamie 168 McPhail, Laura 21, 34, 168, 171, 188 Meals, Brian 168 Meeden, Lisa 40, 64, 168 Meier, Gilbert 168 Mendenhall, Patricia 34, 168 Mercier, Michele 64, 163, 168, 202 Michel, Anthony 168, 180, 192 Mickelson, Tamara 160, 168 Middendort, Michelle 34, 168 Middents, Scott 168 Miller, Don 168, 180, 200 Miller, Michael Stephen 60, 168 Miller, Michael George 168 Moen, Clark 168, 180, 192 Montag, Andy 168 Moore, lon 168, 180, 192 Moore, Kurtos 168 Moore, Theresa 34, 168 Morken, Eric 168 Morrison, Mark 168, 180, 200 Muench, Michael 168, 200 Mulford, David 34, 62, 64, 168 Mulhall, Brian 165, 168, 180, 181, 193 Murtha, Scott 34, 168 Nagle, Paula Naziri, Mahmoud Nelson, Scott 168 Nelson, Susan 64, 168 Nervig, Craig 168 Nesbitt, Troy 168, 180 Netcott, Ketty 168 Nguyen, Ngoctram 168 Nichols, Jeffrey 168 Nichols, Laura 168 Nordin, Chris 168 Norstoud, Tamara 168 Nostwich, Elizabeth 168 O'Brian, loni 168, 178 Ogilvie, Tami 168 Oliver, Debra 168, 196, 197 Olsson, Carla 168 Osborn, Maria 64, 168 Palmateer, Kristey 168 Pattee, Karen 34, 168 Paul, Steven 168 Paulsen, Karin 20, 21, 168, 186 Pearce, Steven 168 Pedigo, Bruce 34, 163, 168, 200 Peisha, Sandra 168 Perisho, Kelly Pesek, Rebecca 168 Peterson, Cynthia 168 Peterson, lodi 168, 178 Pletcher, Laurie 34, 168, 209 Popelka, Susanne 168 Pourabbas, Fariborz (Steve) Powers, Kenneth 168 Prater, Vicki 168 Prestemon, Julie 168 Price, Todd 168, 180, 192 Pulsifer, Elizabeth 170 Radosevich, Patrick 170 Randol, Cynthia 34, 170 Ratcliff, Susan 170 Rawson, Mark 53,71, 170 Redmond, jill 34, 170 Reynolds, Dinise 21, 34, 48, 49, 64, 67, 165, 170 Richards, Paul 170 Richardson, Renee 21, 34, 64, 170 Richardson, Todd 170, 192 Rickard, Laura 170 Ridler, David Ripp, Kristen 64, 170, 178 Robinson, Cynthia 34, 170 Robinson, Michelle 64, 170, 188 Rodriquez, Regina 170, 188 Roe, David 170 Rogers, Karen Rohach, Patty 170, 197, 223 Rollefson, Kim 64, 66, 170 Rood, Tamara 34, 164, 170 Roohparvar, Fariborz Rosauer, Lucy 34, 40, 170 Ross, Jennifer 168, 1 69, 170 Rossmiller, Scott 170 Rubio, Rudolfo 170 Ryckman, Mark Sampson, Annette 34, 170 Salin, Evda Sanders, Peggy 34, 170 Schattauer, Martha 170 Schill, Matt 170 Schneider, Meg 64, 66, 170 Schoenrock, Julie 170, 197, 223 Schredk, Jeff 170 Schumann, Diane 64, 66, 67, 170 Schwartz, Eric 170 Searls, Janet 139, 170 Shaver, Sally 21, 34, 64, 170, 163, 223 Shevokas, Michael 170 Sime, Gregory 170 Sioson, Renato 170 Sisson, Georgianne 34, 170 Sjohakken, Mark 170, 190 Skalecke, Suzanne 170 Slater, Bernard 171, 180, 215 Sletten, Margit 34, 171, 209 Smith, Andrew 171 Smith, Brian 171 Smith, Douglas 171 Smith, Michael 171 Smith, Gwynne 171 Solberg, Martha 21, 34, 52, 171 Solheim, Eric 171 Sontag, Jeff 171, 180 Sorem, Scott 68, 171 Spear, Mark 171 Speer, Diana 33, 171, 200 Sprowell, Thomas 171, 192 Staples, Tim 171 Starcevic, Laurie 64, 171 Stark, Sandy 171 Starleaf, Christopher 171, 180 Stephen, Steven 34, 166, 171, 180 Stephenson, Kay 21, 34, 64, 66, 171 Stevens, Bev 171 Stieglbauer, Mark 171 Stiles, Jamie 34, 171 Strand, Kristen 171 Stratton, Natalie 172 Strickland, Ken 172 Stritzel, Stephen 172 Strong, Brian 172 Strum, Tracet 64, 172 Strudivant, Jeffrey 172, 180, 181, 192 Strutz, Laura 172 Suarez, Selin 172 Sutherland, Jeffrey 165, 172, 180, 192, 193 Sutter, Rebecca 172 Swan, Kennith 64, 172 Swanson, Mattew 64, 172 Swanson, Melanie Sweeney, Susan 172 Swift, Piper 172 Sydnes, Steven 172 Terrones, Susan 172 Tett, Michael 172, 180 Theile, Leanne 34, 172, 202 Thomas, David 64, 172 Thomas, Troy 172, 180 Thompson, Brian 172 Thompson, Mary 40, 172, 178, 202, 209 Toporek, Rebecca 34, 172 Townsend, Tom Trickle, Darwin 172, 180, 192, 193 Tryon, Crystal 172, 178, 197, 209 Tryon, Donald 172, 180, 181 VanDenBosch, Paul 172 Vandergaast, Michael 172 VanMarel, Ross 172, 180 Vekre, Brenda 64, 66, 72 Verhoeven, Charles 34, 172 Volker, Christopher 49, 62, 64, 165 Vignovich, Tammie 173 Walsh, Jane 173 Warren, Duree 173 Weber, Dinnis 173 Weltha, Jim Wessel, Joanne Wessman, Ann Westman, Virginia 173, 188, 190, 209 Wheelock, Ann 171, 173 Whetstone, Brenda 173 Whitefield, Julie 173 Whitney, David 173 Wilson, Robert 173 Windsor, Roger 173 Wiser, Tad 64, 173, 180, 200, 215 Wishart, John 173 Wolins, Seth 173 Woods, Catherine 55, 173 Wooldridge, Randall 173 Wright, James 173 Wunder, Robert 64, 173, 185 Yager, Susan 34, 173, 178 Yoerger, Diane 34, 173 Yoney, Lisa 173 Young, Renita 64, 173 Zatfarano, Monica 173, 178 Zingg, Paul 34, 62,171,173 Zwagerman, Kelly 173 Index 277 JUNIORS Abbott, Amy 146 Abbott, April 146 Abbott, Lisa 22, 146 Adams, Cathi 146 Adams, Stanley 146 Allen, Matt 146 Amirpoor, Saied Alexander, Betty 146 Amundson, Renee 146 Anderson, Cassie 146 Anderson, Dan 146 Anderson, Kristina (Tina) 146 Anderson, Lisa 34, 146, 179 Anderson, Mary 146 Anderson, Meg 146 Anderson, Michael 146, 195 Andrews, Franklyn 34, 146 Andrews, Larry Applequist, Karen 146 Arthur, Rick 146 Axtell, Nancy 146, 283, 288 Bachmann, Dave 40, 146 Bachmann, Dennis 146 Baldus, Karen 146 Banitt, Peter 34, 93, 146, 150, 282, 283, 288 Barnett, William 34, 147, 190 Bates, Kirsten 147 Bayan, Ahmed 147 Beeman, Brad 147 Behrens, Jon 55, 147, 183 Benson, Melissa 147 Bergeson, Mark 147, 185 Besch, Laura 147 Best, Brian Binkley, Kari 147, 198, 217 Bishop, James 147 Bivens, Paul 147 Blackmer, Kimberly 147 Blinn, Sheila Bogue, Mike Bond, Carol 34, 147, 149 Bond, Linda 50, 147, 259 Boney, Allison 55, 65, 66, 147 Booth, Cathy 147 Borazjanı, Amir Bornmueller, Lisa 147 Borts, Janelle 147 Bowers, Brenda 147 Bredeson, Sharon 34, 147, 223 Brewer, Jeb 147 Bro, Gus 147 Brooks, Timothy 92, 147 Brown, Crystal 147 Brown, Greg 97, 147, 183, 207 Brown, Kathy Brown, Martin 147 Bruce, Michele 147 Brue, Eric 147 Bruene, Bruce 72, 147, 214, 215 Brunkow, Theresa 147 Budnik, Julie 147, 179 Bulkley, Steve 147, 153 Bunker, Elizabeth 65, 147 Burns, Susan 147, 212 Butler, Cyndi 147 Cable, Jerry 147, 183 Campbell, Robin Campos, Michelle 34, 147, 208, 209 Carisen, Edward 147 Carison, Cynthia Carison, Debbie 147 Carr, Brian 147, 185 Catron, Tami 147 Catus, Don 148 Charles, Andrew 148 Index 278 Chieves, Michael 148 Cholvin, Craig 148 Christian, Shad 148, 233 Clark, Christy 148 Clink, Marci 148 Coady, Linda 148, 186, 209 Collins, Casey 148 Collison, Lucia 148 Conley, Donna 27, 148 Conlon, Scott 14, 47, 148, 183 Conzemius, Maureen 148, 179 Cook, Lori 148 Cook, Michele 148 Cosman, Beth 148 Coulson, Diane 148 Courteau, Jour 34, 148 Cowle, Eric 46, 48, 153, 183 Cox, Danielle 148 Cox, Susan 79, 148, 212, 217, 72 Crowe, Tracy 148 Cunningham, Julie 148, 223 Cutlip, Michael 148 Cyr, Patrick 148, 185 Cyr, Tim 148 Dale, Bryan 148 Danofsky, Marsha 65, 148 Dellmann, Claudius 148 Dennis, Tom 148, 168, 169, 173, 200 Deppe, Michael 20, 21, 49, 62, 148, 153, 185 Derby, Jana 65 DeReus, James 148 DesEnfants, Chris 148, 188, 223 Diemer, Rick 148 Dippold, Peggy 148 Ditzel, Joan 34, 148, 153, 188 Dixon, Steven 148 DoBell, Don 34, 77, 148, 155 Doty, Gwendolyn 148 Dougherty, Carolyn 65, 148 Downs, Tad 148 Dunn, Mike 148, 179, 237 Durham, Kim 148 Dutmer, Richard 148 Dyer, Nansy 54, 148, 202 Eddy, Bill 148 Egeland, Todd 22, 148 Eggleton, Sarah 149 Elahi, Ramin 149 Ellis, Charles 149 Ellis, Jeri 149, 206 Ely, Rick 149 Engen, Jodi 149 Engen, Susan 85, 149, 150, 177, 202 Evans, Mark 149 Fakhimi, Negin 149 Fanslow, Kay 149 Farmer, Mike Fenimore, Leslie 124, 149 Ferguson, Mark 34, 149 Fernandez, Noraina 149 Fields, Melodee 149 Fiscus, Mark 34, 149 Fitzgerald, Scott 149 Fleshman, Andrea Fletcher, James 68 Foell, Lorinda 149, 212, 217 Folkmann, Karen 149 Ford, Jeff 150 Fowles, Brian 150 Frank, Scott 34, 150 Franzen, Kurt 150 Frederiksen, Paul 66, 67, 150, 195 Fuhrman, Steven 34, 150 Eung, Lisa 34, 93, 150, 212, 213 Furman, Mary 150 Futrell, Bill 150 Gaarde, Michele 150, 176, 198, 199 Gagnier, Becky 150 Gammon, Cindy 65, 150 Ganske, Gail 34, 150, 188, 716, 217 Garlinghouse, Raphael (Buddy) 150 Garman, Laura 223 Gerstein, Mark 150, 200 Gibbs, Kim 150 Gilchrist, Simon 150 Glock, Karen 150, 19€ Gourlay, Margaret 20, 21, 47, 56, 151, 153 Grable, Mike 25, 41, 151 Fraham, Lynda 34, 151 Graupera, Kathy 151 Grebasch, Matt 28, 151, 183 Green, David 151 Griffiths, Geoff P. 34, 151, 185, 190 Grivna, Mark 151, 195 Groen, Tim 151 Gulliver, Jeff 151, 179 Gurganus, Clay 151 Habhab, Kamal 151 Hadwiger, Edith 151 Hamod, Nizar Hansen, Todd 58, 151, 183 Hanson, Christopher 151 Hanson, Eric 151 Harden, Cynthia 151 Harms, Scott 151, 155 Harrington, Kermith 71, 146, 151, 179 Harris, Gardenia 151 Harris, Steve 151 Harris, Wendi 21, 151, 153, 282, 283 Hart, Stacy 151 Hastings, Julie 151 Hathcock, Galen 151, 184, 185 Hawthorne, Clark 151 Healey, Jeanne 21, 34, 65, 66, 151 Heil, Paul 34, 151, 183, 195 Hembrough, Barb 151 Hempe, Dreuz 151 Hendrickson, John 151, 283, 288 Hiatt, Mark 151 Hibbs, Rodney 151 Highley, Lisa 151 Hinz, Kris 34, 151, 243 Hobbs, Randy 151 Hoerner, Tom 28, 151 Hofer, Lisa 34, 37, 151, 209 Hoff, Kirk 151, 195, 204 Hoffman, Jeanine 151 Hoffman, Rikel 18 Holland, Steve 21, 34, 37, 151 Holmberg, Greg 14, 151 Howe, lim 151 Humphrey, Sandy 34, 151, 153 Hunt, Lauri 152 Huse, John 152 Huston, Jeff 151 Iverson, Rich 152, 183, 194, 195 Jackson, Ellen 152 Jackson, Stewart 65 Jacobs, John 23, 152 James, David 152 James, LeAnn 152 Jarvis, Steve 152 Jennings, Kathy Jo 34, 152, 209 Jensen, leff Johanns Sharon 34, 149, 152 Johnson, Dave 34, 152 Johnson, Eric 152 Johnson, Linda 65, 152 Johnson, Stacy 152, 200, 201 Jones, Charles 30, 65, 152, 283, 288 Jones, Linda 152, 179 Jordan, Tammi 152 Junkhan, David 152 Kahler, Russ 152, 185, 210 Kapfer, Hilary 27, 152 Kelly, Brock, 33, 44, 152, 183 Kianifard, Azadeh - - —— e ft c s ዘም Wé 0 LEE TER oJ. 3. ጨዋ Le , » - TOT NE x iX =- ዛፎቿ ere fin ነ:‏ دود Killam, left 237 Kinney, John 152 Alingsheim, Mark 152 Kluge, Thomas 152 Kluge, Thomas 152 Anowler, Douglas Knutson, Chris Knutson, Randy Kopplin, James 152 Kuehl, Jeff 152 Kuhnle, Michelle 152 Kunerth, John 152 LaGrange, Lizann 152 Lamb, David 152, 215 Lane, Jamie 34, 77, 152 Lang, Monica 152 Larson, Eric 152 Lassegard, Renee 152 Lawlor, Stephanie 152 Lee, Cindy 34, 152 Lees, David 65, 66, 152 Lendt, Thomas 152, 190 Liming, Susan 65, 152 Lippe, John 152 Litchfield, Linda 34, 152 Liu, Andrea 47, 57, 76, 152 Louis, Jane 153 Louis, Kevin 97, 153, 183 Love, Grace 34, 51, 65, 153 Lowary, Kevin 153, 195 Lowe, Robert 153 Lundgren, Erin 25, 153 Lundquist, Jill 153, 217 McConnell, Chris 154 McCoy, Peter 21, 34, 65, 66, 67, 154 McCullough, Pat 154, 183 McGee, Matt 154 McGivney, Michelle 154, 156 McKelvey, Tom 154 McKinney, Kevin 154 McNertney, Julie 154, 188 McRoberts, Dan 154, 185 Maakestad, Jane 153 Maas, Katie 153 MacVev, Trov 34, 153 Madden, Walter 34, 153 Mahlstede, John 150, 153, 190 Mangels, Eric Marion, Rine 154, 282, 283, 288 Marks, Dinise 154 Martin, Michael 154 Martin, Robert 34, 54 Marty, Brenda 154, 202 Mathews, Carl 154 Matt, Cissy 154 Meador, Gary 154 Meany, Mary 154 Michal, Steve 154 Millard, June 65, 154, 188, 209 Miller, Mark 154, 210 Miller, Susan 154 Miller, Valerie 133, 154 Milliken, Cole 154, 183 Mingus, Ann 154 Minnick, Deborah 154, 176, 198, 266 Minaftab, Amin Mittlestadt, Terri Mott, Sam 154 Moutray, Lori 133, 154 Mulleady, Tom 154 Munsinger, Scott 154 Murtha, Debbie 34, 154 Megahban, Babak Nelson, Kurt 154, 200 Nelson, Mark Nguyen, Kimduyen 154 Nissen, Martha 154 Norem, Steve 154 Obrecht, Kathy 34, 154, 209 Olaon, Nandy 65, 154 Orsibger, Daved 154 Osterloo, Kristi 154 Ostermann, Susan 21, 34, 65, 66, 154 Overturf, Linda 154 Owenson, Craig 154 Pady, Peter 34, 154 Palmateer, Rick 154 Patterson, John (Ken) 154 Peffer, Patty 154 Perrin, John 97, 155 Peters, Julie 155 Peiers, Kristi 155 Peterson, Brett 155 Phillips, David 34, 155 Phillips, Dori 34, 155 Phillips, Tacy 34, 67, 155 Pietsch, Lisa 34, 155 Peitz, Patricia 146, 155 Pille, Teresa 155, 232 Pinkerton, John 55, 76, 200 Pirtle, Jim 155 Plath, Paula 155 Plummer, Lyn Poffenberger, Jayne 66, 155 Pohm, Lori 156 Pollmann, Lori 156 Potter, Carolyn 76, 146, 156, 188, 109 Power, John 156 Powers, Paige 89, 156 Price, Evelyn 156 Pritchard, Bob 34, 156 Pruhs, Kirk 156, 183, 200 Radosevich, Tom 156 Ratliff, Debra Kay 34, 156 Ratliff, Robert 156, 183 Ray, Bryan 156 Razmpour, Bahman 156 Reinsch, Lorrie 156 Reynolds, Alide 156 Rhoades, Rita 150, 156 Rice, Lori 156 Richard, Leslie 156, 188, 108, 209 Richardson, Michael Ricketts, Steven 156 Riis, Chris 157 Rizzo, Joe 157, 183, 200 Robb, Billy 157 Roberts, Rick 157, 183, 247 Robinson, Sharna 157, 188 Robyt, Bill 157 Roe, Brenda 34, 157 Rogge, Terri 45, 56, 157, 202, 283, 288 Rohach, Cathy 157 Rolling, Mitch 157 Rood, Tracy 73, 156, 157, 198 Ross, Jeffrey Ross, Scott 155, 157, 179 Ross, Steve 149, 151, 201, 231 Rowley, Val 134, 149, 157, 195, 215 Royer, Natalie 157 Rozeboom, Dirk 157, 179 Ruden, Greg 157 Rumsey, Tim 157 Rusher, Dan 157 Rutter, Dan Sanders, David 34, 157 Sanders, Tracy 34, 157 Schneider, Paul 157 Schoenrock, Bob 157 Searls, Mike 54, 157 Seaton, Jeff 146, 150, 157 Seifert, Lynnette 157, 188, 202, 232 Selian, Sona 157 Server, John 157 Shaffer, Benjamin 157, 183 Shaffer, Danetta 157 Shahan, Bruce 157, 237 Shannon, Joan Sharp, Jeff 61, 157, 183, 195 Shaughnessy, Sara 157, 242 Shewchuk, Julie 157 Shojaeddini, Ahmad 157 Shubert, Marti 45, 157 Simmerman, Linda 157 Simpson, David 24, 49, 157 Sioson, Rudy 157 Skadberg, Kari 92, 157 Smith, Patricia 157 Smithson, Kathryn 21, 65, 66, 157 Snider, Lorelei Kay 157 Sogard, Philip 157, 183 Songer, Heidi 65, 157 Sonksen, Tammy 157 Spear, Dennis 157, 183, 237 Spratt, Brad 157, 259 Spurgeon, Greg 157 Squires, Thomas (Greg) Starleaf, Katrina 155, 157 Stoecker, Curt 158 Stoll, Brian 158 Stout, Becky 158, 188 Stratton, Ann 158 Stritzel, Mark 158 Stromen, Marc 34, 59, 158 Stuart, Kim 158 Studer, Diane 158, 209 Suarez, Gillie 158 Summerfelt, Scott 158, 190 Swan, Sharon Sydnes, Sherri 158 Symons, Dave 158, 191 Tannous, Mary 158 Teasdale, Maryanna Terrones, Kim 158 Thacker, Stuart 158, 183 Thomas, Jody 34, 158 Thomas, Marty 158 Thornton, Thomas 34, 65, 67, 153, 1 58 Thorson, Shelby 158, 177, 179, 217 Tigges, Wendy 45, 158, 179, 208, 209 Tilley, LeAnna 158 Torbian, Marziah 158 Torkildson, Denise 158 Torkildson, Pete 158 Townsend, Howard Treka, Patty 158 Trenkle, Laura 34, 66, 158, 212, 213 Trunnell, Ann 12, 13, 71, 158 Tryon, Susan 34, 146, 156, 158, 212 Tschopp, Jana 158 Twetten, James 34, 158 Ulrichson, Marcia 158, 202 Ulvestad, Julie 158 VanCannon, Gary 158 VanderGaast, Rob 34, 158 VanDeVoorde, Becky 65, 158 VanDrie, Karla 158 VanSoelen, Dan 158 Walsh, Susan 158, 177, 198 Wandersee, Dave 158, 183, 200 Ward, Melissa 158 Waters, Deb 158, 179 Watson, Kirk 158, 215 Watson, Lisa 158 Weber, Katie 158 Wee, Carol Lynne 158 Weigle, Lori 158 Weltha, Brian 158 Welty, Ken 158 Wenger, Lissa 158 Wightman, Brent 159 Willham, Oliver (Lee) 159, 179, 183 Williams, Mark 159, 214, 215 Wilson, Carrie 159 Wilson, Lori 143, 159 Wirtz, Peter 159 Wobig, Loren 34, 159 Wolfe, Eric 159, 215 Wood, Stephanie 65, 159 Wooke, Lindsay 159 Woodruff, Kathy Ann 159 Woods, Terry 159 Woodworth, Julie 159 Wright, John 159 Wright, Linda 34, 159 Zbarachi, Sara 34, 156, 159, 188 Zimmermann, Richard W. 159, 183 Zytowski, Carl 159 Index 279 Abbott, Alan 118 Abel, Kathy 58, 118 Abel, Mark 118 Adams, Lori 40, 118, 140, 272 Aitchison, Brent 59, 62, 94, 118, 182, 183 Alford, Jud 93, 118, 134, 182, 183, 195 Allen, Steve 118, 183 Allfree, Kirk 118 Allison, Brenda 24, 65, 118, 119 Ambrosy, Nan Amfíahr, Mark 118, 183 Andersen, Diane 34, 118, 139, 143 Anderson, Dale 118 Anderson, Dave 118, 183 Anderson, Polly 118 Andrew, Dana 118 Aref-Azar, Massoud Babcock, Lisa 34, 118 Baker, Bob 18, 93, 118 Bal, Babal 118 Banitt, Jon 34, 118 Bappe, Donna 118 Barber, Ray Bartz, Michelle 23, 67, 118 Baty, Sara 119 Beach, Duncan Beall, Janet 34, 119 Beaudry, Margaret 12, 119, 178, 179 Beavers, Valerie 119, 131, 206 Beck, Linda 119 Bell, Becky 119, 237 Beman, Randy 119, 195, 267 Benson, Jeffrey 34, 119, 123, 134, 177, 183, 206, 266, 267 Bergeson, Terrı 120 Bergren, Brad 32, 73, 120, 139, 183, 266 Berwald, Marian 120 Betten, Laurie 120 Betts, Audrey 12, 13, 120 Birdseye, Mark 18, 95, 120, 182, 183, 200, 204, 266 Black, Teresa Blau, Kirk 120, 132, 183, 195, 211, 236 Bohnenkamp, Philip 120 Booth, G. David Bozell, Julie Boston, Tom 34, 120 Bowers, Dawn 120 Boyles, Mark 121, 140, 266 Brakke, Kathy Jo 121 Bratton, Clayton 65, 66, 67, 121 Brearley, William 58, 65, 66, 67, 95, 121 Breitsprecher, Lyn Britt, Melanie 121 Brown, David 121, 236 Brown, Steve Budnik, Timothy 121, 233 Bultena, Laurie 24, 134, 288, 283 Campbell, Leslie 27, 121, 179 Cannon, Tammy Capellen, Steve 121 Carbrey, Shawn 121 Carey, Chris 34, 121, 236, 288 Carlson, Kurt 121, 183 Carlson, Thomas 58, 121 Carr, Julie Carstens, Mike 121 Carter, Annette 121 Catus, Brian 34, 121, 200 Chaplik, Elly 69, 121 Childs, Lori 34, 121 Christian, Jennifer 45, 121, 236 Christopher, Cathy Jo 24, 62, 90, 97, 121, 123, 145, 241 Clem, Darsı 95, 121, 237 Clubine, Martha 34, 65, 67, 121, 132, 143, 188, 241 Coady, Kayleen 121, 198, 199, 223 Index 280 Collips, Kim 122 Coney, Lorie 122 Corieri, Kelly 93, 122, 134 Cowan, Debbie 122, 178, 179, 237 Cox, Craig 122 Cox, Paige 122, 188, 209 Cox, Tim 122, 190, 191, 259 Craig, Karla Crawtord, Ellen 19, 122, 139, 179 Crockett, Bob 122, 183 Cross, Dee 122 Daley, Greg 34, 122 Daniel, Geralyn 122 Dass, Wanda Davis, Lori 122 Davis, Mark 122 DeHart, Shelley DeKovic, Lauren 122 Demirel, Sinan 41, 49, 59, 92 DeReus, JoDee Dilts, Linda 122, 209, 237 Dooley, Tim Dubberke, Becky Duncan, Scott Dunlap, Ann 122 Dunlap, Barb 122 Dunlap, Kim 34, 122 Ellinghausen, Pat 69, 122 Elliot, Rich 122 Engelstad, John 40, 195 Evans, Jeffrey 34, 68, 123 Evans, Karen 123, 186, 240 Even, Susan 23 Ewan, Dan 34, 123, 200 Faas, Michelle 25, 123, 233 Fakhimi, Neda Farmer, Gary 123 Farrar, Kris 123, 125, 128, 134 Fawcett, Robin 124 Fawkes, Jeff Feiz, Saeed Fenton, David 26, 124 Fields, Teresa 124, 125 Finn, Ann 93, 124 Finnemore, Susan 85, 91, 124, 128 Flack, Monette 124 Flatt, Robert 124 Flesch, Todd 30, 31, 124 Folken, Scott Folkmann, Dave Foroughi, Kaivan 53 Foroughi, Paiman Frahm, Dave 124 Frahm, Deb 34, 124 Frangos, Lisa 124 Fritsch, Karla 34, 65, 89, 124 Froelke, Olaf 57,63, 89, 124, 137 Froning, Kelly 45, 124 Froning, Sheri 124, 128 Fuller, Bret 124, 190, 266, 283, 288 Gagnier, Bonnie 124, 145, 202, 203 Garrey, Charlotte 34, 124, 198, 209, 223 Garrier, Randy 22, 74, 124, 183 Gergen, Joe 124 Germain, Robert 124 Gigstad, Joyce 124 Gillespie, Lauren 125 Gleason, Eric 73, 125, 132, 145, 183, 211 Goering, Deborah 24, 34, 92, 125, 132 Good, Mindy 125 Gorman, Dorrie 34, 125, 188 Gradwhol, Steve 73, 74, 123, 125, 137, 215 Grant, Ellen 34, 66, 67, 126 Grey, Gregg 126, 182, 183, 238, 266 Griffin, Brenda 16, 126 Griffiths, Jerilyn 34, 126 Gronberg, Karin 188 Gruber, Mark 24, 42, 126 Gschneidner, Ed 60, 126, 215 Haas, Steve 74, 131, 210 Hageman, Todd 4, 126 Hagen, Sheryl 126 Hall, Sheryli Hall, lami 63, 90, 126 Hammond, Kit 34, 126 Handy, Mark 139 Hanson, Cheryl 127,128 Hanson, Michele 34, 7 Hanway, Chris 92,127 Hariri, Zainab $. Harmison, Dave 127, 195 Harnby, Fiona 25, 49, 89, 119, 127 Hart, C utis B. Hartwig. Mark Haugen, Karla 127, 131 Hauser, Scott 127, 179 Haviland, David 91, 127 Heggen, Joyce 44, 65, 127, 179, 236 Heliker, Leslie 127 Henak, Deborah 127 Herriott, Beth 33, 127 Hetland, Jeff 127 Hillman, Jacki 127 Hinders, Mark 127, 183, 266 Hintz, Devon 126, 127, 145, 155, 288 Hogan, Tim 58, 127 Hogle, Jane 25, 65, 127, 131, 283, 288 Holland, Donald 128 Holt, Eva 34, 128 Holter, Nelson 128 Homer, Mary Beth 17, 128, 134, 283, 288 Hook, Sue Ann 58, 128 Howell, Lee Hsieh, Hilda 128, 188, 212 Hughes, Randy 128, 137, 183 Hutchinson, Cheryl 128 Hutchison, Julie 128, 156, 202, 208, 209 Inks, Randy Jacobson, Cherie 30, 31, 129 Jamıson, Bradley 145, 206 Jenison, Lisa Ann 45, 125, 129, 179 Jennings, Laura 121, 129, 198, 223 Jensen, Dave 129, 151, 185, 210 Jesperson, Jo 65, 129 Jewell, Jennifer 129 Joenson, Dave 34, 128, 129, 190 lohnson, Laurie 24, 74, 129 Johnston, Ryan 129 Jolly, Shari 129 Jones, Bradley 129, 215 lones, Dean jones, Gary 129 Jones, Kimberly 129, 202, 203 Kahler, Roger Karas, Jenny 63, 129, 188, 189, 275 Kavanagh, Christy 56, 129, 282, 283, 288 Kellogg, Cheryl 129 Kelly, Kerry 129, 288 Kelso, Robbyn 34, 129 Kennedy, Mike 128, 130,195 Kingery, Laura Kirk, Eleanor Kirkland, Kay 120, 125, 130, 134, 188 Klatt, Jon 130, 195, 265 Kluge, Janna 130, 240 Kniss, Karen 130 Knutson, Tim 130 Kolb, Ken 130 Kuhn, Tamara 25, 130 Laflen, Cindy 65 Lang, Theresa 130, 212, 213 Larson, Jayne 20, 21, 34, 130 Larson, Timothy Layton, Kris 34, 65, 66, 67, 130 Lee, Doug 130 Lem, Alan 130 Lemanczyk, Mike 45, 130 Lemish, Jocelyn 62, 90, 123, 130, 145 i au gë, A a ھک‎ T€ —— n e በሸ m. = E Jon + قا فى o— Rp om حيدم‎ wemmer ወጠ 9 عو SS? n wë EE Te ge E LU htenberg, lami 130, 179 Lipew ski, Joseph 18612, Les Little, Mary Kay 27, 130 Littledike, Laurie 65, 130 Lorenz, Brenda 33, 128, 130 Luck ett, Thomas 8, 130 Ludes, Michael 34, 200 lynch, Rick 73, 130, 139, 200, 201 MacBride, Rod H, 58 McCarley, Maura 131 McCully, lohn David 21,65, 132 MeHone, hill 132 McKelvey, JuhAnn 132 McKinney, John 40, 132 McNulty, Janet 62, 132 McNulty, John 132, 183, 288 MacVev, Linda 34, 130 Mahdavi, Mohammad Ali Maile, loan 131 Malaby, Sarah 34, 131, 139, 212, 213 Manatt, Ann 45, 131 Marquis, Shayne 131 Martin, lohn 131 Martin, June Martin, Mathew (Tom) 131 Martinson, Karen 58, 131, 206 Mathias, lett Maxw ell, Pam 131 Meador, Kern 131, 133, 140, 182, 183 Meals, Tim 133 Mendenhall, Linda 34, 85, 133, 283, 288 Mercier, Stephanie 133, 188 Merkal, Doris 133, 237 Messines, Anne 31 Methum, Barbara 133 Metzler, Dan 21 Meyer, Doug 46 Michel, John 133 Millard, David 17 Miller, Andy 133 Miller, Dave 133 Miller, Lora 133, 178 Miller (Habhab), Mildred 133 Miller, Tracy 133 Minaie-nobarian, Nahid Mir, Massoud Mirzamostaja, Seyed-Maser Moberly, Malcom 133 Moghaddam, Matid Manemi, Shahriar Monibi, Rana Moore. Barb 28, 34, 133 Moore, Lynnette 34 Moore, Marcia 121, 133, 198 Morgan, Janet Morton, Marc 133, 139, 145, 194, 195, 265 Muench, Joe Muft, Karin 123, 126, 132, 133, 143, 179, 264 Murphy, Kerrie 65 Musselman, Robert 134 Nayerı, Maryan Nedry, Myra 74, 134, 179 Nervig, Kristie 134 Nervig, Mike 134, 183 Newell, Mark 134, 183 Nguyen, Bich Thuthi Nims, Michelle 134 Nowlın, Robert 135, 272 Olsen, Eric 39 Olsson, Julie 135 Owen, Michelle 65, 66, 67, 135 Parrish, Richard 86 Pattee, Paul 125, 135, 137, 288 Pearce, Eric 135, 137 Pearson, Bryan 123, 135, 185 Pertersen, Robert Pesek, Cindy 34, 135 Peters, Lisa 22, 34, 37, 135 Peterson, Terri Lynn 34, 135 Phelps, Sheila 34, 135 Phillips, Rhonda 135 Pietsch, Sue Pineda, Marco Pollard, lohn Powell, Kevin 135 Powers, leanene 24, 34, 65, 67, 89, 132, 135 Powers, loel 135 Presteman, Jeff 135, 185 Pruismann, Amy Pyle, Ellen 65, 67, 125, 135, 202 Randol, Matt 135 Rasmussen, Jeff 135 Rasmussen, Tracy 135 Rawson, Eric 94, 135, 283, 288 Rebarcak, David Reger, Pam 34, 136 Reynolds, Mark 66, 134, 136, 194, 195 Richards, Anne 25 Richardson, jill 136 Rickard, Kimberly 136 Ries, Debra 136 Riggs, Tom 132, 136, 214, 215, 266, 288 Riley, Mary 39, 65, 136 Rinebarger, Kelly 65, 66, 125, 136 Roberts, Mark Robinson, Phyllis 34, 68, 136, 143, 198 Robinson, Todd 136 Rod, Kathleen 136, 202 Rogge, Mary Kay 17, 137, 209, 283, 288 Rougvie, Ann 137, 143 Rowe, Phil 22, 137 Rozeboom, Juliana 51, 137, 212, 216, 217 Ruden, Renee Runvan, Laura 65 Rupnow, Scott 221 Russell, June 28 Rutter, Rosanne 144 Rutz, Lisa 45, 125, 128, 179 Rutzen, lone Sabzehzar, Ali Sanders, Pam 144 Sasso, Mohammed Schepers, Deanna 119, 144 Schiel, Martha 34, 144 Schlesky, Lorraine 145 Schmidt, Joan 135 Schnormerir, Al 145 Schumann, Allen 145 Schwartz, Lorı 138 Sederburg, Nancy 138 Seidel, Dean 131, 138 Sevde, Randy 138, 183 Shahan, Jane 138, 237 Shahghasemi, Hojatollah Shanks, Brent 34, 138, 143, 236 Shaw, Julie 45, 138 Shears, Roslyn 138 Shoeman, Karen 65, 138 Shojaeddini, Ahmid Short, Deanna 138 Shubert, Vanessa 45, 125, 126, 138, 265 Silverthorn, Randy 138 Simmons, Don 138, 143 Simpson, Martin 138, 183 Sisson, Geoff 34, 138 Skarshoug, David 34, 138 Skjordal, Ken Sletten, Anne 34, 138, 185 Smith, Bret 138, 182, 183, 200, 204, 266 Smith, Glenda 138 Smithson, Thomas 66, 67, 70, 134, 138 Snyder, Damon 34, 141, 177, 178, 183 Sogard, Dave 58, 90, 138 Solomon, Nimmi 139 Songer, Joel 139 Sorenson, Debbie 139 Sorenson, Kathy 139 Souribian, Reridoon Sprowell, Nancy 139, 212, 216, 217 Stadler, Eliot 137 Stahler, Vicki 132, 139 Starcevic, Paula 139 Stark, Susan 139 Stephans, Fran 139 Stokke, Sherri 139 Strickland, Carole 14 Stritzel, Paul 140 Stromer, Craig 140, 207, 266, 282, 283, 288 Stuve, Alice 140 Suarez, Clara 140, 233 Sutter, Linda 140 Swanson, Cheryl 47, 57, 63, 140 Swanson, Matt 140, 188 Swanson, Richie Swenson, Kevin 61, 141 Swett, Jett Symons, Patt 141 Tabesh, Ali Tallman, Kurt 141 Thacker, Ben 141 Thies, Galen 141 Thies, Melody Jo 34, 141, 179 Thompson, Lynn 141, 212, 288 Thrasher, Nanst Tiffany, Henry (David) 141 Tigges, Kelly 141 Tipton, Peter 24, 63, 90, 141 Torgeson, Paul 34, 141, 183 Tostlebe, Karla Trickle, Robin 141 Triplett, Elizabeth 11, 25, 131, 139, 141, 240, 283, 288 Tryon, Danny 141, 182, 3 Tweed, Kolleen 141 Ulvestad, Phil 141 VanBuren, Diane 16, 39, 90, 125, 141 VanGuilder, Linda 141, 212 Vondra, Cynthia 142, 198 Vondra, Georgia 142, 198, 199 VonGodany, llona Voss, Craig 142 Voss, Lori 142 Walker, Kelly 34, 142 Ward, Michele 142 Watson, Ann 18, 94, 142 Weber, Liz 134, 142, 206, 283, 288 Wells, Robert Wessman, Neil 142 Westerlund, Ellen 21, 34, 142 Whattoff, David 142 Whetstone, Kim 142 Whitefield, Janell 50, 142 Whitmer, Lori 142, 232 Widener, Kimberly 12, 142 Wiese, Debra 142 Wiggens, Scott 142, 184, 185, 210 Wilbur (Simpson), Kim 142 Wilson, Cathy 142, 212 Wiser, Timothy 65, 143, 177, 214, 215 Woode, Clair 143 Woods, Mike 143, 183 Woodworth, Jill 144 Wooldridge, Sharon 139, 144 Wolley, David 34, 52, 132, 185 Wright, Carolyn 34, 65, 66, 67, 144 Yee, Lori Young, David 144 Yungclas, Julie Zaífarano, Gina 144 Zimmerman, Dee Ann 65, 67, 144 Best Luck Class of 1979! Index 28] መጤ. Spirit Workshops, meetings, ads sales, late nights and deadlines were all a part of the production of the largest SPIRIT in Ames High history; however the staff still found time for: Mighty Tot. me! . , Pam's wedding . .lost in Clear Lake. . . Craiggles . Eau Claire. . . tell me a story! . Charles and the picnic table . . domino effect. . .catere punch . cope talks. . . Eric's Angels. Puma Luma (what a neat guy). Stromer resigns . find . Rog . Liz’s secret pal . vichyssoise . . . goofs and losers . ul 1 : = = = - d . ssl M e moemy ሠዝዛ- e pou = ons J ? ke - GC ም E D B 1 -ጸ.ጻ a CO Thee bed Ar Tic 314234) JJ: Mosca Bos ssi mes. E] ef ` - “TV Tera | i uL 1 Ge? bc - | ١ v — 4 ፍመ | re KG ner sho Christy's numb jaw . ‚ya got that right!. . . Shaw and Gibson return for the formal. افا‎ 1 SEIDEL darkroom?, . . kb. D Aley, . goulash Disco . Who's that in [ካር ‚Fluffy dies Piranha. ‚the Beater . pillow lessons. . . Ingy and Bwet , babysitters . Fuller! . ‚keep away from me, Cupid . those cats. Buzz. ‚arrogant bastards, . Baloot-a-toot. . . Mr. , Swami. . . howling sessions . the truth hurts. ‚thetank. . . Maddy's posters .Wiz...that's my ad! . Moody Blues sleep-a-thon . run-arouncd CNICK . . Teddy. y, Opy. s the = ee oer - wear and tear of another long worknight. 4 T MI n 8 MISAMA your pr GENEE ear and sty Kavaı ag off ete f sher nitt, ta 0 Pa,” 03 8 5 me cw ሙ o EST as Bet P ڪڪ‎ ] . መመሙሠሙሥ፦።ጽ።ወው Ee ON ——À —À XY መ حي سسسب يب‎ i : Iracditi dl prog ie DOOK Dig ban i] id Ha Linda s complaining VOICE DB Mason (Cu 2116! turnouts for wort tne [edt ner J Vance Fr goulash | B ' , MOCKS UF cheet« E index’ g p ` A 7 የ € nri E ? A t - e i . LA “መ | m c ١ | ] G a p ሚጢ አወ ለ m ee ቐ SPIRMe tz Triptett, Christy Kavanagh, Nancy Axtell. John Hendrickson, Wendi Harris, Peter Banitt, Laurie Bultena, Karen Bolluyt (adviser), Charles Jones, Craig Stromer, Liz Weber, Mary Kay during ang ROOVYCH 3! er r model the il 3 qm- 3j 4 = Inet: JOY RIDE. — n | ry Ka govne Rogge, Mary Homer, Eric Rawson, Rene Marion, Bret Fuller, Linda Mendenhall, Jane Hogle, Terri Rogge. ng worknight. mer and Liz for Senior Frizz tagh, Lynn po: ge and Liz Triplett hitch nographic ice cream parlor in Edu-Clatre, Wisconsin. The girls were attending a summer journalism workshop. =- Spirit 283 WINNERS an. Bän B TX. UN] 5 P H | ١ 5 4 OE THE YEAR On these pages SPIRIT offers a look at some of the people and organizations that profited or lost in one way or another during the 1978-79 school year. Winner: The cheerleading squad, up 20%. Five male cheerleaders Despite being rated, the club were added to the formerly all-girl disbanded after all but two squad. debaters quit. ir: Debate club, down 75%. Student Government Winner: Activity program, which gained over $13,00 from door-to- door activity ticket sales. The money went toward the betterment of all AHS activities. Loser: Landscaping program, Eich remained unfulfilled throughout the schoolyear. The student council estimated the program would require 1000 red bricks. The actual number needed ran over 10,000. Closing 284 Programs Winner: Senior Senate, which after collecting a $10 graduation fee from seniors, offered to refund the $1 used to finance the optional Daccalaureate service. Only 16 students collected a refund =. Loser: Student Council, which laid out over $200 to pay for fixing the stadium lights after unknown homecoming pranksters unscrewed the bulbs. -....--- - መጃ کے و ی ست‎ wg Litigation Winner: Devon Hintz, who argued successtully before the schoo! board that prayers at graduation violated her individual rights. Despite severe opposition troma maiority of students and townspeople, the formal invocation and benediction was deleted trom the ceremony. A F- Loser: Mary McNally, former counselor, who was forced to retire shortly before mandatory: retirement at age 65 was outlawed. Winner: John Engelstad, who didn't dress out for sophomore basketball, was cut from the varsity as a junior and saw starting action on the varsity team as a senior. Winner: Three anonymous $1500. Winner: Bob Ammann, who took Robin Murray’s place as chaperone on the France trip. Murray couldn't go because of a new-born baby. E 8 ١ | 1 1 Þ g 4 | ١ 5 Loser: Jeff Benson's l-ball team, which was forced to forfeit the championship game, as a result of losing their star players to suspensions and technicals. Alcohol students who illicit keggers drew enough students to net them over Loser: 18-year-old seniors, who can't legally drink, as aresult of the July 1 law. Loser: Eric Olsen, who broke his leg on the Colorado ski trip. Winner: Student body, which swelled to a record 1388 students. Loser: Faculty, which painfully felt the money crunch. Several teachers were cut at a time experiencing record enrollments. Closing 285 First day of school | ‚Down % DEE Ru Wu ا‎ bs uw T Swimming? You've got to RHS for HR tardies ......... be kidding! Ec t aan wn | — Closing 286 RAFA a Ké Ze 5 t Se fie ሞረ Kr: S Ce JN SEA E “ . ing 287 5 Clo uam ያ --. = መጻ lb Down 1 Down % Graduation h Trends La ius a ter les! First semes Up ln enioritis. Se ሥ — uid e يه‎ — e سه‎ — ሙ-ዩ — ሥ -' or c 4 n f LN P - Va Ames H we uem ` m Qoo. M 2 = — e ga a Ki 5 LI — 5 Pes os ` 1979 SPIRIT Staff Co-editors — Eric Rawson, Mary Kay Rogge Assistant Editor — Craig Stromer Head Photographers — Bret Fuller, Liz Triplett Features Editor — Lynn Thompson School Life Editor — Chris Carey Business Manager — Jane Hogle Senior Section Co-editors — Mary Homer, Linda Mendenhall, Liz Weber Junior Section Co-editors — John Hendrickson, Charles Jones Sophomore Section Co-editors — Laura Barta, Rene Marion Faculty Section Editor — Wendi Harris Academics Co-editors — Nancy Axtell, Devon Hintz Ads Section Editor — Christy Kavanagh Sports Co-editors — John McNulty, Paul Pattee Drama Editor — Laura Bul tena Music Editor — Peter Banitt Graphics Editor — Kerry Kelly Index Editor — Terri Rogge Photographers — Peter Banitt, Christy Kavanagh, Eric Rawson, Tom Riggs, Craig Stromer Artwork — Eric Rawson Adviser — Karen Bolluyt pub poys 5! ኤራ LET Acknowledgements The SPIRIT staff would like to extend special thanks to: the Stromers, the Harrises, the Webers, the Rogges, the Ames Tribune, Bob Kerdus, Ann Trunnell, Michelle Faas, Mary Buck, Jim Bolluyt. Information SPIRIT. Volume 67, Ames Senior High, Ames, lowa, was published by Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas. Consisting of 288 pages, the book was printed on 80-pound enamel finish. The cover is a special design silkscreen on a Durolith base with gold and white applied inks. Body copy is 10 pt. Optima, and captions are 8 pt. Optima. Headline styles are Broker Shaded, Souvenir Demi and Futura Book. The cover and endsheets are school designed. uo co O — ብ. = 3 2 م‎ 9 D ات‎ m ايو‎ e مسيم م سے‎ — e e Á سد‎ — ም —— Acknowledgements © 288 mg wf کا‎ መመ | 21 مه‎ 3 véi s LC ኝ። ትብ. ነ «ve è , PU ' j -A 0 $ ካ Du 7 - 5 - e V IS „2 d . 7 Tl b ሽ 5... P d D SCH l ል ie e 4 CG Lé r 4 az oa A 1 E h 1 e ١ H qos N ሄት fex እዜ Ax Ch A ra Thy I$ T A An - 1 ጋ 8 1 . : - ብ . 1 LI d D yo Jia Lo OC = aa) X: f ቀ] SE s VA L fe, 1 0 e ሻና » - Se Ben كال‎ ym ep ደ DECREASING ENROLLMENTS 1 l ` | l ` |] 4 i 17 H HI 7 nn tt - يما =- mr - D ሐብ ræ am መሇ. om sa m t

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