Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1980

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Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1980 volume:

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The word recycling wasn't included in most dictionaries in 1965. Fifteen years later, however, the procedure had become common knowledge among Americans. State bottle-deposit bills, energy-producing solid waste plants, recycled shopping bags and pop cans manufactured from recyclable aluminum all contributed to make recy- cling an everyday fact of life. With rapid consumption of the world's resources, such as fossil fuels, precious metals and forest areas, it appeared that recycling would become an even more important process for all Americans. Far Upper Left: CHILLS. President Carter's emergency order limiting building tempera- tures to no warmer than 68 degrees and economy-minded school administrators sav- ing money on energy prompted many students, like Fareed Tabatabai, to wear coats and heavy sweaters to class. Upper Left: REBATE. Leigh Jenison takes advantage of the new deposit law on cans and bottles by returning his empties at Randall's. Left: RECYCLER. The City of Ames' Solid Waste Recovery Plant was among the first in the nation to recycle waste products into fuel for electrical power plants. Far Left: CONSERVATION. Mark Greiner, an employee of North Grand ‘66’, checks the oil in a customer's car. Greiner observed a drop SOLI ۱ in gasoline consumption as gasoline prices D WASTE RE rose and people became more conscientious COVERY SYSTEM ۱ heir drivi ۱ CITY OF AMES ] about their driving habits. Opening 3 wb E. ve wv m ۳ . Sg, GL Lg Welt vs E Set d VW VILIA WV + wi VU RANDO. Ju. PY LENK Ae) 1 eg, SASK‏ ی رتفا 4 Opening Hecycling applied in education as well as in conservation. The term sophomore was used and re-used as each new class of tenth-graders entered Ames High. When a new teacher was hired to fill a vacancy, he or she assumed the same title and responsibilities of the departed teacher. And at registration time, students were offered much the same choice of classes as students before them. Hecycling affected the lives of students in other ways as well. The desks students sat in, the textbooks they read and the classrooms they studied in were likely to be carry-overs from previous years; only the people using them were different. These and the other recycled components of Ames High are the sub- ject of the 1979-1980 SPIRIT. Far Upper Left: ANOTHER YEAR. The famil- iar classroom desks are the subjects of mis- use and re-use; the desks reappear each year after classes leave their marks of graffiti, broken book racks and bent chair backs. Top Left: FROM A HEIGHT. An aerial view of AHS provides a look at the building which serves as the base for recycling at Ames High. Above Left: CLASSTIME. Curt Ringgenberg collects the necessary books from his locker before heading down the hall to his next class. Lockers and textbooks were some of the many recycled items at Ames High. Left: OUT OF CLASS. Dorothy Gugel, Dale Tramp, Robert Ammann, Don Faas and Keith Bailey discuss a recent school event during their lunch break. The staffs teaching responsibilities generally remain the same from year to year, but are fulfilled with the help of new ideas and procedures. Far Left: ONE LAST TIME. Val Rowley has his schedule approved at pre-checkout during his last run through self-scheduling. Opening 5 Mem aru O Coma t —, Ju ` » „ ı FEATURES ACCEPTING REUSE Recycling played an important role for Ames High students with the Ames Solid Waste Recovery Plantin the community and the new lowa bottle bill. Dwindling available sour- ces of energy also forced the nation to research new energy options and to utilize current sources more efficiently. Student surveys showed a generally positive view towards recycling as a plan for tomorrow. Recycling should have a bright future, but it will be awhile before the American people realize that itis a necessity, explained John Jacobs. Cindy Lee said, Even if we do find other forms of producing energy, we shouldn't forget about recycling. Why should we waste materials if we can reuse them? With depleting energy sources, trash will have to become a valuable commodity, Loren Wobig said. John Core disagreed, “Recycling doesn't have a future. It costs too much. The Ames Solid Waste Plant is an example of gross overspending of the government. The bottle bill, requiring lowans to pay a five-cent deposit on beverage cans and bottles, went into effect in July 1979. It's a hassle, but | think it's doing its job of eliminating litter and saving some money, Jane Maakestad noted. Roger Windsor said, No trouble is too much to keep our country clean. Below: STURDY. Jim Fletcher checks over army boots for wearability at his favorite store, Ames Surplus. — o À — Qn — e — ea E Above: TAKING PAINS. Laurie Kernan washes her car which has been recycled through the years in ways such asa change in drivers and the replacement of parts. Left: UNAWARE. Students linger in the audit- orium to watch the last few minutes of the spring talent assembly. All students use recy- cling in one form or another without knowing or realizing its broad connotation. Recycling 9 Below: MUTES. Julie Budnik, Meg Schneider, and Dori Phillips gesture their | way through a humorous mime, Hats Make © the Woman.” Bottom: EMOTIONAL. Duet actresses Jackie’ Courteau and Kay Fanslow put feeling mai their presentation, The Patio. GETTING GREATIVE | get the inner satisfaction of being in the fourth dimension!” joked Mike Shevokas as he related why he was in Speech Club. It'sanoutlet for my creative juices. It's a great way for the non-jock types to get involved. The fifty members of Speech Club were very successful in large-group competition. Out of eleven groups who entered district competition, eight went on to win 1 ratings at the state level. One group, which performed The Diabolical Diction- ary of Education, won the Outstanding Performance award, the highest possible honor. There were a total of twenty large سس‎ group or individual categories to (NUS choose from. The large group cate- ` = gories included one-act plays, duet | = acting and choral readings. Individ- ۲ ual divisions included dramatic and 3 1 nm Ki - x WË af à ار‎ bct e hoe 4 IS os ۱ ZR. DE D ET A ا‎ 2. humorous acting, Interpretive read- win ings, storytelling and original a Oratory. Se = E: SR Speech Club is a bad name for it, asserted Mark Kislingbury. “It’s more of across between Toastmas- ters and ۳ Theater. ۳ , » Py 7 - n ns: Speech Club participants assembled in an empty classroom after school to rehearse their pres- entations. Beth Clarke, founder and sponsor of Speech Club, observed and gave advice to improve the presentations. Many reasons were given for being in Speech Club, ranging from per- sonal satisfaction to the attention. Meg Schneider probably repres- ented most Speech Club members when she admitted, “I’m a ham. | love being in the spotlight. 10 Speech Club Below: WHIZ BANG FINALE. Kristi Kuhn, 5 Susan Walsh, Jon Aitchison, Don DoBell, and 1 Mike Shevokas conclude A Diabolical Dic- t tionary of Education with a flourish. Left: ENTHUSED. Beth Clarke enjoys the antics of Speech Club members rehearsing their act. Speech Club 11 12 Homecoming Upper Left: WALK THIS WAY. Varsity football team members help raise school spirit by showing their legs at the pep assembly. Right ECSTATIC. Don Dobell and Gail Ganske, Homecoming king and queen, lead the procession to the gym for the post- coronation pep assembly. “Wow! | just can't believe it!” Don exclaims. Above: GO FOR IT. Paul Heil, Doug Canon, and Bob Ratliff rush the West Waterloo quarterback. SPIRIT PREVAILS How much were AHS athletes really worth? They were purchased by the highest bidding student or faculty member at a slave auction, one of the highlights of Homecom- ing week. The slaves spent one day carrying books, cleaning lockers, and fulfilling other requests of their masters. Other activities included a kick-off assembly, a car bash, and a leg contest. Don DoBell and Gail Ganske were crowned king and queen at the cor- onation ceremonies. Bad weather forced the bonfire to be cancelled. The late-night tradition of decorat- ing athletes houses was discon- tinued because of last year's damages. A huge pep assembly on Friday, dedicated to former student Linda Jones helped fire up the students. An Ames police officer took noise level readings to judge a cheering contest involving the three classes. Despite the enthusiasm, the Little Cyclones lost to the West Waterloo Wahawks, 0- . The Homecoming dance followed the game, and was well attended, with Smokey Moses providing the music. Activities during Homecoming pro- vided more students with a chance to get involved in school activities. Homecoming brings the school together, Paul VanDenBosch Summed up. Above: GO, TEAM, ROCK! June Millard, Sharna Robinson, Leslie Richard, and Lynnette Seifert represent girls swimming in a cheer contest. Despite their efforts, the cross country team won. Right: FOR SALE. Leslie Richard and Chris DesEnfants are ready for work, as William Ripp prepares to bid $13 for Kermith Harrington. Homecoming 13 Right: FOREVERMORE. Thelma ۲ (Mary Gruber) promises to wed the hero, Wallace Worthy (Dave Simpson), even though he turns out to be a bumbling Wells Fargo agent Lower Right: PLANS. The Mad Gypsy (Maria Osborn) schemes diabolically, working to uncover George Goodwright's gold fortune. Below: 'NOT DEAD YET? Splinters (Don DoBell), Thelma Goodwright (Mary Gruber) and Wallace Worthy (Dave Simpson) con- cernedly await Harriet Goodwright's (Margo Showers) voyage to heaven to join her father after being bitten by a poisonous spider. ١ aM T ۰ 4 i [IV uta 14 Fall Play HEROES TRIUMPH Humor, slapstick and melodrama combined in “The Mad Gypsy,” a tale of treachery and heroism set in the California goldfields. The play opened with the Mad Gypsy (Maria Osborn) using her fraudulent fortune-telling to rob unsuspecting miners of their hard- earned gold. With the help of her stupidly evil husband Bracken (Tim Brooks), she acquired control of a tremendous fortune. Enter the good guys. Wallace Worthy (Dave Simpson) and his sidekick Splinters (Don DoBell) came riding into town carrying a miniature stagecoach. Wallace, a hero in the best Hollywood tradition, won the admiration of everyone, especially the lovely daughter of one of the miners (Mary Gruber), with his manly exploits. A timely earthquake intervened to help him recover the fortune and vanquish the villains. Cardboard scenery dominated The Mad Gypsy” set in an attempt to save money. Often the scenery fell over, prompting hilarious improvi- sation by the actors. During all three performances the audience cheered, whistled and booed as they felt the situation demanded. The audience reaction was incredible, said Mike Deppe, one of the villains. “| loved the way they hissed at me. John Seagrave bubbled, It was a great play. | loved doing it!” Upper Left: CRYSTAL BALL. As her husband Bracken (Tim Brooks) looks on, the Mad Gypsy (Maria Osborn) tries to coerce George Goodwright (Rob Compton) into disclosing the location of his hidden gold fortune. Left: OPPOSITION. Saber Slade (Mike Deppe) manhandles Splinters (Don DoBell) to prevent further interference in his criminal affairs. Fall Play 15 16 Winter Recreation AWAITED WINTER The delayed winter had students 1 wondering what had happened toi the hassles of the lowa winters ۷ nad learned to tolerate and expect. 3 c-r —— KS, The higher temperatures and snow- less landscape inspired students to? continue some of their warmer-3 weather pastimes, rather than stay- ing home wrapped in a blanket and reading a book in front of a fire. - e ggf mmer gt mër E ge ۰ “I've done a little bit of jogging ناه‎ side because of the warmer, weather, Kristen Ripp noted. Elizabeth Hotchkiss admitted, “We | go scoping guys houses.” Although the chances to participate in traditional winter recreation, like skating and snowmobiling, were limited, other activities seemed to fill the gap. | haven't been sledding as often, Hhonda Thurman said, so | have to go to more parties!” “I'm doing less skiing, but a larger variety of other things; it's easier to get around, Richard Cole reasoned. Students usually found something to do in the absence of snow, but most were anxious forthe opportun- ity to participate in the familiar win- ter activities. Teresa Albertson complained, “l haven't been able to do any of my favorite things!” Upper Left: STYLE. Kathy Norris spends most of her free time perfecting her figure Skating techniques at the Cyclone Area Com- munity Center. Left: FREE SPARRING. Afzal Khan practices his Tai Kwon Do in Beyer Hall, preparing to test for his brown belt. Above: ROOKIE. Novice skier Karin Paulsen recovers from a spill taken after one of her first attempts at the snowplow. Left: FOLLOW THROUGH. Dave Lamb con- centrates on his form while warming up for a tennis match at the Ames Raquet Club. I Tee, COO YI Jj مر‎ ۰ 2 y H j $ (ex 4a. E s uN, vA AC TE p M ei P i eS i ` WS t 927 À Jg 4 d, Lu Dé e D A Zen e d 2 4. Ve ap) وم‎ É Leck P. A}: : D uc 4 Zë Gë ` , d ACH r 1 , p + ¢4: t M a ¥ E, ۱ e ۳ ۳ f wi, Gei 4 eL. x T : : = n ` 1 M RSS ۱ l Sf s ái (23 P E HE? K yk , ó ۱ A EP « ` Ce A ; F d A TE D D SE, Pa d Li Jm ` + D Zéi Winter Recreation 17 EDITORS COMPILE Read, rate, weed, edit and compile. The members of Scratch Pad, Ames High’s award winning creative- writing publication, performed all of these functions. “I like to see what Ames High thinks about. | really enjoyed being on Scratch Pad last year, reminisced Chuck Layton, the 1980 editor. He added, It was great seeing everyone come in early with their wet hair!” Twelve students, four from each grade, made up the Scratch Pad board. Each member of the board read the hundreds of poems, stories and essays submitted by students, and rated each creative work on a scale of one to five. Frequent before-school meetings weeded out the less impressive creations by averaging the ratings and through discussion. The board whittled down the mountain of paper, and Scratch Pad materialized. AHS has some very talented students. Im glad | took on the responsibility of Scratch Pad, affirmed Laura Carlson. The read- ings took me to places | wouldnt have been able to go. | spent many of my free periods in Paris, on wild safaris, McDonald's, flying, crying or living in a ghetto!” Above: LOST IN THOUGHT. Paul Schneider and Editor Chuck Layton concentrate on reading their poetry and prose entries for Scratch Pad. Right DECISION. Cindy Gammon leafs through accepted entries to find suitable compositions for artwork. 18 Scratch Pad — d A ‘ ۲ (S ES | | = ORY LANE. b ry of Setatch re ty ee € ON EE e? gu REPRE NE ۳ Ca 4 V‏ € و e ۲ . p? ` EZ Se Ze M mh $ Inset: SCRATCH PAD BOARD. Front (left); | [ Cathy Booth, Tracey Kottman, Laura Di ` Carlson, Steve Fuhrman, Chuck Layton. $ ۱ Back: en MO pun John Larson, Ee : i Carpe Wilson : Jeff Sontag, ۳ Tonj- glleady.. 'Not Pietured: Betsy White, ; John. Seg agrave Me a ve arion Susan Jones. = OOOO Scratch Pad 19 کرویوین رس اس —— [| ` Gë d ۲ i Hs = i. RA T anion » e NAE AXAS e id (hak e 19 AA SA Em 2 Kan y ۱ Ka Wu‏ نز ها VE XAR A X. , PME Kei KA TY x ; a e ` D Urs. oh SAP Ate s 3 ۹ e id LH‏ رن رهز SAS TP SE ug SÉ ONES‏ a motion by a fellow council Zu SECOND THE MOTION. Kermith Harrington, social committee chairman and parliamentarian; Chris DesEnfants, assembly FEARLESS LEADERS. First-semester committee chairman; and Jim Thompson Co-Presidents Dave Simpson and Mike Gr ble ham it up in the women's restroom. Lo i ai d 4 2) D LA SERRA n? cÉ ۵ ° | و‎ 7 KA Mots d Tw v ewe € A, A , Right Below consider member. ART ae 24 De Ke MY ‘Ve Leg Eed 5 Lu ` VS E ei 404 Es de tz x S ZA KS Tl P. Ae کے‎ IA 5 red Ah OCA Km KA = ۰ e, ES 4 LINE — = Kee - - ` S Ca rte e 6 a a ۱ C A KW یک‎ Zei A E - Gg TAM ZA MT d . Wi AN Weg Y Sr Za ` cd 2 AN ۰ eet y i n e A Rech A s 4778 ve q ۰ . a ® +, d ۰ CAE wë لا‎ + i si ` Se کے ہے ہے‎ —— 20 Student Council COUNCIL: NEEDED? Designed to allow students to work through the staff to improve the school, Student Council has been one of Ames High's prominent organizations. Ames High students had different views about Student Council. Student Council exposes students to a realistic democratic process and enables them to give input into 2 their education, stated sponsor T Dave Fleming. It's very important because its an accredited organization and its ideas are accepted by the faculty, reasoned Ann Wheelock, Student Council member. Seth Wolins, a former member, had a different opinion. I thinkthey doa ۳ lot of time-wasting activities and Ki they don't have enough input from Eo. the students to do anything n efficiently. [ This view was echoed by Mike Gra- ble. “I feel its important that students be represented to the faculty. As co-president, | discovered how futile such a body Am is. The people involved seemed to ۳ be more interested in getting out of ۳ classes than making changes. If more were concerned, Student Council would be a good thing. is Many students felt that Student T Council, even with its flaws, had a | place in the school. | think it's important. It's unorganized, but we really need it, asserted Cindy Verser. Dave Simpson, co-president with | Grable, claimed that Student Coun- B cil was “ important for smoothing out ۳ the bureaucratic things. Top: OPEN EARS. Student Council Secretary Sarah Abraham listens avidly at a council meeting to take notes. Below: FREEDOM PLANNING. Members of Senior Senate discuss ways of earning money for the graduation ceremony. Bottom: EARLY MORNING BLUES. Second- semester Vice President Jeff Huston and President Stacy Johnson battle fatigue at an early morning meeting. Student Council 21 A decision between fads and classic clothing faced most students when planning their wardrobe. Although fads brought short-lived fame, most students opted for the more classic style of dress, aimed at quality, style and cost. Some clothes just reflect the mood of the times, but some are always appealing, said Tim Holtz. Many students tried to beat inflation by buying clothes that would stay in fashion for a long time. Clothes remain classics when they are well-made and durable, Michele Mercier explained. Some styles of the 1950's such as sweater sets and shirt collars tucked inside of sweaters, returned to pop- ularity. After searching through attics and closets, students were sometimes rewarded with clothes to fit the current styles, and of better quality and a more original style. In time, many fads regained their popularity and students were reminded that their own clothing might again become chic . “I'm not going to throw away clothes because they're out of style, com- mented Diana Speer, The styles always come back. Methods for choosing clothes relied mostly on personal preference. Wally Madden commented, “It doesnt matter if they happen to be fad clothes, or the old reliables, If it looks good and | like ۱ wear it. Upper Right: CLASSIC. Greg Brown and Gary Meador stayed warm and comfortable in the lobby during the winter by sticking with clothes that were both practical and good- looking l Right: SPRING FEVER. Susan Ross breaks up winter doldrums by wearing the popular parrot shirt and army pants on one of the first days of spring weather. Wess me aim, ۵ sy تس دس‎ ow - b. Upper Left: POLISHED. Dressed in the cur- rent styles of the time, Laura Huisman and Mary Fawcett work out some biology prob- lems in the IMC. Above: SNIP. Ann Trunnell gets her hair cut before getting a permanent to prepare for the ISE France trip. Left: COMPARING. Brad Ridnour browses through sportswear at The Sports Page as he plans for the spring baseball season. Fashion 23 24 Religion Upper Left BEHIND THE SCENES. Jane Maakestad and Terri Rogge, basic rescuers, stand watch as people begin to fill the area surrounding the altar. Upper Right: HIS HOLINESS. Pope John Paul ۱۱ greets the crowd at the Living History Farms. Right: CROWDED. People came from all over lowa and neighboring states to see the Pope on his only rural United States visit. The crowd, however, was not as large as predicted. , gë i 4 i e d r ۱ , J I - D d E s e A d ی‎ ۰ e “ ۰ | TR. PL ۳ s ‘em, - 4. ` اه“‎ t - VT ord - p s ۲ d = e e d an SR e be + AS 4 ۳ - e n - Sa = ا — Above: MEMORIES. Merchants jumped atthe opportunity to sell Pope momentos, includ- ing buttons, programs, portraits of the Pope, and banners. Right KYBOS. The large crowds made it necessary for facilities such as food tents and portable toilets. LIVING HISTORY Pope John Paul ۱۱ visited the Des Moines Living History Farms on October 4, 1979, as part of his tour of the United States. A crowd of 350,000, including 190 Ames High students, went to see him. He'sthe leader of my church, Dreux Hempe said, and | wanted to hear him speak. For the students who didn't go, a [V was placed in the front lobby where the historic visit could be viewed. After arriving by helicopter, the Pope celebrated Mass, urging the receptive crowd to save our land and share our crops with the poor. “It was a good religous experience for everyone. The huge crowd reminded me of the crowds you read about in the Bible, said John Aitchison. Twenty-six Emergency First-aid students volunteered as basic res- cuers, providing first-aid and life saving when needed. Fern Lawler, first-aid instructor, thought it was an excellent opportunity for the stu- dents to use what they learned in class. Being a basic rescuer “made it all come to life. “| really felt a sense of accomplish- ment at the end of the day, even though we spent most of our time directing people to the bathrooms. Someone needed to be there, and the people showed their gratitude. That left me with a really great feel- ing!” one volunteer exclaimed. um Right: OBSERVANT. Most of the members of the Sophomore Choir have their eyes on Director Al Wiser. Below: TALENTED. The four All-State cho- rus participants, from left, Tom Thornton, Denise Reynolds, Tim Hickman, and Paul Frederiksen, enjoy a light moment. Lower Right: INTERPRETATION. The Swing Choir shows the mood of a song in their facial expressions. 26 Choir e © : EN bg WD ann y m cmn an a aa m mn oc EO ce a یت‎ — be: o | Sia 1 Y gr mg e Li Axe T AE RE CO cnm‏ تجح PURSUING (x ( DA | 9 In an effort to advance chorus and orchestra students’ appreciation of music, the music department exper- imented with an idea called Fine Arts Week, which involved musicians from around the state. “We tried to expose all the students to a level of music that previously only a few students experienced at All-State and other honor programs. To accomplish that, we had to bring the teachers to the students,” com- mented Al Wiser, music department coordinator. 185 vocalists and 85 string players made up the contingent that engulfed Ames High for an all-day workshop. The group planned to include University of Northern lowa choirs, ensembles and faculty, and the Ottawa, Kansas, University choir. Students from area high schools also participated. Several groups pulled out prematurely due to the rapidly rising fuel prices and the consequent increase in transportation costs. However, this failed to dampen the spirit of the festival. Added Wiser, This is a marvelous chance for the kids and they can't help but improve from it. Above Left: SPLISH SPLASH. The A Cappella choir is oblivious to the leaky auditorium ceil- ing. Members of the choir: Deb Anderson, Sue Boney, Beth Bunker, Leand Clark, Mar- sha Danofsky, Andrea Fleshman, Scott Frank, James Frederiksen, Paul Frederiksen, Cindy Gammon, Jeanne Healey, Rachel Heg- gen, Tim Hickman, Stewart Jackson, Linda Johnson, Charles Jones, Hilary Kapfer, Tara Kelly, Kara Knox, Chris Koschorreck, Michal Long, Grace Love, Mary Martin, Peter McCoy, June Millard, Dave Mulford, Nancy Olson, Maria Osborn, Sue Ostermann, Peggy Petefish, Tacy Phillips, Jayne Poffenberger, Carolyn Potter, Susan Ratcliff, Anna Reece, Denise Heynolds, Kristin Ripp, Michelle Robinson, Tami Rood, Martha Schattauer, Meg Schneider, Sally Shaver, Heidi Eichord, Laurie Starcevic, Kay Stephenson, Ken Swan, Matt Swanson, David Thomas, Tom Thornton, Patty Trcka, Jana Tschopp, Tad Wiser, Stephanie Wood. Left: THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT. Members of the choir sing carols in the lobby. Choir 27 Right: DEXTERITY. Denise Reynolds tickles the ivory as she rehearses for the All-State music contest. Lower Right: SING-ALONG. Paul Frederiksen, James Frederiksen, Gina Kauf- fman, and Kay Stephenson rehearse around the choir room's piano. Below: SIZE. An exceptionally large Sopho- more Mixed Chorus performs at a concert. Members include: Jon Aitchison, Bev Brown, Jane Buss, Jane Campbell, Jeff Cicci, Bret Clark, Betsy Clubine, Rob Compton, Mary Connoly, Lisa Des Enfants, Joan Dunham, Mary Fawcett, Sandy Fawkes, Tam Fetters, Marait Foss, Sue Frahm, Peter Fung, Rachel Garman, Theresa Gibson, Janet Glotfelty, Dan Hartman, Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Tim Ingram, Dave Iverson, Tammy James, Julie Jensen, Nancy Johanns, Cathy Anne John- son, Gina Kaufmann, Susan Keenan, Russ Kuehl, Joel Matthiesen, Julie McDonald, Laura McMillen, Mike McNertney, Hhonda Miller, Donna Moore, Clay Netusil, Kathy Norris, Nancy Norris, Jody Peck, Marcia Pesinger, Diane Peters, Jim Phillips, Joanna Rawson, Lynne Richtsmeier, Karen Ross, Becky Ryan, Kendall Seifert, Mary Shaver, Ann Swanson, David Swanson, Joni Swen- son, Debbie Tjarks, Tracy Tone, Janet Tren- kle, Carol Vanderventer, Cindy Verkade, Tammie Vignovich, Tammy Walholf, Don Ward, Amy Waters, Lori Williams, Kathy Winkler. 28 Choir BUILDING PRIDE The swing choir, a unique activity in the music department, received its fame for being 100% student organized. Not having an adult supervisor is our greatest strength and our grea- test weakness, Paul Frederiksen conceded. | have a lot more pride in swing choir than the regular choir since we do everything ourselves — choosing our own music and choreographing our movements, Tim Hickman said. d We have to learn to take care of d ourselves and solve our own 2 problems. “We do make alittle money, $25 here and there, which we put in the choir fund. We give a lot of concerts for churches and private organizations, but our favorite was performing on campus at VEISHEA, Jeanne Hea- ley explained. “With all our problems, Im sure swing choir will continue in the future, added Pam Carlsborg, The good points far outweigh the bad. Top: QUARTET. At the fall choir concert, Denise Reynolds (left), Dave Mulford, Stephanie Wood and Tom Thornton perform their All-State entry. Middle: MADRIGAL CHOIR. Front (left): Paul Frederiksen, Tim Hickman, Gina Kaufman, Tom Thornton, Susan Ostermann. Back; Mary Martin, James Frederiksen, Kay Stephenson, Henee Richardson, Allison Boney. Not Pictured: Peter McCoy, Laura Trenkle, Nancy Olson, Charles Jones. Above: TREBLE POPS CHOIR. Front (left): Laurie Starcevic, Tammy Walhof, Julie McDonald, Lori Williams, Pam Carlsborg. Back; Colleen Schmaltz, Mary Connolly, Margit Foss, Accompanist Paul Frederiksen, Tracy Strum, Cindy Carlson, Shawn McCoy. Choir 29 LAISING CONCERN A new wave of awareness swept through the community during the year involving substance abuse among youth. There was concern that drugs such as alcohol and mari- juana were being used more frequently and by younger age groups. A four-part series in the Ames Daily Tribune gave the public a more informed view of the effects of most types of drugs. The series also covered the account of a student who underwent treatment for chem- ical dependency and the effects on the family of a similar youth. Added efforts by the Ames Police to discourage alcohol and drug users resulted in a larger number of arrests for these offenses. The number of arrests for possession of beer by a minor rose from 57 cases in 1978 to 128 cases in 1979. A law was proposed to the Ames City Council “prohibiting the sale or display of drug paraphernalia inthe city except for purely decorative purposes’ and was highly controversial within the community. The Ames High faculty attended a workshop to discuss problems and uses of drugs and signals to recog- nize a user. Above Right: DECEPTION. Since most par- ents didn't condone the use of alcoholic bev- erages by their children, students who chose to participate in this activity often hid their actions and hoped not to be caught. Right: CONCERN. During a faculty meeting, members of the Ames High faculty discuss signs to recognize drug abusers and what to do to help them. 30 Drug Awareness f | ii 1 Wl Aua 222 23 5. ul | Il | | il | ا!‎ ۷ SETTLE m l ! A AL el TT | | ۱ d 1 ۱ i | dh ah WM di VE d (tan) ۳ il i ۱۱۱۷ Mme Y 0 e ۷ ۱ emm o a - — — —— Á u— E ۰ É ۲ —— on e LL ee ag mW aioe - ep ۳ -— ان‎ IS e = - ۱ (e w a Fre T TOTNM de | wl -m y a (e Wm f ۲ | uii | | nd ul aid WT e Be, eee i -| elle cl AA G EL ae pou pl iil oe = = Ir 8 e ey Community focuses on young drug abusers EE‏ ویب y Si i Ga ۴ ۱ | Wl y ih hs. è ۱ d x i 1 ده‎ | (ch, dl an VW | Wi ۳ g- am deg 1 Upper Left: INFORMED. Susan Cox reads the iu DET latest Pot Shots bulletin board in the lobby. d Instigated by Counselor Bob Ammann, it ۱ i TH i I; vi informed students about the effects of lll | n | dei val ET wc? jm IM ۳4 fu ۱ Above: CONVINCING. George Belitsos, Director of Youth and Shelter Services, Wi cil supporting the proposed city parapherna- i ۳ I n LLAMAR ll | H IIl wë makes a presentation to the Ames City Coun- l H ii lia ban. Wh Wi Ames Daily Tribune shows the growing | Top: PUBLIC KNOWLEDGE. A headline from awareness of Ames area residents to drug problems among students. 1 ۲ ۳ ,q iit Drug Awareness 31 کے | men | o Above: PAINT JOB. Mike Deppe spends a Saturday afternoon painting the bar for the saloon scene in The Mad Gypsy.” Upper Right: CLOWNING AROUND. Joel Manatt joins his fellow Thespians in raising money at Art in the Park by painting faces. Right: MAKE-UP! Traci Hunter, a member of the make-up crew, applies accents to Jim Kleinschmidt's eyes in preparation for The Mad Gypsy. 32 Thespians, Crews TAL SUPPORT ost students had little idea of what ent on behind the scenes in prepa- ion for an Ames High play. Mary uber agreed. People just don't iow how much work goes into ama and dramatic productions. just one of the many crews failed ۱ do their work, the show could not bon Sputtered Mike Grable, a fre- ient lights crew worker, Without hts, the play would flop. But the 2۷۷5 have always come through, d this year was no exception. e major crews consisted of props, ihts, make-up, costumes and enery. The crews, often headed experienced Thespians, were maffed with both cast members and her interested students. The ews spent weekends and after nool working on their particular Ds. Dst crews, such as the scenery, hting and costume crews, worked highly visible aspects of the ays. However, other crews, such the make-up crew, produced less ticeable but just as important sults. rews take a lot of time and you ed to apply yourself, but you're 2۲۲۱۳۲9 with friends, and that akes the work a lot easier,” claimed Julie Hutchcroft. Echoed ary Gruber, “Its a good way to set people and to get a good back- ound in technical theater. E ' ee? RS. a wer: — zi m. N. 9 E ab Si OND Kë Above: PATIENCE. While the clock ticks towards show time, Thespians Dave Simpson and Joel the bear Manatt think through their lines one last time. Left: TOUCHING UP. Lisa Grossman adds the finishing touches to her make-up in prep- aration for opening night. Thespians, Crews 33 STEPPING PROUDLY What a band, what a band chuckled Director Homer Gartz after the marching band, 200 strong, performed a not-so-tasteful maneuver at the culmination of Homecoming activities - a mis- spelled AHS. The AHS marching band season consisted of a pre-game and half- time show during every home foot- ball game, and an appearance in the VEISHEA parade during the spring. Practice began a week before school started, meaning morethana little dedication went into each show. Nearly every member felt some pride in the band, but to each it was different. Said Rick Hawbaker, | get a feeling of accomplishment when an ice-cold Coke trickles down my throat at halftime.’ Suzy Graham had a different approach. “I love twi- rling and showing off to the crowd, she explained. Cindy Robinson stated, “It was challenging to see if we could learn and perfect a show in one week. All agreed that perform- ing during the Friday night games was well worth the sweat and grime of high-noon practices on the prac- tice field. We're one big happy family, said Dave Sanders. Two hundred broth- ers and sisters make for a rather large family, but that didnt deter many band members. “lve meta lot of people in band. We're all friends and weall help each other, asserted one member. Fifth period band was a high point for most members - a chance to relax, see your friends, and 6۵ music. Marcia Persinger put it simply, 'Marching band is a step in the right direction. Upper Right: CONCENTRATION. Anne Grant squints to follow her music while play- ing her bass clarinet during a sunny fifth- period practice 34 Athletic Bands | Members of the 1979-1980 marching band: John Amfahr, Debbie Anderson, Lisa Andersen, Scott Anderson, Steve Anderson, Frank Andrews, Carol Bachmann, Peter Banitt, Jim Beckwith, DeeAnn Benson, George Beran, DeeAnn Bergren, Carol Bond, Diane Bond, Paula Brackelsberg, Phil Brack- elsberg, Cara Bredeson, Sharon Bredeson, Dan Brown, Donna Brown, Matthew Buck- ingham, Mike Bunting, Joel Carey, John Che- ville, Brett Clark, Stephanie Clark, Marla Cloud, Betsy Clubine, Paul Comer, Don Cook, John Core, Jackie Courteau, Jori Courteau, Lori Ebbers, Allison Elder, Mark Engstrom, Mark Ferguson, Todd Frank, James Frederiksen, Steve Fuhrman, Gail Ganske, Angie Gehm, Dave Gillette, Shana Gillette, Dennis Goering, Suzy 1, Rick Goudy, Anne Grant, George Griffith, Johanna Hanson, Mindy Hardy, Jane Hauser, Rick Hawbaker, Jeanne Healey, Paul Heil, Kris Hinz, Lisa Hofer, Steve Holland, Alan Holter, Tim Holtz, Sandy Humphrey, Robbie Jacobson, Karen Jennings, Mark Joensen, Andres Johnson, Dave Johnson, Carla Kaeberle, Doug Kauffman, Jenny Keller, Ted Knicker, Sue Koellner, John Larson, Chuck Layton, Cindy Lee, Jenny Lemish, Grace Love, Troy MacVey, Sabrina Madsen, Wally Upper Left: DYNAMIC. One of the finest pep bands in the state blasts out a rousing chorus of Loyalty at a home basketball game. Below: RHYTHM. Sally Shaver keeps an eye on the clock as she waits for the halftime performance. Below Left MAKING IT PERFECT. While rehearsing for the Homecoming assembly, the pep combo strikes up a musical cheer. Madden, Joel Manatt, Anne Mangold, Scott Manwiller, Melita Ma rion, Bob Martin, Mary Martin, Peter McCoy, Kathy McDaniel, Laura McPhail, Patti Mendenhall, Michelle Mengel- ing, Michelle Middendorf, Douglas Miller, Paul Miller, Ron Morrison, Dave Mulford, Deb Murtha, Scott Murtha, Clay Netusil, Nancy Norris, Kathy Obrecht, Mike Obrecht, Janel Ortgies, Susan Ostermann, Peter Pady, Karen Pattee, Bruce Pedigo, Marcia Persin- ger, Dave Phillips, Laurie Pletcher, Bob Prit- chard, Susan Ratcliff, Jill Redmond, Denise Reynolds, Renee Richardson, Tami Rood, Dave Sanders, Sally Shavers, Georgianne Sisson, John Slater, Eric Smay, Scott Sobot- tka, Liz Solberg, Martha Solberg, Steve Ste- phan, Catheine Stephenson, Kay Stephenson, Beth Stromen, Marc Stromen, Jamie Stiles, Tammy Terrones, Leanne Theile, Jody Thomas, Tom Thornton, Chuck Throckmorton, Becky Toporek, Jim Twetten, Charlie Verhoeven, Tammy Walhof, Sue Wes- terlund, Loren Wobig, Linda Wright, Susie Yager, Diane Yoerger, Heather Young, Peter Zbaracki. Twirlers: Gina Blau, Kellye Carter, Lynda Graham, Suzy Graham, Tacy Phillips, Cindy Robinson. Drum Majors: Don DoBell, Paul Zingg. Athletic Bands 35 Members of the Concert Band (Woodwinds): Lisa Andersen, Frank Andrews, Carol Bach- mann, Carol Bond, Dan Brown, Marla Cloud, Jori Courteau, Don Dobell, Allison Elder, James Frederiksen, Steve Fuhrman, Angie Gehm, Suzy Graham, Anne Grant, Jeanne Healey, Kris Hinz, Lisa Hofer, Alan Holter, Sandy Humphrey, Mark Joensen, Carla Kaeberle, Susan Koellner, John Larson, Chuck Layton, Grace Love, Sabrina Madsen, Melita Marion, Kathy McDaniel, Laura McPhail, Deb Murtha, Kathy Obrecht, Laurie Pletcher, Bob Pritchard, Jill Redmond, Denise Reynolds, Tami Rood, Liz Solberg, Martha Solberg, Catherine Stephenson, Kay Steohenson, Jamie Stiles, Leanne Thiele, Jody Thomas, Tom Thornton, Sue Westerlund, Linda Wright. Members of the Concert Band (Brass and Percussion): Scott Anderson, Steve Anderson, Peter Banitt, Mike Bunting, Joel Carey, Stephanie Clark, Don Cook, John Core, Mark Ferguson, Scott Frank, Paul Heil, Steve Holland, Steve Howell, Dave Johnson, Jenny Keller, Troy MacVey, Wally Madden, Joel Manatt, Bob Martin, Peter McCoy, Michelle Middendorf, Ron Morrison, Mike Obrecht, Susan Ostermann, Peter Pady, Dave Phillips, Susan Ratcliff, Renee Richard- son, David Sanders, Sally Shaver, Marc Stro- men, Tammy Terrones, Chuck Throckmorton, Jim Twetton, Charlie Verhoeven, Loren Wobig, Susie Yager, Paul Zingg. 36 Concert Bands Right: LAST MINUTE. Sue Westerlund plays through a difficult piece one last time before heading to the auditorium for the Concert Band's spring performance. Below: ENTERTAINMENT. Homer Gartz leads Stage Band | through a jazz melody ata fall concert. The stage band is one of two at Ames High. SIT d ر ر‎ oe hd E. Py a w “Jazz band is great! It gives us a chance to study different music - like rock and progressive jazz, revealed Jim Twetten, referring to one of several groups included in the Ames High band program. The jazz bands generated the most interest among musicians. The twenty spots in each of the two bands had to be filled by audition, and usually one of the bands played at each concert. The Dixieland band, with their dis- tinct style of music, received rave reviews from its audiences. The group performed for a Valentine's party at Riverside Care Center and for special events around Ames. Marc Stromen commented, It's fun music to perform, and we getto play at the Scheman auditorium and the Hamada Inn. GREATING INTEREST The Modern Jazz Ensemble also went beyond the scope of the con- cert bands. Members improvised on scores written by the group, which they played at informal rehearsals. Students with like instruments formed choirs that completed the band program. Its a small group made up of people who want to play the music (written for their specific instrument), described Diane Bond. Band members who played in the Concert or Varsity band had only praise for their fellow musicians. Exclaimed Diane Yoerger, “I really enjoy the sound they make, and it's really special because | know the people who play it. Lower Left: ONE OF THESE... After helping to decorate the band room, Paul Heil chooses his favorites from the vast amount of food collected at the band's Christmas party. Members of the Varsity band: John Amfahr, Deb Anderson, Jim Beckwith, DeeAnn Ben- son, Dee Ann Bergren, Merv Bettis, Paula Brackelsberg, Cara Bredeson, Donna Brown, Matt Buckingham, John Cheville, Brett Clark, Betsy Clubine, Paul Comer, Jackie Courteau, Lori Ebbers, Mark Engstrom, Todd Frank, Gail Ganske, Dave Gillette, Shana Gillette, Dennis Goering, Susie Gostomski, Rick Goudy, George Griffith, Johanna Hanson, Melinda Hardy, Jane Hauser, Rick Hawbaker, Tim Holtz, Rob Jacobson, Karen Jennings, Andres Johnson, Doug Kauffman, Ted Kniker, Jennifer Lemish, Anne Mangold, Scott Manwiller, Mary Martin, Patty Menden- hall, Michelle Mengeling, Doug Miller, Paul Miller, Dave Mulford, Scott Murtha, Clay Netusil, Nancy Norris, Janel Ortgies, Bruce Pedigo, Marcia Persinger, John Slater, Eric Smay, Scott Sobottka, Steve Stephan, Beth Stromen, Jane Van Horn, Tammy Walhoff, Diane Yoerger, and Peter Zbaracki. Concert Bands 37 o س‎ dk (D c = O eee cO o) Left: GETTING ACQUAINTED. Members of the Student Support Group enjoy an intro- ductory meeting. The group worked to estab- lish a student-operated counseling service. Below: KEEPING TIME. Karen Brady and a nursing home resident clap to the beat of the Ames High band at the North Grand Care Center on Valentine's Day. Below Left: ROYAL DANCE. Mary Thompson picks up a few pointers on her dancing tech- nique from Valentine King Dave Gibson. ۱ ۱ Sy ی‎ a de. Volunteers 39 Below: INTERROGATION. The prosecutor (Tim Brooks) questions Caiphas (Rob Comp- ton) about his role in the trial and execution of lesus Bottom Right: OUTCAST. Carol Bachmann and Tim Brooks show their disapproval of Dave Bachmann Below Left: JUDGEMENT. John Aitchison states the facts before announcing a verdict in Christ's retrial sL AL M END مرح‎ aX ۱. ۷ C gé et ۱ E Ee ie) 9 - L . (A ¥ AM l V S ۷ qb ER v1 ۶۵ از‎ Te ge d e = A o n En § ۳ ai VR y. R Ha V» m = ` a x 4 ۳ Ken A 1 7 EE fy UNA. “x A “ mg NE Leu D H me Lj i LE WA ur OITA STS m ` d 2 ] 1 EAE TA uc Ba aby , 2 x 1 ip TA 40 Winter Play ۲1۱ ۷ ۱,1۰۷ | ۲۱۷) WAVES Gh! dd INU Í dh A retrial of Jesus Christ? This was a sticky subject for many people, but the task was tackled with good judg- ment by the drama department in the play “Between Two Thieves. Between Two Thieves, directed by Wayne Hansen, concerned a Jewish family that traveled around the country acting out their interpreta- tion of Jesus trial. This serious modern play was asplash in the face after the uproarious fall production of The Mad Gypsy,” a characteris- tic which produced a negative reac- tion among some playgoers. I think the actors did a good job but | was expecting the play to be much less serious - more like The Mad Gypsy’ and ‘Little Mary Sunshine’,” critiqued David Thomas. The actors themselves realized that a negative reaction to Between Two Thieves’ was possible, but went ahead with the production. Said Carol Bachmann, We knew the subject matter and the mood of the play wouldn't appeal to our peers and others in the audience, Dut we went ahead and did it for ourselves anyway. However, some students such as John Core enjoyed the sophisti- cated mood of the play. Core com- mented, It was really well done. The actors seemed to know what they were doing, and that's a credit to Mr. Hansen. Upper Left: |MPASSIONED PLEA. The Disci- ple Peter (Dan McHRoberts) defends Christ by describing one of his many miracles. Above Right: INTENSE. Joseph (Dave Gillette) struggles to recount the wonder in his vision of the Lord to the court. Below: CONFESSION. The Prodigal Son (Jim Kleinschmidt) clears his conscience to the priest (Dave Bachmann). Winter Play 41 1 1 | p CA ki ac! اس‎ NS ! OTC an ed n 1 ' ER v dm 1 d rer Nr ۰‏ سا VA M CR em Fa gn en wt (RK AUAM ی AWA bw ۶ ; 49 vm m m Whitin ` 1 eg ۶‏ یبا ۴ 3 ka er mm —— 1 mc Avi r ! „ ۰ y ۱ 1 al dm y , a KE 1 ka a E ir ٩ ۶ | ۱ y A en ge IVIC I ü | سا Ws T ما LA el نز‎ Mul بآ‎ 0 22 ۳ wë LA اب‎ VA T d p pm em, fm bf kb kb Upper Left: PREPARATION. Wendi Harris works through a difficult measure of the solo she is readying for the orchestra's spring concert. Above: ACCOMPANIMENT. The violin sec- tion creates a steady background of tremolo for Peter McCoy's solo melody at the orches- tra s winter concert. ۳۷ Left: FIRST TRY. Karen Hinz and Gina Kauf- ju mann concentrate on the fundamentals of a : new piece. Orchestra 43 FOCUS ON POLITICS 1979-1980 assemblies reflected the election year by focusing on polic- tics and government. The two most popular political assemblies presented Chip Carter, President Jimmy Carter's son, and Senator Edward Kennedy's nephew, Joseph Kennedy. Each discussed current issues and answered ques- tions volunteered by students. Most who attended the assemblies seemed to be more curious about the men's personalities than the issues they discussed. Students were introduced to the caucus system by the Executive Director of the Republican party of lowa just before the lowa caucuses. Other political assemblies were not as well attended. A debate concern- ing the reinstatement of the draft was planned, but only the anti-draft advocate showed up. Karen Pattee complained, He didn't talk about any of the issues that | was unsure about. The assemblies helped students become more aware of ways to par- ticipate in politics and to make deci- sions as citizens. Top Right: ROCK-N-ROLL. Beggar's Riddle members Dan Poffenberger and Pete Schle- becker perform at the welfare drive kick-off assembly. Middle Right: JAM. Paul Bivens (left), Mike Deppe, Eric Wolfe and Mike Shevokas play their version of “Foggy Mountain Breakdown at the talent assembly. Right: MENTAL DISCIPLINE. Mitch Rolling, a first-degree black belt in Tae Kwon Do, turns his palm 180? to break a concrete brick. 44 Assemblies - E ———— raf E De Pot mër 3i Lat eet rie E E ۲ Padi i. g2 mter pot mu sot Sa na 2 3 d g D D D e v» Assemblies 45 PUCKER-UP. Athletic director Tom Jorgensen kisses a receptive poodle NEXT? Chip Carter answers a stu- dents question while campaigning for his father's re-election. RAISE YOUR HANDS. Students join the cheerleaders at a winter pep assembly to inspire.the players of the evening's basketball game. held by Fern Lawler during a race with foot- ball coach Keith Bailey at a fall pep assembly. Top Right Top Left Left ` SEN EE OE SE E IC. - 4 ? Se I = Za, Ge: P d: x AN -— ES Ee € rj P: ? a mr uice = EG rf Pte. GE e ر‎ r i ` e Weeer eee ei kt Mag P a 2 me» cho . pp ON soa 2 Äre Ti ۱ 7 dt Zeg p” LC LJ € Da, ۰ fe. SES Te , 3 | M p w 7 d ۲ ر‎ b ` j 4 a ۱ SPARING As inflation took its toll on many businesses, jobs formerly held by students were abolished, and students were obliged to find low- cost forms of entertainment. During the winter months, school activity tickets were put to their full use at sports events and fine-arts productions as practical and enjoy- able ways to spend evenings. Popular television broadcasts brought students together (especially with the advent of cable TV in Ames) in front of a friend's television. With the unusually warm days of 46 Dating and Entertainment spring, students moved outdoors for picnicking, bike riding and frisbee throwing. Many students used their free time to read. “I can go down to the Public Library and pick up a free source of entertainment, Lori Ebbers said. Groups often converged at Hickory Grove where students could enjoy almost all of their favorite activities. Above: FRIDAY NIGHT FLICK. Before a movie at the Mall Theaters, Kristy Davis chats with Ames High graduate Kristy Kavanagh while Mark Evans buys the tickets. Above Right: WINDING DOWN. Jim and Judy Kleinschmidt play an energetic game of frisbee in front of their house before attend- ing a dance performance. p n 9A. en VEALTH 6 dis i Left: INSULTS. Fansreacttoa call against the opposing team at a basketball game. Top: SCRUMPDILLYISHUS. Kim Lehmkuhl and Dan Coy try a Dairy Queen game card. Above: DISTRACTED. Students at AHS baseball games were often more interested in conversation than in the game's action. Dating and Entertainment 47 Above: PICK ANOTHER COLOR. In “Crawling Arnold,” Mrs. Enterprise (Jane Wil- son) tries to regulate what color her son Arnold (Joel Manatt) will shade the sky in his coloring book. Upper Right: RED, BLUE. Alice Reynoldsand Tim Hickman comapre their favorite colors as they search for acommon personality trait at a party in “After Liverpool.” RIGHT; LIMBO. Matthew Buckingham and Lisa Grossman remain oblivious to Maria Osborn as she pauses between thoughts the second time through “Play.” 48 One Acts A 4 i | “Crawling Arnold VOICING EMOTIONS An array of one acts, presented by senior directors, concentrated mainly on life's unappealing aspects — such as tension and irony. featured the attempted therapy of a child-like businessman. Joel Manatt classified Ithe one act as a satire about eve- Iryone getting what they want from others, even if it doesnt include reality. The play, by Jules Fieffer, was directed by Kari Skadberg. Tim Brooks combined memories of his childhood nightmares to write and to direct Scream in the Night. A child's fears ended in a murder scene accented by carefully planned special effects. Jim Dominico's A Storm in Break- fing,” directed by Erin Lundgren, portrayed a boy who shouldered the responsibility of protecting an ant to ‘uphold his fathers teachings — ‘problems among four f Director Mike Grable commented, I ۱ was pleased with it — the actors did | Everything is the same size. After Liverpool, by James Saund- ers, examined communication couples. their best! ‘Composed by Samuel Beckett and directed by Dave Simpson, Play depicted a man, his wife and his mis- tress after cremation, reflecting on their unhappy lives. The statements were repeated to emphasize a time- less limbo between life and death. Below: SOMETHING REAL. Annie (Traci Hunter) struggles to make her mother (Wendi Harris) understand that the noises from inside the closet are not just make-believe in Scream in the Night. ۱ Bottom: BECAUSE .... Joey (John Swagert) ۳ attempts to explain to a businessman (Dave bei Gillette) his reasons for protecting an ant in it “A Storm is Breaking.” o IUS LUNES Aw TE Fr ` ith Sos CE -- i - t 3 AED fi NM n ۱ ht a QA. cC; P a 2 - zdqm-——- H وج‎ 50 Dances PARTIES IMPROVE Unlike previous years, Student Council sponsored very few parties during 1979-1980. Of the school parties held the preceding year, the majority hadn't turned a substantial profit, so Student Council opted to limit the number of parties. Student Council got off to a rough start with its kick-off party after the first football game. Due to limited publicity, attendance was low. Stu- dent Council lost almost $300, nearly depleting their treasury. Luring students with better publicity and a better band, the Mistletoe Dance profited almost $100. The SPIRIT Sweetheart dance was unrivaled in attendance. Extensive publicity and the band, Beggars Riddle, drew a huge crowd. The band was excellent and a lot of peo- ple danced, observed Josie Rawson. The SPIRIT staff, sponsor of the dance, profited $425. Awards were given to winners elected by students in categories ranging from Best Looking to Most Spirited. The parties this year were a lot bet- ter than most. The live bands really helped get people involved, declared Paula Brackelsberg. Top Left: THE TWO STEP. June Millard and Ken Patterson take advantage of the live band at the Mistletoe Dance. Below Left: HINT. Elizabeth Hotchkiss holds a piece of mistletoe over the heads of Tim Tramp and Betsy Clubine during a break at the Mistletoe Dance. Below: TAKE IT OFF. Friends of Dave Lamb demonstrate how easily a snap-up shirt can be removed at the Sweetheart Dance. د ر Re -‏ ی وس : EE OK 1 PF E St x Tat S = Above Left: BOOGIE. Myla Kunerth and Jeff EORUM eh S A Symons dance to Beggar's Riddle at the ہس سس‎ | | Sweetheart Dance. Above: MONEY. Troy Nesbitt, Marilyn McCormack, Doug Canon, and Rob Recker pay SPIRIT staffers for entrance into the Ob. LK LN, - 730 BERE d: li ۴ Sweetheart Dance. ۱ Left: FRIENDS. Arm in arm, Mary ۷ l. (left), Jayne Poffenberger, Carol Wee, Julie Shewchuk and Lori Pollman enjoy E themselves at the Sweetheart Dance. 0 Tes با‎ 0 D A, $ PE mc e - — DM Segel و‎ 2 ibe w 9 € o, eor ee , e , LES Dances 51 E Á a de: , ` NT kän, 3% HUA - ۹ a SA E 9» LA Lo MEC Sa i ‘ IR d ۱ Ze Ze d I uà ‘y ý s ? A - 7 ۰ A. 1 1% . Pi As wm 3 p. ۱ = » ven , 7 Lin, ef c ki 52 Leisure a ` , DN | M K m E? oa! Te x ua E ar ke Të . e acd WE wA s با‎ ter d PEU ۹ 1 “SN? » dt d'Cd MUT; od E WEE, ax du pr e od RO E AREA mem. - ‏ = یھ 159g ca ee‏ - E MAKING A GETAWAY | value my free time a lot. | think it's important not to rush constantly,’ commented Bev Brown. Free time found its place in each student's life, and with nearly all AHS students involved in one activ- ity or another, many students learned to appreciate and enjoy tneir free time. “| need time for myself to think things out and get organized, Carla David said. Mike Grable ins isted, People would go crazy if they didn't have time for themselves. Once students found the time, they felt the need to use it wisely to unwind and relax in ways as varied as the students themselves. Kristy Davis said, “I usually goto my room and listen to my stereo. Librar- ies bug me; they're too quiet. When lifes got me (and others) down, we take off to the Ledges and get away from the world. There we don't have to worry about anything for a day, said Anne Dunn. Eve Kennedy expressed a feeling that most students have expe- rienced at some time. She con- fessed, Unfortunately, even when something is due, | will just sit in my free time and try to think of a way to avoid the work. Upper Left: ENERGY! Mary Thompson lets her dog, Molly, keep the pace on an after school jog on the nature trail behind her house. Upper Right: UNWINDING. Although John Amfahr is a wrestler, he still enjoys having basketball to absorb energy in his spare time. Right: MUSIC MAN. Eric Wolfe satisfies his desire to play and perform music by devoting much of his time to practicing, and has learned to divide his time between guitar and piano. Left: FUNNY MAKER. Mike Shevokas tries to stay prepared with a joke for any occasion and even keeps bunny ears in the back of his convertible MG Midget. Below: MELLOW. Allison Elder enjoys the atmosphere and the company that she can find in her room when she needs a place to relax. te Cé di EE B ۳ 1 ۰ ۲ ۳ hd 1 ` m 20 e ۳ - X = MS ۳ , = LI Kal oo 4 d àb ۱ y St d SS Tu Zu P a » a 5 H í ۰ D H ۳ TE A a £g) dw an ` voc DE ow ww ) Ke Y: . hd: D BA 7 Ke — 9 a Pet i a 23 3 A H = H 8 e | Li Le E e 6 ۳4 ct e | اس rra we — Am gh aan a a m e SS tno ۷1 3 a fi ۱ ` 5 1 2 1 d ° e ge , eo ۰ “Le wi KÉ A 3 ۱ ۱ e n 4,5 X -— Top: PERSONAL PRIDE. Ed Carlson inspects a motorcycle trailer he built for his T | jo b at Smitty's Sales and Repairs. Upper Right: OLDEN DAYS. Health Occupa- tions student Leslie Richard takes a break from her work to converse with an elderly resident at North Grand Care Center. Above: RESPONSIBILITY. For her DECA requirement, Marti Shubert mans the sales desk at Bobby Roger's. 54 Vocational Education j E LEARNING | MONEY Vocational education gave many students the opportunity to explore career options in actual work Situations. In all vocational education programs, students received on-the-job training. Don Faas, T | coordinator, commented, We try to help the students grow through work experiences. Class instruction was a requirement for members of one of the six pro- grams. The courses were designed to help students with problems related to their jobs, and to develop skills and attitudes for successful job performance. Earning money on school time appealed to many students. Brian Beaudry said, | enjoy earning money; and if I’m in vocational edu- cation, | can make money during the school day. gut Apo pe m rhon enr à a ata ih meta t Tn e ets O The vocational education program placed heavy emphasis on prepar- ing students to make more realistic career decisions, and to create good job attitudes and working human relations. » M ei: ex, d Sa e P . - ۴ E A , rae oe “wets | vs‏ از 2 e: a H Le ES ۳ کر‎ é A PX gz m EJ Below: DECA OFFICERS. Dave Simpson (left), secretary; Kermith Harrington, president; Shelby Thorson, treasurer; and Brad Beeman, vice-president. Lower Left: FUTURE SECRETARY? Lorrie Reinsch learns office procedures at the ISU Veterinary Diagnostics Lab. Left: CABINET MAKER. Shawn DeReus dem- onstrates his woodworking talents at Ames Millwork. d a t d ۱ Le vg ck, at: رن‎ ER — جت pce do ; $ e8 ge Är KA sr mne SATYR SN Mes Vocational Education 55 56 Vocational Education MEMBERS INTERN Trade and Industrial Education (T l) is a very valuable experience because the students gain confidence in themselves, skills, successful job experience and a good reference, T | coordinator Don Faas said, as well asthe money in their pockets. The 40 members of T I spent their mornings in conventional classes and left for various area businesses in the afternoons. VICA (Vocational Industrial Clubs of America), a club affiliated with T | sponsored the VICA Skill Olym- pics in Fort Dodge in which six Ames High students participated. Facing stiff competition, the team managed to fare spectacularly. Jim Howe took first place in the welding contest and Shawn DeReus also placed first in millwork for his efforts in cabinet making. Steve Dixon landed second in the machine-shop contest and Brian Best came in second in auto body repair. Left: OUT, RUST! T I student John Huse prepares to eradicate rust from an automo- bile at Ziebart Rustproofing. Upper Left: PECK, PECK. Brenda Roe, Office Education student, types up a form for her employer, Compass Insurance. Below: DOLL HOUSE. Joy Munn helps Edith Hadwiger ready a doll house for display at Joy's Corner in Munn Lumber. Lower Right: THE SHOE FITS. Brad Beeman's responsibility at Lazy M Shoe Store is fitting shoes to the feet of customers. Lower Left SALESMAN. Bruce Bruene's DECA education involves taking care of customers at Peterson Hardware store. h aan, E . i CR — vs Dy et. we, x es Cé DS, , m. | - à a ae ex PE Mu y ID DEE Ut ——-4 0 qu Wi | Ma Cual LUNO Loi = A TY ر‎ Mie us a ا‎ xw. — بی ب ی eA m MR AA UD)‏ TE‏ 2 Vocational Education 57 WELL YA SEE MK. PRESIDENT DUE TO Your NEW ENERGY PLAN WE HAQ T0 MAKE A FEW CHANGES. CURBING EXPENSES The principles of free enterprise were challenged when the multi- million-dollar Chrysler Corporation bordered on the verge of bank- ruptcy. A loan was provided by the government to stabilize the corpora- tion. The rate of inflation rose to over 18%, causing President Carter 0 introduce measures to curb infla- tion, including reduced government spending and restraints on consu- mer credit. The prime lending rate skyrocketed to a record 20% in April but had fallen back to 13% by June. Because of high costs, business slowed for many establishments who were then forced to reduce the numbers of employees. Some stu- 58 Local and National News dents went unemployed or held jobs that were unsatisfactory to them. Mount Saint Helens, located 40 miles northeast of Portland, Oregon, erupted, blowing 1,300 feet off the top of the volcano and send- ing debris 12 miles into the air. Eleven people were killed and eight were injured in Cincinnati, Ohio when concert-goers pushed into Riverfront Coliseum to get seats for a performance of the rock group, The Who. The group continued their tour of the east and Midwest to include an appearance at Hilton Coliseum in Ames. Right: OUTDATED. When the market for large luxury cars dropped because of high fuel costs, Chrysler Corporation struggled to regain its stability. Above: BLOWUP. The landscape surround- ing Mount Saint Helens shows the devastat- ing power of the volcanic eruption. Above Right: FIASCO. A cover from Time Magazine shows a worried President Carter after the failure of the Iran rescue attempt. Below: INVOLVED. Roger Daltry and Pete Townshend, members of the rock group, The Who, “compete” for the 2۷016766 5 attention during the Ames performance. P M 7 Local and National News 59 Sie — Above: DESTRUCTION. After the unsuccessful hostage rescue attempt, the body of the helicopter pilot lies in the remains of the burned-out aircraft on the lranian desert. Upper Right: TRIUMPHANT. Members of the U.S. Hockey team are ecstatic after beating the Russians in the semi-finals at the Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, New York. They then went on to beat Finland for the gold medal. Right: VICTIM. A young Cambodian exempli- fies the hunger and suffering of people all over the world, brought to the attention of Americans during the Year of the Child. 60 International News MAINTAINING TIES The world was taken by surprise when lranian militants, led by the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, took over the American embassy in Teh- ran, Iran, and held the Americans there hostage throughout the school year. The militants accused the Americans in Iran of committing espionage crimes, and offered the release of the hostages for the return of their former ruler, the cancer-stricken Shah Mohammed Heza Pahlavi. Hefugee camps were set up in Flor- ida to accomodate thousands of Cubans fleeing from the regime of Ruler Fidel Castro. President Jimmy Carter ordered astop to the flow and threatened a fine or jail sentence to 00 00 0 00.0 CC NN fen | EH COMRADE, You THINK MAYBE WE SHOVLP GET ovr OF ۶ ۱ هدیا کج ۸ Americans transporting Cubans to the U.S. In protest of the Soviet Union'sinva- sion of Afghanistan, President Car- ter asked that Olympic athletes not compete in the Moscow Summer Olympics. Controversy centered around using the traditionally neu- tral Olympic Games as a political battleground. As the U.S. found relations more strained, it found itself working harder than ever to sustain friendly communications. Below Left: ESCAPE. Cambodian refugees stand apprehensively along the shore of Thailand awaiting permission to come to the United States to start new lives in America. CREATING DANCES The different dances performed by Ames High students in Terpsichore reflected the countless hours of hard work by the student choreographers. It's a good expe- rience for anyone who enjoys dance and dedication, observed Eve Kennedy. Most of the choreographers began to plan their dances in the spring of 1979, a year before the performance dates. The early start gave them time to select their music, and work on movements, costumes, and lighting. Through the school year, they faced frustration and dissatisfaction while working on their compositions. A choreography class helped organize their dances, and taught them polishing techniques. The choreographers held tryouts in the spring. After selecting their dancers, they had only five weeks to teach and to finalize their dances. The final performance convinced most that their time was well spent. Laura Trenkle related, After so many hours of work, the feeling you get when you see the dancers actu- ally doing your dance is indescrib- able! As choreographers, they began to better understand themselves. “You begin to realize you can always reach further; so-called ‘limits are only a temporary inconvenience, expressed Lily Vakill. Above: HOLD ON. Selin Suarez and Scott Ross and silhouetted in “MROFNOC,” cho- reographed by Mary Gruber. Right THAT TAKES TALENT. Ending his dance entitled Dental Gas, Dave Simpson balances headfirst on a garbage can. 62 Dance Show LE m EM dI $ dbi ۲ (02 Lm ۶ ۱ ae) LA PN Below: REACH. Members of The Heliciod leap from a circle formation. Choreographer Katrina Starleaf worked toward changing normal! relationships between duets and trios. Bottom: CLUMPED. Anna Freeman, Eve Kennedy and Dan Anderson hold their start- ing positions in “Street Life,” a dance about love and Nate in city streets Dance Show 63 d és D: 1 E ۷ ۹ ZE Ain EN ' AR To Wm se ‘a eae em u Nw ET 8 a , . John Stuve keeps a careful eye on his stationary target while he works to perfect his technique. KEEPING TRACK. Brian Luckett fol- lows a small set of tracks made in the new snow on a wooded hillside. Luckett enjoys TAKING AIM. On a warm day before the being self-employed as a trapper and hunter. hunting season Top Above: o» D a 0 0 JE Y O O iz S O — x$ © .- ie KR EARNING | WE WARDS | like the feeling of independence that comes with trapping, Brian Luckett said, It's really nice to get out in the woods for a couple hours and work. Some Ames High students were involved in outdoor sports that took a little more dedication than a casual frisbee game. For them, the extra time meant more frustrations, but also greater rewards. You have to have a lot of responsi- bility for horses, attested horse buff Karen Burgason. “I've found out that people can be very careless with them; l've got the scars to prove it. Riding a horse for enjoyment involved time for care and grooming of the animal. However, many equestrians furthered the hobby with time-consuming preparations for horse shows, which were often discovered through clubs such as 4-H. By selling their furs, trappers earned money without working for someone else. Most agreed that this was one of the main attractions of trapping. Although outdoor enthusiasts defined success in different ways, they all agreed that the dedication involved enhanced their accom- plishments. Left: GUARDIAN. Lori Pohm keeps a watch- ful eye on her horse, Army, during the winter months, to keep him in good physical condi- tion for summer competition Outdoor Hobbies 65 66 Trips Above: OLE! The rastreador places sharp sticks into a bull's neck before killing him with a sword at a bullfight attended by Spanish students in the city of Malaga. Right: STONE. Students on the East Coast trip view the famous Statue of Liberty froma boat sailing by Staten Island. Below: SNOWY. The ski slopes of Colorado attract many ski enthusiasts on the senior ski trip. ° PLANNING NI School-sponsored European trips offered many new experiences to the students who participated in them. Before leaving home, however, they participated in several aspects of preparation. Most of the students met together weekly to learn more about the countries they were to visit. They learned about European cultures - how 10 change money, to tip service workers, and to order food. Tapes, pamphlets and slides helped to re- inforce previous classwork. Tracey Kottman thought the meet- ings were worthwhile. “They prepared us for our stay,” she said. Raising the money required for the trips also occupied the students’ time. Many of their parents paid half = hc ۱ — ی‎ ۲ of the trip cost, leaving the other half, plus spending money (an aver- age of $300), to be provided by the student. An additional fee of $45 was later requested to compensate for the increase in fuel prices. Most students had jobs to earn money for their trips. French students were paid to help clean up the ISU football stadium after games. Despite the many meetings and the high cost involved, most students valued the experience when they returned from their visits. - Above: TRAVEL. A bus provides the transpor- tation for French students to and from Albe- ville, located in the Vosges Mountains. Below: TOURISTS. German students Scott Frank (left), Kay Fanslow, Natalie Bush, John Jacobs, and Peter McCoy pose before a Ger- - man salt mine after completing a tour of the mine. A ہے‎ lf at — LÀ er B a Ep at Trips 67 GALLOPING FARCE | The spring drama production of Joseph Kesselring’s Arsenic and Old Lace was a good example of “madcap humor.” As Mortimer Brewster, one main character, put it, Insanity doesn't just run in our fam- ily, it practically gallops!” The insan- ity that galloped through this play entertained all who came. The two central characters, Abby and Martha Brewster (Jenny Lemish and Maria Osborn), appear to be kind-hearted spinsters. However, out of a misplaced desire to help, Abby and Martha practice their own form of mercy killing on lonely men who come to room in their mansion. Abby and Martha have three nephews whom they have raised since infancy: Teddy (John Swagert) who thinks he is Theodore Hoosevelt, Jonathan (Tim Brooks) who is a hardened criminal and Mor- timer (Rob Compton) who is the 68 Spring Play most rational of the three. All ends well as Abby, Martha and Teddy commit themselves to Happydale Sanitorium and Jonathan goes to prison. The set for Arsenic and Old Lace was not finished until the second performance. We underestimated the time we needed to build the set, Maria Osborn said. But, to Mindy Miller, the work was worth it. It was the best set I've ever seen!” Arsenic and Old Lace was well received by its audiences. Most would have agreed with Teddy's recurrent shouts of Bully! (Tim (Rob Right GET OUT NOW! Jonathan Brooks) warns a defiant Mortimer Compton) to leave the Brewster home. Below Right: IT'S OKAY, LADIES. Dr. Einstein (Mike Grable) triesto convince Abby and Martha (Jenny Lemish and Maria Osborn) that he and Jonathan are harmless. Bel ow Left LIGHTMAKER. Wally Madden works the lightboard during a performance. KE CN e. d R b 4 è H si M m SC (E AS E iom, ZS ۱ 1 E 2۰ , i QW $ Ke . t dii mesh b. s » LI H i 3 et 1 ۱ Top: NOT NOW, OFFICER. Even with mur- derer Jonathan in the house, Officer O'Hara (Bob Wunder) insists on explaining the plot of his play to Mortimer (Rob Compton). Above: WHERE'S MORTIMER? When Elaine Harper (Karin Paulsen), Mortimer's fiancee, wonders who could be up at midnight, she finds an equally suspicious Jonathan. Left: IT'S OUR BUSINESS! Aunt Martha (Maria Osborn) becomes indignant when Mortimer (Rob Compton) tries to find out why she and Aunt Abby have poisoned 13 men. ac A ۳ و‎ co 9 gëf, ef OF en E p wr c c ۳ r — ; Spring Play 69 The Christmas Formal and the Juni- or Senior Prom, traditions at Ames High, gave students a chance to dress up and attend a forma! dance. Invitations for the dances were issued to girls for the Formal and to boys for the Prom to emphasize who was to make plans for the night. Many boys said they liked asking girls better than being asked them- selves. There is more control over whether or not you go, remarked Jonn Jacobs. Boys felt more in control when they asked the girls. They also liked choosing with whom they wished to attend. Girls liked asking for many of the same reasons boys did. They L ISTA (RM OC. rx T 70 Prom and Formal SWITCHING decided whether to attend the For- mal, with whom, and then made the arrangements for the evening. Mary Clare Gergen thought it was better than “sitting around waiting for the guys to ask me Most boys said they would have been shocked had a girl asked them to the Prom, but that they might accept the invitation. Mark Baumel said if a girl had asked him to the Prom he would have been flattered if it was a girl ۱ like, but if she was a girl he did not like, he would have considered her “pushy.” Right: FANCY. Wendi Harris and Joel Manatt dance with a different flair at the Prom. Below Right: TOGETHER. Elizabeth Hotch- kiss and Todd Richardson enjoy a dance at the Prom during one of Benson's slow songs. Below: THIRSTY. Jill Redmond and Sabrina Madsen help themselves to punch after returning from the dance floor. ۲ errr 1 1 N | | ۱ GT b 1۳۱۳ Ima 1 ۱ à ۳1 ۱ di ' 1 ug n ۱ Ei À 4 ۳ ۱ T 4 ۱ ۱ Ki zk ۱ ۱ | Ps d ۱ y À 1 ۹ = ` a e H On ۱ E ۷ | 4 P d cl : ۱ Dm ` Pe: e EA! bo | Iu + T teg — ۱ j 6 C b 7 A A e SC A ` EZ deg AN An ۳ SS 9 ' ` 3 E aa Ka dia ¢ - UM PRE M PL 3 , : : ACEN e ی ds ‏ ` Top Left: INFO. Elizabeth Nostwich supplies the needed information to the photographer's assistant before she and her date, Chris Gander, have their picture taken. Above Left: IN ADVANCE. Doug Smith pur- chases a Prom ticket from Junior Executive Council members Anne Dunn and Kristy Davis. Left: REST. Cindy Lee and John Michel watch couples dance to the music of Van Elson at the Christmas Formal. Above Right: DANCE. Kay Kelso and Rick Anderson enjoy each other's company at the Christmas Formal. Prom and Formal 71 = i d D ` ۱ A a pon j E. d Ae am n De 172 ps ei. a TO at NR ۳ Ig AT PT ia. i XI e ka WT: i xt ati ENGAGING OPTIONS Summer school and night school ties such as role-playing and offered students a supplement or an alternative to attending classes dur- ing the regular nine-month, daytime schedule. Night school students studied to ful- fill graduation requirements not met during the ordinary school day, and needed special permission from the administration to enroll. For some it's their only chance to graduate wit h their own class, Leone Michel, night school instruc- tor, said. Summer school students attended a single course of study during the three hour period, which allowed them more freedom to expand from the required book work with activi- 72 Summer and Night School discussions. Elaine Dennis said, | dont have time to take all the classes | want because of DECA, so | decided to take government during the summer. The night school class periods, however, were used to complete course requirements individually, with personalized teacher instruction available. Summer school and night school programs provided a necessary ser- vice to some students and gave many others a chance to supplement their education. Above: EARLY START. Bev Brown studies up for the next day's test in driver education while waiting for a ride home. Left: INFORMATION DAILY. Georgianne Sisson, Becky ۲۵۵۵۲۵ and Michelle Midden- dorf take a closer look at newspaper editor- ials as a source for better understanding of the government. Below Left: SOURCES. Night school instruc- tor Leone Michel helps Renee Crockett find some materials in the IMC. Below: MAKE BELIEVE. On the first day of summer theater, Mary Gruber puts herself in her character's situation during tryouts. x E REGN DA 9 dë ean WP DA = 1 enen, QN e za Mrs + 3 17 Läd 74 Graduation |, HE » a fe ر‎ ZS E Ee 2 vns ۱ P - S he 3 Top Left REFLECTING. Concluding the Commencement exercise, Mike Deppe leaves the graduating class with a moment of reflection, as he reads “Desi derata,” found in Saint Paul's church in Baltimore. Top Right: 450! The largest Ames High gra- duating class stands while Cindy Lee recites Once More We Begin, her original piece of poetry. Above Left APPRECIATIVE. Dr Anton Netusil presents a grateful Renee Amundson her well-received diploma. Above: TAKING IT EASY. Enjoying their first day of summer vacation, these senior girls relax in the sun at the senior picnic. Right: PROFOUND. Don DoBell offers some wisdom to his fellow seniors in his class address. GUSTOMS CHANGE Confusion marked the last days of the class of 1980. Some seniors felt short-changed of their senior week. The confusion began when the date of the senior picnic was changed: instead of having the picnic and Commencement on the same day, as in past years, it was held two days before the Commencement exercises. Shelby Thorson and Don DoBell were chosen class speakers by the largest graduating class in Ames High history. Thorson encouraged graduates not to fear failure—a for- mal, serious approach which was reflected in the students' actions at the end of the ceremony. DoBell, on the other hand, added a touch of humor to his speech that lightened the exercises. The seniors paid close attention to the ceremony but still reacted infor- mally among themselves to the pro- ceedings. Parents and friends kept the ceremony formal by holding down their applause and cheers while graduates received their diplomas. As the Commencement exercises ended, Hilton Coliseum filled with shouts and sighs of relief and satisfaction. Top Left: CONTENT. Pleased with her accomplishments, Gar Harris walks back to her seat after receiving her diploma and a rose. Below: ENGROSSED. Marci Clink and Ann Mingus listen intently to Mike Deppe as the ceremony comes to an end. Bottom: BEST TIMES. Under the direction of Peter Banitt, the Senior Chorale sings These Are the Best Times. Below Left: IT'S OVER. Chad Christian smiles with satisfaction as he realizes his school days have ended. peu comme 7 Above: FAVORITISM. Teresa Albertson makes her contribution to the presidential campaign of John Anderson by publicizing him on her T-shirt. Right: PRIVACY. Jodi Engen prepares to shut the curtain of the voting booth after checking out her choices at the local primaries. 76 Political Involvement LE I mn -—— oS ۲ ۴ = ۳ TEE E Ken, gg y E e e pope e Ge ge p poco ge م م‎ ac PURSUING POLITICS lowa held the first caucuses in the country for the 1980 election. Voters flocked to designated caucus head- quarters to discuss platforms and place a straw vote fortheir presiden- tial choice. Participating Ames High students were offered the chance of being nominated and elected to the county, regional, state and national convention as delegates or as non- voting junior delegates. John Slater, junior delegate to the county convention, said, It was a little maddening. We had big long discussions about the menial things; and by the time we got to the important things, they voted to pass or fail them without discussion. Some ofthe crucial issues facing the country, including the registration for the draft and energy cutbacks, aroused interest in Ames High stu- dents and caused them to get involved in political activities. A simulated presidential nominating convention, organized by Social Studies teacher Richard White was held to give students a better under- standing of the nominating procedure. “It interested me a lot. | tried to get involved in what was going on and | think | learned a lot about how the actual convention is run, Charlie Verhoeven said. Although all students were affected by the decisions of public officials, only some realized their importance, and got involved. fe ۳ ad Loss cd LE UI A H i | E Ar E S LIS. P ۳ ۱ Above Left: DECIDED. Joanne Wessel and ۱ ۱ ۳ +a Kari Skadberg show their support for Senator i رس‎ f et mme | Edward Kennedy during his presidential | E b 2 [ campaign by introducing his nephew, Joe = EE. trait slnore sin Kennedy, to the Ames High student body. | d E Za. E Àj Left: INTERESTED. Lisa Abbott takes some Lë PIT - 3 extra time during class to learn the principles Fë ۱1 d d li behind the electoral college. ` i} = WK E RE. E M ی‎ i Som UU wc ô cm S - e Political Involvement 77 GRAGE. Mary Shaver glides through i erro tine during the floor exercise competi- Mon at a home gymnastics meet. Mom REPAIR. Lee Willham wraps Rich Sons knee in preparation for football son a warm autumn day. SE Ko SANI, a. WH M AW. $ . EN E i ` (äs RW ule dee ۱۸ ۶ جا‎ JS s 4 od wéi y ! d U-- um Ln r ër Ire e e 1 4 if Above: CONTROL. Bill Robyt appears to ` | e e have no competition while dribbling the puck ' | M toward the opposing goal. s | Upper Right: LINE UP. Bill Futrell, Doug Cowles and other members of the team stay alert, waiting to take over their positions on the ice. ۱ Right: REFLEXES. Doug Moss and Bill Robyt concentrate on the puck as itis thrown down by Coach Jim Van Bergen, while goalie Brad Johnston stands guard. , DT tb a The 1979-80 hockey team members: Bob Beck, Doug Cowles, Bill Futrell, Jeff Glock, Steve Graves, Greg Jackson, Brad Johnston, Dave Moss, Doug Moss, Steve Ricketts, Bill Robyt, Kendall Seifert, Nat Wolins, Seth Wol- ins, ana the coach, Jim Van Bergen. 80 Hockey EA Se Cs GETTING BETTER The 1979-80 Ames High hockey team had its best season ever. Although their overall record may not have shown this, their perfor- mance was greatly improved, according to one team member. The team had been in existence for only two years, and had improved steadily since that time as the facili- ties and interest increased. After the Cyclone Area Community Center was built last summer, the players had a place to practice free of charge, unlike expensive rental charges of previous years in Des Moines and Hilton Coliseum. | don't know how much indoor ice can help the team, but the interest keeps growing every year - that's ful eye on the game. receive a pass. Left: RECESS. Seth Wolins takes a break fro m the action on the ice, but keeps a watch- what really helps us out, com- mented Steve Ricketts. Although Ames Parks and Recrea- tion sponsored the team, most of their equipment and traveling expenses came from their own pockets. They bought us new jerseys and helmets this year, and we don't have to pay for ice time, but the other equipment is what really costs the most, Doug Cowles noted. The 1979-80 hockey team was fortu- nate to have many advantages over last year. Asthe conditions continue to improve, opportunities to play team members with better hockey backgrounds will increase the com- petitiveness of the team. Above: FACE OFF. The crowd remains intent upon Jeff Glock as he hustles for control of the puck and Steve Graves stays open to 3 rC Fn 82 Girls' Swimming Girls swimming coach Mike Wittmer had much to celebrate about as his team wrapped up avery successful season. The girls compiled a 5-1 record in dual meets, also winning their own Little Cyclone Invitational and their fifth straight conference title. A fifth-place showing at state was highlighted by All-American Leslie Richard's two second-place finishes. Other high points were the freestyle relay team's second place finish and Susan Ratcliffs ninth place in the 100 yard free style. Perhaps the biggest success story was that of the divers. Michal Long set a new school record with 265.6 points for six dives and Missy Karas turned in a sizzling 459.95 mark for eleven dives. The divers were devas- tating at districts, sweeping the top three places with Karas taking first, Long winning second and Lynnette Seifert placing third. But even more significant was their performance at state, where Karas took second and Long won third place. Since it was my senior year and we weren't expected to do well, | was really happy to get fifth place at state! concluded Chris DesEnfants. Right: FIRE UP! The girls swimming team enters the pool area, ready to face Valley at their first dual meet. SUCCESS STORY Girls' Swimming Ames 71 Valley 101 Ames 98 Newton 74 Ames 118 Fort Dodge 54 Ames 108 Lincoln 63 Ames 121 Fort Dodge 51 Ames 90 Hoover 62 Dual Meet Record 5-1 Dodger Invitational Fourth Little Cyclone Invitational First Conference First District Second State Me : Lé EIN ۶۵ (AT Te eval we he i TU ۱ l re? Upper Left: UP FOR AIR. Suzie Lakes a breath as she swims to the finish. Below: PERFECT FORM. Michal Long remains consistent with this inward dive, Lower Left: GO! Sara Zbaracki pushes off the blocks for a rapid start. GIRLS' SWIMMING. Front (left): Assistant coach Roger Jacobson, Amy Arcy, Cindy Larson, Erin Griffiths, Teresa Albertson, Lynnette Seifert. Second: Michelle Robinson, Tara Kelly, Allison Elder, Betsy Clubine, Chris DesEnfants, Head coach Mike Wittmer, Suzie Chaplik, Lillian Huang. Third: Karen سل ad Ross, Julie McNertney, Michal Long, Sharna Robinson, Leslie Richard, June Millard, Sara Zbaracki, Ann Cole. Back: Missy Karas, Marilyn Yoerger, Susan McAnnally, Becky Stout, Laura McPhail, Mary Ratcliff, Sara Fenimore, Karen Sudbeck. Girls’ Swimming 83 í TEAM SUCCESS Enthusiastic and determined was Coach Dale Tramp's opinion of the 1979 sophomore football team, which went 6-3 overall and 5-2 in conference action. The team was the largest sophomore team In recent years. One member of the team said, Ames High players are generally pretty small. We have to work to build our muscles and make up for whatever we lack with speed. Greg Sims was the standout of the team, running for 1143 yards and nine touchdowns. Dan Arcy fol- lowed with five touchdowns. Defen- sively, Steve Metzger led the team with 71 tackles. After the 1978 Big 8 championship team, the 5-2 conference record could be regarded as a disappoint- ment but, as Dan Arcy said, “We had a real good season. It helped both the team and the individual develop. Coach Duea and myself were extremely proud of this year’s team, said Tramp. “We have high hopes for next year's varsity team with these fine boys participating.” 84 Sophomore Football Sophomore Football Ames 29 Valley 14 Ames 15 Waterloo Central 14 Ames 28 Mason City 20 Ames 6 Fort Dodge 22 Ames 7 Newton 10 Ames 12 Cedar Falls 7 Ames 12 Waterloo West 0 Ames 15 Waterloo East 41 Ames 12 Marshalltown 6 Below: LET GO! John Amfahr gets rid of the ball just before being taken down by a Valley defender. Right: JOB WELL DONE. Dan Arcy and Jeff Glock return to the sideline triumphantly after going in for the winning score again at Valley. NW | mmm Above: TURN IT ON! Greg Sims tries to out- maneuver the defense while Gary Lang throws a block downfield. | E ; ۳ 3 FOOTBALL. Front (left): Dale Tramp, Coach Jim Duea. Fourth: Doug‏ را Trian Cook, Greg Sims, Brad Ridnour, Kevin Kauffman, Brian Sabus, Todd Jahr, Tim‏ pratt, Don Ward, Robert Shahidi, Greg Milli- Richardson, Dan Arcy, Gary Huston, Troy‏ Tan, Lee Nelson, Todd Stillwell, John Slater. Lyscio, Tim Tramp, Antwan Clinton, George‏ mecond: Hans Cooper, Kurt Konek, Jeff Beran, Greg Widener. Back: Tim Ingram, Jeff‏ Ticci, Joe Terrones, Todd Maxwell, Greg Glock, Jim Munson, Steve Summerfelt, Steve‏ Tibie, Mike Sjobakken, Norman Rutz, Shan- Metzger, Rich Axtell, John Thompson, Clay‏ on Rierson, Steve Schipull, Don Anderson. Netusil, George Griffith, Jim Klufa, John Tay-‏ Third: Asst. coach Jim Lytton, Asst. coach lor, Dave Studer. Not Pictured: Gary Lang,‏ ave Crawford, Dave Young, John Amfahr, Mike Wilson, Jeff Wolters, Raymond Ratliff,‏ Todd Tramp, Jeff Wearth, Mike McNertney, Stan Blythe, Brent Fenimore.‏ lan Carney, Gary Kemp, Dave Pavlat, Coach‏ EN i Sophomore Football 85 e‏ ل ل ا ل س ل ل ل ل ل ا TRYING SEASON The cliche The bigger they are, the harder they fall failed to come true for the undersized Little Cyclones as they compiled a disastrous 0-9 over- all record, the worst in the school's history. Morale and determination were the team's high points, even as they battled conference giants East Waterloo and Mason City. Keith Bai- ley, in his first year as head coach, commented, The highlight of the season was definitely the courage with which the players came back to play week after week, showing the individual character of the team. Although the team had several out- standing players and high morale, the solidarity of a winning team was lacking. During most games, the Lit- tle Cyclones played a strong first half but could not continue the effort into the second. Captain Paul Heil confessed, We played well at times, Dut we never put together an entire game. Jeff Mann summed up the feelings of other team members as he quipped, We were consistent. With a no-win season, the Little Cyclones had nowhere to go but up. Upper Right: HUDDLE. Coach Keith Bailey gives last minute instructions before resum- ing the game against Cedar Falls. Right: RUSH. Doug Canon pushes off a West Waterloo block in an attempt to slip through the defensive line. 86 Varsity Football VARSITY FOOTBALL Ames 13 Valley 28 Ames 7 Waterloo Central 27 Ames O Mason City 21 Ames O Fort Dodge 21 Ames 14 Newton 41 Ames 18 Cedar Falls 27 Ames O Waterloo West 7 Ames 8 Waterloo East 39 Ames 7 Marshalltown 21 Left: ALL THE WAY! Pat McCullough fakes a handoff to Brian Mulhall and turns upfield. Lower Left: TIME OUT. Jon Behrens takes a rest from the action on the field at the Mar- shalltown game. وب e Lehr E x E dh Bk ER ett ER TENIR 5285 2 11 Ce t ۳ sf E re a1 a54 SÉ 20 -; 3 aa, 76 In. Dy r2». ER C X ROC VARSITY FOOTBALL. Front (left); Jamie Miller, Pat McCullough, Joe Rizzo, Matt Gre- basch, Rick Roberts, Scott Conlon, Cole Mil- liken, Ben Shaffer, Bob Ratliff, Jeff Ross, Greg Brown, Jerry Cable, Brock Kelly. Second: Chris Kirkland, Troy Thomas, Jim Cornette, Bob Bergstrom, Nick Henson, Troy Nesbitt, Dan Coy, Scott Abel, Don Miller, Bill Beavers, Leigh Jenison, Mark Konek, Ross Van Marel, Richard Cole. Third: Jeff Sharp, Kevin Louis, Jim Thompson, Tom Dennis, Mike Chieves, Stewart Thacker, Dave Wan- dersee, Jon Behrens, Hob VanderGaast, Todd Hansen, Paul Heil, Kirk Pruhs, Rick Zimmerman, Rich Iverson. Fourth: Manager Doug Cowles, Coach Kirk Daddow, Coach Hon Watson, Tony Michel, B.J. Slater, Jedd Anderson, Tom Catus, Brian Mulhall, Darwin Trickle, Tim Carney, Pete Dellva, Shawn Evans, Jeff Mann, Donnie Tryon, Steve Ste- phen, Head Coach Keith Bailey, Coach Jack Mendenhall. Fifth: Lance Evans, Craig Cun- ningham, Doug Cannon, Tad Wiser, Gary Louis, Jeff Sutherland, Todd Price, Jeff Stur- divant, Bob Jacobson, Scott Griffin, Jeff Son- tag, Manager Lee Willham, Manager Phil sogard. Not pictured: Stewart Jackson, Tom Hadosevich, Steve Kirkland, Mark Morrison, and Chris Starleaf. Varsity Football 87 Upper Right: DETERMINATION. Gary Mea- dor and Galen Hathcock strain to outpace some of the many runners in the state meet. Lower Right: ANTICIPATION. Mark Berge- son tries to cool down amid the crowd at the state meet while anxiously awaiting the final results. BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY. Front: (left) Gary Meador, Geoff Griffiths, Galen Hathcock, Phil Brackelsberg, Mark Bergeson, Steve Michaud, Chris Kirkland, Al Green. Center: sam Coady, Randy Rankin, Mark Engstrom, John Cheville, Bob Wunder, Joel Jamison, 88 Boys' Cross Country Huss Kahler, Reid Applequist. Back: Coach John Sletten, Steve Cox, Mark Joensen, Byron Hathcock, Randy Knutson, Joe Dutmer, managers Karen Pattee and Patty Trcka. DEDICATION SHOWS Boasting an impressive meet record of 9-0, the boys' cross country team went into the state meet with high hopes of victory. Bad luck prevailed. however, and the Little Cyclones Boys Cross Country placed a disappointing fifth. After Bus Retard our undefeated season, we thought Lynx Invitational we had a chance at the state title, Little Cyclone Invitational said Gary Meador SOR earner E Mike Augustine Invitational Geoff Griffiths, who ran in the team's Conference number-one position throughout the GE season, said, As a team we worked hard together; we should have been state champions. Coach John Sletten commented on the high caliber of the team. In one word, the kids' attitude was super! Our top three runners were stronger than in the past, and balance was the Key. For the third straight year, the team didnt lose a meet in their regular season. They also set a record for scoring in the conference meet. We couldn't have had a better season, said Galen Hathcock. State meet was frustrating because, as a team, RENE we didn't run as well as we were cap- pa ceu uv E able. Still, l'm satisfied with the sea- ` IUe Ee Pri. son on the whole. | think the team gained values from running this year, said Sletten. It's easy to run when you know the com- petition, but running against the unknown is much more difficult. Four of the eight varsity harriers were underclassmen, but what the team lacked in experience they made up for with ability. “I was pleased with our younger kids. The JV team finished with a record of 6-2 despite tough competition, said Sletten. Top Right STRUGGLE. Phil Brackelsberg uses Nis last bit of energy to sprint the last few yards toward the finish line at the Marshal- Itown meet. Right HOME FREE. Geoff Griffiths and Galen Hathcock lead the pack, a common sight at AHS cross country meets. Boys’ Cross Country 89 SPATCH’S WOMEN This year’s girls’ cross country team was a unique team that had a satisfy- ing season. “The girls came along really fast and matured a lot during the season, commented their coach, Cecil Spatcher. They weren't afraid of anybody. | think the highlight of the season was when we won conference and districts. We really fired up then!” beamed Karen Jennings. Along with the fearlessness of the team was a special kind of closeness. We became very close at the end of the season, and we worked together and for each other, said foreign exchange student Mirija Pennanen. But | feel | would be more satisfied if we would haverun better as ateam at state. Upper Right: COMPETING. One of Ames top five distance runners, Kim Lehmkuhl, pushes herself past an opponent during a race. Right: PSYCHING UP. Members of the team concentrate while approaching the starting line of the state meet, held at the ISU golf course in Ames. 90 Girls' Cross Country Left: STRAINING. Mirija Pennanen exerts her last bit of energy to finish second in the Ames Invitational Below: COMFORTING. Mirija Pennanen hugs Paula Brackelsberg in an effort to con- sole her after a disappointing race. Girls’ Cross Country Lynx Invitational Little Cyclone Invitational Bobcat Invitational Boone Dual Tom Karpan Invitational Mike Augustine Invitational Urbandale Invitational Eagle Grove Invitational Big 8 Conference Districts State ` D ۸ e ef na WE EL ` n? - e e T LJ ۰۹ 2 iit E TS X à TI D Ke Lët end Le Zre GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY. Front (left): Kathy Hockett, Lucy Rosauer, Sarah Abraham, Cissy Matt, Kim Lehmkuhl, Paula Brackelsberg, Mirija Pennanen. Back: Coach Cecil Spatcher, Margit Sletten, Shana Gillette, Betsy White, Sue Westerlund, Laura Thompson, Joni Swenson, Sue Koellner. Not pictured: Karen Jennings and Tricia Wooley. Girls' Cross Country 91 FALL VARSITY SQUAD. Front (left): Mary Thompson, Kathy Dirks, Kristen Ripp, Shelby Thorson. Second: Lisa Anderson, Julie Bud- nik, Chris Tryon. Third: Doug Hansen, Jeff [TR ITI IO) wm SP e - e emm oon = e ULP ata eg uo سس نس‎ 223 “Saree mta a Em Zap T — | WINTER VARSITY SQUAD. Front (left): Diane Yoerger, Kathy Francis, Tracey Kottman, Valerie Barnes, Teresa Albertson. Karen Folkmann, Carolyn Potter, Julie Peters. Second: Jodi Peterson, Diane Studer, 92 Cheerleaders Right: GOING UP. Craig Cunningham and Don Miller raise the spirits of basketball fans while lifting cheerleader Tracey Kottman. Below Right: SAY CHEESE! Melissa Barnes eyes the camera while livening up a sopho- more basketball game. ry 4 1 » B Kr: vd , A- 2£ — Tee s e at a | gr ep S = ۱ ` 1 ` ZE Get M | ‘ oo a سم‎ e Ws? NI Arcy, Simon Gilchrist, Dreux Hempe. Back: Dave Symons, Kermith Harrington, Todd Richardson, Jeff Gulliver. Not Pictured: Dori Phillips. Kristi Peters, Carolyn Wee, Wendy Tigges, Elaine Dennis, Kristen Ripp, Kathy Dirks. Back: Ted Kniker, Randy Woolridge, Don Miller, Dreux Hempe, Eric Cowle, Doug smith, Craig Cunningham, Doug Hansen. PATRONS BENEFIT Fans who attended sporting events were fired up by the Ames High Icheerleaders trying their best to Icheer athletic teams on to victory. Besides long hours spent practicing cheers and routines, the cheer Squads painted posters. planned Ipep assemblies and helped with isports b anquets The two biggest projects undertaken by the echeerleaders were Parents Night and rning team breakfasts. J (2 (D Lu an. 5 O NE nm we sent out invi- tations, Mee E sages for mothers mand name tags for fathers and planned a reception, explained Lisa Anderson. | Ei breakfasts took quite a bit of mime, but we enjoyed them as much as the players did, commented Teresa Albertson. Squads were Assigned to bring food items and utensils, and were ready toservethe meals by 6:00 a.m. eak tw FALL SOPHOMORE SQUAD. Front: Beth Campos. Back: Mary Fawcett, Jackie Herrick, [Fans sometimes take us for Gerstein. Second (left): Billie Calkins, Miriam Sandi Stokke, Marna Adams, Melissa Barnes. granted, Randy Wooldridge noted. dowever, students, like Sheila I2oady, seemed to realize the value Jf the cheersquads. Sports just wouldnt be the same without cheerleaders!” Top Right: GO, TEAM, GO! Winter cheerlead- 2۲5 Julie Peters and Doug Hansen show their admiration and respect for the home team at halftime. Below: CLAP THOSE HANDS. Sue Jones and Beth Gerstein lead Ames High students in 2 rousing chéer. WINTER SOPHOMORE SQUAD. Front (left): Stokke, Connie Tigges, Susan Jones, Laura Melissa Barnes, Julie Gudgell, Julie Jensen, Huisman, Beth Gerstein. Not Pictured: Billie Maggie Boles, Josie Rawson. Back: Sandi Calkins. Paula Brackelsburg. Cheerleaders 93 Although five or six players were generally reserved as team starters for basketball games, the sophomore boys' basketball team showed tremendous team depth by trading off between nine different starters throughout the season. Coach Dave Posegate had expected a successsful season, and was not disappointed by the team's perfor- mance. We were able to compete with anyone in the conference, he boasted. The team finished the sea- son with a 9-8 record, and placed third in the conference standings. According to Posegate, the good A en wm WA a». ۰ y 5 aa bas attitude of the players and their wil- ling contributions during practice helped to bring about an improve- ment in game fundamentals, espe- cially in the area of defense. Coach Posegate’s optimistic attitude toward the team’s ability rubbed off on many of the palyers. John Cheville commented, “The competitors were quite strong, but we were pretty good, too!” Below: FOUR TO ONE. Curt 9 finds himself overpowered by opposing team members as he tries to gain possession of the ball. Lower Left: ON ITS WAY. Steve Cox towers above the defense, and guides the ball toward the basket for two points. — - 1 5 Below: HELP. Mark Engstrom fights to bypass the defense of his rival while other Ames team members come to his rescue. Left: GOOD JUDGEMENT. Gary Huston pla- ces his shot just above the reach of his oppo- nent as he plays for two points. BOYS' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL. Front (left): Ballperson Krista Posegate, Ballperson Scott Latterall. Second: Gary Huston, Tyler Thoen, Todd Tramp, Curt Riggenberg, Syd Campbell, Steve Cox, Mark Engstrom. Back: Manager John Taylor, Tim Tramp, Rick Pruhs, John Cheville, Mark Joenson, Jim Klufa, Clay Netusil, Byron Hathcock, Steve Michaud, Antwan Clinton, Manager Tom Kapfer, Coach Dave Posegate. Sophomore Boys' Basketball 95 Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Right: NOT THIS WAY. Val Rowley success- fully blocks the path of a Cedar Falls player while managing to keep his eyes on the game. Lower Right: TO THE RIM. With the crowd's undivided attention, Kevin Lowary avoids his opponent as he shoots for a crucial two ER x points. Lower Left: TRANSFER. attempts to pass the ball around acompetitor to an open team member. T st Lëat, `y VM ——. Wi = p » WM ie Án Dr eg Boys' Varsity Basketball 96 Boys' Varsity Basketball D.M. Roosevelt Marshalltown Boone Fort Dodge Waterloo Central Cedar Falls W.D.M. Valley Waterloo East Waterloo West Mason City Marshalltown Newton Fort Dodge Waterloo Central Cedar Falls Waterloo East Waterloo West Mason City Districts Des Moines East Kevin Lowary £ MM A - eoe, e e D e و‎ e سا‎ meer تا تس‎ - wg gg E و‎ gp - I: $ di x gomer ۱۰1 1 ۱ ۱ ` os ef D) pi 7 CA rb £u » MU ۳ ) 45 A! Ze A! Ld EE b lxx beten dubi fos wie £4 f , CA s. ere ۰ DH ab d La Å SCORES REBOUND Coach Dave Hartman summed up the 1979-80 varsity boys basketball season best when he said, “We had a terrible start, but after Christmas vacation we really played well. By tournament time we were playing our best basketball. Most of the point potential from the 1978-79 squad returned in the form of guard Kevin Lowary, center Mike Anderson and forward Rich lverson. The team started the season with five straight losses, but then rebounded, winning seven of the next eight games. Those seven vic- tories included a triumph over Fort Dodge, coached by former Ames mentor Arnie Zediker, and a win over arch-rival Marshalltown. Ames took a 9-9 record into districts, but three technicals and a larger Des Moi nes East team took its toll as Ames was eliminated from tourney competiton, 77-70. For one basketball team member, the season was filled with ups and downs. We rose to the level of our competition - we played well against tough teams and played poorly against easy teams. Upper Left: SHOOT. Above the defense of the Cedar Falls team, Mike Anderson guides the ball toward the basket. Below: UNDERNEATH. Rich Iverson dodges the reach of his competitor to pass the ball to a teammate. ۱ S VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front (left); bons, Dave Studer, Jeff Sturdivant, Clark gm Sprowell, Ma rk Grivna, Mark Evans. Jon Moen, Brian Stoll, Mike Anderson, Jeff Sharp, ore, Jeff Sutherland, Jeff Eagen, Darwin Rich Iverson, Paul Heil, Kevin Lowary, Man- ekle, Chuck Johnson. Val Rowley, Kirk ager Paul Frederiksen, Coach Dave Hartman. tson. Back: Assistant Coach Robert Gib- Boys Varsity Basketball 97 ow Right: STRATEGY. Moving the ball downcourt, Elizabeth Hotchkiss tries to out- guess her opponent's defense. Lower Right: UP. Carrie Williams reaches above her Nevada opponents for a long shot while Elizabeth Hotchkiss hurries to provide any necessary backup. Below: ALL EYES. Carla David concentrates on the ball as her free throw heads toward the basket. Girls’ Sophomore Basketball Ames 31 Fort Dodge J V 49 Ames 50 Waterloo Central 36 Ames 37 Roland-Story Frosh 33 Ames 30 Waterloo East 26 Ames 35 Boone J V 36 Ames 54 Marshalltown 50 Ames 42 Waterloo West 39 Ames 42 Boone J V 58 Ames 55 Cedar Falls 54 Ames 40 Nevada J V 31 — — ۱ Ames 30 Marshalltown 35 E Nl co UM ect d ees e... Ames 63 Mason City 50 | VETUSTAS | NS Kei M. ۳۰ K ae : wi rt yv: HE dë wT, f v te an ó GIRLS’ SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL. Front Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Tami Price. Back: Carrie (left): Jackie Herrick, Karen Hinz, Tracy Tal- Williams, Carla Stevens, Mindy Hardy, Joni kington, Chery! Raper, Stacy Pollmann. Swenson. Second: Julie Foell, Shelly Griffiths, 98 Girls' Sophomore Basketball 4 VAI N The 1979-80 sophomore girls’ bas- Ketball squad displayed determina- tion and versatility as several team members played both guard and forward positions. Coach Bob Hei- berger said, When a few guards Switched to forwards, they handled it very well, considering some of them had never even tried that posi- tion before. Wins over Marshalltown and Cedar Falls, both tough competitors, high- lighted the season. | guess | appealed to their stomachs, Heiberger laughed. “| had promised them a Baskin-Robbins night if they won at Cedar Falls, and sure enough, they pulled off a victory in the last few seconds. The players themselves also recog- nized another season highlight. As Karen Hinz explained, It was really neat meeting the people that used to be old junior high rivals, and work- ing with them as a team. The girls displayed talent and skill, by winning seven of their twelve games. Heiberger concluded, “Theyre a tremendously talented team. : Above: ADVANTAGE. Carla David finds a better shooting angle above ground while Nevada junior varsity team members do their best to block the shot. Left: OPEN? Elizabeth Hotchkiss rushes past her opponent, looking for an unguarded teammate. Girls’ Sophomore Basketball 99 BARRIERS UPSET With only one returning starter and many early-season problems, the | members of the girls’ basketball team had their work cut out for them. “First of all, a rash of injuries, sickness and disciplinary action entered into the picture,” Coach Bud Legg said. Legg also found that instead of “building the confidence of 1 to 3 new girls as in a normal season, we had 6 to 8to work with. Because the team was fairly young and inexperiened, it took them longer to mature as a club, accord- ing to Legg. Finding a group of girls to work together on the for ward or guard court took time, but gave more girls the opportunity to benefit D ái 100 Girls' Varsity Basketball from varsity experience. Everyone got a chance to play and to have fun, and that's what basketball is about, noted Michele Gaarde. Continual improvement kept team spirit high. After the firstfour weeks of the season, we were very compet- itive; we went on and won a share of the Big 8 Conference title, said Legg. “When we lost, we got beat by physically better teams, not by teams which were fundamentally better or ones who had better team spirit - we had those qualities. Right: SET UP. Sheila Coady looks downcourt for a team member. Below: COACH. Bud Legg advises Michele Gaarde on the next team action. D dëng, NM. 0 Ju 1 H J- Below: FULL SPEED. Laura Garman brings the ball downcourt and sets up for a shot against a Marshalltown defender. Bottom: AROUND THE SIDE. Deb Minnick steers around her opponent on a drive towards the basket. SE D rege Girls' Varsity Basketball = Ames 46 Des Moines Hoover 78 1 Ames 58 Des Moines Lincoln 79 2 Ames 64 Fort Dodge 49 Ames 44 Des Moines East 77 1 Ames 59 Waterloo Central 80 — Ames 46 Ankeny 82 Ames 70 Waterloo East 60 Pe lr Ames 55 Boone 50 Ames 60 Marshalltown 65 Ames 57 Waterloo West 39 Ames 56 Boone 66 Ames 62 Cedar Falls 75 Ames 54 Nevada 76 l Ames 67 Newton 70 Ames 71 W.D.M. Valley 75 Ames 66 Marshalltown 61 Ames 52 Mason City 44 Ames 69 Southeast Polk 78 Ames 65 lowa Falls 77 e - e r -F e ;— EE Pee چ‎ e — ——— —— E À d n « ۹ TEE و هه‎ EE i ۱ 7 Ada is. M e L eu CUP « Ce y y ty a. AN = OMe A Pea. A 8 wee Ww pN D wei q I eX OSA E V va natn alte ن‎ ere rs o XN hs E. 2 - ar خد‎ WE e $ A d 1 کے .کی‎ M ۵۵ p H ew Nd á A = S Sed o پا ایو‎ rr gara ` . - ge oA SR. LI ۱ es: (Aender 4 s TY ۱ Ia 2 5 5 B e 4 NEA. ۱ ` E wu VARSITY GIRLS’ BASKETBALL. Front (left): | Knutson. Back: Assistant coach Robert Hei- Manager Misty Stokka, Michelle McKinney, berger, Karen Burgason, Patty Rohach, Michele Gaarde, Deb Minnick, Karen Block, Karen Jennings, Lisa Meeden, Jennifer Mar- Sheila Coady, Janet Glotfelty, Manager Julie tin, Anne Dunn, Coach Bud Legg. Girls' Varsity Basketball 101 D Wrestling Ames 49 Carroll Kuemper 12 Ames 17 Fort Dodge 32 Ames 44 Newton 17 Ames 20 Central Waterloo 33 Ames 31 Cedar Falls 24 Ames 37 Humboldt 17 Ames 38 East Waterloo 15 Ames 36 West Waterloo 18 Ames 35 Marshalltown 11 Ames 38 Urbandale 12 Ames 28 Mason City 23 Ames 56 Boone 5 Ames 50 Des Moines Lincoln 8 Dual Meet Record 11-2 Tournament Second Ames Invitational Second District Third State Sixth Above Left: VICTORY. Nick Henson shouts in triumph after the referee signals a pin. Above: REVERSAL. Bill Latham attempts to Switch positions with his Newton competition after flipping the rival to his side. 102 Wrestling ہے اسه ج — WRESTLING. Front (left): Jamie Miller, Stacy Johnson, Kurt Morken, Bruce Pedigo. Second: John Amfahr, Joe Gibbons, Mark Konek, Steve Ross, Nick Henson. Back: Pete Cyr, Tom Dennis, Kurt Nelson, Dave Wander- see, Kirk Pruhs, Mike Muench. Not Pictured: Scott Abel, Scott Anderson, Assistant coach Keith Bailey, Brian Cook, Dan Coy, Chris Flynn, Jeff Glock, Scott Griffen, Jim Hofer, Dave Hoover, Assistant coach gS Impecoven, John Jewell, Kurt Konek, @ Kuehl, Gary Lang, Bill Latham, Matt ۱۴ Coach Jack Mendenhall, Steve Metz, Larry Miller, Mark Morrison, Lee Nê f John Pinkerton, Allen Pulsifer, Brad Ridng § Joe Rizzo, Andrew Rosauer, Paul Scott, Stilwell, John Stuve, Manager Greg Wider Roger Windsor. ۱ y The seniors of the 1979-80 wrestling team were the backbone of the team's success. Our record went from 2-11 when we were sophomores to 11-2 during our last year, said Kirk Pruhs. It wasateam effort, but it's especially a credit to the seniors who stuck it out all three years. The junior varsity squad was also successful as they quietly harbored the talent of the team's underclass- men. [hey ended the season with an impressive 8-4-1 record. Coach Jack Mendenhall com- mended the leadership the seniors provided, but described the entire wrestling squad as “a strong team SUCCESS ARRIVES with much depth, and a fine group of competitors. Despite their successful season, only three AHS grapplers competed at the state level. State champion Steve Ross commented, It was dis- appointing that more of us didn't make it to state, though everything went well. It felt good to win. Ross added that the other two qualifiers, Joe Gibbons, also astate champion, and Mark Konek, will build a good foundation for next year. Above: DOWN. Joe Gibbons forces the shoulders of his opponent to the mat, while the referee closely watches for a pin. Left: IN COMMAND. Jamie Miller regains control of the match after being held at a disadvantage to his Newton opponent. Wrestling 103 mmm ET mm eel e ————— 9 § سے‎ -— EI RESULTS SATISFY Depth characterized the Ames High gymnastics team throughout their season. “We didn't have just a few good girls, the whole team did a really fine job, said Suzanne Kruse, the gymnastics coach. This depth helped the team to their third straight undefeated year in dual meets. The gymnastics season was the longest of any at Ames High; the team practiced for 12 hours a week for five months. During practices, each team member worked to improve her individual events. The regional meet proved to be a highlight of the season because according to Lana Marty, “that was the meet that got us into state.” A fourth-place finish at state culmi- nated the year. After first and second-place . finishes in recent years, that could have been disap- pointing, but Kruse said she was very pleased with how they did. Robin McHone added, “The teams in eastern lowa were very strong this year, and we didn't compete with them until state. Although the gymnastics team was a young team, it developed into one of the best in the state. Above Right: POISED. Robin McHone pauses before starting her next series of maneuvers during her floor exercise routine. Right: SMOOTH AS SILK. Ann Harris glides through a maneuver on the parallel bars. 104 Gymnastics | Gymnastics. | Ames 134. 85 Mason City 119.95 Ames 150.50 Des Moines Hoover 136.65 Ames 131.85 Jefferson ` ` 106.81. ` Ames 149.25 W.D.M. Valley 138.95 Ames 137.60 Marshalltown ` 5 Ames 152.34 Des Moines Dowling 148.48 Ames 152.90 Ankeny 149.15 — Dual Meet Record 6-0 Cedar Falls-W. Waterloo e First . Conference | | First «Districts E a ce RSI SC Fourth State m - —MÀ Pd — — ۰ -e e ò 1 “a a ore P ———r اج ست سے لے‎ D i e = . a Below: NEXT UP. Marcia Ulrichson thinks through her next routine while watching a teammate perform. Below Right: ELATION. Members of the qym- nastics team congratulate Nancy Dyer after a good performance. x TOWN) ente HE SUR 1۹ VELO GYMNASTICS. Front (left); Susan Engen, Student coach Ann Hallberg, Debbie Stewart, Marcia Ulrichson, Mary Shaver. Second: Beth Lynne Seifert, Leanne Thiele, Kelly O'Berry, Stromen, Diane Peters, Nancy McVeigh, Michelle Mercier, Laurie Gehm. Standing: Anne Lowary, Lana Marty, Nancy Dyer, Ann Brenda Whetstone, Coach Suzanne Kruse, Harris, Betsy Clubine, Robin McHone. Back: Assistant coach Cathy Knutson. Gymnastics 105 RT mee Ka ` Ames ` Ames ` Ames ۰. Ames Ames . Ames Ames Bobcat Relays . | cce co MTS ` Little Cyclone Invitational Ce : P First | Boys’ Swimming ` ir Ames Relays. | Dodger Invitational District State 106 Boys' Swimming 124 Marshalltown 48 ` 95 «FortDogge T . 114 Des Moines Hoover SE = 110 Newton . gu SG | 190. Roosevelt Š2 108 Fort Dodge SE EE SE Seel 27 2 9 Dual Meet Record 7-0 uocum ۱ First. Right: WINNING FORM. Jeff Symons displays a nearly flawless reverse dive. Below: FISH. Pontus Sjostedt catches his breath at the side of the pool after his breast- stroke competition. BOYS’ SWIMMING. Front (left): Manager Phil Edwards, Mike Shu, Tim Holtz, Pat Michel, Mark Sjobakken, Jeff Arcy, Todd Moen, Chris Richard. Second: Coach Mike Wittmer, Chris Kirkland, Steve Shu, Robert Burger, Jeff Symons, Dave Mulford, Mike 8 Mike McNertney, Brad Danofsky. Back: Nass, Todd Jahr, Pontus Sjostedt, Mahlstede, Scott Summerfelt, Dave Sy Geoff Griffiths, Dan Arcy. LEMAINING ON TOP contributing factor to their success. “We had a great coach. He was the reason we were so good. He moti- vated us to do better than we Average and mediocore were not appropriate words to describe the boys swim team; unparalleled and exceptional would be more accurate. They were highly favored to win in the state meet, but finished a disappointing third. “It was the best year in the history of swimming at Ames High. They were an enthusiastic team - one of pur- pose,’ gleamed Coach Mike Whitmer. He credited the team’s hard work, good attitude, dedication to a goal, teamwork, and great senior leadership as the main rea- son for their outstanding season. Team members completed the list by adding excellent coaching as a Left: CONCERN. Todd Moen (left), thought we could, Brad Danofsky. acknowledged John Mahlstede represented the entire squad when he told of their positive team spirit. We knew, and SO did everyone else, that we were the best team in the state. Even after falling at state, we still knew that we were the best. Above: SPLASH! The Ames High swim team kicks up the foam during a heated backstroke race. Geoff Griffiths, and Pontus Sjostedt mirror their teammates' disappointment after a relay mishap at the state meet. Boys' Swimming 107 HEU NENNEN NNUS | MAKING RECORDS When athletic teams did well in dis- trict or state competition, conference championships lost a lit- tle of their significance. But when Ames High won conference titles in ten of the fifteen school-year sports, they chalked up a record unmatched by any other school in the conference. The girls’ team created an impres- sive record by winning six of seven competitions: cross-country, swim- ming, basketball, gymnastics, track and tennis. Ames High teams had a head start over some because they had been in existence for a longer period of time. However, Athletic Director Tom Jorgenson said, Mar- shalltown and Fort Dodge are our toughest competitors, but the girls found a lot of close competition with other schools also. The boys' teams, competing in one of the strongest leagues in the state, claimed four conference titles of their own. These championships, half of the eight competitions, came in cross-county, swimming, track and tennis. This reflects the fine caliber of the student athletes, the exceptional coaching, our fine junior high pro- gram and the co-operative efforts of the coaches, Jorgenson added. Above Right: STAYING AHEAD. Geoff Grif- fiths paces himself with a close competitor during the 3200 meter run. Griffiths' first-place finish helped Ames capture the boys state track title. Right: VICTOF.Y. After the meet that highlighted the girls' track season, Michelle Campos (left), Wendy Tigges and Paula Brackelsberg triumphantly display the con- ference trophy. 108 Championships - ۱ R TET Upper Left: ON TOP. With the smile of a winner, Steve Ross receives the medal honor- ing him as a state wrestling champion. To Above: DISAPPOINTMENT. Dave Symons Lk walks through the crowd of swimmers with the consolation trophy after the team's third- place finish at the state meet. Symons, how- ever, placed first in two freestyle races. SO Left: ELATION. Armed with roses and her ps all-around trophy, Lana Marty recounts the n day's events to Marcia Ulrichson at the state 8 gymnastics meet. DW Championships 109 It is surprising how important the games are to some kids; it is a big deal, said Keith Hilmer, boys’ intramural director at Ames High. Intramural basketball had no written publicity other than the actual sign- up sheets, so students were persuaded to join the program by word-of-mouth. A record number of girls, over 100, participated in the program, and 130 boys were attracted by the organization. Faculty sponsors Charles Windsor and Hilmer selected team captains who, in turn, chose their own teams. [his provided a good balance among most squads and produced teams that, according to Hilmer, could play the Gilberts and the Uni- ted Communitys, and whip them. 110 Intramurals STUDENTS TEAM UP Windsor backed up this feeling by saying, If you took the best eight players and gave them good coach- ing, equal to that of the junior varsity team - they would do just as well as the junior varsity players. Laurie Tschetter, an intramural par- ticipant, commented, “I like to play basketball, and this is a good way to do it without totally committing myself to practice - its only one night a week!” Upper Right: POWER PLAY. Shawn Evans comes down with the rebound after grabbing the ball from rival Tony Michel. Below: SIDELINED. Rob Knight, Joe Dutmer and Scott Rossmiller keep their eyes on the team action while waiting for a chance to play. Lower Left: SUSPENSE. Teammates and opponents look on in anticipation as Laurie Tschetter concentrates on a free throw. Left: UP AND AWAY. Players scramble for control of the basketball during an intramural battle. Below: DOWNCOURT. Dribbling to a more advantageous position, Sharon Johanns works to provide her team with a winning Score. ۱ 11 LI DLE ef Se . bd y e . er - a Te? u e ge bij set) E vo we fue e ei e Ld ÉL E EL Right: RECORD BREAKER. While on his way to victory in the 3200 meter run, Geoff Grif- fiths jockeys for position. Below Right: STRIDING. Galen Hathcock paces himself while running the opening leg of the 4x800 meter relay. Below: AROUND THE BEND. Kevin Louis leads a Waterloo West runner through the turn during the 4x200 relay. BOYS' TRACK. Front (left): Manager Karen Pattee, Rob VanderGaast, Pat Cyr, Dan McRoberts, Jerry Cable, Kevin Louis, Todd Hansen, Randy Knutson, Geoff Griffiths, Galen Hathcock, Mike Deppe, Mark Berge- son, Chris Knutson, Russ Kahler, Manager Patty Trcka. Second: Student coach Scott Schoneberg, Greg Sims, Jim Thompson, Don Catus, Jeff Gulliver, Matt Grebasch, Kirk Hoff, Gary Meador, Kevin Lowary, Paul Heil, Scott Conlon, Jeff Sutherland, Leigh Jenison, Troy Thomas, Brian Mulhall, Lee Willham, Cole Milliken, Brock Kelly, Reid Applequist. Third: Craig Cunningham, Mark 112 Boys' Track Amfahr, Mark Rawson, Randy Rankin, Ant- wan Clinton, Paul Bivens, Mark Joensen, Phil Brackelsburg, Dan Zwagerman, Kendall Sei- fert, Steve Cox, Dave Young, John Cheville, George Griffith, Steve Michaud. Back: Head Coach John Sletten, Bill Beavers, Ross Van Marel, Chris Kirkland, Gary Louis, Joe Dutmer, Todd Price, Byron Hathcock, Tim Tramp, Gary Huston, John Thompson, Todd Tramp, Mark Engstrom, Joel Jamison, Jeff Wearth, Student coach Tim Soden, Assistant coach Bob Impecoven, Assistant coach Cecil Spatcher. om © pm — — we Da aG D cc ET o eer bm rar ge em mm 1 - IS ATHLETIC CLASSIC | E tin P m PP رھ‎ afa emm mmm eae gp TRIUMPH STARTLES No one really expected us to do it except ourselves was how Geoff Griffiths characterized Ames High's boys State track championship. Ames entered the meet with six more qualifiers and better times than the pre-meet favorite, Clinton, but was considered a long shot to win the title. One of the highlights of the state win was an unexpected triumph by Grif- fiths in the 3200 meter run in a state record time. The 4x200 meter relay team (Jim Thompson, Leigh Jenison, Kevin Louis, and Brian Mulhall) also was a victor. Balance was a big factor in Ames' victory. As one team member des- cribed the team, We didn't just stand out in one or two events - we were better than average in everything. The district meet served as a prelude to the state triumph. Ames finished more points than the with 51 second-place team and qualified 18 people for state in 15 events. Team spirit was perhaps the most important characteristic of the team. When we won, we won for the team instead of for ourselves, Jenison said. Head Coach John Sletten added, ‘The state win came as the result of the dedication and hard work of all the kids on the team anda never say die' attitude. They werea fine group of young men to work with. Left: COMING DOWN. Cole Milliken pole- vaults 13'6 in the state meet for a third place finish. Below: OVER THE TOP. Kirk Hoff sails above the high jump bar for a new school record of 5 10 . Boys Track Ankeny-Lincoln Triangular First Hi Covey Relays First Bobcat Invitational First Ames Invitational First Marshalltown-Kennedy Triangular Third Districts First Conference First State First Boys' Track 113 Girls’ Track Dual Record 1-1 Boone Classic First Indianola Invitational Fourth Fort Dodge-Spencer Triang ular Second Dodger Invitational Third Newton-Valley Triangular First Districts Second Conference First Right: TRANSFER. Wendy Tigges takes the baton from Ann Harris to start the 400 meter leg of the sprint medley relay. Below Right: POWER. Marcia Ulrichson steams down the track while anchoring the shuttle hurdle relay. | Below: SYMPATHY. Diane Studer comforts a teammate after a disappointing race. — — meee te‏ 7 سس FTI |‏ و Sabie‏ ` 1۱1 1 , 4 114 Girls’ Track dn .. ۶۲۱: OA WORKING FOR GOALS “They were very committed toward working for personal as well as team goals, first-year Coach Jim Duea said of the 1980 girls' track team. The team enjoyed a successful sea- son highlighted by a first-place fin- ish in the Big 8 conference meet. Five school records were broken during the year, including a new standard set in the high jump by Joni Swenson, a discus mark set by Sharon Lindsay and a record in the 400 meter hurdles set by Marcia Ulrichson. One of the keys to the team's suc- cess was strength in field events. Last year we had no points in field events, commented Wenay Tigges. This year, we got lots of points in field events and we've never done that before. Lindsay, a shot putter as well as a discus thrower, was the highest point scorer on the team. “We set two goals at the beginning of the season - to increase the number of participants in the program and to win conference, added Duea. We accomplished both of those goals. Left: AIRBORNE. Sharon Lindsay leaves the ground with the effort of heaving the shot. Below Left: OUT IN FRONT. Alone in first place, Paula Brackelsburg approaches the finish line of the 4x800 relay. Far Below Left: CRACK! Michelle Campos leaps out of the starting blocks to lead off the 4x100 relay. tad a E سس‎ Aic GIRLS' TRACK. Front (left): Kim Lehmkuhl, Rachel Heggen, Linda Coady, Marcia Ulrich- son, Diane Studer, Michelle Campos, Anne Dunn, Maureen Conzemius, Joni Swenson, sharon Lindsay, Leslie Richard, Wendy Tigges, Sarah Abraham, Laura Garman. second: Cissy Matt, Michelle McGivney, Kelly Zwagerman, Cris Tryon, Jean Baume- garten, Sharon Bredeson, Brenda Whetstone, Chris DesEnfants, Lynda Graham, Teresa Albertson, Karen Jennings, Ann Harris, Shana Gillette, Lisa Meeden. Third: Carolyn Potter, Michelle McKinney, Laurie Pletcher, Jane Van Horn, Betsy White, Sue Westerlund, Betsy Clubine, Karen Hinz, Julie Fenton, Mary Thompson, Connie Tigges, Paula Brackelsburg, DeeAnn Benson, Susan Jones, Miriam Campos. Fourth: Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Lisa Adamson, Cheryl Raper, Sally Shaver, Sue ۰ Karen Jennings, Beth Stromen, Maggie Boles, Melissa Barnes, Nancy Derks, Patty Rohach, Ann Wessman, Carla Stevens, Carla Davis. Fifth: Manager Cindy Peterson, Man- ager Kathy Obrecht, Shelly Sams, Ann Ver- hoeven, Lori Ebbers, Janet Glotfelty, Carrie Williams, Mindy Hardy, Marna Adams, Stacy Polmann, Rachel Garman, Shelly Griffiths, Lillian Huang. Back: Head coach Jim Duea, Assistant Bud Legg, Student Assistant Cory Nordeen, Cara Bredeson, Jennie Amos, Mel- ita Marion, Margit Sletten, Jennifer Martin, Laura Thompson, Assistant Fern Lawler, Assitant Dale Tramp. Not Pictured: Ann Graves. Girls’ Track 115 Right: STRAIN. Sharon 0 grimaces | with the effort of her swing as she slams the ۱ ball to the fielders. || Below: SHARING SPACE. Overshadowed by the lowa Falls coach at third base, Michelle McKinney waits for a runner from second. ` + EU b e L. n A +: i k | 4 d ¥ da e y M A ` و7‎ ۱ E M. ۱ T ۱ f 4 » 4 P =) E 0 aw, aa j 1 wi E p $ ger ۰ ۷ L ۱ AT cw. la SC kk 9 - 7 t Lan D 7 SÉ 113 : P ۱ ۱ 1 x ۳ [ ۳ Q E? oy Cu S 1 ۳03 Ain 7 Ke ku | ۳ | iP i | 9 SS mne tin EN T Le i db Seilen T] Y | ete m . Mx 1 eit 1 e ` TU ne Bi Ww. 1 Uie e M m Së ۳ 1 1 E » ue G A ۱ P ré k QUK f du (ni Sé Ej ۱ a CH ek: o ki Lé R um 1 SS E 4 116 Softball ho © PLAYING ROOKIES Young and inexperienced was how Coach Bud Legg described the 1980 softball team. Out of a record 35 girls participating, only two were seniors and six were juniors. A few of the many freshmen filled team positions as Legg juggled the line- up. The unseasoned squad faced a schedule that, according to Legg. was the most competitive schedule in central lowa this year. There were 30 games scheduled, the long- est AHS softball slate ever. After seven games, the team's record of 2-5 reflected their youth- fulness. Michelle McKinney said, SOFTBALL. Front (left): Tori Stilwell, Julie “By the end ofthe season, we expect to be much stronger. Sharon Bredeson added, We're improving with each game and we're enthusiastic about the season.” Were looking forward to next year when we'll have a fall program for the first time, Legg concluded. It should help us tremendously. Upper Left: GOOD JOB. On her way up to bat, Michelle McKinney congratulates Sheila Coady on a successful run. Below: IN TURN. Team members hold their positions while Carrie Williams heads for first base after hitting a low ball infield. Lower Left: PITCH. Julie Schoenrock tests the batting skills of an lowa Falls team member. — ا‎ e [ Mot ۱ ee x SE es e | we WEEN Wn EN Oe s AU MP BP س‎ I) E AR js A Lise i ۳ P we | HLT زا دا McKinney, Julie Schoenrock. Back: Assistant Foell, Tracy Talkington, Rachel Garman, Kathy Hockett, Lisa Adamson, Danielle Clin- ton, Nancy Derks. Second: Sally Shaver, Sharon Bredeson, Sheila Coady, Patty Roh- ach, Julie Lemish, Carrie Williams, Karen Jennings, Laura Garman, Michelle coach Wayne Clinton, Cindy Larson, Laura Grebasch, Jenny Cox, Jennifer Bishop, Tonia McCarley, Missy Lyon, Shari O'Neil, Karen Sevde, Janet Glotfelty, Coach Bud Legg. Softball 117 118 Baseball e inset: STRIKE 1, Seth Wolins fouls a pitch into the dirt. Below Left: ONE RUN IN. As Bill Latham rounds third and heads for home, Dave Pose- gate signals the next runner to hold at second base. T i y BASEBALL. Front (left): Jim Thompson, Orsinger, Greg Brown, Donny Tryon, Head Craig Cunningham, Mark Hanson, Bill coach Dave Posegate. Back: Jeff Sturdivant, Futrell, Seth Wolins, Mark Grivna. Second: Darwin Trickle, Kevin Lowary, Rich Iverson, Assistant coach Robert Campbell, Bill Chad Christian, Jeff Mann, Assistant coach Latham, Dirk Rozeboom, Mark Konek, Dave Craig Kruger. TRUSTING VICTORY The season began on a positive note for the baseball team. After playing their first five games, the record was 4-1 with the only loss coming at the hands of Des Moines Roosevelt, a rated team. With a total of 65 count out for the varsity, junior varsity and sophomore squads, turnout was higher than in recent years. Head coach Dave Posegate set lofty goals for the season. “We want 0 challenge for the conference title and get into the state tournament,” he said. The team with which Pose- gate hoped to accomplish these goals was young and inexpe- rienced. Of the 30 candidates for the varsity squad, Posegate acknowl- edged that “We don't have anyone back that started last year and our only player back with a lot of varsity experience is Greg Brown.” Seth Wolins recognized some areas for improvement. “There’s not a feeling of team unity, we need more — team spirit and we have to get our hitting together,” -he noted. “But | think the team will pull SEH) SE the season goes on.’ Above Left: DEJECTION. Bill Latham sits alone in the dugout after a loss to Des Moines Roosevelt. | Right: NEXT TIME. Seth Wolins heads back to first base after a foul ball. Left: CONFERENCE. Head coach Dave Pose- gate, pitcher Donny Tryon and catcher Bill Latham discuss ways to slow down Des Moines Roosevelt. Baseball 119 T. X ki 4 i% Zu, e SÉ Ze ae Ls ده $4 d «2 EE, EEE ROOK PKC 90 SAS AA $ ve PS Ae e. 38 1 ON ج‎ - es, 1 mn Pay, Si e - AN oe ار‎ an 120 Boys’ Tennis 0 » A 0 = 2 SC ۱ . } Pa Ph, zt ES OR 24 4 d ` ‘ ct d pt ird (4 WR SE E u” Zb d €. ۶ T OS NETTERS ACHIEVE THWOK! The ball pummels into the green asphalt seven meters in front of your left foot... there is no one to get it but you... you swerve toward the sound, sifting air through your racket as you drag it through space. ..and then, KWONG! you make con- tact with the miniature meteor and stop its path. But, whether the ballis hitor not, the challenge of a game that depends only on talent and skills was what several members of the 1980 boys' tennis team said appealed to them most about tennis. “I like the individ- ual competition best,” said Bill Bar- nett, “because you have to depend upon yourself. And, playing against a va riety of people in practice and in games really improved my playing.” After racking up an outstanding dual meet record of 8-2, the team went on to win conference and . watch Mark Williams finish fourth at state. Conference was the highlight of the year, said Coach Robert Gib- bons. We had a really outstanding group of kids this year!” Right: STRAIN. Grimacing with the effort, Eric Wolfe goes after a drop shot. Wolfe was the third-ranked player during most of the season. Below: RELAXATION. Bruce Bruene makes himself comfortable and soaks up the sun's warm rays after playing his matches while a spectator watches another match. TNT : 3 02 ORO SOF BETE SRS EK 26452 KE 0A e i. E) Ai a A ae SE ae SH SS 2 gs ۱ d 2 , » Y ; BK AN E c Anu i D ex bw | ` 9 ۳ bw: اک‎ WS ; A RN b 1 SA Ga? m w og e «4 زوا‎ dr, سا‎ P fr Ei ap e e O ox 7T in e B 1 ` D 4 LM Lir ATE S Hut me Cer T ۱ r i ine p کی‎ — M Lum ` mm E anm = ad a= e iia m m. om AN gy mm D es as - - - m e = d EE و ون‎ lL LLL a — WM. MY ۱ عم‎ be, ` be, UN Pere rte HHH Yy fff} Hf 1L Siti fi, ' مس , Lo KN e ب‎ Be: EI ` H D m A D DR (TIRES Ata Tey Me Se A X D D h » = ۷ L 3 WW r 1 hs‏ ی وی وی مت ot ALI i‏ Se ka Ca Port oliin d‏ E V al P yet ach LP p —— e -— — -—— = me BOYS’ TENNIS. Front (left): Dan Brown, Chris Schabel, Chris McConnell, Bruce Bruene, Eric Wolfe, Mark Williams, Bryan Apt, Tom Colwell. Back: Bill Barnett,Steve Havilland, Tad Wiser, Dave Lamb, Val Row- ley, John Slater, Coach Robert Gibbons. Not Pictured: Rudy Sioson, Tom McKelvey. Boys' Tennis Ames 9 Des Moines Lincoln 0 Ames 1 D.M. Roosevelt 8 Ames 9 Fort Dodge 0 Bobcat Invitational -. Third Ames 8 Fort Dodge 1 Ames 8 Des Moines Tech 1 Ames 6 Marshalltown 3 Ames 5 Newton 4 Ames 6 Marshalltown 3 Conference First. Ames 5 W.D.M. Valley 4 Ames 4 Des Moines Hoover 5 Above Left: EFFORT. Val Rowley runs cross- court to return a deep shot while keeping his eyes on the ball. Left: PARLEY. Coach Robert Gibbons and number one player Mark Williams discuss a recently concluded meet. Boys' Tennis 121 s TAM US A e . E, SE mot? Aë ANE a et me CHE AE a a ۳۹۳ EEN) t. ew» ere af VW ` تا ی‎ I 4 . 1 AV A we e duy: qut ey - a a E p وم‎ چ um mm e ` ` — os c -— e Aa m a at e CN ee Right: COMPETITION. Gretchen Elder, the | top-ranked team member, uses a strong : ایس‎ 4 v Lët e ۰ . “a backhand to try to send the ball past her besen? - opponent and to win a crucial point. | Lower Right: PREPARATION. Warming up before a meet, Susie Tryon practices a volley drill with Laura Trenkle. Below: PLANS. Waiting for the arrival of the opposing team, Mary Clare Gergen (left) and e e? 2: Lisa Fung pass the time by discussing BEBIDAS SN spi e upcoming graduation. pon ge M ae DU ino OM er nan eli Se VAR بر‎ av. - — سس ro [ES - x ۳ D hen Use کر ای‎ 1D de tod me Roa = 1 e = 4 . ۱۱۳ - 1 ek RA Dei A Li ۲ I ۰ e diu. à ae N alt P —— EE e r A‏ —— ا AE EE‏ ت کے کے کے سی کے UA— x ee Se EE m PF ——— ——————— — ل Sa Ave‏ LEE 4 wem mee EE mm r hon RR MA 00 0 00 yino EE = 3 e 1 d ۱ اد‎ ٣ d á ۱ I {| l! = | WW La i! | d 122 Girls' Tennis SPARKING TRIUMPH “| couldn't believe it. | was ecstatic!” Coach Susie Kruse’s excitement after the Big Eight Conference m eet characterized the season for the girls tennis team. The team posted a 6-1 dual-meet record for the season and tied for first place in the confer- ence meet, the best they have ever done. Although the top six players gradu- ated last year, the girls dropped only their opening match in a season which Kruse described as marked by a new spark of cooperation. Laura Trenkle said that of the three‏ مت یت W.D.M. Valley years she played with the team, this‏ year’s team was the most spirited.‏ ار ly eh ۱ M‏ Marshalltown CE s “We weren't competing with each‏ Fort Dodge other like in other years.” lee] Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames Ames On CD Ons CO Conference Of course, enthusiasm was not enough to give the team a winning record; optional winter practice at the racquet club contributed to the skill and readiness of the squad. This was the first time tennis practi- ces were held at the club. Everyone had fun at the winter practices. The courses seemed to help, said Ann Trunnell. OO o — HÀ d'W TT ——— —Ó A —————Ó ' nnc—— IÀ— (f — D—— Ke? ——— کے‎ OSA : ۱ A mg weg, ene ee ean ` CR - B 1 ro a av o 9 و و‎ RK i ! ` [| R Upper Left SWISH! Laura who played in the second-ranked slot most of the season, follows through with a forehand slam to her Fort Dodge opponent. ۱ ؟‎ ٩ ۱ e [IL E A oe O RN e س‎ $ i a r v ! A ۱ RLS TENNIS. Front (left): Mary Clare Ger- Cunningham, Laura Barta, Laura Trenkle, n, Julie Foell, Gretchen Elder, Susan Lisa Fung, Tonia McCarley, Susie Tryon. 005, Susan Burns, Judy Kleinschmidt. Alternates (not pictured): Tam Fetters, Sandy ck: Coach Suzanne Kruse, Julie Laurent, Jill Powell, Ann Trunnell. SS ee —— dao m Girls' Tennis 123 ۰ ۱ 1 NE -Én me Wén, get T E D ` ۳ h D Ta ۱۷۹ E Z u ‘ e x ۹ d Pi E E ZS e zs ۱ 1 H y i J H » H 8 z n = d d A 5 P e ? ۱ Hat: A nk. Sei TAE , Td i-o EE, Lu pt. Cpe a P d e? wa? ۱ e ۱ V ez, s L t í d t e 4 3 I bh A D SB S | Ba RA D. wi x dive ME ۰ Dr i ie A SAS KE H LW 1 ۰ e Lé 6 وه‎ 1 obi, us et Si af : UID Tm ur fir. li s? A [ ۹ 7? 74 Ka CIT ec v NN F me . LI ۰ 79 4 ات‎ | D 422 «a Ess aita = . v f Vat NN a v Wi: ۱ ed ` ,. - LÉI i, - — a e ver ۱ TORIR oe NA Rue go” SSE Tas NERA ۱ ۱ l iA VR ( Y Se Aho ARTI bes i vg, TUI T MEP da GL a Mese LT E E bk ی‎ € oso Pc CDI nët ! ۰ d sc E ar Le ۷ CO? e Ld H i V -P ۱ e ` 1 aL 4 ) ۳ - ۰ 4 Ka N H 1 í v 9 2 m Dr ۱ LA d i e x Sy - z H b A « H M ۱ 0 34 H 1 , ۱ iy I a TP J 22 گر‎ ef 6 AUN Cr EE eh UV ae | E eo CH UI Dd Ten sy y v ` | ey. ! x 1 ` | || i r 1 یش‎ ag. A kän I a M à, eol = PN سس‎ wee ane Kk pai fe Es Lë dei از‎ e e Des -—- » 1 Sec | hone ie 7 وی ان‎ 2 de A ۱ L T M Mie VP A oN Lë re Be EX. SET 6 Ber Ze ft d و‎ AE VSS Sat? ۰ ۱ Ka, 2 A 3 , 1 s | cna T | | ۱ ۱ ve ki ١ CR e 24 E e NM B Es D | ES Right ANTICIPATION. As the ball rolls | ۱ toward the hole, Dee Ann Bergren hopes she gauged the distance correctly. Below: TECHNIQUE. Faced with a tough f. shot, Susie Yager concentrates on her form. | la inset: JUDGMENT. Susie Yager surveys the | ۱ ۱ green before attempting to putt. Cn. 3 . P 5 a F E Ki e pi ی‎ Të — ` a ms. a Tg ISS s seh Ae d m A. : o s 8 Gg ۱ e Lez Gr. E f HW uis ۱ | ce Co) e ۱ ۹ ۱ ` ٩ r 1 ۰ B .4 | : 4 : Y - ` vri | ۱ ۳ 7 ۲ w 1 ۰ H, Lid D 2 d à : A ` ; x 3 : eer N | ۱ C. Girls’ Golf و‎ Ah wën WË d Ris Ze : ۱ RK v doa. ۲ Gë ` Ke we o D - 7 p ` | ی‎ ae aa EE, amo, KLS Ch Ames 199 Valley 171 | PW AREE ای‎ E 1 rie d ۱ eA ORE Ls te Ames 220 Fort Dodge 195 ۱ || WC Mi EE PRR TEE ECAS A Ames 202 Southeast Polk 184 | Pv oq CE E ODE NUN yi 2 E paw Verr Ames 240 Fort Dodge 220 | MEC E, st Ee Ames 219 Boone 192 | Be ut REENEN Ve EE TT i a, TORTE MEC P WD Ames 199 Marshalltown 200 | IM ` a V LUKE luus E te TK GE Ames 216 Ogden 216 ! down ry E ۵ هی‎ MRIS اد‎ geen VOS ta A a Ames 234 Boone 240 Be Kerg AN ES wr dut oer UP M ic KR Dual Meet Record 2-6 | 1 E lettre ET o con M | Conference Seventh | ec es ENT ET TO dan AN VES. Sectional Sixth d 124 Girls' Golf GOLFERS ASPIRE The giris' golf team finished a disap- pointing last in the conference meet, but the young squad forgot the let- down when they looked ahead to the next season. “The girls will be really strong next year,” prophesied Coach Robert Heiberger. “Six of our eight team members were underclassmen. With a year of expe- rience, we'll be contenders.” Giris’ golf was a low-key sport. With only eight girls involved, there wasnt much competition. “I found out about the team through the school announcements,” admitted Susie Keenan, “and | decided to go out since there'd be a lot less pres- sure on me to compete against my teammates.” Kennan added, “I enjoy the sport much more since I've played on the UE ERE PS team; and l'Il be practicing a lot this EE Ee, summer.” Dee Ann Bergren Wa NUR BS gran asserted, “Now that we know what Pa tenes we're doing, we'll be ready for ‘em next year!” emm Fee 7 aids cheap ` - mm LI ۰ ی : Y. TUNE m a e Fe, . Ze Sc - Mud E EA من‎ aft mum em we al ۰ e e ELLO Ld + . e - ۳۹ a a LE r ere E - ae KE: - - e = CS ` خی‎ tow | DIR MP a = e e ۰ — — E T = eee 4 وب‎ ۵ hd 429 T £ TP Above Right: DRY RUN. Dee Ann Bergren takes a practice swing before shooting from the fairway. Left: GUARANTEE. Gail Ganske looks reas- suringly toward the hole before putting. GIRLS’ GOLF. Ann Hanson (left), Dee Ann Bergren, Julie Lemish, Susan Keenan, Michelle Ward. Not Pictured: Lorinda Foell, Gail Ganske, Susie Yager. Girls’ Golf 125 Right: IN OR OUT? With a look of anticipa- tion, Pontus Sjostedt follows the ball on its path to the hole. Below Right: IRON SHOT. Steve Howell drives the ball uphill during a practice game at Veenker golf course. Below: FOLLOW-THROUGH. Keeping his head and upper body motionless, John Jac- obs demonstrates the proper form for a putt. | game Oa So Ey ke WO EN eu irr a BELL - -A 126 ۳0۷5 Golf FORTUNE DWINDLES The boys' golf team recorded a dis- appointing 4-8 record in a season marked by up and down performan- ces. Of the top five players, two were sophomores and one was a freshman. According to Coach Dave Hartman, the youth of the team accounted for some inconsistency throughout the season. For Hartman, the highlights of the season were two wins over Fort Dodge and a stellar peformance at districts. We missed going to state Dy only two strokes, moaned John Jacobs. But, it was easily our best performance of the season. The squad finished sixth in a tough conference meet, one slot lower than the team's ranking in the pre- vious conference competiton, even though the team carded a better Score. “Im very optimistic about the years ahead for this team, said Hartman, who left coaching at the end of the year to pursue other career oppor- tunities. Their best match of the year was their last one, the district meet, and their best golf is still ahead of them. BOYS' GOLF. Front (left); Scott Hudson, Steve Schipull, Robert Shahidi, Tim Cyr, John Jacobs, Paul Comer. Back: Jeff Eagan, Boys' Golf Ames 167 Des Moines Valley 162 Ames 171 Boone 165 Ames 164 Ogden 176 Ames 341 Newton 310 Ames 159 Prairie 159 Ames 170 Des Moines Valley 159 Ames 159 Boone 156 Ames 319 Fort Dodge 326 Ames 338 Marshalltown 324 Ames 320 Des Moines Lincoln 295 Conference Sixth District Third Below: GOOD SHAPE. Tim Cyr watches for technique as Robert Shahidi prepares to swing during an afternoon practice. Lower Left: ESTIMATION. 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Besides, there is a wide variation between teachers and their grading policies, Bob Pritchard said. For some, like Andrea Liu, grade points were a personal challenge. Although my grade point is not the most important thing, | still would be very disappointed if | got a B. In every class | always do my best. | try to get the highest grade possible. | Cassie Anderson Dan Anderson Other students were concerned that grade point averages were unfair to those taking more difficult classes. Katrina Starleaf said, “| don't think grade points should be important, yet it makes me mad when | see peo- ple taking easy classes and getting a 4.0. A difficulty factor should be averaged in. Lisa Anderson Mary Anderson MEME S Meg Anderson Mike Anderson Some students were able to com- pensate for their lack of aptitude with effort, but seniors still felt grade point averages were a bit unfair, although necessary. Natalie Royer said, What about a student who tries hard and still gets bad grades? He gets absolutely no credit for his hard work. MMC UN تا‎ ES a DW | 1 130 Seniors Tina Anderson Frank Andrews Karen Applequist Nancy Axtell Dave Bachmann : E Karen Baldus C WE ST [ rat Peter Banitt E Carolyn Barker P rg TX ۲ ,- 4 9 de 78 Upper Left: RELIEF. Susie Tryon smiles as she leaves the school building, taking full advantage of her open campus privileges. Above: SPIRIT. Decorating the winning hall in a contest during Homecoming Week 5 Dreux Hempe. The contest, won by the cheerleaders, involved various school organizations. ] 611: HARD WORK. Mike Obrecht blasts his trumpet at a marching band practice for the next home football game. The band rehearsed outside every fall day in prepara- tion for pre-game and half-time shows. William Barnett Kirsten Bates Brad Beeman (de ger © e. fu 21 HE e ۳ Seniors 131 Worthwhile Privilege Open campus ... sophomores and juniors anxiously awaited the opportunity; seniors had the privi- lege of using it. Was leaving the school during free periods really worthwhile? | have open campus but | have so many classes, | rarely use it, noted Jon Behrens. Jon Behrens | “| think there should be open lunch, but not open campus,’ Jeanne Hea- ley said. “More people would come to pep assemblies and there would be more class unity. Steve Benck | l Y 1 | Melissa Benson b | | | | Mark Bergeson Laura Besch Open campus gives me a much- needed break in my day, Karla VanDrie said. “| come back ready to settle down and work. Dale Tramp said that open campus worked well and disciplinary prob- lems had been minimal. Students are quiet as they leave the building, and what they do after they leave we have little control over. Seniors are mature enough to handle this privilege. seniors felt open campus was a worthwhile privilege. After all, next year well be on our own, said Sandy Humphrey. Far Right: YUCK! Ben Shaffer wrinkles his face in disgust as hereluctantly carries on the AHS tradition of eating alive grasshopperata fall pep assembly. Upper Right: ELECTION. Lisa Anderson and Diane Studer stop in the lobby between classes to place their votes for Homecoming king and queen. Right CONCENTRATION. During a free period, Scott Fitzgerald relaxes in the science IMC while studying his chemistry. The IMC provides a quiet place for students to study or obtain additional help with their classes. EEES A. ee WE a OA 132 Seniors » d Lé 1 ad - sae A M z Tad = Te - e sf ei m Zh m y ` 4 2 - g ۰ e » p e, 4 S 1 e Sg e » rr - 5 2 - t. - - e e DE? e lf e e - T PST: B e. i - e ۳ . e 4 ۷ ` e ۰ z © - j +. e e a » e e d sg J.» . e 0 wt 4 D وب‎ Dry obi “e pege Wl » LÀ - e SÉ 2 e بای‎ rr 8 ۰ a ۰ e - م‎ » e ۷ ۰ 7 ۰ ۰ - = m REL = Li we - ۲ 1 B » ei 2 - hd X ` i D ora )ورس‎ Kat dp gm اد‎ un y Mw. moqomr PD CUT ۱ دیزی‎ ۳ OR ODO O aA E uo bul ES RTI 0 » 4 terre eet En mam DAP scr et e Ne: HSH Pm eros y ap سو‎ Ad SC p E er al tg amo m retrum put a eg d PO CH Allison Sue Boney Cathy Booth Sharon Bredeson Jeb Brewer Seniors 133 Lisa Bornmueller Gus Bro Jamie Bishop Kim Blackmer Carol Bond Linda Bond Janelle Borts Brian Best CPTI: Gv 8 d C Set ‘ Cd Se ۰ A. TOR , ٹن‎ wa کے‎ qm e ————— D 0 Snow Diversion Tim Brooks Greg Brown Marty Brown Harsh winters were dreaded by cold-blooded seniors, but skiing enthusiasts anxiously awaited the first snowfall. Whether cross- country or downhill, skiing was a popular sport for AHS students. A mild winter, however, disappointed many. | was in winter sports for gym class, said Cassie Anderson. We were supposed to go sking but there was no snow, so we ended up watching a lot of films. Eric Brue Bruce Bruene Theresa Brunkow Lack of snow posed problems for would-be participants, but serious skiers traveled to Minnesota or Colorado. The Colorado ski trip was the highlight of my senior year, said Lori Rollmann “I love skiing in the mountains. GS um = — BM mg ne CC CIM um e 2 oon Julie Budnik Beth Bunker Susan Burns The speed of downhill skiing thrilled many students, but some nature lov- ers preferred cross-country skiing. The gentle slopes of ISU's Veenker Golf Course provided a good place to ski, and equipment could be rented at the clubhouse. (Oo e EO TUNE C Uo I Ses c Most skiers, whether cross-country or downhill, found skiing to be win- ter's main attraction. Thank good- ness for skiing, said Julie Shewchuck. It's the only thing that gets me through winter. Left: RECITE. Erin Lundgren laughs as Wally Madden struggles to remember his lines for an English Lit. play. Upper Right: REACTIONS. Rick Dutmer and Brock Kelly listen to a chemistry lab explanation. Far Right: RELAX. Dave Symons and Kerm Harrington take a break on the rail. Lower Right: MOUTHFUL. Dave Johnson crams marshmallows in his mouth during a contest in composition class. TESTE ES ST ee TERT D - ge ` € ۱ — - KEN - 134 Seniors Cindy Butler Jerry Cable Robin Campbell Michelle Campos Ed Carlson Brian Carr Kim Carr Don Catus Tami Catron Andrew Charles Mike Chieves Seniors 135 € oc کے‎ i ee - ۰ - wt Rc n E 1 At i 0 Le E 4 e A 1 A ` J; KI LI d a SU o a R e 49 9 of fe re e ۹ LI REEL ger e e sg با ور‎ AEM um Aer 8 aay we ee 2 ا‎ c wane Se O7 9e 9 mo. 0 ress ae ST ea eS. ccc Craig Cholvin Chad Christian Christi Clark Marci Clink Linda Coady Donna Conley Scott Conlon Maureen Conzemius Jim Cook Lori Cook Michelle Cook 136 Seniors Senate Leadership The primary responsibility of Senior Senate was to plan a graduation ceremony, and the group did not take this task lightly. “We tried very hard to coordinate a ceremony that unified everyone, because it's the last time our class will be together, said Susan Liming. Yet, we think of graduation as a beginning, not an end. We tried to convey this feeling. Senior Senate consisted of one representative from each home- room. These students began their work by measuring for caps and gowns and placing orders for gra- duation announcements. The announcements were the end pro- duct of early morning meetings where the Senate discussed possi- ble style, artwork, and message of the card. The hardest part was designing one that would be just right for our class, said Sarah Abra- ham, Senate secretary. The Senate was also in charge ofthe much-anticipated senior week. “We worked hard planning for senior week, because we wanted it to be something great to look back on, Jodi Engen said. A years worth of planning took shape at two nights - baccalaureate and graduation. Helping plan them made my graduation much more special to me, said Laura Trenkle. Far Left: TEACHER. Carolyn Potter helps her composition class learn about apostrophes. Upper Left PROOFREADER. June Millard carefully checks her paper before turning in the final draft for grading. Lett LITTLE CHEMISTS. John Mahlstede and Geoff Griffiths share a joke during an open lab for chemistry. aT amr gebr CT RO oa Sa - fs ۱ is پار‎ WS (en, ` B e ۳ Wi i F Të ۱ , ۰ b ` à Eric Cowle Danielle Cox Susan Cox Tracy Crowe Julie Cunningham Mike Cutlip Bryan Dale Marsha Danofsky Tom Dennis Mike Deppe Shawn DeReus Chris DesEnfants Important Decision Although fewer Ames High gradu- ates chose to attend four-year col- leges than in previous years, the number of students continuing their education at two-year or vocational schools increased, according to Principal Ralph Farrar. Approxi- mately 75% of the seniors continued their education and gave many rea- sons for doing so. Area of study and atmosphere ofthe campus seemed to be the top decid- ing factors in selection of a college. For me, lowa State is the best. It has a great vet med school and it's cheaper than other vet schools, Sarah Abraham stated. | like UNI because of its track pro- gram and its 5:1 ratio of girls to guys, exclaimed Kevin Louis. A crucial factor in selecting a school was the amount of money involved. Many students chose to attend in- state colleges because of lower tui- tion and travelling expenses. A few senior scholarships determined which school some would attend. Kermith Harrington joked, Univer- sity of lowa is paying me the most so I'm going there. Left: CREATE. Gail Ganske designs Christ- mas decorations for the band room at the traditional holiday party. Upper Right: ABSORBED. John Power pro- grams the computer located in the Science IMC as part of a project for Computer Science. Right: PARTY DOWN! Galen Hathcock, Dave Bachmann, Becky Stout, and Carol Bond eat, drink, and are merry during calculus class. Far Right CONSTRUCT. Alice Reynolds focuses on the organic molecule she is assembling with Tinker Toys for an Honors Chemistry lab. Peggy 0 Steve Dixon Don DoBell Carolyn Dougherty Gwen Doty Mike Dunn Rick Dutmer Kim Durham , L| r Zeg ob Nancy Dyer VP Ab ad v? , e a D p Dae) Pu oo Ld — Ho Bill Eddy Sally Eggleton Seniors 139 Heidi 0 Jeri Ellis تن E - 5 چ- aer —- o iiem etm Sherry Elsberry Rick Ely D e = ——— JB mm o o - — none: Uni ip Os Vaso MA et See ote. z Jodi Engen Susan Engen a ER ıı se 1 — E eee (+ Jh BR x Mike Evans Kay Fanslow — Pr ——À——ÁGl a Ó — A, DS GNE oc om P mr @ ox 2 BA Sei, Above: HELPING HAND. Dave Sanders and a young friend share a glass of pop and a moment together during a home boys’ bas- ketball game against Fort Dodge. Upper Right: GO GET 'EM! Showing her stra- tegy for the Powder Puff football game, Rhonda Thurman discusses possible plays for the Bad Girls’ offense. Right: ATTENTIVE. Sharon Johanns is one of the many spectators paying close attention to members of the gymnastics team as they per- form at a meet. Mike Farmer Mark Ferguson Melodee Fields ۱ ۱ I | | ! | 140 Seniors æ 6 y Drawbacks Faced with serious fuel shortages, students began to double up” in carpools and cut down on gas usage. Though small driving altera- tions were made, most students were not abruptly affected by the crunch. “I just cut out a lot of the small trips | used to make all the time. Otherwise | haven't really changed my driving habits much, Dori Phillips commented. “Itry not to drive alone as much. | dont mind carpooling, but | refuse to take Cy-Ride; it’s just not fast enough, said Tami Catron. Mass transit's lack of efficiency was the reason many high school stu- dents defined this method of trans- portation a pain. I found Cy-Ride to be slow, late, small, and cramped. Otherwise, it's fine!” Paul Schneider exclaimed. Others, like Sharna Robinson, were forced to overlook these drawbacks due to lack of a better mode of travel. Even though its not always on time, its a cheap way to get around. | use it all the time, she explained. Kevin Lowary had a more unique means of conservation. | walk more, and my girlfriend's tandem bike is an economical way to get to school. Mark Fiscus Scott Fitzgerald Andrea Fleshman Lorinda Foell Karen Folkmann Brian Fowles Scott Frank Paul Frederiksen Steve Fuhrman Lisa Fung Seniors 141 Mary Furman Bill Futrell Michele Gaarde Becky Gagnier Cindy Gammon Gail Ganske Laura Garman Mark Gerstein Kim Gibbs Simon Gilchrist Karen Glock Margaret Gourlay Mike Grable Lynda Graham Kathy Graupera Financial Planning Trips and college were the most common goals of Ames High students who saved money while in high school. Students found the school- sponsored trips to be the most prac- tical route to traveling. l've been saving my money foralong time, but if the school didn't sponsor trips like these | could never afford to travel, said Julie McNertney, participant of both the East Coast trip and the Colorado ski trip. Others, like Dave Wandersee, planned their own trips. “I’ve been saving the money l earned foralong motorcycle trip to Washington and the surrounding area. The financial burden of college forced many students to begin sav- ing early. “I began to save seriously in ninth grade. That's when I started thinking about the future, said Lindsay Woode. “I've been saving my money because | want to help pay for col- lege and become more independent financially, commented Hilary Kapfer. Above: FORECAST. Cole Milliken, a varsity football captain, tells students about the chances of beating Waterloo Central. Right: REVEALING. Cissy Matt prepares to show her legs for a Homecoming contest. Matt 7 o: Geoff Griffiths e Mark Grivna WD Tim Groen Jeff Gulliver ; Clay Gurganus TM Edith Hadwiger Ki Todd Hansen ie Kerm Harrington d Gar Harris ASHE ی‎ eut? Ze bre T mt 7 f die LT LM ME TR I — n L n“ Wendi Harris i Julie Hastings TS Galen Hathcock Clark Hawthorne Jeanne Healey ت د 7 p | I9 A S An Te »‏ ك Paul Heil Barb Hembrough John Hendrickson Mark Hiatt Rodney Hibbs Pr A aû T. al rur rr aia رک‎ EE - e - d 9 L T P T 4 Kris Hinz Randy Hobbs Lisa Hofer Kirk Hoff Jeanine Hoffman “es s oto D De e P e : ET Seniors 143 --— EE — 0 — —M — e em sss mmm e O Wa ga O mm. emma E CONNAIS 7 eg. AU A a Lc ———— S EEN 7 a. +, AE Ode e PU AU en oe See e ar ET a o EUR. mp C VERUS wey GUNT. Ee e» بت‎ — — = 1 rmm sow hs Rikel Hoffman Steve Holland Craig Howe Jim Howe Sandy Humphrey Jeff Huston Rich Iverson Ellen Jackson Stewart Jackson John Jacobs David James LeAnn James Steve Jarvis Kathy Jennings Sharon Johanns David Johnson Eric Johnson Linda Johnson Stacy Johnson Charles Jones Tammi Jordan David Junkhan Russ Kahler 144 Seniors Finding Acceptance .| came from a small town, and we thought everyone at Ames High was stuck-up. | found that it wasn't true, commented a new student. Hilary Kapfer Brock Kelly “| knew what a good school Ames High was, but still | was reluctant about coming to such a big school, said Evelyn Price. Eve Kennedy Jeff Killam New students felt that they had to make the first move in making friends, partially because of the large size of the school. People don't exactly jump out to meet you, but once you get to know them, they're real nice, drawled Julie Hamby, a new student from Texas. John Kinney Tom Kluge Newcomers found involvement in extracurricular activities one of the best ways to meet others. Chris Knutson Handy Knutson For me, getting involved in sports was the best way to meet people. | had to psych myself up to go meet people. It’s hard at first, but once you get through that invisible bar- rier, you feel at home,” said Chris DesEnfants. Jim Kopplin Jeff Kuehl Upper Left: FULL LOAD. Dave Simpson gal- lops down the hall after drafting class. Upper Right: DEVIOUS. Mike Deppe hangs mistletoe in his German classroom Lower Right: SOPRANOS. Caroling in the lobby are Jayne Poffenberger and Jeanne Healey. Lower Left: YOU, YOU...” Eric Cowle, fur- ious at a bad call, yells along with the rest of the crowd at a basketball game. mme — — — —— mag u oe = wë ae == ese Sr i i 3 | , A gl f Michelle Kuhnle John Kunerth David Lamb Monica Lang Janet Larson Stephanie Lawlor Cindy Lee Tom Lendt Susan Liming John Lippe Linda Litchfield Andea Liu Jane Louis Kevin Louis Grace Love Kevin Lowary Robbie Lowe Erin Lundgren Jill Lundquist Chris McConnell Peter McCoy Pat McCullough 146 Seniors ike EE — MT rend VDT oe Destructive Expression Visitors to Ames High School could see many forms of student expres- sion. One negative form was vandal- ism of school property. Despite this years smoke bombs, painted windows, and broken glass, William Ripp, associate principal, insisted that vandalism has not increased throughout the years. Destruction such as this has stayed consistent. | liketo think that most of it is accidental. It varies from week to week, butit's the worst during senior week. Besides being unpleasant looking, vandalism made extra work for the janitors. In nine weeks, they had fixed 60 broken desks in addition to their daily work. But, the custodians were concerned as to why some students felt the need to be destructive. What con- cerns us the most is that the kids that are burning up trash cans now may become arsonists later on,” said a member of the custodial staff. One janitor hypothesized a probable cause forthis unnecessary vandalism. “I think that the student gets frustrated with their teachers, their school work, and all the other pressures they have, so they get it out by being destructive. Most ofthe students here are great; | really can't believe they do it just to give us more work. Upper Left: SKILLED HANDS. Cindy Gam- mon works to create a unique potin ceramics class. Lower Left: FIRE UP! Getting the AHS crowd enthused at a basketball game against Mar- shalltown are John Perrin and Lee Willham. Kathy McDaniel Michelle McGivney Kevin McKinney Julie McNertney Dan McRoberts Jane Maakestad Katie Maas Troy MacVey Wally Madden John Mahlstede Eric Mangels Rene Marion Bob Martin Brenda Marty Carl Mathews Se ee EE Cissy Matt Gary Meador Mary Meany Sheila Menes June Millard Jamie Miller PIN, K fg UE A, Mark Miller ues e Susan Miller Cole Milliken Ann Mingus Deb Minnick Dan Mott Debbie Murtha Kurt Nelson Mark Nelson H E ` a ` a ۱ 9 ChE die, د دا‎ Memorable Experiences Though the years spent at Ames High School produced memories of poor test grades and crowded halls, students usually had several answers to the question, What was your best high school experience? It would have to be the first pep assembly that | cheered at as a sophomore. The seniors sang the Puppy Chow song, but no one heard them! laughed Cissy Matt. Getting my first part in a play. It was exciting to stand in front of all those people as a different person, said Kari Skadberg. Other memories, like Sarah Abra- ham's, were more devious. The night a couple of my friends and | watched the Christmas Formal from the fire escape of the Union. That was my best experience. Athletics were the source of many memories. My first varsity wrestling meet, because | had worked hard for along time to get there. It was a goal, and | met it, recalled Joe Rizzo. Some couldn't narrow it down to one definite experience, and some students, like John Mahistede, were still anticipating that special moment. My best high school experience? | haven't had it yet. When we win state this year in swim- ming, that will be it. Upper Right: SWEETHEART. Kris Hinz dons a big red heart and boogies to Beggar's Rid- dle at the Sweetheart Dance. Lower Right: COWBOYS. Senior girls show their spirit at a boys' basketball game. 148 Seniors ——— m E B D H ۳ e Ee — ———— ——-- ‘ zi v. yr p 1 J‘ ka 0 S Fy : , 9 : H ۱ ` Martha Nissen Kathy Obrecht Mike Obrecht Nancy Olson Dave Orsinger Kristi Osterloo Susan Ostermann Linda Overturf Craig Owenson Peter Pady Rick Palmateer Ken Patterson Patty Peffer Mirja Pennanen John Perrin Julie Peters Kristi Peters David Phillips Dori Phillips Tacy Phillips Lisa Pietsch Virginia Pilk John Pinkerton Seniors 149 a Ke fo o ex so am E کےا‎ ۷ یا vd WEEN AL wf VU. um. e LI TT. SEES € gr‏ ر“ P e e d - un i نا‎ s م“‎ e we Km get TT 6 ffe . omg e I اص‎ e e e - T — سے‎ — c —Há————À ee P t ت‎ omo م‎ ` TA HR OM UEM oe ل‎ —— — —— —'——— — ل — — | hy 4 Paula Plath Jayne Poffenberger Lori Pohm Lori Pollmann Carolyn Potter John Power Paige Powers Evelyn Price Bob Pritchard Kirk Pruhs Tom Radosevich Deb Ratliff Bob Ratliff Lorrie Reinsch Alice Reynolds Rita Rhoades Leslie Richad Steve Ricketts Chris Riis Joe Rizzo Rick Roberts Sharna Robinson Bill Robyt 150 Seniors Watching oelectively After movie prices skyrocketed, stu- dents tuned in to television as an inexpensive source of entertainment. | dont go to many movies any more. | just wait a couple years until theyre on television, said Gar Harris. The addition of cable TV to Ames allowed students to be more selec- tive in their viewing. Cable TV has improved the quality of programs I watch; there's almost always some- thing good on, commented Julie Cunningham. Though seniors found free time was limited, most watched TV daily. ۱ watch TV about a half an hour a day. Its a good way to take your mind oft of school and relax, claimed Alice Reynolds. Favorite shows among students included MASH, “Mork and Mindy, Saturday Night Live, General Hospital and Floppy. Total hours of television watched decreased as students became more selective in their viewing. However, most TV watchers found a favorite show and watched it faithfully. Upper Left STUDIOUS. Laura Trenkle con- centrates while studying her chemistry in the IMC during a free period Lower Left ALMOST FINISHED. Getting the OK from Mr. Sturtevant at the pre-check sta- tion at registration is Bruce Bruene. m er om e — a P ( AT TT AAA A A کے‎ de a - 4 I vo- L weg oe — Brenda Hoe Terri Rogge Cathy Rohach Tracy Hood Scott Ross Steve Ross Val Rowley Natalie Royer Dirk Rozeboom Tim Rumsey Dan Rutter Mike Ryan Dave Sanders Tracy Sanders Paul Schneider See. domna NS e A. e PII T e g 7 ویر‎ e - M - a — ee - —Ü RN Ó——— h Bob Schoenrock Mike Searls Jeff Seaton Lynnette Seifert Ben Shaffer Danetta Shaffer Bruce Shahan Jeff Sharp Sara Shaughnessy Julie Shewchuk Marti Shubert Pontus Sjostedt Kari Skadberg Kathryn Smithson Lori Snider Phillip Sogard Tammy Sonksen Brad Spratt Greg Spurgeon Katrina Starleaf Curt Stoecker Brian Stoll Becky Stout Ann Stratton Mark Stritzel 152 Seniors - | Questioning Hationale Faced with the possibility of war due to serious political turmoil among | countries, students began to think | about the draft. Marc Stromen Diane Studer Gillie Suarez | think reinstatement of the draft is necessary. lf you livein this country, you should be willing to fight for it,” said Mike Anderson. E € Scott Summerfelt Sheri Sydnes Dave Symons Others voiced strong opposition to this method of building the military, and to involvement in a war unless our nation's security is threatened. “There definitely should no t be a draft. We shouldn't become involved in a war in the first place. | wouldn't mind fighting for our borders, what Im against is a war with Iran and Afghanistan. It would just be another Vietnam, said Jim Fletcher. Mary Teasdale Angela Teixeira Kim Terrones The question of women being drafted received mixed reactions. “| think it's great! They did it to them- selves by wanting equal rights, smirked Mark Bergeson. Stuart Thacker Jody Thomas Marty Thomas But, Lisa Fung argued, Women should not be drafted until ERA is passed. I don't feel women are physically or emotionally capable to fight in a war, said Susan Cox. Jim Thompson | Shelby Thorson i Rhonda Thurmar Students seemed to be against the draft, against a war, and searching for alternatives. Upper Left LET'S SWITCH. Dave Symons instructs his government class on Student- Teacher Switch Day. Lower Left GO GET 'EM! Peter Pady reads a Sci-Quest magazine for chemistry points. n ar i ۰ 7 Seniors 153 Tom Thornton Wendy Tigges Bill Toney Denise Torkildson Pete Torkildson Patty Trcka Laura Trenkle Jan Troxel Ann Trunnell Susie Tryon Laurie Tschetter Jana Tschopp Jim Twetten Julie Ulvestad Marcia Ulrichson Hob VanderGaast Becky Van De Voorde 154 Seniors . ۳ m 7 a du» nidi d — ces ۹ = ۱ e Be A A, EX UA e Pa M, ERA 5 —F ۳ ی‎ Cv We 7 PC ٣ ار اق‎ N ad TE A D i i ۰ ۱ © n ۱ E ei Moditying Priorities As students advanced through high most scheduled fewer classes each progressive year. By t 1 ` Karla Van Drie Dan Van Soelen Bryan Walker = nal year, many seniors were either part-time students or had the s load. Assorted rea- sons justified the declining number of hours students spent in school. “ia » J J -o =a My C) o v , Some students chose to lessen their Siisan Walsh class load and spend the extra hours Dave Wandersee earning money. “As a sophomore | Missy Ward nad classes, and the next year | had 5. This year | have 3, but I’m working for DECA and trying to save oney, EE Monica Lang. Besides, having alot of free periods makes you feel superior to “Senioritis” also caused many seniors to take fewer classes and spend less time on homework, espe- cially during second semester. As it gets closer to graduation, it gets harder to concentrate on studying, said Terry Woods. Also, it doesnt seem as important to get good grades in school after youve been accepted at a college. For Eric Brue and many other seniors, being older added many responsibilities to occupy the free time that resulted from fewer classes. Extra hours have to be budgeted carefully to allow time for everything that needs to be done. Upper Left: YOUNG LOVE. Kevin Lowary and a North Grand Care Center resident waltz together at a Valentine's Day party. Right PARTICIPATION. Carol Wee assists at a gymnastics meet by posting scores. Left SPEECH. Julie Woodworth and Kim Blackmer present the facts about Office Edu- cation during th e organization's open house. Saniohe 155 ee NEFT Practical Val y Preparation و‎ : ES Are seniors finishing their high 0 i school careers with enough educa- Katie Weber 4 tion to prepare them for life on their ۱ own? Most seniors felt they received an adequate education, both from parents and course work. Yet, a few students expressed the concern that they didn't know how to change a flat tire, to buy insurance or to fix a leaky faucet. NIE C. ANN LL Some Students expressed a desire | Bo || IMP | for “practical” classes at AHS. cant do any of that, and maybe they Should teach it at Ames High, decided Julie Ulvestad. But schools cant teach you everything about living on your own. Many girls admitted they knew very TAM AE ۳ S 2 little about car maintenance. TN | Maybe they should teach a basic mechanics class for girls, said Lisa Hofer. Its certainly something | need to know. Some practical knowledge was gained from existing classes. “We learned how to fill out income tax Brent Wightman 03 forms in accounting, said Mark ceg vilam E Grivna. Teachers shouldn't do all our educating — parents help, too. Upper Right: BREATHER. After a cross coun- try practice, Randy Knutson and Joe Dutmer cool off before putting on their sweats. Lower Right EXERCISE. Susan Engen limbers up with a straddle stretch before an ۱ early morning gymnastics practice. aa l سس Lef Sa SS ۳: i e A e d um Ce nyt = mag T6074 ۳ YEA OG uam nn. rm rom mt سا‎ TE. SEENEN a هم‎ ror. = =¬ Re eer d = و‎ om — DR SEANCE DY MA — — Ke 9 e oy wë x D او‎ a 2m ۰ p Sa 3d u va. E vw, Ka E ی‎ s EN » v4 Ref ES. — M D m rer X ai A - aL 28 C ۰. 8 3 ‘= E. Xm M. ei Po ۰ ée E e Ti $ A PX f ۱ € Ki Ai Sc N . ad n» VM a: Ca ER Gs P, Ze x Zei ۰ ۱ KA ANIM, ei 7 Y (EK? E ` ۱ d e a ان‎ à ee T » no y A e € wae - ۳ Jim s leo ۲ Ne j ۱ A A i سا‎ Vë AN 2 bie a A Ce A ۰ 7 vr KK r e €. 1 ! 4 H 7 f a رس‎ Wie: ۱ T D e a e Dk: SR í — e e SZ Rl B ie D NÉI » ۳۰ ev ee 5 vt dax ۰ Sow ' - ۰ | Care he? J ۱ io c 1 . » WA ۰ ۱ (eto Léi ¢ ی‎ e wr MR CS a y i iA E oi ۱ í d Gebai AR 7, EOM ia d E etc d RE e ET, ۳ Aki ai Ly نون‎ 3.5 Eë eh) 14; dt AS bx DO. tQ XQ NL S 9 CEDE UN ۱ Ze ! 5 ٤ a ` e ‘i a d = d M i ep - Ai ۰ 4 Jn j یاون‎ 0 . e A (Ee x V A wi d CN NN Wéi Ahi). 4 KA ZA Aen ۱ ۱ ۱ WË dt 1L wat Es Li m 4 MULT be ` AE. Jak ZA ei CN Ke ET ën vv D een SCH EN ےا‎ TAE. d. ah d و‎ REA TV RUN EE IS Nae. Kr ei TT RC a 2v T ACA TECU T 1 + 5€ Sen ۱1 ior: Tee Shes A3 CO ru p ria E phan RASC ce eure UE rel Qe Gn Sapam AN EE A Fon, LW DATE T | S WU A Ra ; NE HERI 9d Xv بر‎ seas ETE ED RT e e E) SEQ AV d CA SN DD Aa Ph dms TENA Ki ۴ وی‎ 1 N ' A eil lt i . N A pm, $ ` x , L ۳ aem Y PTR (A. j 2 4 Dm Fd N ۱ ۳ NW e 2 5 Li MOV Ae M Tei? KC a CIE Lr LU li Mt a fo . Se 3 ۰ ےا‎ ۰ e M ) B v A ۹ M ES 7 A. d T: e Ts ۸+ . Cé Ka ۲ S 1 49g N NE. ٩ x s: ae PE Vë i ha vy | = در‎ = j ۱ L ۰ wéi A ` 1 Ad, a LA 3 ۰ s , v Li 5 ۳ ۱ DH e. sz P $ Se A SÉ: ۱ 1 i i + ۱ Se H b d EN f J í d? , nm LE T b KA , RA TN AN ie X m ر‎ i BI NEN OT Fad | cht: H d Ee A Ké j e a Ce a, éi e ١ e M 7 ho Y ۰ Mj. LEN. tue i ۱ p t ۳ P y, A T É———— d pa e y En (3 Seniors not pictured: Matt Allen Rick Arthur Hay Barber Ahmed Bayan Amir Borazjani Dennis Buchman Deborah Carlson Cindy Carlson Diane Coulson Jori Courteau Claude Dellmann Sally Eggleton Ramin Elahi Charles Ellis Negin Fakhim! Jeff Ford Kurt Franzen Buddy Garlinghouse David Green Kamal Habhab Chris Hanson Eric Hanson Cynthia Harden Dreux Hempe Tom Hoerner Greg Holmburg John Huse Jeff Jensen Mark Jorgenson Scott Jorgenson Mark Klingsheim Doug Knowler Ken Kolb Eric Larson Henee Lassegard Thomas Lutz Matt McGee Tom McKelvey Mike Martin Steve Norem Peggy Petefish Patty Pietz Jim Pirtle Bryan Ray Billy Robb Mitch Rolling Jeff Ross Greg Ruden Linda Simmerman Dave Simpson Rudy Sioson Kim Stuart Gary VanCannon Gayla Wedlund Lori Wiegle Mark Williams Carrie Wilson Peter Wirtz Loren Wobig Eric Wolfe Stephanie Woods Lindsay Woode Kathy Woodruff Terry Woods Julie Woodworth John Wright Linda Wright Sara Zbracki Rick Zimmerman Carl Zytowski Scott Harms John Server Seniors 157 ` 2 — te t À € 2-—— —— e ۱ WEST e ` ۲ ` - — Gate — : — o MOI o | Fee E e + : ; e ug Ate ی € م6‎ bu ll, 5 Gil as Wi ER ۷ا‎ E ETC A tb A Se et - ۰ ۰ ۰ - ۰ X - Pa ی‎ E F - e n CN AA wl. H CN = pa sima TE me oj Tim Abbott Scott Abel Lisa Adamson Teresa Albertson Dave Anderson David Anderson Deborah Anderson Jedd Anderson Lisa Anderson Steve Anderson Reid Applequist Jeff Arcy Debbie Athen Hoxanne Auel Mike Avraamides Carol Bachman Valerie Barnes Laura Barta Stacey Bartz Mark Baumel Jean Baumgarten Brian Beaudry 158 Juniors ERA یی زین‎ AN LT b ESSE E 5 a n E CS r F (Rp T - eT sl 7 D à z x ۱ ۱ sf t ۱ ( d : xu së gell ۳ t d A y i d Gs ۱ 0 ۳ ۱ 7 ) C P ادن‎ ۱ d ۱ e r 9 1 à ۱ ) . ۰ ۰ ۱ 4a m P Í E . ; ۱ SÉ 5 ۱ Kal Aue 1 ۱ 1 8 ۰ d 1 Se d ۱ wë = Kä ۲ a a g 3 ۹ T Pd M ۰ WW T Pe 1 , JU H mu Out onto the football field they came ` like the powerful powder puff teams -. who started this annual fund-raising . event four years ago. Bad Girls, the senior team, anx- ` jously awaited the kick-off to the S sophomore junior team, the Big. H.1.T.S.-named after their coaches Todd Hansen, Rich lverson, Jim Thompson, and Ben Shaffer. Sincere determination was evident - on both teams. Even though it was flag football, we still played tough ` and tackled if it was necessary,” said - Anne Dunn. Spectator Dan Coy - said, “It looked like it was a game of S toug hness and abil ities.” - The. game came alive i in the D ` quarter when the Big H.I.T.S. broke through the Bad Girls’ defense all - the way for six E Dui án time the coaches gave their us locker-room pep talk: gr, tougher, knock em n, e score. Big H.LT.S.-Ste tot igh, kes cool, and don't let EE rel D ing the remainder of the ga strong defense held the | offense, causing a defeat of 6 Linda Coady said, SE hesophor junior team was just p tougher than us.” Upper Right: HOPELESS. Tami Re look of despair while see class in the band room. Ki SS E Right: FIERCE. Members of th F and the Bad Girls square off 2 atthe men the powder puff football gar ne ge Below: CONFUSION. Mai y Mar tin, F McHone and Lily YEKÎ wa d Fem and Susie Kruse to fit. P.E. c Cla nc schedules. m eoe E geet EEN Bill Beavers Mike Bechtel Angela Bendort Helen Benson Jennifer Benson Randy Berger DeeAnn Bergren Bob Bergstrom Michelle Bird Dana Blakely Susan Blakely Gina Blau Hope Bockhoven Steve Bogue Diane Bond Susan Borgen Brett Bowers Phil Brackelsberg Karen Brady David Bratton Donna Brown Lisa Brown Sally Brown Michael Bunting Karen Burgason Natalie Bush Jim Byriel Shelby Cambell Doug Canon Joel Carey Jeff Carlson Laura J. Carlson Laura Carlson Tim Carney Cheri Carr Chuck Carr Jon Carr Kimberly Carr Juniors 159 KT t ———————— ۳ 4 e -— a کد‎ M — -— ——— Kellye Carter Tom Catus Leand Clark Stephanie Clark D'Ann Clem Marla Cloud Sheila Coady William Cole Paul Comer Phil Coney Donald Cook Jim Cook Kyle Coppett John Core Jim Cornette Jackie Corteau Lisa Cowle Doug Cowles Dan Coy Renee Crockett Craig Cunningham Pete Cyr Dena Dahlgren Kristy Davis Val Dayton Julie DeKovic Peter Dellva Aaron DeMoss T | | 160 Juniors EC us dE ee D 1 What ا‎ when an Ames High ۱ SE An Reece, who le 8 ` student. had six or more tardies to suffered through ۴ ricted hé ` homeroom. or skipped a class? Sw- different opinion. p dont t dents of all types found out through | would be that be dE oud ¢ EE what EE Geer : yont homework done on Do SE wrong and i d m S feelings. dere bounced right into Restricted Study - been sent 08 ed St Hall. | know all the tricks to t | mr ha 8 (e d uch ۲ sent there; 5 said Brett Bowers. aaen nts (RD: were eas ord] to Res- e n n - E SH E 3 s ae z | tricted Study. Hall usually spem tiie i= pu m . teen days there, but their study hall =e wi M 2 | assignment could be reduced dawn a = oae ny . to ten days if they were prompt LM bove: CLOWNING «Rad a good attendance record. . paints a clown. St addition to the obvious. disadvan- | mod McPhail w ; tages, Julie Prestemon came up ` PEE archi ing g while with a new one. “It smells down ` Right WAVE HW St there during the winter because Of Meeden use = pet alt Ane: Bugs Amm SE in the f Phyeic ub R ze Sr SE, Modo E e A E e GZ a | Elaine Dennis Karla Derby Jon DeReus Nancy Derks Romi Diet! Linda Dietz Kathy Dirks Todd Drennan Anne Dunn Lana Durham sara Durlam Jeff Eagan Allison Elder Lynne Ellertson Nancy Ellsworth Craig Elrod Sherry Elsberry Karel Engelstad Diane Erickson shelly Eschbach Lance Evans Shawn Evans Sherrill Evans Julie Fenton Barb Fett David Fett Dave Ficken Linda Flatt Kelly Flesch Tim Folley Jamie Frampton Kathy Francis Todd Frank Becky Fritz Debbie Frye James Fredrickson Ann Freeman John Gass Angie Gehm Mary Clare Gergen Juniors 161 eg Will Gerstein Joe Gibbons Dawn Gibson Donna Gilbert Dave Gillette Gary Gorman Susanne Gostomski Jane Gradwohl Suzy Graham Anne Grant Steve Graves Martin Gregory John Greiner Mark Greiner Scott Griffen Mary Griffiths Lisa Grossman Mary Gruber Cara Gunnells Kristal Hagemoser Dan Hall Deb Hall Patty Hall Bonnie Hammer Michael Hammond 162 Juniors j “| EEN So the world is ` geared to right-handed people who - SUAE: supposedly more superior than ` left-handers. Notebooks, scissors, ‘silverware - everything is made for people who are right-handed,” s asserted Kristal es “Degenerate, evil Suus inferar, ET inept, and devious. These are all ` . words that have been used nd m | out the years to describe a growing - minority - left-handed people. This group, like other minorities, has ` faced discrimination in both ARDA | ent and subtle forms. | iho their ی‎ of cc mpl 3 It's a real pain to sit by the YON. re COBRE They are i VOU with their TEE be Kristen Ripp, a GE Siding as an anti-left-t Powers reasoned, Sc think .handers could make a defi Wée tribution to society - o stayir C of the way. D s SE plans TIME OUT. Cris ry: E Ames EN was اانا‎ of this discrimination. Classrooms con- ` tained items that added to the diffi- -culties of a southpaw’ s life. Student ` desks with little or no left side and i pencil sharpeners were pereg abandons her homework assignn nents a free period in the IMC. ` ak Below: ROWDY. Suzy Graham, L bam, Kellye Carter, Carol Bach | Michelle Middendorf, | Jenn) DA Keller . Elder, and Susie Yager isa to us | pep combo in the b; drm 1 the home football game 3 ا‎ E Zä Doug Hansen Mark Hanson Ann Harris Susan Harris Dave Hatfield Jane Hauser Nick Henson Hod Heliker Rachel Heggen Richard Hawbaker Robert Hicklin David Hermanson Tim Hickman Cathy Highland Debbie Hill Todd Holst Alan Holter Cindy Hopson David Hoover Kerry Houk Steve Howell Randy Howerton Scott Hudson JoAnn Huse Debbie Irwin Bob Jacobsen Robbie Jacobson Joel Jamison Leigh Jenison Karen Jennings John Jewell Chuck Johnson Alison Johnston Melody Juncker Missy Karas Parto Karimi Greg Kayser Terry Keigley Juniors 163 d | ) 1 H Jenny Keller Tara Kelly Eve Kennedy Cherine Kent Laurie Kernan Afzal Khan Connie Kinczewski Mark Kitchen Chris Kirkland Mark Kislingbury Kevin Kniss Kara Knox Julie Knutson Vicki Kopecky Christine Koschorreck Tracey Kottman Kristi Kuhn Joe Kunesh Chris Kuhnle Wayne Lamb Brad Lamp Kenny Lane Tom Lang Scott Lanning 164 Juniors V Ps ۳ e PX e M bla ۴ نی 4A d M, 7 ۸ f 1 , e ۶ «S Wf Léi ۳ Va 1 a 1 4 x W | hat did Ee sports cars, ar eg designer jeans all have in com- mor ۳ They were all status symbols at Arr ES High. Most students felt their cars were signs of status, whether they were اة‎ MG Midgets, souped-up Pontiac Firebirds or economical : She vy Chevettes. Many hard earned dollars went into students’ cars, ma aking each one a personalized | 'estment. long with stylish cars, certain sp an that strengthened students’ bot lies and that kept students thy conferred status. Sheila Vals lsh felt that a game of racquetball a great way to keep in shape. Others found jogging, bicycling, Li dd Ld yS to SCH fit. e ennis and roller skating trendy Designer jeans for both sexes became a fashionable way to gain status. Many students were willing to pay higher prices for a pair of jeans with the designer's signature. embroidered across the back pocket. But like many people, Ross Van Marel didn't believe an object could make a person popular, Status symbols are only images. They don't show the real person. Left: SWINGER. Doug Cowles spins a string weighted with a rubber stopper around his head to gather information for a worksheet during his physics lab period. Upper Left: ORGANIZED. Jenny Keller sets up her stand and her music in preparation for a pre-game performance at a home girls' bas- ketball game. Above: HALFTIME. Martha Solberg, Laurie ` Pletcher, and Margit Sletten enjoy the enter- tainment provided by the pep band between | halves. of a de basketball game. . Bill Latham Halph Lawson Chuck Layton Si Le Doug Ledet Anita Lee Kim Lehmkuhl Andrew Lersten Sharon Lindsay Leslie Littledike Molly Lohnes Michal Long Gary Louis Terry Lowe Brian Luckett Lynda Luft Sabrina Madsen Balack Mahbod Hamy Mahmoud Joel Manatt Anne Mangold Jeff Mann Melita Marion Jennifer Martin Mary Martin Lana Marty Nels Mathews Susan Mathias Juniors 165 Anna ۷۷ Marilyn McCormack Shawn McCoy Robin McHone Michele McKinney Jamie McMechan Laura McPhail Brian Meals Lisa Meeden Gilbert Meiere Patti Mendenhall Michele Mercier Tony Michel Tami Mickelson Michelle Middendorf Scott Middents Don Miller Mike Miller Clark Moen Andy Montag Jon Moore Teri Moore Erick Morken Mark Morrison Ron Morrison Mike Muench Dave Mulford Brian Mulhall Scott Murtha Scott Nelson Susan Nelson Craig Nervig Troy Nesbitt Kelly Netcott Jeff Nichols Laura Nichols Handy Nichols Chris Nordin Elizabeth Nostwich Joni O'Brien 166 Juniors Deb ۲ Carla Olsson Maria Osborn Kristey Palmateer Karen Pattee Karin Paulsen Steve Pearce Bruce Pedigo Cynthia Peterson Jodi Peterson Laurie Pletcher Susanne Popelka Ken Powers Vicki Prater Julie Prestemon Todd Price Elizabeth Pulsifer Pat Radosevich Cindy Randol Susan Ratliff Mark Rawson Jill Redmond Anna Reece Denise Reynolds d'M LET. DN Am 2 Renee Richardson Todd Richardson a ts 2112515 c 7 Y Vee and due len rock a of Black- - Ess 0 f new styles € ofmusic foot, for example, also rose in the ` jua al tastes, students. at charts. Per Le not-so-new Pee m KW oe GER begi EE ee an o s EON w ۰ i. ۳۳۳0 وا‎ 9 mc by DEL MEE e { - at TR E ۳۶ it hs NN. B d : v : di ۱ ad Ai | of these types air music T a ib ers give the people what they wanted ` larity. Lt themselves, rat mn man what the C MUN p se gantad po ps vy i Cindy Robinson Linda Robinson ۱ A mp rca e g mJ LE , EEN S k from their. usual art class | Michelle Robinson 9۱۲۱۱03۷۰ ` ` | j rs Rudolfo Rubio . Martha Sch | fth n WAC Ea i: Qe ۱ L më Juniors 167 David Roe Patty Rohach Kim Rollefson ` E WM | ۳ ER Ge | ——— Tami Rood A ۱ ۱ 5 4 C y yis - oo Fariborz Roohparvar | mA | | | Lucy Rosauer ۰ Jennifer Hoss Scott Rossmiller Peggy Sanders Martha Schattauer Matt Schill Meg Schneider Julie Schoenrock Jeff Schreck Diane Schumann Eric Schwartz Janet Searls Kayvan Shahabi Sally Shaver Georgianne Sisson Suzanne Skalecke-Chaplick Mark Sjobakken B.J. Slater Margit Sletten Colleen Smaltz Andrew Smith Brian Smith Doug Smith Gwynne Smith Mike Smith Martha Solberg Eric Solheim 168 Juniors Jeff Sontag Scott Sorem B re: saking Monotony D EE women; day. - macho male models; celebrity pos- P por ia elie $ ahs “All my classes are so boring. It's the - daily, breaking the monotony of the Ge GE SE wy EE ‘brown lockersthatendlesslylinethe 9۳۶۶ me some:ning to brighten Gë | halls Kg Ames High. my day between long, dull classes, said Cathy Highland. Mark Spear Diana Speer Tom Sprowell Laurie Starcevic be ی‎ yan تلو‎ to brighten up the tra- EMEN oon numo aue na cot m hool, many students released ۶0 y dë heir artistic i ittle character to the nor- their artistic. inner selves and added a | Covered their lockers with anything 9 Y dreary hallways. Bc k pouta get their hands on. “Eyen Below: CHATTING. Marla Cloud and Cindy th ۱ Robinson take a minute to talk after practice the messiest lockers can look neat in the pandroom. A Ay right kind of interior LowerLeft IN THE SPIRIT. Lisa Meeden and desig said Teri Hutt. Eric Wolfe get an early start at the mistletoe . desic dance. er Far Left: STUDIOUS. Diane Yoerger concen- e 1 j ۱ ۱ : trates on her physics homework in the IMC. Motos, memo boards, and the like Left VOLUNTEER. Scott Abel cleans the ISU lor ne i lockers all over the school football stadium after a home game. This was gn order to give the Owner a leasant one of the many ways the students contrib- En gi P uted to raise money for the Ames High Foundation. sandy Stark Chris Starleaf Steve Stephan Kay Stephenson CA chang : je of scenery during the school 3 4 Bev Stevens Mark Stieglbauer Jamie Stiles Kris Strand Steve Stritzel Tracy Strum Jeff Sturdivant Laura Sturtz Jeff Sutherland Juniors 169 reeset neers - 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 Cris Tryon Donnie Tryon Lily Vakili Paul VanDenBosch Mike VanderGaast Ross VanMarel Brenda Vekre Charlie Verhoeven Cindy Verser 170 Juniors pss aneo in me Bad has 3 . avoided by an increasing number of . high school students who, in search ` of individual freedom, purchased their. own cars. | There were diferent opinions as to the advantages and disadvantages «of. owning a car, but the common e seemed to DE mu the S factors involved. Uu. only negative part is all the E. [B Dad, could | E the car? Ive c 237 iid SCH 2 EH parant date. i | pre on your | parent $05 irresponsible brother f rides. ` can go wherever yo ou want whe you want.” En d Since the Dni) ibina ) tween m people and owning a car isa money, John Core advice. “All you have to dc your parents out of a few dollars and you've got itm Below: PREPARING. ess a izes the IMC's wide varie: as she takes. notes for an u assignment. Rees ss |a. Above: ANXIOUS. Todd Richardson wa a cold fall day for the c CO mı ike tors p cross-country meet b lac line. Right: SHOWT IME. In: `. the look of an older man, C |. member ofThe Mad C yps Caro carefully puts the fini shing t EST 3 7 eresten BOA E on acte Juniors Not Pictured: © David Barnard E Scott Clemow E Ray Crook Paul Crudele Heather Even Stephen Hull Julie Hutchcroft Teri Hutt Hue Huynh Pat Huynh Melissa Johnson Mark Konek Diana Larson E Stacy Long Steve Ma Lisa Miller Michael Miller Kurt Moore Betty Mulholland Tram Nhjuyuen Becky Pesek Steve Pourababbas David Ridler Eyda Abduljabbar Salih Ernest Spraggins Natalie Stratton Ken Strickland Brian Strong Selin Suarez Alicia ۵ Tammie Vignovich Chris Volker Sheila Walsh Duree Warren Dennis Weber Joanne Wessel! Ann Wessman Karen Whatley 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 Diane Yoerger Lisa Yoney Renita Young Monica Zaffarano Paul Zingg Kelly Zwagerman Juniors 171 -— T -— i am دا‎ gp $ al [l eS K ze Randy Abel Kathy Adams Marna Adams Mike Adamson Jon Aitchison Paul Alert Shawn Alford John Amfahr Jennie Amos Huss Amundson Dean Anderson Don Anderson Rick Anderson Scott Anderson Dan Arcy Rich Axtell Scott Bachmann Dave Bailey Dawn Baker Poopak Barirani Jackie Barnard Melissa Barnes Belinda Bathie Kim Beach Bob Beck Paul Becker Larry Beckett Jim Beckwith DeeAnn Benson George Beran Julie Berry Bridget Best Merv Bettis Benton Bible Greg Bible John Binkley Stan Blythe Kris Blackmer Melanie Black Robert Bishop 172 Sophomores Before the advent of each semester, Ames High students were faced with self-scheduling. Being responsible for one’s own schedule had its advantages and its disadvantages. An informal survey showed that most students were in favor of the -self-scheduling process. Com- :mented Andy Gulliver, “I'd rather shave a lousy schedule be my fault than a computer's. Dan Schumann felt the biggest advantage was being able to sche- ‘dule consecutive classes with con- venient locations. Another student liked getting a combination of easy teachers and classes with friends. Jther reasons for wanting to self- schedule included getting the worst or hardest class early in the day, Allocating Classes arranging free periods advantage- ously, or being able to leave school early. Getting a good gym class was a problem for many. After waiting in line for a p.e. class then finding it closed, complete rearrangement of the schedule was often necessary. Jeff Christianson expressed the feelings of many sophomores after his first self-scheduling ordeal by remarking, It was an experience! Left: SLICE. Sandy Laurent cuts up a potato for a biology lab to demonstrate the funda- mentals of osmosis. Upper Left: PROVEIT. John Swagert, Tammy Walhof, and Dave Koester demonstrate the steps of a geometric proof to the class from their homework assignments. Above: WARMTH. After cheering for the sophomore football game, Billie Calkins and Melissa Barnes watch the varsity game in Cedar Falls in the comfort of the UNI dome. Maggie Boles Steve Booth Paula Brackelsberg Cara Bredeson Dave Brockman Berna Brown Bev Brown Dan Brown Laura Brown Matthew Buckingham Tom Budd Robert Burger Jane Buss Billie Calkins Jane Campbell Steele Campbell Syd Campbell Miriam Campos Greg Canon Pam Carlsborg Dan Carney John Chewville Mark Cholvin Jeff Christianson Jeff Cicci Sophomores 173 Brett Clark Jeff Claybrook Cheryl Cline John Clinefelter Antwan Clinton Betsy Clubine Ann Cole Rob Compton Mary Connolly Brian Cook John Cook Hans Cooper Todd Coulson Steve Cox Andrea Crabb Laurie Cruse Dwight Dake Mark Dale Brad Danofsky Carla David Lori Deaton Elizabeth DeKovic Kathy DeMoss Jim Derks Lisa DesEnfants Hobert DeVries Beth Dobson Angela Dodd George Doty Laura Dougherty Dave Downs Joan Dunham Joe Dutmer Lori Ebbers Donald Ebby Phil Edwards Becky Ellis Peggy Ellsworth Mark Engstrom Jane Espenson Mary Fawcett 174 Sophomores Finding New Freedoms There came a time in everyone's life when they reached the golden age of sixteen. The famous line Sweet Sixteen and never been kissed was forever pop- ular and was seen frequently around school on Happy Birthday posters and decorated lockers. There were a few people who wer- ent allowed to date until they turned sixteen, and they waited for the day, perhaps more eagerly than others. students found that being sixteen was a step toward independence, but was also a little bit confusing. “Youre old enough to do some things, but not old enough to do oth- fers,” Janet Trenkle said. To Laura Elan. sixteen meant, not knowing how to be an adult, but not wanting to be a kid. Almost all students said that they went to get their driver's licences as soon as possible after their birth- days. Diane Peters said, The first thing | did was to ask Mom if | could use the car for the night.” But they also found out on that night out that their new freedom would cost them three dollars at the movie theater. Beth Gerstein summed it up by say- ing, “Sixteen means another year of life gone by and so many left to look forward to.” Left: CRAM. Betsy Clubine fits in some study- ing for an algebra test during lunch. Below: AT EASE. Curt Ringgenberg, Steve Metzger and Dan Carney relax after a nour- ishing lunch. Sandi Fawkes Brent Fenimore Tam Fetters Laura Flatt Chris Flynn Julie Foell Margit Foss Susan Frahm Kevin Frazier Peter Fung Pam Gaetano Beth Gerstein Robin Gibson Theresa Gibson Ben Gilchrist Shana Gillette Jeff Glock Janet Glotfelty Dennis Goering Ricky Goudy Ann Graves Dave Graybill Sophomores 175 | Debbie Greiner Paula Griffen George Griffith Shelly Griffiths Julie Gudgell Andy Gulliver John Guy Stephen Gwiasda Joy Hall Jean Haltom Johanna Hanson Mindy Hardy Daniel Hartman Byron Hathcock llene Heliker Kim Hennick John Hensch Jackie Herrick Karen Hinz Jim Hofer Kathy Hogan Jon Holmberg Heenee Holt Timothy Holtz Michael Horowitz Kasey Hoskins Elizabeth Hochkiss Bob Howe Lillian Huang Laura Huisman Traci Hunter Jeff Hunziker Gary Huston Quang Hugnh , K e x s ۰ SN ۳ Tim Ingram a à Xm ie 1 4 ۲ | RHO | Kelly Isenberger | ۲8:3 CP K = 5 E m ۱ ۳ ee. SA AM Ary p David Iversen .I 8 ES wo E? E KR: zo اا و‎ bM Greg Jackson RK دج‎ ai 7 : AW 7 | ei Barb Jacobsen : ۱ Todd Jahr 1 H a DT. 176 Sophomores “Its too early—no time to get rowdy! complained Julie Radose- vich about the curfew her parents set for her. An informal survey revealed that 50% of the males and 17086 of the females at AHS did have pcuriews. ICurfews weren't popular with many students. Elizabeth Hotchkiss felt ner parents treat her like a baby because of the curfew they set for ner. Kathy Norris felt her parents were unfair because she should be responsible for herself. One student aid, My parents are unfair because heir curfews are ridiculous. But not everyone felt that way. Elizabeth (6۲۵۷۱۵ said, Sometimes they're Jnfair, but not usually. They know Nhat they're doing. Many did note hat their curfew was extended for special occasions and was later on Neekends than on school nights. For the girls with curfews, the aver- page time to be home was 12:15. For Ehe guys, the average curfew was midnight. When asked what hap- | ened if curfews weren't met, many - Beat the Hour of Reason — students said that they thought it best to always be home on time, but when pressed they mentioned get- ting yelled at or being grounded. Of the students surveyed, 70% thought curfews, though unpopular, were a good idea. They said that even if their parents didn't set a cur- few, they would set a curfew for themselves and come home at a reasonable hour. However, most noted their hour of reason would be later than the curfew set by their parents. One student said, | would stay out until | sobered up or got bored, whichever came first! Upper Left: EXCITEMENT. Todd Moen care- fully draws diagrams of plant cells during a biology lab. Above: AH, THE BREEZE. Stacy Pollman and Cathy Johnson take advantage of a cool fall day to get away from the stuffy school air. Left: SNOOZE. Restricted to staying at school during his free periods, Doug Kauf- fman can find nothing better to do than take a leisurely nap. Tammy James Karen Jennings Julie Jensen Mark Joensen Nancy Johanns Cathy Johnson Sito Johnson David Johnson Karen Johnson Cathy Jones Helene Jones Susan Jones Jeff Jordison Lane Julius Carla Kaeberle Ron Kahler Tom Kapfer Doug Kauffman Gina Kauffman Susan Keenan Sophomore 177 Projecting Good Quality Movie lovers found little to complain about as the Ames theaters pro- jected many highly-acclaimed films throughout the year. Most students discovered at least one film worth attending, and were often faced with a choice of good movies. The social significance of three films set them apart from other movies. Mike Horowitz explained, “It really gets you thinking, as he chose the movie And Justice for All, a film that centered around a corrupt judicial system, as his favorite. The Deerhunter was an intense and explicit story about American soldi- ers in Vietnam. Kramer vs. Kramer, a moving drama of the relationship between a divorced father and his son, was voted the most popular movie by Ames High students. Dan Keigley Kay Kelso Kim Kelso Gary Kemp Jim Kleinschmidt Judy Kleinschmidt Jim Klufa Rob Knight Ted Kniker Susan Koellner Dave Koester Kurt Konek Andy Kopecky Jane Kramer Russ Kuehl Myla Kunerth Ben Kunesh Val Lacey 178 Sophomores Comedy films were successful among Students, especially The Jerk, Steve Martin's first zany flick. The Muppet Movie, based on the TV series the Muppet Show, was one of the rare, popular, G-rated films. Movie going remained a popular activity for friends and couples, but it became more diffi cult for under- age students to attend R-rated movies, as theaters cracked down and carded students for age identifi- cation. Many students, however, waited out long, weekend lines and took their chances on entering. Left AVIATOR. John Larson portrays his mother's cousin Ivan, a World War II pilot, for a role-playing activity in his Honors American History class. Far Left: TINSEL TIME. John Slater demon- strates his festive spirit as he does his share of the holiday decorating in the band room atop the instrument lockers. Aa A . 4 - Soi) ager Gary Lang John Larson Kevin Larson Sandra Laurent Sue Lawlor Stacy Lee Jennifer Lemish Matthew Lindell Erick Little Steve Lockridge Carla Luft Scott Lutz Troy Lyscio Scott Manwiller Michelle Mark Hogan Martin Marcus Martin Pete Matthews Joel Matthiesen Todd Maxwell Susan McAnnally Tonia McCarley Julie McDonald Laura McMillen Michael McNertney Michelle Mengeling Steve Metzger Steve Michaud Pat Michel Kristi Mickelson Jeff Millard Doug Miller Larry Miller Paul Miller Rhonda Miller Greg Milligan Brent Moats Baharah Moayed-Moghaddam Todd Moen Debbie Moore Sophomores 179 Donna Moore Paul Moore Kurt Morken Jami Moutray Marcela Mulleady Jim Munson Anne Mutchmor Handy Myers Steff Nass Lee Nelson Lori Nelson Clay Netusil Kathy Norris Nancy Norris Janel Ortgies Brian O'Tool Michelle Oulman Barb Parsons Doug Parsons Dave Pavlat Jody Peck Lisa Perrin 180 Sophomores Structured Studying All sophomores at Ames High were required to spend half of their free periods in Structured Learning Cen- ter (SLC). Though SLC’s weren't entirely pop- ular, many students admittedly needed the study time. Results of a sophomore survey showed that almost half of the sophomores got more homework done during SLC than during their own study time. Seating charts and the two-minute talking limit inspired many to get busy. In SLC, | don’t talk. There's a serious attitude,” stated Sandy Laurent. Others considered SLC a difficult place to concentrate because the basement room was cold and noisy. There are constant interruptions,” complained Lisa Peterson. “It's impossible to hold a train of thought.” While SLC proved useful for 6 types of studying, Gina Kaufmamgtie noted, You can't practice speeche or work on group projects. It we also difficult for students to ga access to reference materials, whig were kept mainly in the IMC. | The sliding doors were shut at th beginning of each class period, (eg lating students without passes. hate the closed atmosphere moaned Cheryl Raper. Jeff Cicci concluded, If | had thm chance to get out of SLC, you'd bela ter believe l'd take it! Right STUDIOUS. Tammy James, Rich Ane erson, Tim Rasmussen, and Julie McDonal follow along in their texts during an expla tion by Phil Johnson, formal 8 instructor. Below: MAKE UP. Marcia Persinger 18 base in preparation for the opening night The Mad Gypsy. ۱ j Vë, d a A Ku PE f Ma SAT raw » c “aT wg re v è - K ۱ ۱ Marcia Pe rsinger Diane Peters Lisa Peterson Lori Peterson Sharon Peterson Sheryl Phelps Tim Phillips Brenda Pike Doug Pille Mark Pinkerton Stacy Pollmann Tami Price Rick Pruhs Allen Pulsifer Julie Radosevich Eric Ramsell Handy Rankin Cheryl Raper Timothy Rasmussen Josie Rawson Hob Recker Randy Renshaw Ron Renshaw Andy Reynolds Anna Rhoades Tim Richardson Lynne Richtsmeier Brad Ridnour Shannon Rierson Curt Ringgenberg Donna Rizzo Chris Rogers Tim Rohach Andrew Rosauer Dave Ross Karen Ross Susan Ross Bryan Rowe Chris Rudi Alan Rust Debbie Rutter Norman Rutz Becky Ryan Brian Sabus Luann Saddoris Michelle Sams Chris Schabel Steve Schipull Joe Schmidt Sophomores 181 Daniel Schumann David Schumann Paul Scott John Seagrave Becky Sederburg Kendall Seifert Brad Server Scott Shafer Lori Shaffer Robert Shahidi Anahita Shahzad Doulatshahi Mary Shaver Joe Shewchuk Lona Short Margo Showers Laura Sikes Greg Sims Mike Sjobakken John Slater Eric Smay Karain Smith Margo Smith 182 Sophomores The Big Sis-Little Sis program, an AHS tradition, secretly paired a jun- ior or senior big sis with a sopho- more girl or new female student. Sophomore girls welcomed the pro- gram, which made them feel more at home at the high school, and felt it should be continued. Many little sisters enjoyed receiv- ing notes and gifts, trying to identify their mysterious big sisters, and meeting more juniors and seniors. Problems included making contacts with their big sisters, spending too much money, and forgetting each other after discovery night. Other students discovered, disappoint- edly, that they did not have a big sis or were neglected by her. A lack of money discouraged many juniors and seniors from becoming big sisters. A possible spending limit, however, was supported by only one third of the sophomores. A monetary limit would just accen- tuate the money part of a ‘big sis- little sis' relationship. You can make Tradition Remains مس — PS €——— i Ó € something really neat for just a litt bit of money, anyway, commente one girl. The gifts given and received range from homemade goodies to persor alized T-shirts. Some of the funnies gifts exchanged by the junior senig and sophomore pairs were purple socks, a hula hoop, spiderma glasses, underwear, and a rubbé duckie. ceo م‎ i V ata When asked if the big sis-little sis tradition should continue despite! shortcomings, Andrea Crabb, li many others, responded, Yes. always!” Above: PAPER CUTTER. During a f period, Steve Cox finds a place in the Mā Resource Center to spread out his produ tion of DNA molecules for a biology lab. Upper Right: CONCENTRATION. Oblivia to any disrupting hallway action, Robs Burger concentrates on a make-up test fort American history class. Right: MOMENT OF DISCOVERY. “Big Sl ters Susie Yager (left), Cindy Randol Jennifer Keller finally reveal (eecht their respective little sisters Betsy Clubint Betsy White and Lori Ebbers at the Brow Bottle on Discovery Night. | + d ۱ Scott Sobottka Lisa Sogard Liz Solberg Chris Sontag Kevin Spratt Scott Stephens Carla Stevens Catherine Stephenson Todd Stillwell Misty Stokka Sandy Stokke Beth Stromen Troy Strum Debbie Stuart David Studer John Stuve Karyn Sullivan Steve Summerfelt Carol Sutter John Swagert Ann Swanson David Swenson Joni Swenson Dave Swett Jeff Symons Fareed Tabatabi Tracey Talkington John Taylor Mona Templeton Melinda Terfehn Joe Terrones Tammy Terrones Craig Textor Dawn Thacker Tyler Thoen John Thompson Laura Thompson Rick Thompson Chuck Throckmorton Brian Thurman Donna Tice Connie Tigges Greg Timm Debbie Tjarks Sophomores 183 Marcia Van Soelen 184 Sophomores Promoting Stereotypes As usual, Seymour Sophomore was going to be late for class. After sneaking out for lunch, he was forced to pedal his moped, which had stalled, all the way back. He clumped down the hall, disturbing classes, when a teacher appeared and inquired, May I please see your open lunch or campus pass? “Um... [dont have one; | m just a sophomore. But I didn't go out for lunch — ljust went out for some air! He then knew he had given himself away by denying unspoken charges. Well, you'll be able to explain that to Mr. Tramp later. Now hurry to class. Seymour slinked off to his locker. He reached on tiptoe for his history book. He passed Sylvia Sophomore, who coyly handed him a note adorned with pink hearts; and he vanished into SLC. This has been a few moments in the life of a sophomore as seen by many juniors and seniors. These stereo- Debbie Tjarks Tracy Tone Dean Tope Tim Tramp Todd Tramp Janet Trenkle Janet Troxel Lisa ۷ Angela Ulvelstad Carol Vandeventer Holly Varnum types have been promoted to such an extent that even some sopho- mores have begun to believe them. However, reliable sources have shown some of these stereotypes to be inaccurate. According to Dr. Far- rar, no one class was more disrup- tive than another. In fact, most ofthe disturbances occurred during the periods when juniors and seniors had open lunch. Less than one fifth of all sophomores had mopeds, and not all had SLC. By age 16, most girls and many boys were within an inch of their full height. Many sophomores tolerated criti- cism from the upperclassmen because, as John Holberg admitted, | know I'll do it, too!” Above Right MICKEY. Joel Matthiesen shows his school spirit by wearing his favorite Disney Land souvenir on hat day. Far Right: SIGH. After a tiring rehearsal, Tim Holtz relaxes in the band room. Right MISTLETOE MADNESS. Michelle Mengeling (left), Tom Kapfer, Steve Cox, and Julie Jensen form part of a long chain of friends enjoying the Mistletoe Dance. 1 j 3 1 2 = خت‎ se? ophomores Not Pictured: amid Amirsheybani David Bradley Wonne Brown ilan Crandall athy DeMoss Dave lverson aniel Morrison evin Myers ora Nicholson Hobin Nuzum Paul Olsan Bryan Peterson Adeel Rahman Chris Rust Jim Smith Hafael Valdez David Watson Kenny Weber Karl Yashack Mona Youssef Ann Verhoeven Julee Vinz Mary Vivian Tammy Walhof Don Ward Terri Warren Amy Waters Darcy Watson Jeff Wearth Kathy Wearth Mary Weber Brian Weigel Diane Wells Dave Wershay Susan Westerlund Dave Whaley Jenny Whattoff Jim Wheelock Betsy White Greg Widener Linda Wierson Brenda Wightman Carrie Williams Lori Williams Jane Wilson Mark Wilson Mike Wilson Kathy Winkler Mary Wirtz Nat Wolins Jeff Wolters Brent Y oung Dave Young Heather Young Lori Young Allen Yount Pete Zbaracki Dan Zwagerman Eric Zytowski Todd Nordin Sophomores 185 ۰ à - . zm ۱ à a V— -— ena Am En e Ber ec E Py m my m mm inpar Aer Py Jam P7 0 DOP SID UT FP Fp PIS O e 3 a ET E EE EE Ee تس ا‎ e E EE mar dp =- -e ۰ = e Brera, lle Me - di ` CX. A weed pe Kam COZ - AA € کت‎ - - ON L'A T. e 2 SC EE — wa aioe J's d T Ur s Grossman and A! WE E Wo ch m £ re Ao» - m a کت‎ - SPLICE. Dreux Hempe concentrates bn editing his super 8 film for Advanced Fil- naking Bottom: TEAMWORK. Lisa ince during a physics lab while Susie Yager onnie Hammer adjust the triple beam bal- ecords the date. M 7 6.0” @ 1 pw i ey „e پس«سبس‎ H Bagage, $ — eg € né سس سا‎ Ti ce CE P a eet ee aa و‎ Se ee ee ee ne ` EE e E A Ee EE Ae E E س ه‎ — ae —— سر‎ تست ml 4 oie Be, e e چ Right: GROUP EFFORT. Michael Horowitz (left), Mike Hammond, John Thompson and Chris Hanson combine forces on a computer program in the science IMC. Lower Right: ON THE BOARD. Joni O'Brien applies past exercises to complete a problem for Probablity and Statistics class. Below: PRETEND. Stacy Long and Denise Reynolds act out Monkey, Monkey, Bottle of Beer, How Many Monkeys Have We Here? for an assignment in Theater Arts class. ۰ E ai Li e - ` Kl 4 TA H Miete $ í . “ae y. 5 1 ۱ pe? . oer, ۰ m TRI a DA, » Lë ih ow CDs Gebiet, gr do an wi A ۰ XT M AN) | E 7 Kéi - ۱ » es wt JB ` Si Wi nme D st OTE Met EE + r Ze P noms» E 1 ZF wë ` D US 4 s 100 MANY GLASSES? An astounding variety of classes offered at Ames High gave students the opportunity to explore many facets of education. Students selected courses according to their interests, and they explored many different areas in their classroom study. “There's a class to suit everyone's needs, commented Karen Pattee. With all the possibilities, it was diffi- cult for some students to decide which courses to take. Mike Grable complained, | didn't have enough time to take all the courses | wanted. The wide selection was not without its disadvantages. To an extent, the variety made it possible for students to register for less demanding classes, instead of the higher-level, college-preparatory classes. Also, because of the large course selec- tion, some classes were almost unknown to students. Classes such as Ecology and Environmental Analysis were discontinued because of a lack of student registration. Ken Norem, head guidance counse- lor, approved of the course oppor- tunities, It'S good that we have as many choices as we do. Upper Left: LITTLE CHEMIST. Bubbling hyd- ën Co Pm rogen fascinates Paul Heil as the bubbles col- a SUE wh Eas k A lect at the top of a buret in Honors Chemistry. b MS. ... geen H = B Left BAKING, Carrie Wilson and Ron Kuhnle | ec check the kiln used in Rakuing class. The ceramic art form is very susceptible to break- age during firing. , Sea Deo 7 4 Jm E I Class Variety 189 E -s= ee a omo oom gf س سس ےس‎ — -— — ÀÁ— e سے —— c — IQ 7o TIBI QM eg A € Top Right: CONFERENCE. Following a tele- phone conversation with a worker in the per- sonnel office, Ralph Farrar relates the phone message to William Ripp. em CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: William Ripp - Associate Principal. Tom Jorgensen - Activities and Athletics Director. Bob Ammann - Counselor, Peer Counseling. Dave Fleming - Counselor. Kay Garrett - Counselor, Personal Relations. Ken Norem - Director of Guidance. Dale Tramp - Dean of Students, Administra- tive Counselor. Ralph Farrar - Principal. MIDDLE LEFT: Mary Ann Schmidt - Dean of Students, Administrative Counselor. MIDDLE RIGHT: Clemmye Jackson - Counselor. 190 Administration and Guidance Nt Min, ۱ Lat i ۱ e | d — i | | à 7 T ) | -— | W e, Lige ke 1 E ` WO ۷۰۰۵ ۲ , d BA P nl u ۲ , i. N U de ۳ E t T TUE Hä a BIO i Í l 7 . ۱ Cal i ÍL. th 1 SE) ips ۸ tih ۰ Hr VET! La LIU. Pd tso 7 1 UE E: in 3 E 1914 e A { RAS 1 p M 44 VM i ai i 5 T d GHANGING Management responsibilities in the school changed hands when Barbara Alvord, the Dean of students, resigned at the end of the 1978-79 school year. As Dean of Students, Alvord super- vised the discipline, special educa- tion and learning disabilities programs. Instead of hiring new people for these jobs, the duties were reassigned to current staff members. Alvord's largest responsibility was discipline. This mainly involved minor violations of school rules - such as homeroom tardies, and classroom referrals. More severe problems were handled by Principal Ralph Farrar and Associate Princi- Mary Ann pal William Ripp. HANDS Schmidt's counseling duties were cut in half and, working with Dale Tramp, she replaced Alvord as Dean of Students. The head guidance counselor, Ken Norem, took the remainder of Alvord's responsibili- ties as the special education and learning disabilities coordinator. The previous counseling duties of Norem and Schmidt were undertaken by Counselor Clemmye Jackson. Explained Ripp, There wasn't really any change in the way our adminis- tration was run, we just had different people doing different things in order to increase efficiency. It really worked. Below: TOMORROW? Clemmye Jackson guides D'Ann Clem through an interest inventory containing questions that covered college and career possibilities. Administration and Guidance 191 ABOVE: Jean Hagert - Printmaking, Graphic Design, Drawing, Sculpture, 2-D and 3-D Expression, Art History. MIDDLE: Ron Kuhnle - Ceramics, Jewelry, Rakuing, 3-D Expression. TOP: Dorothy Gugel - Photography, Paint- ing, Fibers, Weaving, 2-D Expression, Art Department Coordinator. Above Right: BLINDFOLDED. Randy Berger watches Karin Paulsen as she learns to load a roll of film on a spool for developing. Right: EXPRESSIVE. Holly Varnum and Lyn Richtsmeier use their painting skills during 2-D Expression class. 192 Art 1 1 d 1 ES BARRIER BREAKING Art students found a new outlet for their creative abilities through anew project set up by painting teacher Dorothy Gugel. The project included both students and area senior citizens, who combined their talents to paint a mural at the Senior Citizen's Center in downtown Ames. Gugels idea stemmed from her mothers experience as a senior citi- zen, and carried hopes of proving that the young and old could work together for both fun and educa- tonali purposes. Jeff Sontag agreed, We broke a Darrier between young and old. 1 got to know the senior citizens not just as artists but as good friends, pointed out Robin McHone. The mural of an lowa autumn lands- cape was completed by six Ames High students and three senior citi- zens. They worked two nights a week for about eight weeks. Hazel McDonald, one of the older painters, was surprised at the eagerness and willingness of the students. Theyre not afraid to try new things. Left LIGHTS AND DARKS. Jean Hagert helps Helen Jones decide how to shade her sketch for Advanced Drawing class. Below Left: FABRICATING. Dave Anderson solders the clasp onto the pendant in his Advanced Jewelry class. Below: MACRAME. Lisa Pietsch finishes a fibers piece in Advanced Weaving class. DAS CR ` Wan, 14 ah. m ۳5 Art 193 CLOCKWISE FROM RIGHT: Mary Van Marel! - Experience Based Career Education. Esther Buttrey - Accounting, Business Com- munications, Typing. Carolyn Willett - Typing, Office Education, Cadet Teaching, Business Department Coordinator. Rose Wilcox - Shorthand, Typing, Office Education, Cadet Teaching, Business Department Coordinator. Roger Jacobson - Accounting, Business Math, Business Law, Business Organization and Management. Darrill Abel - Typing, Distributive Education. » | NE 2 mer yo o zi: eeu VC M im. oon » f f f v Ip ad e = 1 T. . EAM Top Right: EYES ON COPY. After completing the warm-up exercises, a Typing II class takes a 5-minute, timed test. Right LECTURE. An Accounting | class listens to Ester Buttrey explain a section of the text before they begin work on an assignment. 194 Business B 95 AY A ? W m b VALUE INCREASES Ze Business teachers took on additional or different classes when one department member took a one- year leave of absence. Darrill Abel, who hadn't taught a typing course for 12 years, was assigned to teach Typing |. | enjoy the class, but the extra load has had an effect on what ۱ can do with DE (Distributive Education), he admitted. Consistent with the gradual enrollment increase of past years, business courses continued to draw more students, creating larger classes for the faculty. Hose Wilcox, department coordina- tor, shared the view of many students that business skills were Decoming more important for college and careers, and accredited this prominence to the enrollment increase. ۱ a. = es و‎ a 113 L] Ln Barb Fett reasoned, Accounting is a must! l've learned it's not too diffi- cult to do the books myself, which saves money used to hire an accountant. Carol Bachmann was also looking ahead. In the future there are going to be more and more computers. Typing is preparing me for it, she acknowledged. Students not interested in a business career used their skills, especially typing, to assist them with their schoolwork. Typed assignments are neater, so they get better grades, rationalized Jeff Arcy. Below Left: HOMEWORK. Brian Weigel looks through his Business Math book to find the correct procedure for a class assignment. Below: ADVANCING HER ABILITY. Val Day- ton, one of four shorthand students, works to improve her shorthand skills while taking dic- tation for Rose Wilcox. Right: COMPLETE. Angela Ulvestad removes the paper from the typewriter carriage after finishing a Typing II drill. z q- XT mc. Business 195 € amb. dë ند‎ es ee ABOVE: Dave Posegate - Driver Education, Driver Education Department Coordinator. RIGHT: Robert Heiberger - Driver Education. 196 Driver Education Right: WHO? Heather Even checks the Summer Driver's Education schedule looking for her teacher's name. Below Right: FINAL DAYS. Listening to Dave Posegate explain the last week of Driver's Education, Ellen Anderson prepares to ask a question. Below: REVERSE. During Summer Driver's Education, George MacBride instructs Kay Kelso on the correct way to back out of a parking stall. 4 CLASSES CONFLICT Receiving a driver's license is usu- ally considered a high point in one’s high school career, but several stu- dents placed other priorities above their licenses. After completing the driver educa- tion course one sophomore commented, “I wouldn't mind getting (my license), but I’m one of the ‘lucky’ ones who has to take the test to get it. | don't really think I'd use the car that much anyway!” Summer Driver’s Education attracted many students who didn't want to schedule the course during the school year and those with early birthdays who didn’t want to wait through the semester class. In con- templation of Summer Driver’s Edu- cation, | want my license, but I’m not all hyper! For others, driver’s ed. never fit into their schedules. Maria Osborn reflected, | never had time for it. And | can't take it in the summer because my family always travels. she added jokingly, I can always get my friends to drive me around. Below: CORRECT PROCEDURE. Belinda Bathie adjusts her mirror before her evasive action test on the Driver's Education range. Driver Education 197 Far Right: SCENERY. Selin Suarez paints part of the set for the Theater Arts production of Monkey, Monkey, Bottle of Beer, How Many Monkeys Have We Here? coe : TERR‏ — —- ——— جو UN 4 ۱ x Leg se, ' 1 Fy’ Ce r1 ۰ Tw AE 7 d. qu MS UA N ; 2: 1 H A . rd ` 7 vr AA N kr ۱ ۱ LI‏ و و Fd ‏ ! CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Grace Bauske - English 10, Introduction to Journalism. John Forssmann - American Literature, Composition. Mona Smith - Creative Writing, World Litera- ture, English 10. Sigfrid Lybeck - English 10, American Litera- ture, Composition. LoAnn Campbell - American Literature, Eng- lish 10, Composition. Annette Rowley - English 10, English Litera- ture, Composition. Keith Carlson - Literature, Composition, English Department Coordinator. Wayne Hansen - English 10, Theater Arts. Beth Clark - English 10. Barbara Ward - Developmental Reading, Composition, English 10. MIDDLE: John Sletten - Composition, Ameri- can Literature, Introduction to Mass Media, Introduction to Journalism. 198 English UPGRADING SKILLS Nationwide, critics complained that students didn't understand the fun- damental writing skills of standard English. Ames High worked to remedy the situation by the addition of a writing requirement for gradua- tion. In the three years since the decision, writing classes encoun- tered increases in enrollment. Its a good thing, but the English department can't staff it adequately, said Barbara Ward, Composition for the College-Bound teacher. In addition to their other class responsibilities, eight teachers instructed 21 writing classes. Natalie Bush spoke for many students when she commented, “We nad such a large class that the only individual attention we got was when the teacher graded our papers. | 0 8 j l WS ۱ 1 $ | H E: ? ) ۳ € ' 1 Many students enrolled in more than one of the classes offered. One popular choice, creative writing, offered students the chance to express thoughts freely and effectively. Composition for the College-Bound, another option, provided instruction in writing the compositions most college undergraduates would encounter. While English teachers worked with larger class sizes, students gained writing experience that allowed for improvement of English skills. Left! SEARCHING FOR ANSWERS. Anna Rhoades refers to her notes during a discus- sion in Sigfrid Lybeck's English 10 class. Top Left: MASTERPIECES. Sarah Abraham and Wendy Tigges dress the part to help des- cribe rabbits in their presentation on the award-winning book Rabbit Run. Above: BROADCAST. During their English 10 speech class, Gary Lang (left), Sue Ross and Todd Moen perform a newscast for their station, SKOF. English 199 — — س‎ io o e o س ا‎ — ——— —ÓE M —— KING RADIO ROCKS Mass Media Workshop students became involved in the production and promotion as well as the record- spinning aspect of radio broadcast- ing when they worked on Ames High's station, KING radio. Steve Linduska, mass media instructor, worked hard to change what began as a taped production into live shows. The whole thing about radio is that it's live. If you make a mistake, you have to cover for it, he explained. On the air, the D.J.'s were required to announce five minutes of news and four public service messages or commercials. Dial-A-Death and School Lunch were two popular advertisements created by students. Every minute of air time was recorded inalog — a standard used by the Federal Communication ABOVE: Karen Hilgemann - Journalism, sarDOOK Sponsor A A daf 1 | 1 RIGHT: Steve Linduska - Comoposition. Mass e Discussion ang Argumentation -na- Commission. KING, the alternative radio station, had a wide range of listeners in classes where students worked independently, such as chemistry lab, art classes, and SPIRIT. The radio station appealed to many high-schoolers because students could hear their peers, often friends, broadcasting news and information. Mike Grable commented on what he liked best about being a D.J. “I gotto play all the songs that | always wanted to hear, he said. Above: CUT. John Hendrickson, Carl Zytowski and Kati Maas edit their film on res- tricted study hall with the guidance of Instructor Steve Linduska. Right ON THE AIR. A KING radio disc jockey, Carl Zytowski, cues a taped adver- tisement for his radio program. Vn‏ — س 1 Below: PASTE-UP. Ann Trunnell, a second semester editor-in-chief, arranges pictures and articles on the front-page layout of the WEB. ۹ ها مه دص LAE he‏ a E اه‎ y ۰ AL | (ues ۱ a M 5 4 Y “I 1 — x “a . otha ge ES wë cen و مر را‎ SR d rwr deeg Aen vi MS Landy ot ۱ 5 e ty Rese ۱ CET ۱ - ‘ f ` E ۷ | ی زا و ره‎ A 1 e LING DM ® TA ۳ a fg 3 t d 4 p e d t» e Te CW 4. 2 $ پر‎ ۰ ۰ 1 T $3 Lom] be p ki ۱ VIT € od m Fut + M A CLE ۱ af ¥ htc 1 + A le Am - e 4 4 ۱ ی‎ it | AS« D Py’ à = D b — | Le CR D E as i FU) 32 t zÄ - ww P AT. ۳ . EC , “ d -fi » 0 ` af ۱ ' D H DH 1 1 D ۰ LA Pi 1 à e. i Eo Te Lu ada wl o METIRI St TET CIS DOVE eS 209 Sek 2; $145 (1399 ades nint oom “a! o1 و‎ oe” F 46 omen Ä uim m om ze GAINING BENEFITS Of the three foreign language classes offered at Ames High, Ger- man was rumored to be the most difficult. The students had homework nearly every night and the course covered a wide range of topics, including German history and geography. But from those extra efforts, there were special benefits that could be gained. The third-year class produced a video-taped take-off on the Mr. Rog- ers T.V. show - in German. They also planned a Christmas party for the first-year classes, complete with a visit from St. Nickolaus. In return, the first-year students held a surprise Valentine's Day party for the third-year students. For three weeks, the second-year class studied German history. They also took the National AATG Standard- ized test, on which eleven of the eighteen AHS participants scored in or above the ninetieth percentile. According to their instructor, Frau Sonja Darlington, the results were a fantastic achievement! Commented Laura McPhail, a second-year German student, “l have no regrets about taking German. ۱ think everyone should take a language, whether it be Ger- man, French, Spanish, or Russian.” Top Right: CRAM. Laurie Kernan reads through a daily assignment in preparation for a quiz on Le Petit Prince (The Little Prince) in French class. Right: GOSSIP. Before Spanish class, Lisa Brown and Susan Sweeney read about Amer- ican stars in Hola! magazines. 202 Foreign Language ant SE we Sa‏ ی Left: HOW IT WORKS. Before the filming of the Mr. Rogers show, Greg Holmberg acquaints himself with the workings of the video camera. Below Left: TANNENBAUM. Mike Cutlip fin- ishes decorating the Christmas tree for the first-year German classes' Christmas party. M ٩۲ ۷ ۳ 1۳ 2 yt ae weh D e à e MI Mp m » ۱ 2 2 SEL JUS es یک م KA d n ۹۷ d ۰ 9 Nom ور‎ A d Ter, 8 H A ` A CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Robin Murray - French. Terri Mickelson - Spanish, Foreign Language Department Coordinator. Sally Schonhorst - French. Sonja Darlington - German. Sue Lawler - Spanish. Foreign Language 203 Below: HELPING OUT. Anna Reece explains a problem with her jacket collar to Michelle Mercier in Advanced Textiles and Clothing. Right: WHAT NOW? As she rolls out play- dough, Kristi Heiberger receives a few guide- lines from Kathy DeMoss during Child Development playschool. hw bh = pv. e. Boer Wia ve OTS GO A b: ۲ 7 - KR ` A a» tm fr H i oak” Kei e $ wd E. EC WM ۳ Bomoa `. E F Te 1 LM ae ` AN à 4 aa E ای‎ EN E X ۱ ۳ SECH ۹ gw NW 124 M KA KA b. 8 e URAR ue, à . cia ? 204 Home Economics be. wë = Pe, a P ts Ab ZE ZE a AVE? ‘ee eee .:9 | UTILIZE LEARNING Areas of study in the Housing and Interior Design course weren't limited to deciding what looks good In a room; many other areas were studied. The students spent many days of class time with small learning activ- ities.” Jean Hassebrock, Housing and Interior Design Instructor, had her students complete activities which involved developing color schemes and recognizing architec- ture and furniture styles. Hassebrock felt that until the students practiced the skills, they wouldn't understand them. Members of the class also worked with the legal aspects of buying or leasing a house or apartment. One housing and interior design student felt the introduction gave students an idea of what they would be get- ting into when dealing with hous- ing contracts for the first time. After receiving the basic information, the students started a project of decorating a house or apartment. Students first chose a housing type and family size, then decorated the house with the needs of it's residents in mind. Students all benefited from the course as acareer introduction or as knowledge for use in their own homes. Top Left: CUISINE. Janet Larson prepares to enjoy a buffet-style meal cooked by her Advanced Foods class. Leftt BEFORE STITCHING. Linda Dietz presses a piece of lace, part of a camisole she is constructing. ۱ V ۱ J E. UNF UL — : x (uo Wera هه‎ Gut t funt LA UL ۱ aub UU oi ۱ 1 ys 1 ABOVE: Donna Schepers - Adult Living, Advanced Foods, Creative Foods, HERO Co- op, Home Ec Department Coordinator. TOP: Jean Hassebrock - Child Development, Textiles and Clothing, Housing and Interior Design, Creative Foods. Home Economics 205 Far Upper Right: FINISHING TOUCHES. For a Creative Woods assignment, Gary Lang sands his cedar chest before attaching hinges and varnishing the project. Far Lower Right: PERFORMANCE. Lee Wil- ham and Alan Holter test the motor and elec- trical systems on a car in auto mechanics. CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Jim How- ard - Auto Mechanics Jerrold Swenson - Woodworking, Creative Edwin Stone Drafting, Electronics, Auto Mechanics, Electricity Don Faas- T I Co-op, Health Occupations, dustrial Education Department Coordinator Paul Olsan - Metals, Creative Metals, Special Needs Industrial Arts 206 Industrial Education ZC 4 nu. 13 ‘ob m D E L ® Sa 1 ` dl . $3 DEVELOP SKILLS Classes at Ames High often dealt with ideas, experiments and theor- les. However, classes such as Woodworking 3-4 were designed to improve skills and knowledge through practical application. Four different areas of woodwork- ing were covered in the year-long course. The first project, manufac- turing, consisted of planning, pro- ducing and marketing a product. Project woodworking, the second area of study, enabled students to Increase their woodworking skills Dy a series of exercises. During third quarter, students contracted a min- imum of fifty periods for individual projects. As their final undertaking, students built a ten foot by ten foot storage building. Each member of the class was assigned a specific responsibil- ity, such as construction of the walls or precutting of the rafters. After completion of the building parts at the high school, the parts were transported to Munn Lumber, which supplied the original materials. ocott Rossmiller, who took charge of the project, commented, “I over- see what everybody else does and help where lm needed. Woodworking students not only had the opportunity to express their ideas On paper; they were able to carry Out their concepts in practice. Upper left: EXACT. Bill Futrell works for pre- cision as he draws a mechanical drafting assignment while the rest of the class takes a unit test. Left: ADVICE. Pat Michel guides Todd Moen as they line up the jigsaw before cutting outa frame in woodworking class. Industrial Education 207 PROBLEM SOLVING Approximately 60% of the students at Ames High took math classes at one time or another during the 79- 80 school year. When they had trou- ble with their homework, many of them went to the math IMC for answers to their questions. The math IMC had one full time teacher, Vicki Schnicker, and math teachers spent one of their free peri- ods helping the students. Most stu- dents felt they were helped when they went to the IMC. They always answer everything | ask, said Mike Searls. Students spent different amounts of time in the math IMC, from three times a week to once a year. There were also students who never went to the math IMC, such as Simon 208 Math Gilchrist, who commented, “I'm just too lazy to go find help! Some students found the math IMC a place to socialize, and ruined the concentration of those working on their math. Jennifer Keller said, It's really hard to take atest in there with all the noise. Even with the noise level, most stu- dents felt they received the help they were after when the went to the math IMC. Right: PROVE IT! Brent Young and Laura Thompson confer with each other on how they should factor radicals. Below Left THEOREMS. Fareed Tabatabai works out his geometry assignment on sim- ۱۱۵۲ triangles using the pythagorean theorem. Below Right: STUDIOUS. Si Le works out a trigonometry problem with help from the cal- culators in the math IMC. IAE - ست‎ o I NUM ` H eo s ae € Ze dm m »p w TER, -omp + $ ER nm mg $ ng i KA = ee @ P AAA athe E = + -= d e KK Inset QUESTIONS MANA Hanson shows Becky Gagnier how to do an analytic ge jtry problem Ee, e, e sW PROBLEM SOLVING. Missy Karas and Susan Ratchff work on their algebra assignments in the math IMC. CLOCKWISE FROM BELOW: Marilyn Han- son - Algebra, Probability and Statistics, For- mal Geometry, Math Department Coordinator. Ruth Mahon - Informal Geometry, Algebra. George DuVall - Algebra. Walter Wood - Analytic Trigonometry. Phil Johnson - Lucinda Mahmoud - Algebra. Robert Impecoven - Algebra. MIDDLE: Keith Hilmer - Calculus, Analytic Geometry. Geometry, Formal Geometry. Informal Geometry, Math 209 Above Right: UNIT'S END. Students in Bud Legg's Sociology class distinguish between folkways, mores and laws on an exam cover- ing social values and norms. CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER MIDDLE: Dave Hartman - U.S History TAE. James Duea - U.S. Government. Bud Legg - Sociology. Richar d Schneider - Social Psychology, U.S. History TAE, U.S. Government. Richard White - Anthropology, Honors U.S. History, Social Studies Department Coordinator. Kirk Daddow - U.S. History TAE, Sociology. Marvin Scott - Survey U.S. History, U.S. His- tory TAE, Western Civilization, World Problems. (Government. MIDDLE: Bill Enquist - Economics, U.S. 3 210 Social Studies Vë e - 1 RI D e [ 1 | | TA TAKING lowa law required that no student graduate from high school without a semester of American government. Government instructor Bill Enquist supported this requirement. “Peo- ple certainly need to take part in government. lts a citizenship responsibility. James Duea, another government teacher, explained, “Our seniors are receiving adult rights, and in the course of government, much of what we try to accomplish is to pre- pare students not only to be knowl- edgeable of our political system, but ready to participate. American government is a one- semester course, therefore a good deal of material is left uncovered. However, Enquist added, When PART dealing with the attitude of the stu- dents, a semester is long enough. Students studied a variety of subjects; the political system, the three branches of the government and civil rights. It (government class) gives (the students) a good understanding of government, commented Enquist. |t encourages them to participate actively. Upper Left: AT TACK! Lisa DesEnfants tries to kill Gina Kaufmann, who is playing the role of Typhoid Mary, an early 20th century epi- demic carrier. Below: PLANE TALK. Dave lverson explains to his Honors History class how he built an exact scale model of the Wright brothers first airplane. Left: IN THE NEWS. James Frederiksen gives a current events presentation in his econom- ics class. The news was a familiar feature of many social studies classes as teachers tried to interest their students in current events and problems. Social Studies 211 Many students took modern dance class instead of the more popular two-day pass fail gym classes. Mod- ern dance, a semester class, met five times a week and the students received a full credit. Mary Kautzky, modern dance instructor, said, In Modern Dance |, you learn the rules; in Modern Dance ll, you break them. Modern dance has no set technique or philo- sophy, giving the student a chance to develop his her own style. The class spent time exercising and stretching out, sothat students were in shape when it came time to dance. The students formed groups, chose music and choreographed a dance. The dances were usually limited to specific topics ranging from emo- tions to biorhythms. The advanced students not only explored the field of dance but also did semester projects emphasizing Cá EE - Ga - ` x $ e ۱‏ هم arene se 3 (ae mere E è- PS pM Ee 2 n XA ۳۳۷ VER tis. |b‏ M e ۹ ۱‏ ' eu es 1 ۹ m Don AS SI edt at ` M sAr ANN dé An LN LE QU =s die dei Gë NO a ` Ze TT aM Lë SY Af e = vi d d ۱ iN M je. MT gt NG ۱ dit LS Ms dis 1 Iv And? 4 ? Ca e AUS DEE AT ye tie — ارو و‎ DS e tov. — AH R wA Eé VA » e KR R a eee) eo S E Ld ۱ A Ki AN LA Ius 4 1 R e (KR ew H 5 p d wl T MN 4. yar e ` I 7 ۱ WAX ndn dE : : b ۹ s 1 s Kë ge SS cae Ss RS 212 Physical Education NEW DIMENSIONS health. Each class chose a broad topic such as nutrition; then each student picked, researched and explained one aspect to the class. Students covered many different areas, but most based their projects on good and bad eating habits. Most found they had more bad than good, related Kautzky. students took modern dance for a variety of reasons. Some wanted to learn more about dance and some just wanted to get in shape. Laura Trenkle felt that 'modern dance has added many new dimensions to the word dance It opens your mind to ways of expressing yourself without words. Right READY TO GO. After adjusting her skis, Jennifer Martin heads back to the slopes during a Winter Sports class at Ski Valley in Boone. Lower Right: PATIENT ASSESSMENT. Phil Sogard checks the blood pressure of victim Kathy Dirks during first-aid testing. Below Left: ON THE SIDELINES. Jeff Sturdi- vant keeps score during a five-player basket- ball game. i Wë E Wee ee —- raa Y ۹ fede JN, ay EX T A ` شف رات چپ ا‎ i a‏ ا“ Umi a.‏ یه 0 bai‏ Leftt OVER THE NET. Mark Bergeson con- centrates on a serve that will decide the game during his volleyball badminton gym class. pou VEG UON CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Susie Kruse - Physical Education. Mary Kautzky - Modern Dance. Fern Lawler - Physical Education. Michael Wittmer - Physical Education. Keith Bailey - Physical Education, Physical Education Department Coordinator. Jack Mendenhall - Physical Education. Physical Education 213 DEFINING COURSES “I’m not going into a scientific field and ۱ didn'tthink Physics B would be worth the extra work, reasoned Andy Montag about his choice of a physics class. Students who chose to take physics could take Physics A, a general sur- vey on several topics, or Physics B, a more in-depth study on fewer top- Ics. James Jones, Physics A instruc- tor, explained, In Physics A, you are given the equations and then itis explained. In Physics B, you are given a basic understanding of things and then you have to figure out the problems. A basic dfference between the two classes was the level of mathemat- ics. An algebra foundation was required for both classes, but Phys- ics B involved some trigonometry as well. The physics instructors worked to give the students a feeling of suc- cess by showing them that physics was comprehensible so they could understand and make progress with it. Charles Windsor, Physics B i- instructor, hoped his students could 2 Look back and say, ‘I enjoyed tak- ing physics! Above Right: THE RIGHT VENTRICAL . . | | Joni Swenson takes an oral exam about the d سس وی‎ heart's structure during biology class. Far Right: REFRACTING LIGHT. With glass and some straight pins, Jane Gradwohl shows Laura Carlson why light refracts. Right PROBLEM SOLVING. Before school Wendi Harris explains an Honors Chemistry lab problem to Erin Lundgren. 214 Science a bd ۹ À Mey an fr MSN SEE cem ` (S äh ba Kä , Bh AN E CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Floyd Sturtevant - Chemistry B, Honors Chemistry. Ken Hartman - Chemistry A. Jerry Dunn - Biology A, Physical Science. James Jones - Physics A, Science Depart- ment Coordinator. Mary Buck - Biology B, Chemistry A. Roger Spratt - Biology B, Honors biology. Robert Gibbons - Biology A. Charles Windsor - Physics B. Diane Chadwick - Physics A. MIDDLE: Cecil Spatcher - Biology B. Science 215 Right: TAKIN' IT EASY. Before one of their orchestra concerts, Margaret Gourlay, Laurie Pletcher and Karin Paulsen discuss the day's events. Below: WHAT'S THIS? Don Cook and Mr. McCoy confer about a piece of music during d Ab 1 hp e ۳ Bn d 2» 216 Music Da We? Richard McCoy described “learning to work with the technical tech- niques of writing music” as the main objective of one of Ames High's smallest classes, Music Theory. According to the Ames High class registration booklet, Music Theory would fill students’ needs as a col- lege prerequisite for meeting entrance requirements, as a hobby in music and as a background in vocal and instrumental music.” The class covered nearly every facet of music, from harmonization to chords. The students concentrated on writing, beginning with simple rounds and advancing to fugues, songs composed of two or more themes. The final project was a song in the style of a published composer. Don Cook spent one or two hours each night for a week writing his song in the style of ragtime. Cook com- mented, “I looked at what Joplin did and | put it into my own tune. f MUSIC COMPOSING While many Music Theory students were prospective music majors, some took the class for other rea- sons. Andra Liu explained, | take piano and | thought if | knew the theory behind it, | would play better piano.” UPPER LEFT: Russel Meyer - Varsity Band and Assistant Marching Band Director. UPPER RIGHT: Homer Gartz - Concert Band and Marching Band Director. ABOVE: Richard McCoy - Orchestra Director LEFT: Alfred Wiser - Choir Director, Music Department Coordinator. 155 3 ۰-۳ 36 3 Ss 7 ۲ a . aod utt uh ey — 1 Upper Left: HARMONIZING. Kim Lehmkuhl, Paul Frederiksen and Gina Kaufmann per- form Top of the World with the swing choir during the fall chorus concert. Lower Left: REHEARSING. Mark Ferguson and Dave Sanders practice with Stage Band II at one of the band's night rehearsals. Music 217 FINDING FACTS The Ames High Librarys main objective was to supply the students with as much classroom-based material as possible. Although the library housed more books and other resources than many other high school libraries, students had varied opinions on the availability of materials needed for class work. A third ofthe time | have to go tothe public library because the IMC doesn’t have sufficent materials,” commented Doug Smith. Many students were in agreement with this statement. However, Andy Reynolds disagreed, “I find what | need about 90% of the time.” One of the main complaints of the library system was the unavailability of magazines. However, Librarian Dorothy Brown said that the library subscribed to 150 different magazines, most with five years’ edi- tions in the magazine room. Books were ordered for the library by teacher and students’ requests aimed toward classroom use. After all of the curricular books were pur- chased, the librarians used the remainder of the budget to secure books, mainly fiction, for the students’ reading enjoyment The buying restrictions imposed by the budget were the main source of disappointment. The resource cen- ter couldn't afford many materials desired, but the resources required for class work were often available. Upper Right: NOT QUITE CONVINCING. Tim Brooks, drama treasurer, tries to explain a complex money situation to bookkeeper Ann Stokka. Right: INDEPENDENT STUDY? David Brockman abandons his biology text for more enjoyable reading from a library book. 218 Support Personel CU — = unum سس‎ LL LEILA A - e ` نرق‎ ge An, AR E = c . Left: SECOND TRY. Georgia Vondra, office manager, corrects a mistake as she types the announcements for the following day. Lower Left: DATA. Cole Milliken uses one of the library's many reference books to collect information for a homework assignment. Below: George MacBride (left) - Audio Vis- ual Coordinator and Dorothy Brown - Librarian. Lower Right: Mary Ann Blackburn - Nurse. Ké A e a3 0 1 LA) , 1 ۱ E -= - سر‎ e bM EN | ‘ ENS D EIS C Wi KP M 1 4 WE U AN | Ew Zn, SECRETARIES: Anita Dyer-IMC Resource tary, Pat Nervig-Attendance Secretary, Secretary, Joan Griffith- Adult Education Co- Sharon Sorenson-Office Secretary, Ann ordinator, Sheri Hilmer-Athletic Secretary, Stokka-Bookkeeper, Marilyn Thompson- Anna Mae Huffer-Library Resource Secre- -Guidance Secretary, Georgia Vondra-Of- tary, Darlene Impecoven-Attendance Secre- fice Manager, and Pam Wobbeking-Recep- tary, Peg Jacobsen-Library Resource tionist Typist. Secretary, Fay Larkins-William Ripp's Secre- Support Personnel 219 STUDENTS GIVE AID As part of an in-school, work expe- rience program, many special edu- cation students performed services around the school and credits were given for their participation. Brian O'Tool, Mark Kitchen, and Doug Ledet helped maintain the cafeteria under the supervision of Ray Huston. They mopped floors, washed windows, loaded coolers and executed other jobs. Tammie Vignovich worked in the bookstore, selling school supplies and straight- ening shelves. Lori Young helped in the office, and Scott Middents and Dennis Weber helped keep the gym balcony clean. Kitchen commented, It's hard work, but | like to do it. The work program was set up infor- mally, but a proposal has been offi- cially implemented. Sophomores in SUPPORT PERSONNEL: Betty Alexander - Aide, Larry Cox - Aide, Lloyd Dresser - Aide, Hal Haliburton - Work Alternative Coordina- tor, Leatha Hansen - Aide, Nancy Hartman - Tutor, Mary Hilger - Special Education, Pat Hughes - Tutor, Dennis Hurd - Special Edu- cation, Jane Jorgensen - Aide, Craig Kruger - 220 Support Personnel this program would work at a paid, in-school job. Juniors would expe- rience a variety of jobs in the com- munity. As seniors, the students would have competitive part-time jobs in the community. The program was founded on the belief that every individual should be afforded the chance to lead a full and rewarding life with the personal dignity that comes from possessing useful skills and having a chance to apply them productively.” Mary Hilger, founder, said, | want my students to be contributing members of society! Top Right: TAKE NOTICE. Stan Rabe points out an important grammar section to D'Ann Clem. Below Right: EQUATION. Krystal Hagemoser searches for a formula while working a problem with Kathy Michel. Aide, Mary Kurtz - Tutor, Kim Linduska - Special Education, Sharon Maroney - Spe- cial Education, Leone Michel - Tutor, Mike Peterson - Aide, Stan Rabe - Special Educa- tion, Vicki Schnicker - Aide, Elenore Tallman - Special Education. SCH - ‘ny Ze KACIN E uA VAS. Left: CAPTIVE AUDIENCE. Jackie Bernard explains to Leatha Hansen the problem she is having on a language arts assignment. Below: UNDERSTANDING. Vicki Schnicker works through a seemingly impossible math problem with Cindy Lee in the math IMC. Support Personnel 221 Right: TEMPORARY PEACE. Taking advan- tage of the lack of students, Lorraine Whaley sweeps along the back hall during an after- noon class period. Below: GETTING READY. Sue Sanders unwraps cheese for slicing as she fixes sand- wiches in preparation for the noon meal. . banm AR sews ës a A4 a‏ چم مر EE D Pe -j e + e Ken teg ی‎ AË EH 1 d SI SEIT CA ri 1 NS 1 Ww Du ۱ i - Zë 1 d A. Mio IS ke ۱ , be AA DCMT + Y MO ۱ es Eget. , LI ` Ka KW iA + J ۹ A ۱ ۳ s i AA ۱ ۲ o, t - b vi = 1 ` 534 r VN L COOKS: Esther Bogue, Joyce Bowers, Doris Moore, Sharon Mott, Mary Richards, Mildred Brown, Elsie Constantine, Mary Jo Verna Schandrett, Alice Sorenson, Chandlee Day, Darlene Hade, Judy Hopson, Etha Stevens, Linda Stewart, Anna Mae Thiel, Hutchcroft, Alice Jansen, Val Krokowski, Mary Jane Van Cleave, Dorothy Wagner, Marilyn Larson, Carol Loken, Patty Montag, Janet Wandersee, Charlene Wee. 222 Support Personnel tum, یی‎ fg erm CUSTODIANS: Keith Chapman, Douglas Elliott, Don Fitzgerald, Ray Huston, Clyde Kopf, Dale Meling, Maxine Morrison, Vern Norlin, Ray Taylor, Randy Theis, Lorraine Whaley. C «s EN a ۲ a T . ۰ 4 4 k 2 e - | a eT ae mA Aa D ۱ av. سر‎ —— = Ld OM Ae ` Kb f e -d A H j ] get m P M Jn n p IW dt - paars - e 5 - ی‎ = ae Ze ۹ Ba LES f “4 A n y Lu» ade WW det سح‎ ی‎ eh - -— y m 1 2 — S ۰ qm mtt ی‎ ils cct ج‎ - ۵ zm Sar gem R a ‘o 1 . 6. و‎ y جه ر‎ ü ` S D we L 77 BROWN BAGGING To ease the conjestion in the lunch line, students were offered something new — Pack-a-Sack. Pack-a-Sack' was a small, portable lunch line placed just outside of the cafeteria. At the same price asa reg- ular hot lunch, students chose from traditional, brown bag lunch foods: sandwiches, fruits, relishes, cookies and milk. One advantage to “Pack-a-Sack” was its mobility. Some students found places other than the cafete- ria, such as the art rooms, where they could eat and work at the same time. The courtyard was also a favorite eating spot during the fall and spring months. Traci Hunter joked, When it's warm outside, it's fun to get out of the stuffy cafeteria BEA jiji udis and eat outside and commune with nature! “Pack-a-Sack” was only offered during the first lunch period since a majority of the students ate lunch at that time. The lunch alternative became popular enough to run out of many items during serving time. The new lunch line satisfied the needs of many students. Lisa Des- Enfants commented, The line is shorter than the regular line so you get through more quickly. Upper Left: DELIVERY. Ray Huston rolls a shipment of textbooks in from the loading dock, the spot where all food and other bulk materials are unloaded for school use. Left: NEW AND DIFFERENT. Students take advantage of the shorter Pack-a-Sack' lunch line. Pack-a-Sack became a very popular lunch change for many students. Support Personnel 223 ORDERLY. Michele Gaarde stacks | in preparation for à sale at White's Riom: RELAXED. Before going on duty, ۱ Dorks. Eric Smay, and Melanie Black themselves at home at Burger King, ir place of employment. | کت ipn‏ ات — m س‎ Congratulations to the class of | 1980 d and continued success to Ames High | McFarland Clinic, P.C. | ۱ Barberio Cheese Sa. T COCA EE EE , LR a = LI 7 ` ee Mig LL Lv wa qeu EC -—PLQAMU T مے‎ — Sr wi Sg ۰ 1 Se E 31 Urt Sea SE سض‎ ee e AC Brian Weigel helps his sister, a former Ames High student, in her f CV allg | Le ۱۷ ۱ مر‎ choice of cheese from Barberios. Tih WU‏ وال Zi‏ ی SSE ll ege — — ۶ Uu o - - LADIES APPAREL 416 MAINST. AMES North Grand Mall 232-7400 -— —— AF z: 123 Lincoln Way 232-57 1 5 Kristin Ripp and Laura Barta always have a ready smile and an ice cream cone for you at Dairy Queen. | | | | | E‏ سوه وس Ads 227 COLLEGIATE PACIFIC TLLA GRISS K 1 A M, 11 1 « , pt — —M—ÀM — — o -—— سس سل‎ MÀ — و‎ Stan and Marna Adams take a minute to visit their father at | Collegiate-Pacific. 525 E. 2nd 232-5532 Mary Kay's is the place to find all the special gifts and flowers for all the special people in your life. 3 Mary Kay s Flowers G Gifts 3134 Northwood 232-3993 228 Ads 2402 Lincoln Way s Se , - Rea amie, — T ` Je SM La WI: EK r $ ۳۳ pr i Za wee en bh 3 ws — aT D ZAC? Ai béi f i ke P M Lë a : SA ۱ i A ۱ d 292-6480 D —— —À—— ` M Á— ي پر‎ - E = - pes Em EE re mg Eege Tee : AEN Si with friends, relatives, happenings In Ames after you ve graduated and gone out into the world. Ames Daily Tribu ne Ads 229 AMES HONDA || JONES luggage and Leatiner Jim Miller and Dave Bock have a wide variety of motorcycles at Ames Deb Waters and Jerri Ellis can help you select quality luggage from Honda, and they can help select the right one for you. Jones Luggage and Leather. 1930 E. 13th 232-6223 314 Main 232-6260 GRAY ESTAN First in Fashion — CENTURY Finest in Quality 4 | 524 Lincoln Way 233-3070 Main Burnett 232-6135 . 230 Ads = EC — - Ta te am F = = Sr ۳۳۲۳ ۹ age ۲ - — ppm ۴ — M. MINI PRICED Randalls Ames High employees serve shoppers in all areas of the store. sti Kuhn, Kim Terrones, Tim Abbott, Denise Torkildson, Ann Trunnell, Tom Lang. Back: Natalie Bush, Loren Wobig, Susie Tryon, John ` North Grand Mall pan aim nn d get teri i e. | — Em za mte E vC. LL a a d a -— - aec PÄ QUICK ef ۱۸۲۱۱ ات‎ a ` DATA ` Upper Right: Eric Mangels arranges juice cans for easy customer access. Lower Left: Part of Eric Cowle's job consists of keeping Randall's shelves stocked with a wide variety of goods. Cowle has worked at the store for several years. Lower Right: Checker Ann Trunnell's cheerful smile draws Dave Johnson and other Ames High students to Randall's for their shop- ping needs. 232-3481 Ads 231 ————————— —— - - Tm — —— — —‏ سح em an bad D =- Wen, -‏ . m a‏ , E ail Ae ge a, e تسم‎ GARTER PRESS INC. ug LE Ma s vL m‏ اء ف - س ۱ | | | Fine Printing xL Nu E c y ae and Lithographing 240 Main 232-4161 206 Welch 292-8013 It's so nice to feel so good about a meal Because of her petite build, Michelle Mercier finds her gymnastics 1 | leotard 21 ۲۰ Kentucky Fried Chicken. Engeldingers | YOUNG PEOPLE’S OUTFITTERS NG North Grand Mall 232-4705 509 Lincolnway North Grand Plaza 232-3616 232-8800 232 Ads FIRST BANK Three convenient locations: 5th and Burnett 2320 Lincoln Way Randall’s Food Store Shelby Thorson and Tom Kluge have the answers to any of your financial questions at the First National Bank. ۱ ; d | | i 1 2 ۱ Deb Waters can help you select anything from sports equipment to t posters at The Sports Page. i S PAG | 2424 Lincoln Way 292-7220 North Grand Mall 232-4111 Ads 233 jae SU — 9 P als eg SE Teen ss med db سے‎ COE'S FLOWERS Congratulations to the Class of '80 | Julie Gudgell, Chris Flynn and Susan Keenan enjoy visiting their mothers’ place of employment, Coe's Flowers and Gifts. 6th and Grand 232-5432 ote AMERICA'S STEAK EXPERT 4923 Lincoln Way 292-4033 234 Ads Tom Hoerner prepares to order his food before he starts his shift at MANE EVENT 2010 West St. 297-1546 l — T E 11 5T P 5 gd ۰ d , , ۰ 4 | - 4 | ۳ E |; g I | ۱ d | SE 1 | ۲ ۳ ٩ | The Mane Event has the modern equipment to style your hair in 2 way that will keep it looking great. | tue gm re Ze a e —M M — o c ——— ET o —ÀÀ— Lm Mr. Steak. eg o e E e em ge M U e l, TM o e rt ee ...سس ی تک — pur rw 5۲۲ eT = Tum ná—Ut os Charbroil Burgers Congratulations to Graduates of 80 North Grand 2801 Grand Ave. Campustown 218 Welch Downtown 309 South Duff Upper Right: Andrew Smith gives the mirrors a sparkling clean finish at Hardees. Lower Left: Ken Powers, keeping the tradition of cleanliness at Hardees, cleans the salad bar. Lower Right: With a smile on her face, Miriam Campos rings up a customer's order at the North Grand Hardees. Ads 235 ———————— a -e س‎ - = - s EX UB enm — EY = e lf مچ ب — ee r Pia — — X ` ۱ Eschbach Music House DE 6 N'S P ls RADIO-TV-AUDIO Sales, Service, and Rentals Courteous, Expert, Reliable Service LI Lp == 108 Hayward 292-5963 Shelly Eschbach demonstrates one of the fine quality guitars at Eschbach Music House. 302 Main 232-3624 W Lincoln Way 292-5543 ai Ra =: , EN = i H ۱ € zm ` KA Lg e a ۱ South Duff 232-1961 ۲ b d 1 ‘ The friendly smiles from the Ames High employees at Hy-Vee are: Lindsay Woode (left), Gary Meador, Kim Stuart, Jeff Killam, Terry Lowe, John Huse, Selin Suarez, Mark Klingsheim, Bruce Shahan, Susan Harris, Peggy Dippold, and Jan Troxel. 236 Ads ADVANCED BUILDING S YSTEMS INC. Total Construction Service par de a mtn man rn YT A d de l LI - s, 7 A Pae ` Je, ? ۱ ۴ Tans ee fe caches Jeff Mann, Susan Cox, and Steve Cox discuss plans for a new building while they visit their fathers’ office. 1218 McCormick Ave. 232-2648 Ads 237 | 14 ۹ EL 1 3 Looking for a plaid to complete a new outfit, Susan Cox and Jeff Ross search through stacks of shirts at John Huber Clothier. 109 Welch 292-4408 2534 Lincoln Way 292-2141 238 Ads REED CADILLAC -OLDS Congratulations to the Class of 2212 S ۲ 20th CENTURY 1980 232-4081 Terry Brunkow practices for her Saturday morning bowling league 505 S Duff at 20th Century Bowling. 232-5530 oe Fareway Stores Inc. 5 The Ames High employees are ready to serve you at Fareway. Back: Dan McRo- l berts, Jim Wright, Steve Sydnes, Bryan Ray, Frank Andrews, Brian Thompson, D Greg Kayser, Mike Muench, Tracy Rood. Front: Matt Swanson, Craig ۷۷ ۰۱ | Randy Wooldridge, Ralph Lawson, Robbie Jacobson. Congratulations to the Class of '80. | D 619 Burnett 032-3543 McDOWELL'S and ATHLETIC SHOE UNITED AGENCIE Helping out, Brian Stoll mans the phone in his father's office at | Wells ana United! ۱ 2532 Lincoln Way 292-1 436 5th 232-6401 Ads 239 | ۱ THE DOOR STORE | We use Kodak paper... - . fora good look. ————— — نس Congratulations to the class of 1980 RR 3, W Lincoln Way 292-4292 121 Main 232-7363 CARR HARDWARE OVER 16,000 ITEMS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Hickory Park hestaurant Rick Roberts (right) demonstrates the ease of an electric drill to co-workers Scott Munsinger and Julie Hastings at Carr Hardware. 604 E Lincoln Way 232-9802 306 Main 232-6324 | 240 Ads -— -r ` 24 Ste D um EE —ÉI— WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY Low Cost Prescription Service and Discount Prices on all over the counter Products 510 Lincoln Way 232-1653 120 Main 233-1939 t-A JS H: r- A at ۱ al | e . 1 - کے‎ ۰ W ۱ g — ` ' ` Ze A 4 P ef a | l $ à w a 4 1 E P ? D b e , ۳ j 1 a 4 p - ۱ 1 ۱ NN , e s 1 ۱ Je ae meme o ری‎ ez Ch p 0 ei ` ۱ d E d e - E 4 ۳ s 7 ۱ | A i - —— ` ۱ ۱ ۱ 4 EI v A A d n e KA: M. n ۱ Hs . ۳ n dÉ a% D » LN s ر‎ E P d dé niversibu 1 1 | I + hus L member F.D.LC. ۱ ۶ 2546 Lincoln Way ; , - «- , ۳ E V Fe ۱ LA b A - M € ah e j ! r‏ عر A s ? F.‏ f 3 8 5 ۱ ` x S , P. S y) r ly , e ۱ ۰ d ۱ |] 292-7475 Mary Clare Gergen works to satisfy the customers’ every financial need at University Bank. Ads 241 THE DROILER o - “ .. e ett pomme — € r- —— G d 3 d d 4 T T CZ ee‏ چ IT 4 5 E‏ o Eric Wolfe, taking advantage of the mild winter, models one of the fine tuxes from B.J.'s Formal Wear. - - - — و‎ am e Jeff Kuehl upholds the tradition of fine food when he is cooking at The Broiler. b i 8 FASHION FORMAL WEAR ۱ ۱ 2410 Chamberlain St. H | W Lincoln Way 292-2516 Ames, lowa 50010 n ۱ Gs ۱ g= = e- - aim o gem RIBES PLUMBING $ AND HEATING 1 Best Wishes to the Class of 1980 e =‏ کب مسا e“‏ ا ڪر eege‏ F mT ` ZE. j‏ 1 7 ilb me ah, جب‎ . me AW, ort, Genta Put‏ ا دی -— — سے re‏ من - — mg e -——— UO DEN o - a. -e këng e - ry m 117 S Washington Ave. 232-5452 ] 242 Ads e t M -— ms COPS d Lë Dr mu V ` Aa EE E a‏ ی - - B 4 LI 1 H. l B t IN © Ve 1 A ren Á ۰ E d { OU حون ین‎ ir WË Li LI E a E v ۳ ۲ d Tw | ac Ka ‘ oda il ol t No d Dm ean perque ووا“ Wm‏ ہے —————— بیج‎ De atom ایسا کل رار‎ rm e T | S The Ames High employees take a break from their various jobs at E Michelle Middendorf (left), Lori Shaffer, Cindy Harden, Jim Derks Drug Town. Back: John Hendrickson, Kathy Graupera, Deb Frye. BÍ and Melanie Black are ready to fix a Burger King meal right for each Front: Steve Norem, Meg Anderson, Juli e Peters. customer 209 Lincoln Way 232-6550 3700 W Lincoln Way 232-6191 | P 6۵00۵ concept. Naircare design- cut specialists 327 Main 232-3161 13 Lynn 292-3345 | ۱ ۱ ` | Ads 243 | | McDonald's 8 Nobody Can Do It Like McDonald's Can. Above: Suzy Graham works her shift behind the regis- ter, always willing to help customers with their McDo- nald's orders. Lower Right: Bob Pritchard, working at the grill, takes time preparing McDonald's burgers to insure their quality time after time. Left: Readying the restaurant for the supper-hour crowd, Anna McAnnally fills the hot chocolate machine. 3621 Lincoln Way 292-5200 123 S Duff 232-1234 244 Ads — ۱ e Eon E BROWN'S SHOE FIT H A ei i ] e ` ! aay em e 7 ` — m, ih a i l —.-- we e EN XX , 4 LR. A, Inr Ve c oA dum om RS dest, dei . a ن‎ eir » 5 d f á v Zei . à KI v v - wate wT e AA ۰ v 1 Zem gg oe barts - b yx Nh % m mg ` inl t LE : $ ` egw mmc geg. E ی‎ E i - d i Monica Lang has the right pair of shoes to fit your lifestyle and Greg Brown settles into his dream car, a Thunderbird, at Mathison budget at Brown's Shoe fit Ford. Ca 1 313 Main 232-6633 323 5th 232-5521 SHAUGHNESSY'S EE ather's Pizza 1 Se) Godf | ۱ ۱ A Pizza You Can't Refuse Sara Shaughnessy works part time at the family store to help provide more complete service to the customer. 3 12 W Lincoln Way 292-6542 910 Kellogg 233-2128 c= - ADS 245 a UNITED RBAL ] ESTATE Congratulations to the Class of 1980 PETERSON OK HARDWARE ۲ | — — d 1 A حو‎ ۱61 ۱ | | ۰ E ZC TS m . » =.. » p + = , Á ‘ ae ۳ MU ی‎ ۱ Ne e 1 ۱ A3 | ER s SS SPILL 2 Bruce Bruene is able to help you in your selection of items from tools to watches at Peterson OK Hardware. samy 3 230 Main 232-3054 110 Main 232-2111 $? ll ER SH f A (2D i 8 TEN ۱ ` Hue 1 ۱ Main and ۱ Northwestern f 232 2-292 Linda Litchfield displays the wide variety of floor tile at Schoeneman Building Center. 246 Ads Featuring New York otyle Pizza And Sandwiches 118 Hayward 328 Main 292-3400 232-9240 Congratulations to all graduates f 1501 E Lincoln Way 232-7270 v H. L. MONN LUMBER COMPANY | Nt Edith Hadwiger c ombines her hobby of doll collecting and her DECA job at Munn Lumber. Main Duff 232-2112 AMES ADVERTISER ee Ames, lowa 50010 Congratulations to the Class of 1980 508 Kellogg 233-1251 Ads 247 CHE 4 H Working through a bar routine in pointe class are Monica 22112۲2۳00 (left), Nancy Johanns, Kim Knight, Yvette VanderGaast, Lily Vakili, Susan Miller, Lorane Norem, Dori Phillips, Selin Suarez, Linda Kopecky, and Cam Kottman. 408¥ Kellogg 233-3609 ISKEIE PONTIAC ROY D'S Famous for | great malts Fountain service and packaged ice cream Farm fresh milk |, GE Stores in Boone |. سوه‎ and Ames Your Central lowa Pontiac and Saab Dealer. 101 Main 112 Hayward 202 S Duff 232-6350 232-3588 292-6000 E ۱ 2 5 Ames mun Tema” || SERVICE CENTER Congratulations to the Class of 1980 SE EE a TT eee 2100 E 3 232-4826 Lincoln Way and Franklin 292-3662 ` ARTESIAN APCO SERVICE STOKKA WË BN PHOIOGRAPHERS Midwest's Top Award-Winning Studio Val and Melissa Barnes Mark Grivna ۱ Tami and Tracy Rood stop for a visit at their father's gas station. Senior Photography Our Specialty Featuring Both Indoor and Outdoor Portraits North on Highway 69 733-4486 714 Arden St., Boone 432-7692 1 Ads 249 Students in the Senior Class ۱۱ represent jazz, tap, pointe, ballet, acrobatic forms of dance. Back (left): Melita Marion, Artistic directo Van Scoy, Karen Glock. Middle: Troy Pederson, Jody Thomas, Amy Anderson, Julie Pfeffer, Jane Buss, Shelly Sams, Yvette Vand Campbell. Front: Kathy Francis, Susan Harris, Patty Pietz, Laurie Gehm Superior quality in dance educa- tion - 19 years professional | experience Zan fp e. Classical Ballet - Pointe - Disco- Theatrical Jazz - Acrobatic - Character - Polynesian - Ethnic - Children's Pre-Ballet nb) M 0) 00 D D I Pre-Beginner - Beginner - Inter- mediate Advanced Levels — opecially Designed Classes for Children - Teenagers Adults 323 Main 232-5883 250 Ads Cw Swank’s - Corvette Coupe orge White ا‎ 3 319 Main North Grand Mall | 232-6460 232-0335 NW Hwy 30 69 S | 233-2211 STEVEN’S suc MEMORIAL es | 412 Douglas CHAPEL || cv... Gold’s Australian American Restaurant Congratulations to 203 Main the Glass of 232-0509 1980 | Dr. W.C. McCormack McFarland Clinic 239-4404 Benson Motors ۱ o Douglas 232-2462 ۱ 607 28th 232-5473 Ads 251 EUM SCHOLARSHIPS AID ASSOCIATION FOR LUTHE- RANS SCHOLARSHIP: Jon Behrens, Margaret Gourlay, Wendi Harris ALPHA DELTA KAPPA AWARD: Laurie Tshetter AMES EDUCATION ASSOCIA- TION TEACHING SCHOLARSHIP: Linda Wright AMES HOMEBUILDERS AUXIL- IARY ASSOCIATION SCHOLAR- SHIP: Linda Coady AMES HOMEBUILDERS ASSOCI- ۸۲۱۱۵ ۳ DESIGING GONT Es] WINNERS: William Futrell, Geoff Griffiths AMES WOMEN’S CLUB SCHO- LARSHIP: Linda Litchfield BETA TAU DELTA CONTINUING EDUCATION GRANT: Shery! Elsberry, Mike Farmer, Jeff Huston BETHEL COLLEGE ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIP: Rebecca VanDe- Voorde BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Catherine Booth DES MOINES WOMEN'S CLUB SPEECH AND DRAMA SCHOLAR- SHIP: David Simpson DOW CHEMICAL-CHARLES GOETZ CHEMICAL SCHOLAR- SHIP: Jon Behrens, David Phillips GOVERNOR'S NATIONAL YOUTH SCIENCE CAMP: Paul Heil IOWA CENTRAL COMMUNITY COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCHO- LARSHIP: Laura Garman 252 Awards IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY MERIT SCHOLARSHIP: Dave Bachmann, Charles Jones IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: Donald DoBell, Grace Love, Peter McCoy IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY UNITED STATES NAVY ROTC SCHOLARSHIP: Jeb Brewer JIM COOK MEMORIAL AWARD: Dan McRoberts KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS (AMES COUNCIL) YOUTH OF THE YEAR AWARD: Rebecca VanDeVoorde LINDA JONES MEMORIAL SCHO- LARSHIP: Shelby Thorson, Deborah Waters LUTHER COLLEGE SCHOLAR- SHIP: Susan Engen MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY FOR WOMEN PRESIDENTIAL SCHO- LARSHIP: Gardenia Harris NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED STUDENTS: Sarah Abraham, Peter Banitt, Jon Behrens, Jeb Brewer, Deborah Carlson, Jori Courteau, Eric Cowle, Kurt Franzen, Steve Fuhrman, Simon Gilchrist, Paul Heil, Gregory Holmberg, David Lamb, Erin Lundgren, Walter Mad- den, Peter McCoy, June Millard, David Phillips, Kirk Pruhs, Tracy Rood, Carrie Wilson, Terry Woods NATIONAL MERIT SEMI-FINALISTS: Michael Deppe, Kevin Lowary, Scott Ross NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: David Bachmann, Allison Boney, Gregory Brown, Wendi Harris, Cha- rles Jones, Andrea Liu, Christopher McConnell, Lynette Seifert, Rebecca VanDeVoorde, Eric Wolfe, Linda Wright NELSON K. PETERSON MERIT SCHOLARSHIP TO BRYN MAUR COLLEGE: Allison Sue Boney PAT DALE MEMORIAL SCHOLAR- SHIP: Sharon Bredeson PAULA PATTON-GRAHAM ART SCHOLARSHIPS TO THE UNIVER- SITY OF IOWA: Dan McRoberts STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARSHIPS: Sarah Abraham, Lisa Anderson, Karen Applequist, Peter Banitt, Jon Behrens, Allison Boney, Catherine Booth, Jeb Brewer, Maureen Conzemius, Jori Courteau, Steven Fuhrman, Becky Gagnier, Margaret Gourlay, Wendi Harris, Paul Heil, Lisa Hofer, Sandra Humphrey, Cha- rles Jones, David Lamb, Andrea Liu, Erin Lundgren, Walter Madden, Rene Marion, Christopher McConnell, June Millard, David Phillips, Alice Reynolds, Leslie Richard, Tracy Rood, Scott Ross, David Sanders, Kathryn Smithson, Laura Trenkle, Ann Trunnell, Eric Wolfe, Linda Wright SOROPTIMIST YOUTH CITIZEN- SHIP AWARD: Margaret Durby STORY COUNTY LEGAL SECRE- TARIES ASSOCIATION SCHO- LARSHIP: Kimberly Blackmer UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: Donald DoBell UNIVERSITY OF IOWA SCHOLAR- SHIP IN ENGINEERING: Jon Behrens UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN IOWA SCIENCE AND MATHEMAT- ICS SYMPOSIUM EARTH SCIENCE AWARD: Karen Applequist, Steven Fuhrman UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN IOWA SCIENCE AND MATHEMAT- ICS SYMPOSIUM PHYSICS AND MATHEMATICS AWARD: Andrea Liu UTAH STATE UNIVERSITY WRES- TLING SCHOLARSHIP: Steve Ross WASHINTON UNIVERSITY SCHO- LARSHIP: Wendi Harris omg, A femmt 7 OE e 00 LLL LLL LLA LLL LLL LL ee 9 s . a » a ep A 1 SCHOLARSHIPS HONORS ` WINSTON C. YOUNG MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Sarah Abraham ALL-STATE BAND CERTIFI- CATES: Diane Bond, Laurie Pletcher, Martha Solberg, Jori Courteau, Don DoBell, Marc Stromen, Steve Holland, Peter Banitt, Peter McCoy, Paul Zingg SERVICE AWARD: Sandy Humph- rey, Sabrina Madsen, Linda Wright SENIOR MERIT AWARD: Don DoBell KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR BAND STUDENT: Don DoBell ORCHESTRA ALL-STATE ORCHESTRA CERTIF- ICATES: Margaret, Wendi Harris, Michael Deppe, Shawn McCoy AMES INTERNATIONAL ORCHES- TRA FESTIVAL ASSOCIATION: Wendi Harris, Shawn McCoy, Joan Dunham, Sandy Humphrey, Martha Solberg, Dave Johnson, Peter McCoy, Peter Banitt, Steve Hotland, Grace Love ALL-STATE CERTIFICATE: Denise Heynolds, Paul Fredericksen, Tom Thornton, Tim Hickman BRONZE PIN: Jeanne Healey, Peter McCoy GOLD PIN: Paul Fredericksen KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR AWARD: Paul Fredericksen VOCAL MUSIC JOURNALISM VOLUNTEERS BEST FEATURE ARTICLE: Natalie Bush MOST VALUABLE WEB STAFF: Tom Thornton MOST VALUABLE SPIRIT STAFFER: Rene Marion ANDREW RIGGS MEMORIAL AWARD: Tom Thornton ENGLISH SCRATCH PAD: Mike Deppe, Kay Farnslow, Cindy Gammon, Linda Litchfield, Lisa Pietsch, John Seagrave, Carrie Wilson NATIONAL COUNCIL OF TEACH- ERS OF ENGLISH ACHIEVEMENT AWARD IN WRITING: Erin Lundgren, Allison Sue Boney ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE: Erin Lundgren CITIZENSHIP AMERICAN CITIZENSHIP AWARDS: Jon Behrens, Gar Harris, David Orsinger, Alice Reynolds DAUGHTERS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION AMERICAN HIS- TORY AWARDS: DeeAnn Benson, Brett Clark, Hogan Martin, Lily Vakili ART DAVID BURTON STONE AND FIRST NATIONAL BANK ART AWARDS: Mike Dunn, Jori Courteau, Dreux Hempe, Dan McRoberts, Lisa Pietsch NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC ART AWARD: Anne Mangold AMES HIGH VOLUNTEER AWARDS: Karen Folkmann, Terri Rogge MATH MATH CONTEST: Mike Avraam- ides, Dave Bachmann, Jane Espen- son, Steve Fronm, Jeff Gulliver, Bonnie Hammer, Scott Lanning, Andrea Liu, Chris Schabel SPEECH COMPETITIVE SPEECH AWARDS: Cathi Adams, Jon Aitchison, Carol Bachmann, Dave Bachmann, Sue Boney, Julie Budnik, Shelby Camp- bell, Lee Clark, Jackie Courteau, Susan Cox, Don DoBell, Kay Fans- low, Margaret Gourlay, Mike Grable, Mark Kislingbury, Krsiti Kuhn, Stacy Long, Julie McDonald, Nancy Olson, Dori Phillips, Michelle Robinson, Meg Schneider, Mike Shevokas, Fareed Tabatabai, Jim Twetten, Susan Walsh, Brian Weigle THESPIANS THESPIANS: Carol Bachmann, Dave Bachmann, Tim Brooks, Mat- thew Buckingham, Jackie Courteau, Kay Fanslow, Mike Gra- ble, Lisa Grossman, Mary Gruber, Dave Johnson, Dave Junkham, John Larson, Jenny Lemish, Erin Lundgren, Joel Manatt, Maria Osborn, Karin Paulsen, Jenni Ross, Meg Schneider, John Seagrave, Kari Skadberg, David Simpson, John Swagert, Susan Sweeney, Carrie Wilson, Jane Wilson, Bob Wunder Awards 253 - — Ac t Ar, a Ski A e ‘ x = OS ES m 7 Cem z ۹ e er omen gh ۰ D p , m, ww D ۳ - d - 5 Á - el MP په‎ c m or d a yea s at dut wi . E- m WH Ze - MEAM UNI IEEE YE E Rl pue‏ ی LISA E. ABBOTT - Student Support Service 10,11 SARAH LOUISE ABRAHAM - Homecoming Committee 12; Student Council 10, 12; Student Council Secretary 12; Senior Senate; Track 10, 11, 12 CATHI LYNN ADAMS - Pep Club 10: Scratch Pad 10, 11; Scratch Pad Editor; WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Speech Club 12 STAN ADAMS - MATT ALLEN - RENEE AMUNDSON - CASSIE ANDERSON - DAN ANDERSON - Modern Dance Club 12; |-Ball 12 LISA DAWN ANDERSON - Modern Dance Club 11; Cheersquad 10, 11, 12: Cheersquad Captain 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 10, leche MARY CATHERINE ANDERSON - Model UN 11, 12; Cadet Teaching 12 MEG M. ANDERSON - Modern Dance Club 11 MICHAEL H. ANDERSON - Basketball 10, 11, 12 TINA ANDERSON - FRANK ANDREWS - DECA 12; In Memory of Linda Jones Golf 10, 11; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11, 12; Stage Band 10 KAREN LOUISE APPLEQUIST - Sophomore Mixed Choir; The Mad Gypsy ; Between Two Thieves RICK ARTHUR - NANCY E. AXTELL - Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Pep Club 10; Homecoming Committee 10; Student Council 10, 11; WEB 12; SPIRIT 11; Office Ed. 12; AHS Volunteers 10; Powderpuff Football 12; ۱-8۱۱ 10, 11, 12; I-Volleyball 10, 11512 DAVE BACHMANN - KAREN BALDUS - PETER F. BANITT - SPIRIT 11, 12; Boys’ State 11; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Band Public- ity Officer 12; All-State Band 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Senior Chorale RAY BARBER - CAROLYN JANE BARKER - Cheersquad 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 11; Junior Exec. Treas- urer; Powderpuff Football 12; Soccer Manager 10, 11 WILLIAM D. BARNETT - Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Swimming 10, 11; Golf 10; Tennis 12; Concert Band 11; Varsity Band 10; Marching Happiness can be found through love, other people, and just within yourself. L. Jones Band 10, 11; Modern Jazz Ensem- ble 11; The Insect Comedy KIRSTEN ANNE BATES - AHMED BAYAN - BRAD W. BEEMAN - Cheersquad 11, 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Student Support Service 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec.; WEB 12; DECA 12; Football 10, 11; Track 10, 11, 12 JON R. BEHRENS - Football 10, 11, 12 STEPHEN GEORGE BENCK - Homecoming Committee 10, 11; Football 10, 11; Basketball 10; I-Ball 10: Concert Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10; Stage Band 10, 11; All- State Band 10; Orchestra 10, 11; Ensembles 10, 11; Treble Pops 10 MELISSA KAY BENSON - One Acts 78: Medea Mad Woman of Chaillot ; Dark of the Moon MARK ALAN BERGESON - Cross Country 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 LAURA ANN BESCH - HERO 12 BRIAN THOMAS BEST - KARIN LYNN BINKLEY - Cheers- quad 12; Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10; WEB 12; DECA 12; Senior Senate; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12: Basketball 10, 11; |-Ball 12; Golf 10, 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir JAMES E BISHOP - T | 12 PAUL WAYNE BIVENS - SPIRIT 11 KIMBERLY ANN BLACKMER - Pep Club 11; Office Education 12; Pow- derpuff Football 11; Basketball 10; Treble Pops 10 CAROL ANN BOND - 1-8511 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 12 LINDA RENEE BOND - Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11; Home- coming Committee 12; Student Support Service 10; International Club 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Senior Senate; HERO 12; Powder- puff Football 10: ۱-8۱1 10; Track 10; I-Volleyball 10, 11; Drama Crews 10, 11 ALLISON SUE BONEY - Model UN 12; International Club 10; Library Assistant 10; I-Volleyball 10, 11; A Capella Chow 11, 12; Sophomor Mixed Choir, Treble Pops 10, 3 Madrigal Choir 10, 11, 12: Club 12 o 7L CATHERINE BOOTH - Sri Girls’ Club; Student Council Scratch Pad 12; Cadet Teaching t Office Assistant 11; ۱-8211 12: Fig Corps 10 AMIR BORAZIANI - LISA R. BORNMUELLER - Club 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Com mittee 10, 11; Student Council 10! Junior Exec.; Girls’ State 11; Powe derpuff Football 10, 11, 12; |-Ball 18 11, 12; I-Volleyball 10, 11 | | e JANELLE LYNN BORTS - Office Education 12 d BRENDA CARMAN BOWERS - SHARON LUANN BREDESON -F Bali 12; Track 11, 12; Softball 10, 1$ 12; Concert Band 11; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. ` D aL gegen, = aeo conne P زا‎ an NA rd JEB ELWELL BREWER - Student Council 10; Varsity Band 10, 11; Peg Band 11; Marching Band 10, 11 qo is GUSTAV ANDREW BRO Wrestling 10, 11, 12 TIMOTHY P. BROOKS - WEB 2 | Drama Casts 11,12; Drama Crews) 11, 12; One Acts 79, '80; “The Insectes Comedy”; “Little Mary Sunshine de “Arsenic and Old Lace ; ۱۳222125 11,12; Thespian Treasurer 12 GREGORY DEAN BROWN -W ۳۹ 12: Football 10, 11, 12; Powderpuf Football 12; Basketball 10; LE d 11.12: Baseball 10, 11, 12 d MARTIN JAMES BROWN - — E B ERIC JOHN BRUE - ۱-821 10 BRUCE K. BRUENE - DECA TIS Ball 11, 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12 THERESA LYNN BRUNKOW - JULIANNE MARIE BUDNIK 7 Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; Cheersq e E Captain 10: Senior Girls’ Club; Peg. Club 10, 11, 12; Cadet Teaching Î on AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Spee Club 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12: I-Ball 12 ELIZABETH RUTH BUNKER- ' : S Club 10; Student Council 10; Volunteers 10, 11, 12: Seni Senate; Powderpuff Football 101 12: I-Volleyball 10; Mat Maid 11 Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophonmk y d Bech i i 1 3F 3v A D REM‏ ما E‏ تا تینوی تا رن Wi FIRNE SA Oe EE Mixed Choir, Treble Pops 10; Little Mary Sunshine SUSAN MARIE BURNS - Pep Club 1G, 13; Student Support Service 10, 1? WEB 12: SPIRIT 12: Health Occupations 12; AHS Volunteers 12. Senior Senate; I-Ball 10, 11, 12: Tennis 10, 11, 12 CYNTHIA SUE BUTLER - Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 12: HERO 12 JERRY CABLE - VICA 12; Football 10. 11, 12; I- Ball 12; Track 10. 11, 12 ROBIN FAY CAMPBELL - Office Ed. 12; AHS Volunteers 12 MICHELLE CAMPOS - Modern Dance Club 11, 12: AHS Volunteers 12: Powderpuff Football 12: 158 12: Track 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Flag Corps 10, 11, 12 EDWARD A. CARLSEN - CYNTHIA CAROL CARLSON - Sophomore Mixed Choir; Treble Pops 11, 12 DEBORAH ELLEN CARLSON - BRIAN W. CARR - KIMERLY ALICIA CARR - TAMI KIM CATRON - Pep Club 10, 11: DECA 12: Powderpuff Football 10, 11; I-Ball 10, 11, 12: I-Volleyball DON MARK CATUS - DECA 12: |- Ball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11. 12 ANDREW ALAN CHARLES - Dark of the Moon MICHAEL KEITH CHIEVES - CRAIG STEVEN CHOLVIN - Swim- ming 12 CHAD ALLEN CHRISTIAN - Base- ball 10, 11, 12 CHRISTY ANN CLARK - Modern Dance Club 11; Office Ed. 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Powderpuff Football 12; ۱-8211 11; I- Volleyball 11: Sopho- more Mixed Choir; Senior Chorale LINDA COADY - Homecoming Committee 11; Student Council 11; Junior Exec; AHS Volunteers 12: Cross Country 10, 11; Powderpuff Football 12; Basketball 10: I-Ball 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 DONNA KAY CONLEY - Powderpuff Football 12; Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12; Track 10: I-Volleyball 11 JOSEPH SCOTT CONLON - Senior Senate; Debate 11: Football 11. 12; I-Ball 12; Track 11, 12; Senior Chorale MAUREEN FRANCES CONZE- MIUS - Cheersquad 10, 11; Pep Glub 10, 11; Homecoming Commit- tee 10, 11: AHS Volunteers 12; Cross Country 10; Powderpuff Football 12; |-Ball 12; Track 10, 11, 12 JAMES R. COOK - LORI LEE COOK - MICHELE E. COOK - Pep Club 11; Homecoming Committee 11; Cadet Teaching 12; Powderpuff Football 11 DIANE L. COULSON - JORI COURTEAU - Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; All-State Band 11; All-State Orchestra 12 ERIC VICTOR COWLE - Cheersquad 12; Football 10, 11; I- Ball 10,11,12 DANIELLE JANINE COX - SUSAN LEE COX - Senior Girls' Club: Pep Club 10, 11; Homecom- ing Committee 10, 11, 12; Student Council 10; International Club 10; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Speech Club 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 11; l- Ball 10, 11, 12; Golf 10, 11; I-Volleyball 11 TRACY CROWE - AHS Volunteers 11,12 JULIE A. CUNNINGHAM - DECA 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Softball 10, 11 MICHAEL C. CUTLIP - ۱-821 10, 11, 12 PAT T. CYR - ۱-82۱۱ 12; Track 10, 11, 12 TIMOTHY LYN CYR - DECA 12: I- Ball 11, 12; Golf 10, 11, 12 BRYAN EUGENE DALE - MARSHA KAY DANOFSKY - CLAUDIUS DELLMANN - THOMAS RILEY DENNIS - Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 11, 12; I-Ball 10 MICHAEL ROBERT DEPPE - Cross Country 9, 10, 11; Track 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11; Modern Jazz Ensemble 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12: Orchestra President 12; All-State Orchestra 11, 12; Little Mary Sun- shine ; The Bald Soprano ; The Mad Gypsy”; Between Two Thieves’; Julius Caesar ; “Arsenic and Old Lace ; One Acts '79, '80 JAMES SHAWN DeREUS - CHRISTINE JUNE DesENFANTS - Student Council 10, 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 12; Softball 10, 11; Boys' Swimming Manager 12 PEGGY INGE DIPPOLD - One Acts 79 STEVEN KENT DIXON - DONALD CARVER DoBELL - Homecoming Committee 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Ames High Founda- tion 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Dixieland Band 10, 11, 12; Band President 12; All-State Band 10, 11, 12; Modern Jazz Ensemble 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; “Dark of the Moon”; “Insect Comedy ; “The Mad Gypsy”; One Acts 78, 79 GWENDOLYN KAY DOTY - CAROLYN JEAN DOUGHERTY - Modern Dance Club 10; AHS Volunteers 12; Senior Senate; I-Ball 10; A Capella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Treble Pops 10 MICHAEL JAMES DUNN - Cheers- quad 11; WEB Editor 12; DECA 12; Insect Comedy KIMBERLY JAN DURHAM - Health Occupations 12 RICHARD DANIEL DUTMER - I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Golf 11; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Insect Comedy NANCY JOANE DYER - BILLY ALLEN EDDY - SARAH KAY EGGLETON - Treble Pops 10 HEIDI SONGER EICHORD - Sophomore Mixed Choir; Treble Pops 10 RAMIN ELAHI - |—Ball 12 CHARLES DUANE ELLIS - JERILYN KAY ELLIS - Pep Club 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 11,12; Health Occupations 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Lab Assistant 11; Senior Senate; |-Ball 10, 11, 12 SHERYL LYNN ELSBERRY - RICK LAUREL ELY - | 12; VICA 12 JODI LYNN ENGEN - Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football 11, 12: I-Ball 11, 12 SUSAN KAY ENGEN - Modern Dance Club 10, 11: Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; I-Vollaybal! 10, 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Mad Woman of Chaillot MARK LAWRENCE EVANS - Bas- ketball 10, 11, 12 NEGIN FAKHIMI - KAY M. FANSLOW - Speech Club 10, 12; |-Ball 11, 12; One Acts '78, 79, '80; Mad Woman of Chaillot”: The Insect Comedy”; Little Mary Sunshine’; Julius Caesar ; The Mad Gypsy”; Between Two Thieves ; Arsenic and Old Lace MIKE FARMER - WILLIAM MARK FERGUSON - DECA 12; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12 MELODEE LORRAINE FIELDS - MARK PAUL FISCUS - DECA 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11 SCOTT FITZGERALD - ANDREA MARIE FLESHMAN - A Capella Choir 11, 12 LORINDA ANN FOELL - Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11; Cadet Teaching 12; Powderpuff Footbali 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12; Golf 11, 12 KAREN SUE FOLKMANN - Cheersquad 12; Health Occupa- tions 12; Student Tutor 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Flag Corps 10 BRIAN SEAN FOWLES - T I 12; Wrestling 10 GLYNN SCOTT FRANK - Lab Assistant 10, 11; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 12 KURT ERIC FRANZEN - PAUL BRIAN FREDERIKSEN - Track Manager 10; Boys' Basketball: Manager 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; All-State Choir 11, 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; Accompanist 10, 11, 12 STEVEN DUANE FUHRMAN - Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 12 LISA A. FUNG - Cheersquad 10; Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11; International Club 10; Powderpuff Football 11, 12; Tennis 11, 12; Con- cert Band 11; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11 Senior Credits 255 WILLIAM GENE FUTRELL - WEB 12; ۱۰88۱ 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12; Hockey 10, 11, 12 MICHELE ELIZABETH GAARDE - Modern Dance Club 11; Pep Club 10; WEB 12; DECA 12; AHS Volun- teers 10, 11; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12 BECKY JO GAGNIER - Modern Dance Club 10; Homecoming Com- mittee 12; Little Mary Sunshine ; Cne Acts '79 CINDY LOU GAMMON - Scratch Pad 11, 12; Flag Corps 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Accompanist 12; One Acts 79 LAURA ANN GARMAN — Powder- puff Football 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Softball 11, 12 GAIL ANN GANSKE - Senior Girls’ Club; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football 11, 12; |-Ball 11, 12; Swimming 10, 11; Golf 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Little Mary Sunshine MARK STEVEN GERSTEIN - KIM DIANE GIBBS - SIMON GERARD GILCHRIST - Cheersquad 12; Senior Senate; Swimming 10, 11, 12; The Mad Woman of Chaillot’; The Insect Comedy”; One Acts 79 - KAREN SUE GLOCK - Powderpuff Football 10: Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 10 | MARGARET LEE GOURLAY - Model UN 12; Debate 10; Speech Club 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; All- State Orchestra 11, 12; Ensembles 10, 12 MICHAEL RONALD GRABLE - Student Council 11, 12; Student Council President 12; Student Council Treasurer 11; Student Review Board 11; Scratch Pad 11; AHS Volunteers 12; Senior Senate; Rules Committee 10; Dark of the Moon “Medea”; “The Mad Woman of Chaillot’; “The Insect Comedy’; Julius Caesar ; Little Mary Sunshine ; The Mad Gypsy’; Between Two Thieves ; Arsenic and Old Lace ; One Acts 78, 79,'80 LYNDA LEE GRAHAM - Modern Dance Club 11; Homecoming Com- mittee 12; WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Twirler 10, 11, 12; Track 12; Drill Team 10 KATHERINE SUE GRAUPERA - Modern Dance Club 11; Homecom- ing Committee 12; AHS Volunteers 11; I-Ball 10; Drill Team 10 256 Senior Credits MATTHEW PETER GREBASCH - Football 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 DAVID J. L. GREEN - T I 12 GEOFFREY PALMER GRIFFITHS - Student Council 11; WEB 12; Cross Country. 10, 11, 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11; Stage Band 11; The Insect Comedy MARK ALLEN 4۶۳۱۷ ۷۸۵ - Basketball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 14112 TIMOTHY H. GROEN - AHS Volun- teers 10 JEFFREY BRENT GULLIVER - Cross Country 10, 12; ۱-8811 11; Track 10, 11; The Insect Comedy HOWARD CLAYTON GURGANUS EDITH ANN HADWIGER - DECA 12 SHERYL. LYNN HAGEN - NIZAR KASSEM HAMAD - TODD H. HANSEN - WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Lab Assistant 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football 12; I-Ball 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 CHRISTOPHER BRENT HANSON - The Insect Comedy ERIC W. HANSON - CYNTHIA DENICE HARDEN - LOREN SCOTT HARMS - KERMITH VERNARD HARRING- TON - Cheersquad 11, 12; Cheers- quad Captain 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Student Council Treas- urer 11; Student Review Board 10, 12: DECA 12; Rules Committee 10; Football Manager 10 GARDENIA LOUISE HARRIS - AHS Volunteers 11 WENDI LINN HARRIS - Modern Dance Club 12; Student Council 12; ٩۳۱8۱۲ 11; Student Tutor 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 10, 11. 12; “Dark of the Moon’; One Acts '79, '80; Little Mary Sunshine’: Julius Caesar’; “Arsenic and Old Lace’ JULIE ANN HASTINGS - Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 12; Homecoming Committee 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Powderpuff Football 12; |-Ball 11, 12; I-Volleyball 11 GALEN NOEL HATHCOCK - Cross Country 10, 11, 12; -Ball 10, 11 12; Track 10, 11, 12 CLARK WYLIE HAWTHORNE - JEANNE DENISE HEALEY - Pep Club 10, 11; Student Council 10; WEB Editor 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Treble Pops 10: All- State Choir 11; Swing Choir 12 PAUL JACOB HEIL - Student Council 11; Junior Exec; AHS Volunteers 12; Boys' State 11; Senior Senate; Senior Senate Presi- dent; Football 10, 11, 12; Powder- puff Football 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 11,12; Concert Band 10, 11,12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Band Officer 12; All-State Band 11; Dixie Land Band 11, 12; Orchestra 11; Ensembles 11, 12 BARBARA DEE HEMBROUGH - Modern Dance Club 11, 12; Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 11; Student Council 10, 11; WEB Editor 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12: ۱-8211 10, 11 DREUX HENRY FRANCIS BALTHISAR HEMPE - JOHN RICHARD HENDRICKSON - Student Council 10, 11, 12; SPIRIT 12; SPIRIT Editor 11; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10; Stage Band 10, 11, 12 DANETTA SHAFFER HIATT - MARK ALAN HIATT - RODNEY ALAN HIBBS - T | 12; I-Ball 10 KRISTIN LEA HINZ - Modern Dance Club 11; Homecoming Com- mittee 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Powderpuff Football 10, 12; I- Ball 12; Track 11; Softball 10; Con- cert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 11, 12 RANDALL WILLIAM HOBBS - THOMAS L. HOERNER - LISA MARIE HOFER - Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12: Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12 GREGORY KIRK HOFF -T | 12; EBCE 11: Football 10; Basketball 10, 11, 12: Track 10, 11, 12 JEANINE A. HOFFMAN - AHS Volunteers 10: EBCE 11; Flag Corps 10; Drill Team 10 RIKEL MARTIN HOFFMAN - Jun- ior Exec.; Hockey 10, 11, 12; Foot- FEN ۰ ۸ ی‎ IIIT aC CS ES ep =e a 2 nt 5e 7 wv e J 4 - | T M. BEE | « N Te P ۰ Ca P ص‎ m ` A t. x . 4 St A ei ball 10 STEVE P. HOLLAND - Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10. 11 Marching Band 10, 11, 12, 8 Band 10, 11, 12 AR Sine Band a 12; Orchestra 10,11 12; Sophomo Mixed Choir GREG C. HOLMBERG - CRAIG ALAN HOWE - Lab As ant 10; ECE 11; 1822 10, 11, 12 ` Track 10 ` KS ۱ JIM HOWE - VICA 2 KA SANDY LEE HUMPHREY - Concer Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Ste 1 Band 10; Band Secretary 12; Di ch Land Band 12; Ensembles 11, 1220. Treble Pops 10; Accompanist 10 1 JOHN LEE HUSE - T | 12; Foo p ball 10 4 cil 10, 11; Student President 12 WEB Editor 12; AHS Volunteers 10 11. 12: Football 10; I-Ball 12 : d RICH WILLIAM IVERSEN - © 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12 Baseball 12 1 CHARLES STEWART JACKSON- | Football 10, 12: Track 11; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed” Choir 3 A JEFF A. HUSTON - Student Cour f | ul T ELLEN KAYE JACKSON - JOHN D. JACOBS - Cross Country ۳ 10; I-Ball 10, 11, 12: Golf 10, 11, 12 DAVID JAMES - WEB 12 LeANN JAMES - Senior Girls’ Club; U AV-IMC Assistant 12; Sophomore e |. Mixed Choir; Senior Chorale STEVE D. JARVIS- T | 12 p kf KATHY JO JENNINGS - T$ Li ۹ JEFF S. JENSEN - T I 12 m: K SHARON ROSE JOHANNS - Pe Club 10, 11; Powderpuff Footbal 11, 12; Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12: b. I-Volleyball 11: Concert Band ÎÎ $ 1 Varsity Band 10: Marching Band 10) i 11 E 4 x Ae I : n DAVID WENDELL JOHNSON - Student Council 10, 11; Junion Exec.; Junior Exec. Presto 3 Senior Senate; Senior Vict President; Golf 10, 11, 12; Con ert EM. Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; F I Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 1 11, 12; Student priori Committee 3 ERIC JOHNSON - EBCE 11 — iA t tû. 11; Senior cA Eee : Ee ‘79; Julius Caesar ; The Mad e SN ` VID H. JUNKHAN - F D. KAHLER - Cross Country 10 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 HILARY ANN KAPFER - Pep Club 10; Concert Band 10; Marching ‘Band 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Dark of the Moon ! PARTO KARIMI - B ROCK J. KELLY - Football 10, 11, T2: Basketball 10: l-Ball 11, 12: E Track 10, 11, 12 [EVE ELIZABETH KENNEDY - me B 12: Little Mary Sunshine ; One ` inn 12 grog Nuit ccom- GINDY A. LEE - International Club ` 10, 11; DECA 12; I-Ball 10, 12: Var- sity Band 11, 12; Marching Band (HS 12 Sophomore Mixed Choir ni RN AS D. LENDT - Swimming SUSAN JANE LIMING - . WEB 12; —DECA 12; EBCE 11; Senior Senate; Golf 10; A Capella Choir 11; Sopho- more Mixed Choir | JOHN M. LIPPE Baseball 10 - |-Ball 10, 11, 12; LINDA MICHELLE LITCHFIELD - Modern Dance Club 11; Homecom- ing Committee 12; Drill Team 10; Flag Corps 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir ANDREA J. LIU - Model UN 12; Debate 10, 11; Accompanist 11,12 JANE ANN LOUIS - Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11; Homecom- ing Committee 11; WEB 12; DECA 12; Student Tutor 11; AHS Volun- | PETER Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band. MICHAEL ۷۰60۷ - 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11,12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; All-State Band 12; Dixieland Band 12; Mod- ern Jazz Ensemble 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Mad- rigal 11, 12; All-State Choir 11; Swing Choir 11, 12; “Little Mary Sunshine ; The Mad Gypsy PAT LOUIS McCULLOUGH - T I 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12; Track 10 KATHERINE LEE McDANIEL - Pep Club 10, 12; Cadet Teaching 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12 MICHELLE MARIE McGIVNEY - Modern Dance Club 11; Cheers- quad 10; Pep Club 10, 11; SPIRIT 12; Cross Country 10, 11; Powder- puff Football 12; Track 10, 12: Var- sity Band 10; Marching Band 10 a) at LI Ad Wi LM , CH BE. or x ۳ in E Å E B » e 2 M Ze تک‎ ۱ hs. di A | À rs V FF N y is JM AR e Ta. v , p ۳ ; f TT d 1 e N ` ۰ M ‘ vi d a å J MS c J à oy و با‎ E $ 1 4 i J Go KN y Å PURI. ` N ch MAM Wi 1 Kei: Sé | ۱ A e e $ D M J 0 d Y ۱ - 1 Ne ۱۳ 9 i ۰ 4 poc MIS S, r ۳ E. etie ANC UC SET TL : MEE Ue CN, ps e GR 4 ۸ i l LM - Aë DT ۳ 0 M kri? AN Ser? NE. t “ 1 TII po um Dew d dÉ r 2 A oF ۱ PT NES ` BOB 3.1 amgaange: e Varsity Band 10, 11; Ps Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 1 BRENDA JOY MARTY - Modern Dance Club 12; Track 10, 11; Gym- nastics Manager 11; Treble Pops 10 CISSY ANNE MATT - Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Cheersquad 10; Pep Club 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 10, 11; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec.; AHS Volun- ‘teers 10, 11, 12; Cross Country 10, 12; Powderpuff Football 11; Track 10, 12; Little Mary Sunshine ; One Acts '79; The Mad Gypsy GARY MEADOR - Cross Country 12; Football 10; Track 10, 11, 12 MARY ELAINE MEANY - |-Ball 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10; Madrigal Choir 10 teers 11, 12: EBGE 11; Powderpuff TOM McKELVEY - i-Ball 10. 11. 12: ue o: Football E 12 Tennis 10. 12 JUNE RENAE MILLARD - Modern EAM STALA VICA Te; Dance Club 12; Girls' State 2: aseball 10. Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11: KEVIN FRANCIS McKINNEY - ` 9 WEB 12: WEB Editor 12 A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore JOHN EDWARD KINNEY - “Little KEVIN DAVID LOUIS - Football 10, Mixed Chorus; Little Mary Mary Sunshine 11, 12; Powderpuff Football. 12; Sunshine Track 10, 11, 12 JULIE K. McNERTNEY - Cadet MARK ALAN KLINGSHEIM - Teaching 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12; GRACE ELIZABETH LOVE - Con- Tack 10, 11 JAMIE H. MILLER - AHS TOM KLUGE - One Acts '80 “DOUGLAS WAYNE KNOWLER - HRIS ALLEN XNUTSON - Track 0, 11, 12 IRANDY LEE KNUTSON - Cross Country 10, 12: ۱-8۵۱۱ 12; Track 10, 811. 12 KENNETH JAY KOLB - AMES RICHARD KOPPLIN - JEFFERY D. KUEHL - : AM CHELLE JEANNE KUHNLE - SJOHN F. KUNERTH - Health Oc. 3 2. Wrestling 10, 11 DAVID ROBERT LAMB - Cross Country 10; |-Ball 10, 11, 12: Tennis 10. 11. 12; Concert Band 10; March- Eng Band 10 SMON!CA ANN LANG - Homecom- ang Committee 11; Junior Exec. 11; EOECA 12; Powderpuff Football 12 ERIC LARSON - ANET ANN LARSON - cert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir KEVIN P. LOWARY - Basketball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12: Tennis 10: Track 11, 12 ROBERT LOWE - ERIN CHRISTINE LUNDGREN - Student Council 12; International Club 10; Thespian President 12; One Acts '78, '79, '80; Director 12; Dark of the Moon’: Medea ; “Mad Woman of Chaillot’: insect Comedy’; Little Mary Sunshine’; Julius Caesar’: “Arsenic and Old Lace’: “The Mad Gypsy ; Between Two Thieves JILL MARIE LUNDQUIST - Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10; WEB 12; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 10; Pow- derpuff Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Golf 10, 11; Sophomore Mixed Choir THOMAS LUTZ - CHRISTOPHER CLAYTON McCONNELL - Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Student Support Service 10, 11; Football 10; |-3all 12: Tennis 10, 12; The Mad Gypsy RENE SUE MARION - DAN McROBERTS - Scratch Pad 10; Cadet Teaching 12; Cross Country 11, 12; Football 10; I-Ball 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Between Two Thieves JANE LAREE MAAKESTAD - Stu- dent Council 10, 11, 12 TROY MacVEY - Concert Band 12: Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 12; Stage Band 12; Dixie Land Band 10, 11; Modern Jazz Ensemble 10 WALTER R. MADDEN - Senior Senate; Concert Band 11, 12; Var- sity Band 10; Pep Band 12; March- ing Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Band Treasurer 12; Orches- tra Ensembles 10, 12; Dark of the Moon ; One Acts 78, 79; The Mad- woman of Chaillot’; “The Insect Comedy”; “The Mad Gypsy”: “Arsenic and Old Lace”: Thespians JOHN A. MAHLSTEDE - Swimming 10, 11, 12 International Club 10; SPIRIT 11; SPIRIT Editor 12; Powderpuff Football 11; I-Ball 10, 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus Volunteers 11; Football 10, 11, 12: Wrestling. 10, 11, 12 MARK WAYNE MILLER - EBCE 11; Track 11 SUSAN JOY MILLER - Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Pep Club 10, 11; The Insect Comedy COLE TYLOR MILLIKEN - Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12; Track 10, 11, 12 ANN ELIZABETH MINGUS - Stu- dent Review Board 12 DEB LEE MINNICK - Senior Girls’ Club; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Track 10 TOM MULLEADY - International Club 10; Scratch Pad 12: AHS Volunteers 10; I-Ball 11 SCOTT A. MUNSINGER - I-Ball 10, 11, 12 | DEBBIE LEE MURTHA - Pep Club | 10; Homecoming Committee 11; Concert Band 12: SH Band 10 Sahibi cropyear E WR eh أ‎ va ۰ ar i m dá K di, 5, و‎ 1 í ۹ ۱ . Í m 1 Sei 4 € A XN. d ] gr frs Eë - 0 iT pv $ 2 i x i e » u De s - ës N as Nach Ay ORA, A ۲ ` s á aa ۱ vi 1 ENE ۰ : [ n m kW ep MN E eer, went E و‎ E à ۲ d. v? wl T . ps KC? Wir Lé - Ze a r | » Ze SA ۰1 wl Na dr Gyi ۱ ی‎ A ۱ d. توا‎ d E L4 Ivo hiec E T ۳ ۱ ۳ OI ۳ di ZER 7 Ivi ۱ l ` 41; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Treble Pops 11; Lit- tle Mary Sunshine ; One Acts KURT D. NELSON - DECA 12; Wrestling 11,12 MARTHA J. NISSEN - Pep Club 10; Basketball 10; ۱-88۱۱ 12; Track 10; Softball 10; Basketball Manager 11; Treble Pops 10 KATHRYN J. OBRECHT - AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Cadet Teach- ing 12; Track Manager 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12 NANCY ELIZABETH OLSON - Model UN 12; International Club 10, 11; Office Ed. 12; AHS Volunteers 11; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sopho- more Mixed Choir; Treble Pops 10; Swing Choir 12; Little Mary Sunshine STEVEN BURTON OLSON - Track 10 DAVID ORSINGER - ۱-9211 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12 KRISTI LYNN OSTERLOO - DECA 12; ۱-8۵۱۱ 10, 11, 12; I-Volleyball 10, 11 SUSAN MARIE OSTERMANN - Pep Club 10; Model UN 11; I-Volleyball 10; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 11, 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Treble Pops 10; Madrigal Choir 10, 11, 12; Little Mary Sunshine PETER J. PADY - Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12 PATTY PEFFER - HERO 12 JOHN KEVIN PERRIN - Homecom- ing Committee 11; Junior Exec. WEB 12; DECA 12; ۱-8211 10, 12 PEGGY SUE PETEFISH - WEB 12; A Capella Choir 12; Swing Choir 12 JULIE R. PETERS - Cheersquad 10, 12: Pep Club 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 10, 11; WEB Editor 12; DECA 12 KRISTI BETH PETERS - Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Cheersquad 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12 DAVID LEE PHILLIPS - Model UN 12; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus CATHERINE DOREA PHILLIPS - Modern Dance Ciub 10, 11, 12; 258 Senior Credits Cheersqaud 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Student Council 10, 12; Student Support Service 10, 11; Powderpuff Football 10, 12: اا8-‎ 12; The Insect Comedy ELIZABETH TACY PHILLIPS - HERO 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Twirler 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 12; Sophomore Mixed: Cho- rus; Treble Pops 11 CAROLYN J. POTTER - Cheersquad 10, 12; Cheersquad Captain 12; Pep Club 10; Student Council 11, 12; Student Council Secretary 11; Junior Exec., AHS Volunteers 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 12; Swimming 11, 12; Gymnas- tics 10; Track 10, 11, 12; A Capella Choir 12; “Little Mary Sunshine” JOHN F. POWER - Debate 10; Track 10 PAIGE MARIE POWERS - Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12: Scratch Pad 11 BOB N. PRITCHARD - Modern Dance Club 10; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band TOS TTE KIRK RICHARD PRUHS - Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12 DEBRA K. RATLIFF - Cadet Teach- ing 12: AHS Volunteers 12; EBCE 11; Marching Band 11; Twirler 11 ROBERT L. RATLIFF - Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 11,12 LORRIE MARIE REINSCH - Home- coming Committee 12; WEB 12; Office Ed. 12; AHS Volunteers 11; Twirler 10 ALICE E. REYNOLDS - Modern Dance Club 10; Senior Girls' Club; Homecoming Committee 10, 11, 12; Pep Club 10, 11; Student Council Treasurer 12; Junior Exec.; Interna- tional Club 10; Student Tutor 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Powder- puff Football 12; One Acts 0 Arsenic and Old Lace LESLIE JEAN RICHARDS - Health Occupations 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 STEVE CHARLES RICKETTS - Tennis 10; Hockey 10, 11, 12 JOE RIZZO - Junior Exec.; Scratch Pad 10; Football 10, 11, 12; Wres- tling 10, 11, 12 RICHARD TODD ROBERTS - Football 10, 11, 12 SHARNA MELODIE ROBINSON - Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Senior Girls’ Club; Senior Senate; Swimming 10, 11, 12 WILLIAM JOHN ROBYT - Hockey 10 7131, 412. BRENDA LEANN ROE - Office Ed. 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Flag Corps 10, 11,12; Sophomore Mixed ` Chorus; Treble Pops 10 11; Swing Choir Accompanist 11 TERRI JOSEPHINE ROGGE - Modern Dance Club 12; Senior. Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Committee 11, 12, Student Council 10, 11, 12; SPIRIT 11; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volun- teers 10, 11, 12; Senior Senate 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12; I- Ball 11; Gymnastics 10, 11; Softball 11 TRACEY ANN ROOD - Modern Dance Club 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 10, 11; Student Council Secretary 11; Student Tutor 12; Powderpuff Football 12; Basketball 10, 11; ۱-82۱1 12; I-Volleyball 10; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Tre- ble Pops 10; Swing Choir Accom- panist 10; Senior Chorale; Dark of the Moon SCOTT ALAN ROSS - Homecom- ing Committee 10; Junior Exec.; Scratch Pad 10, 11; Lab Assistant 10; Rules Committee 10; Swimming 10; One Acts 79; Julius Caesar STEVEN W. ROSS - Cheersquad 11: Cross Country 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12 VAL S. ROWLEY - T | 12; Basket- ball 10, 11, 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12 NATALIE LYNN ROYER - Cadet Teaching 12; Senior Senate; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Treble Pops 10 DIRK WILLIAM ROZEBOOM - Cheersquad 11; 1-8۱ 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 12; Golf 11; Tennis 10 TIM RUMSEY- T I 12 DAVID HOWARD SANDERS - Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 11, 12 TRACY LYN SANDERS - Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11 PAUL ROBERT SCHNEIDER - Scratch Pad 12; Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12 BOB ALAN SCHOENROCK - |-Ball 10, 11, 12; Baseball 11, 12 JEFFREY T. SEATON - ۱-85۱1 12; LYNMETTE KAY SEIFERT -A (kr Golf 11, 2 VN Volunteers 11; Gymnastics 11, 2 7 BRUCE ALLAN SHAHAN - T — D d e eee Ww GS JEFF L. SHARP - Football 10, 7 12; Basketball 10, 11, 12; Basebi 10 SARA MICHELLE SHAUGH | - Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 1 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12 Rules Committee 12; Powderpul Football 11, 12 X3 JULIE LYNN SHEWCHUK - 4H Volunteers 12: ۱-821 2 MARTI JO SHUBERT - Cheers quad 10; Senior Girls’ Club; Peg Club 10; Homecoming 8 12: Student Council 11; DECA 72 AHS Volunteers 11; Powderpuft Football 10, 11, 12 mene —= q= arp M —— اج‎ EE Ke ec gab, er هو‎ ۰ ۱ - — ود 2 1 dai ` LINDA RAE SIMMERMAN - Ju ia Exec.. DECA 12: AHS Voluntee 10, 12: I-Ball 10, 11 ahh teg LL LL PX M LL ANI nd mg $. d m amm TN be hes £7» EH N, E Wi Y ndi dtd pL © = g ae? gë DAVID B. SIMPSON - Sc Dance Club 11, 12; Student Counci 11. 12: Student Council Presider 12; DECA 12; Dark of the Mood One Acts; The Madwoman Gf Chaillot’: “The Insect Comedy to Little Mary Sunshine ; The Madili. Gypsy ; Summer Theatre 78 i] -v-e - ۰. + — — - op RUDY FREDERIC SIOSON - 0202 12: Tennis 2 PONTUS SJOSTEDT - Swi 12; Golf 12 » H 8. ۰ [ iF KARI LYNN SKADBERG - Pep Club 10; Student Council 11, 1222 WEB 12: I-Ball 10, 11; -Volleybal 10; Dark of the Moon ; Medea i One Acts '78, 79,'80; “The ۱۷30۷9 man of Chaillot ; “The | EC Comedy Little Mary Sunshine “The Mad Gypsy”; “Arsenic and Ol Lace | ei A E KATHRYN ANN SMITHSON - ۳ ior Exec.; Health Occupations 5 AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Orches tra 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 10, 1113 8 Capella Choir 11; Sek : Mixed Chorus; Madrigal 10, 11, 12 Little Mary Sunshine FAE LORELEI KAY SNIDER - ۶8 st Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11; 9 dent Council 10; WEB 12; DECA Powderpuff Football 10, 11 AP E a PHILIP DEAN SOGARD - AH Volunteer 11, 12; Boys’ State ; | | , سس‎ - A , E 3 -— Lë g a t. - I ] d » d ٤ ` Wrestling 10; Football Manager 10, mu A CH. R ` BRADLEY K. SPRATT - DECA 12; Wrestling 10 GREGORY DEAN SPURGEON - ` DECA 12: Basketball 10, 11; Ball, = 12: Gol! 11, 12 H ۶ ] ۸ eg QW Ys ew KATRINA ELISE STARLEAF - Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12 ` CURTIS BRYAN STOECKER - BRIAN KELLY STOLL - AHS Volunteer 10. 11, 12° Basketball 12: I-Ball 10, 11 BECKY K. STOUT - Swimming 10, 11, 12 MARK MICHAEL STRITZEL - I-Bal! 10, 11, 12 MARC ALAN STROMEN - !|-Ball 10, 11, 12: Concert Band 11, 12; March- ing Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 11, 12; All-State Band 12; Dixeland Band 12 KIM A. STUART - DECA 12 | DIANE LYNN STUDER - Modern Dance Club 11; Cheersquad 10, 12; Cheersquad Captain 12; WEB 12; AHS Volunteer 11; Cross Country 10, 11; Track 10, 11, 12 SCOTT ROBERT SUMMERFELT - Swimming 10, 11, 12 | SHERRI LYNN SYDNES - HERO 12 | DAVID JEROME SYMONS - Cheersquad 12; WEB 12; Swimming 10, 11, 12 ` KIMBERLY A. TERRONES - Pep Elub 10: Ball 10, .11. 12: T [Volleyball 10, 11 JODY LYNN THOMAS - Cadet Teaching 12; Health Occupations [ 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12 - MARTY L. THOMAS - Homecom- - ing Committee 10; Student Council ۲ 10; I-Ball 10; Dark of the Moon ' JAMES EDWARD THOMPSON - ۲ WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 12: E Football Football 12; Basketball 10; |-Ball 12: Baseball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff | One Acts 80 | TOM THORNTON - WEB Editor 12; Lab Assistant 10, 11; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra Ensem- bles 12; A Capella Choir 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Madrigal Choir 12; All-State Choir 12; Swing Choir 11, 12 SHELBY DARCEL THORSON - Oheersquad 10, 11, 12; Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Student Council 11, 12; Scratch Pad 10, 11; DECA 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 12; Basketball 10, 11; Golf 11 RHONDA KAY THURMAN - Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11,- 12; Homecoming Committee 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Powderpuff Football! 10, 11, 12; Gymnastics 10, 11, 12; Track 10 WENDY SUE TIGGES - Cheers- quad 10, 11, 12; Cheersquad Cap- tain 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Health Occupations 12; Powderpuff Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12 DENISE RENEE TROKILDSON - Modern Dance Club 10; I-Ball 10, 11 PETE L. TORKILDSON - Football 10 PATRICIA ROSE TRCKA - 1-Ball 10, 12; I-Volleyball 10; Cross Coun- try Manager 12; Track Manager 12; A Capella Choir 12; Sophomore Mixed Choir LAURA MARI TRENKLE - Modern Dance Club 10, 11, 12; Student Sup- port Service 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11, Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11; Orchestra Ensembles 10, 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Treble Pops 10; Madrigal Choir 10, 11, 12 JAN TROXEL - DECA 12 ANN MARIE TRUNNELL - Senior Girls Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec.; WEB Editor 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Powderpuff Football 11, 12; Basketball 10; I|-Ball 11, 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Basketball Manager 11; Senior Chorale SUSAN K. TRYON - Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec.; WEB 12; Senior Senate; Powderpuff Football 12; I-Ball 12; Tennis 10, 11, 12; Softball 10; Con- cert Band 11; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11 LAURIE ANN TSCHETTER - Homecoming Committee 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Cross Country 10; Basketball 10; l- Ball 11, 12; I-Volleyball 11 JANA MARIE TSCHOPP - Scratch Pad 10; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Dark of the Moon JAMES BEN TWETTEN - Speech Club 10, 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 10, 11, 12 MARCIA MARIE ULRICHSON - Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Committee 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Powder- puff Football 11, 12; Gymnastics 10 Mb hee Track 10: 00; 12 JULIE L. ULVESTAD - AHS Volun- teers 11; EBCE 11 ROBERT VANDER GAAST - Cheersquad 12; Student Council 12; Football 10, 12; Basketball 10; Track 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11 REBECCA LOUISE VAN DE VOORDE - Health Occupations 12; A Capella Choir 11 KARLA ANN VAN DRIE - Junior Exec., AHS Volunteers 11; EBCE 11; Powderpuff Football 10, 12; I- Ball 11, 12 SUSAN E. WALSH - Cheersquad 10; Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11; Homecoming Committee 10, 11, 12; Student Council 10; WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Speech Club 12; Powderpuff Football 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10, 11; ۱۲-92 12; “The Madwoman of Chaillot’; The Mad Gypsy DAVE W. WANDERSEE - Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12 MELISSA KAY WARD - Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10; WEB Edi- tor 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Senior Senate; Powderpuff Football 12; The Mad Gypsy DEBORAH JEAN WATERS - Cheersquad 10, 11; Senior Girls' Club; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec.; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Basketball 10; I-Ball 12 KIRK E. WATSON - Tennis 10, 11 LISA MARIE WATSON - Pep Club 10; Homecoming Committee 10, 11; Student Council 11, 12; Health Occupations 12; Powderpuff Foot- ball 12 CATHERINE SIENA WEBER - Powderpuff Football 12; |-Ball 11, 12; Track 11 CAROL LYNN WEE - Cheersquad 10, 12; Pep Club 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec.; Powderpuff Football 10 LORI ANN WEIGLE - DECA 12 BRIAN J. WELTHA - Football Man- ager 10 LISSA MARIE WENGER - DECA 12; EBCE 11: Powderpuff Football 12 OLIVER LEE WILLHAM - Cheers- quad 11; Junior Exec.; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Track 10, 11, 12; Football Trainer 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10 MARK A. WILLIAMS - Tennis 10, 11, 12 CARRIE ROSE WILSON - Scratch Pad 11, 12; Scratch Pad Editor 12; Student Tutor 11; Arsenic and Old Lace ; The Insect Comedy ; Lit- tle Mary Sunshine ; One Acts 79, 80; Julius Caesar ; The Mad Gypsy ; Between Two Thieves ; Thespians PETER F. WIRTZ - VICA 12 LOREN ALLEN WOBIG - WEB Edi- tor 12; AV-IMC Assistant 10; Con- cert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Stage Band 11, 12 ERIC ANDREW WOLFE - i—Ball 11, 12; Tennis 11, 12; Stage Band 11, 12 STEPHANIE A. WOOD - Office Ed. 12; A Capella Choir 11, 12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Treble Pops 10; Senior Chorale LINDSAY WOODE - Student Coun- cil 12: DECA 12 TERRY MARIE WOODS - Student Support Service 10, 11; AHS Volun- teers 12 JULIE LYNN WOODWORTH - Modern Dance Cliiv 10, 11; Senior Girls’ Club; Pep Club 10, 11; Home- coming Committee 10, 11, 12; Office Ed. 12: Powderpuff Football 11, 12; I-Ball 11 JOHN CHARLES WRIGHT - I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Track 12 LINDA JOANN WRIGHT - Scratch Pad 11; Cadet Teaching 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 11; Orchestra Ensembles 10, 11, 12; 'Dark of the Moon SARA ELIZABETH ZBARACKI! - Swimming 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 10, 11 RICHARD W. ZIMMERMAN - Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; |-Ball 10, 12: Track 10 CARL GLENN ZYTOWSKI - Swim- ming 10; One Acts '80 - Information not available Senior Credits 259 - - — —— — — — - — — ——— — ——M ` —M ) Administration and Guidance 190- 191 Ads 226-251 Art 192-193 Assemblies 44-45 Awards 252-253 Bands 34-37 Baseball 118-119 Basketball 94-101 Business 194-195 Cheerleading 92-93 Choirs 26-29 Christmas Formal 70-71 Conference Titles 108-109 Courses (Variety) 188-189 Cross Country 88-91 Dances 50-51 Dating and Entertainment 46-47 Driver's Education 196-197 Drug Awareness 30-31 English. 198-199 Fashion 22-23 Football 84-87 Foreign Language 202-203 Free Time 52-53 Abbott, Amy Abbott, Lisa 77 Abbott, Tim 158,231 Abel, Darrill 194,195 Abel, Scott 87,158,169 Abel, Randy 172 Abraham, Sarah 21,91,113,130,137,138,148, 199 Adams, Cathi Adams, Kathy 130,172 Adams, Marna 93,113,172,228 Adams, Stan 130,228 Adamson, Lisa 113,158,269 Adamson, Mike 172 Aitchison, Jon 11,25,28,40,172 Albertson, Teresa 16,76,82,83,92,93,113,158 Alert, Paul 172 Alexander, Betty 220 Alford, Shawn 172 Allen, Matt 157 Amfahr, John 35,36,52,85,112,129,172 Amirsheybani, Hamid 185 Ammann, Bob 31,190 Amos, Jennie 113,172 Amundson, Renee 74,130 Amundson, Russ 172 Andersen, Lisa 35,36,158 Anderson, Cassie 130,134 Anderson, Dan 63,130 Anderson, David Martin 158,193 Anderson, David Marvin 158 Anderson, Dean 172 Anderson, Deb 27,35,36,158 Anderson, Donald 85,172 260 Index ACTIVITIES.CLASSES FENTI Golf 124-127 Graduation 74-75 Gymnastics 104-105 Hockey 80-81 Homecoming 12-13 Home Economics 204-205 Industrial Education 206-207 Intramurals 110-111 Journalism 200-201 Junior Class 158-171 Math 208-209 Modern Dance 62-63 Music 216-217 News 58-61 Night School 72-73 One-Acts 48-49 Orchestra 42-43 Outdoor Enthusiasts 64-65 Physical Education 212-213 Plays 14-15,40-41,48-49,68-69 Political Involvement 76-77 Prom 70-71 Recreation 16-17 Heligion 24-25 Science 214-215 Anderson, Ellen 42,196 Anderson, Jedd 87,158 Anderson, Lisa 92,130,132 Anderson, Mary 130 Anderson, Meg 130,243 Anderson, Mike 97,130,153 Anderson, Rick 71,172,180 Anderson, Scott 35,36,172 Anderson, Steve 35,36,42,158 Anderson, Tina 131 Andrews, Frank 35,36,131,239 Applequist, Karen 131 Applequist, Reid 88,112,158 Arcy, Dan 84,85,106,172 Arcy, Jeff 92,106,158,195 Athen, Debbie 158 Arthur, Rick 157 Auel, Roxanne 158 Avraamides, Mike 158 Axtell, Nancy 131 Axtell, Rich 85,172 OBLO Bachmann, Carol 35,36,40,41,158,170,195 Bachmann, Dave 40,41,131,138 Bachmann, Scott 172 Bailey, David 172 Bailey, Keith 45,86,87,213 Baker, Dawn 172 Baldus, Karen 131 Banitt, Peter 35,36,131,268 Barber, Ray 157 Barirani, Poopak 172 Barker, Carolyn 131 Barnard, David 171 Scratch Pad 18-19 Senior Class 130-157 Senior Credits 254-259 Social Studies 210-211 Softball 116-117 Sophomore Class 17 2-185 Speech Club 10-11 SPIRIT Staff 268-269 Student Council 20-21 Summer School 72-73 Support Personnel 218-223 Swimming 82-83,106-107 Tennis 120-123 Thespians Crews 32-33 Track 112-115 Trips 66-67 Vocational Education 52-55 Volunteers 38-39 Wrestling 102-103 LI E? LI ge e 4 1 ۳ « : dës s bi! K s 6 met t — Oe oF p = : e r P KS D : ba, es P — e Chu wee Be zsm: rä m WE ` wm a ۰ T ,3 T | H j à D Barnard, Jacqueline 2 Barnes, Melissa 30,92,93,113,172,173,249 Barnes, Valerie 92,158,249 Barnett, William 131 A Barta, Laura 123,158,227,268 E Bartz, Stacy 158 Bates, Kirsten 131 Bathie, Belinda 172,196 Baumgarten, Jean 113,158 Baumel, Mark 71,158 E | Bauske, Grace 199 M Beach, Kimberly 172 | Beaudry, Brian 55,158 E Beavers, Willet Jr. 87,159 uu Bechtel, Michael 159 Beck, Robert 60,172 Becker, Paul 172 Beckett, Larry 172 Beckwith, Jim 35,36,42,172 Beeman, Brad 55,57,131 Behrens, Jon 87,132 Benck, Steve 132 CR Bendorf, Angela 159,269 DAE Benson, DeeAnn 35,36,113,172 Benson, Helen 159 Benson, Jennifer 159 Benson, Melissa 132 Beran, George 35,85,172 Berger, Randy 159,192 Bergeson, Mark 88,112,132,153,212 Bergren, Dee Ann 35,36,125,159 Bergstrom, Bob 87,159 Bernard, Jackie 221 Berry, Julie 172 Besch, Laura 132 Best, Brian 133 Best, Bridget 172 Bettis, Mervin 36,172 Bible, Benton 172 Bible, Greg 85,172 | | $ bk 1 | ` a pa o. oA KI SR STE vee kg — wg ze S -—— o Y mm Tu e کت‎ Binkley, John 172 Binkley, Kari 133 Bird, Michelle 159 Bishop, Jamie 133 Bishop, Robert 172 Bivens, Paul 44,112,133 Black, Melanie 172,225,243 Blackburn, Mary Ann 219 Blackmer, Kim 133,155 Blackmer, Kris 172 Biakely, Dana 159 Blakely, Susan 159 Blau. Gina 35,159 Biythe, Stan 85,172 Bockoven, Hope 159 Bogue, Esther 222 Bogue, Steve 159 Boles, Margaret 93,113.173 Bond, Caro! 35,36,133,138 Bond, Diane 35,37,159 Bond, Linda 133 Boney, Allison Sue 27,29,133 Booth, Cathy 19,133 Booth, Stephen 173 Borazjani, Amir 157 Borgen, Susan 159,167 Bornmueller, Lisa 133 Borts, Janelle 133 Bowers, Brett 159,160 Bowers, Joyce 222 Brackelsberg, Paula 35,36,50,91,93,108,1 13, 73 Brackelsberg, Phil 35,88,89,112,159 Bradley, David 185 Brady, Karen 39,159 Bratton, David 159 Bredeson, Cara 35,36,113,173 Bredeson, Sharon 35,113,116,117,133 Brewer, Jeb 133 Bro, Gus 133 Brockman, David 173,218 Brooks, Timothy 4,13,15,40,49,68,218 Brown, Berna 173 Brown, Bev 28,52,72,173 Brown, Daniel 35,36,128,173 Brown, Donna 35,36,42,159 Brown, Dorothy 218,219 Brown, Greg 22,87,118,119,134,245 Brown, Laura 173 Brown, Lisa 159,203 Brown, Martin 134 Brown, Mildred 222 Brown, Sally 159 Brown, Yvonne 185 Brue, Eric 134,155 Bruene, Bruce 51,121,134,151,246 Brunkow, Terry 8,23,134 Buchman, Dennis 157 Buck, Mary 215 Buckingham, Matt 35,36,48,173 Budd, Thomas 173 Budnik, Julie 10,92,134 Bunker, Beth 27,134 Bunting, Michael 35,36,42,159 Burger, Robert 106,173,182 Burgason, Karen 65,101,159 Burns, Susan 123,134,269 Bush, Natalie 67,159,231 Buss,Jane 28,173,250 Butler, Cyndi 135 Buttrey, Esther 194 Byriel, Jim 159 cCec Cable, Jerry 87,112,135 Calkins, Billie 93,173 Campbell, Jane 28,173 Campbell, LoAnn 198 Campbell, Robin 135 Campbell, Shelby 159,250 Campbell, Steele 173 Campbell, Syd 95,173 Campos, Michelle 108,113,135 Campos, Miriam 5 Canon, Doug 12,51,87,159 Canon, Greg 173 Carey, Joel 35,36,159,269 Carlsborg, Pamela 29,42.173 Carlson, Cindy 29 Carlson, Deborah 157 Carlson, Ed, 58,135 Carlson, Jeffrey 159 Carlson, Keith 198 Carlson, Laura J. 18,19,159,214 Carlson, Laura Kay 159 Carney, Dan 85,173,175 Carney, Tim 87,159 Carr, Brian 135 Carr, Cheri 139 Carr, Chuck 159 Carr, Jon 159 Carr, Kimberly 135,159 Carter, Kellye 35,160,170,268 Catron, Tami 135,141 Catus, Don 112,135 Catus, Tom 87,160 Chadwick, Diane 215 Chapman, Keith 223 Chaplick, Suzie 82,83 Charles, Andrew 135 Cheville, John 35,36,88,94.112.173 Chieves, Mike 87,135 Cholvin, Craig 136 Cholvin, Mark 173 Christian, Chad 75,118,136 Christianson, Jeff 172,173 Cicci, Jeffery 28,85,173,180 Clark, Brett 28,35,36,174 Clark, Christi 136 Clark, Leand 27,160 Clark, Stephanie 35,36,160 Clarke, Beth 10,11,198 Claybrook, Jeff 174 Clem, D'Ann 160,190,225 Clemow, Scott 171 Cline, Chery! 174 Clinefelter, John 174 Clink, Marci 75,136, Clinton, Antwan 12,85,95,174 Cloud, Marla 35,36,160,169 Clubine, Betsy 28,35,36,50,83,105,113,174, 175,182 Coady, Linda 113,136,158 Coady, Sam 88 Coady, Sheila 93,100,101,117,160 Cole, Ann 174 Cole, W. Richard 16,87,160 Comer, Paul 35,36,127,160,270 Compton, Rob 15,28,40,68,69,174 Coney, Phillip 160 Conley, Donna 136 Conlon, Scott 87,112,136 Connolly, Mary 28,29,174 Constantine, Elsie 222 Conzemius, Maureen 113,136 Cook, Brian 85,174 Cook, Donald 35,36,160,216,217 Cook, James 136,160 Cook, John 174 Cook, Lori 136 Cook, Michele 136 Cooper, Hans 85,174 Coppett, Kyle 160 Core, John 8,35,36,41,160,170 Cornette,Jim 87,160 Coulson, Diane 157 Coulson, Todd 174 Courteau, Jacqueline 10,35,36,160 Courteau, Jori 35,36,157 Cowle, Eric 92,137,145 Cowle, Lisa 160 Cowles, Doug 80,81,87,160,165 Cox, Danielle 137 Cox, Larry 220 Cox, Steven 37,88,94,112, 174,182,184 Cox, Susan 31,137,153,238 Coy, Dan 47,87,158,160 Crabb, Andrea 174,182 Crandall, Allan 185 Crockett, Renee 73,160 Crook, Ray 171 Crowe, Tracy 137 Crudele, Paul 171 Cruse, Laurie 174 Cunningham, Craig 30,87,92,118,160 Cunningham, Julie 123,137,151 Cutlip, Michael 137,203 Cyr, Pat 112,137 Cyr, Peter 160 Cyr, Tim 127,137 dDdd Daddow, Kirk 87,210 Dahlgren, Dena 160 Dake, Dwight 174 Dale, Bryan 137 Dale, Mark 174 Danofsky, Brad 106,174 Danofsky, Marsha 27,137 Darlington, Sonja 203 David, Carla 52,98,113,174 Davis, Kristyn 46,52,71,160,243 Day, Mary Jo 222 | Dayton, Valerie 160,195 Deaton, Lori 174 DeKovic, Elizabeth 174,177 DeKovic, Julie 160 Dellman, Claudius 157 Dellva, Peter 87,160 DeMoss, Aaron 160 DeMoss, Kathy 174,185,204 Dennis, Elaine 72,92,161 Dennis, Tom 87,138 Deppe, Michael 15,32,42,44,74,112,138,145 Derby, Karla 161 DeReus, James 55 DeReus, Jon 138,161 Derks, James 174,225,243 Derks, Nancy 113,117,161 DesEnfants, Chris 13,20,82,83,113,145 DesEnfants, Lisa 28,138,174,211,223 DeVries, Robert 174 Dietl Romi 1 Dietz, Linda 161,205 Dippold, Peggy 139,236 Dirks, Kathy 92,93,161,212 Dixon, Steven 139 DoBell, Don 11,12,13,14,15,35,36,74,139 Dobson, Beth 174 Dodd, Angela 174 Doty, George 174 Doty, Gwen 139 Dougherty, Carolyn 139 Dougherty, Laura 174 Downs, David 174 Drennan, Todd 161 Dresser, Lloyd 220 Duea, James 85,210,211,213 Dunham, Joan 28,42,174 Index 261 l | Dunn, Anne 52,71,101,113,158,161 Dunn, Gerald 215 Dunn, Mike 139 Durham, Kim 139 Durham, Lana 161 Durlam, Sara 161 Dutmer, Joe 88,110,112,156,174 Dutmer, Rick 134,139 Duvall, George 209 Dyer, Anita 219 Dyer, Nancy 105,139 Eagan, Jeff 97,127,161,170 Ebbers, Lori 35,36,38,46,113,174,182 Eddy, Bill 139 Eddy, Donald 174 Edwards, Phillip 106,174 Egeland, Todd Egaleton, Sally 139,157 Eichord, Heidi 27,140 Elahi, Ramin 157 Elder, Allison, 35,36,53,83,161,170 Ellertson, Annette 161 Elliot, Douglas 223 Ellis, Becky 174 Ellis, Charles 157 4 Ellis, Jeri 140,230 1 Ellsworth, Nancy L. 1 Ellsworth, Peggy 174 Elrod, Craig 161 Elsberry, Shery 140,161 Ely, Rick 140 Engelstad, Karel 161 Engen, Jodi 76,137,140,230 Engen, Susan 105,140,156 Engstrom, Mark 35,36,88,95,112,174 Enquist, Bill 210,211. Erickson, Diane 161 Eschbach, Shelly 161,236 Espenson, Jane 174 Evans, Lance 67,161 Evans, Mark 46,97,141 Evans, Shawn 87,110,161 Evans, Sherrill 161 Even, Heather 171,196 Faas, Don 55,206 Fakhimi, Negin 157 Fanslow, Kay 10,67,140 Farmer, Mike 140 Farrar, Ralph 138,184,190 Fawcett, Mary 23,28,93,174 Fawkes, Sandra 28,175 Fenimore, Brent 85,175 Fenton, Julie 113,161 Ferguson, Mark 35,36,140,217 Fett, Barb 161,195 Fett, David 161 Fetters, Tamara 28,123,175 Ficken, David 161 Fields, Melodee 140 Fiscus, Mark 127,129,141 Fitzgerald, Don 223 Fitzgerald, Scott 132,141 262 Index Flatt, Laura 175 Flatt, Linda 161 Fleming, Dave 21,190 Flesch, Kelly 161 Fleshman, Andrea 77,141 Fletcher, Jim 8,155 Flynn, Christopher 175,234 Foell, Julie 98,117,123,175 Foell, Lorinda 125,141 Foley, Tim 161 Folkman, Karen 92,141 Ford, Jeff 157 Forssman, John 199 Foss, Margit 28,29,175 Fowles, Brian 141 Frahm, Susan 28,175 Frampton, Jami 161 Francis, Kathy 92,161,167,250 Frank, Scott 27,36,67,141 Frank, Todd 35,36,161 Franzen, Kurt 157 Frazier, Kevin 175 Frederiksen, James 27,28,29,35,36,161,211 Frederiksen, Paul 26,27,28,29,97,217 Freeman, Ann 63,161 Fritz, Becky 161 Frye, Debbie 161,243 Fuhrman, Steven 19.35,36,141 Fung, Lisa 123,141,153 Fung, Peter 28,175 Furman, Mary 142 Futrell, Bill 80,118,142,207 9699 Gaarde, Michele 100,101,142,225,227 Gaetano, Pam 175 Gagnier, Becky 142,209 Gammon, Cindy 18,27,142,147 Ganske, Gail 12,13,35,36,125,138,142 Garlinghouse, Raphael 157 Garman, Laura 28,117,113,142,202 Garman, Rachel 113,175 Garrett, Kay 190 Gartz, Homer 34,36,217 Gass, John 161 Gehm, Angela 35,36,161 Gergen, Mary Clare 16,70,123,161,241 Gerstein, Beth 31,93,175 Gerstein, Mark 142 Gertstein, Will 162 Gibbons, Joe 103,162 Gibbons, Robert 97,121,215 Gibbs, Kim 142 Gibson, Dawn 162 Gibson, Robin 175 Gibson, Theresa 28,175 Gilbert, Donna 162 Gilchrist, Ben 175 Gilchrist, Simon 92,142,208 Gillette, Dave 35,36,41,49,162 Gillette, Shana 35,36,91,113,175 Glock, Jeff 80,81,85,175 Glock, Karen 101,142,250 Glotfelty, Janet 28,101,113,117,175 Goering, Dennis 35,36,175 Gorman, Gary 162 Gostomski, Susanne 35,36,162 Goudy, Rick 35,36,175 Gourlay, Margaret 42,142,216 Grable, Mike 20,21,33,49,52,68,142,189,200 Gradwohl, Jane 162,214 Graham, Lynda 113,142,170 Graham, Suzy 34,35,36,162,170,244 Grant, Anne 34,35,36,129,162 Graupera, Katherine 142,243 Graves, Ann 113,175 Graves, Steve 80,81,162 Graybill, Dave 175 Grebasch, Matt 87,112,143 Green, Al 8 Green, David 157 Gregory, K. Martin 162 Greiner, Debbie 176 Greiner, John 162 Greiner, Mark 3,162 Griffen, Paula 176 Gritfen, Scott 87,162 Griffith, George 35,36,85,176 Griffith, Joan 219 Griffiths, Geoff 88,89,100,108,112,137,143 Griffiths, Mary 162 Griffiths, Shelly 98,113,176 Grivna, Mark 97,118,143,156,249 Groen, Tim 143 (Grossman, Lisa 33,48,162,187 Gruber, Mary 14,15,33,62,73,160,162 Gudgell, Julie 93,176,234 Gugel, Dorothy 192,193 Gulliver, Andy 176 Gulliver, Jeff 92,112,143,172 Gunnells, Cara 162 Gurganus, Clay 143 Guy, John 176 Gwiasda, Stephen 42,176 Habhab, Kamal 157 Hade, Darlene 222 Hadwiger, Edith 57,143,247 Hagemoser, Kristal 162,220 Hagert, Jean 192,193 Halliburton, Cal 220 Hall, Dan 162 Hall, Debra 162 Hall, Joy 176 Hall, Patty 162 Halton, Jean 176 Hamby, Julie 145 Hammer, Bonnie 162,187 Hammond, Michael 162,188 Hansen, Doug 31,92,163 Hansen, Leatha 221 Hansen, Todd 87,112,143,158 Hansen, Wayne 41,198 Hanson, Christopher 157,188 Hanson, Eric 157 Hanson, Johanna 35,36,176 Hanson, Marilyn 209 Hanson, Mark 118,163 Harden, Cynthia 157,243 Hardy, Mindy 35,36,98,113,176 Harms, Scott Harrington, Kerm 13,20,55,92,134, 138.143 Harris, Ann 104,105,112,113,163 Harris, Gar 143,151 Harris, Susan 150,163,236 Harris, Wendi 42,43,49,70,143,214 Hartman, Daniel 28,97,176 Hartman, Dave 97,210 Hartman, Kenneth 215 Hartman, Nancy 220 Hassebrock, Jean 205 Hastings, Julie 143,240 Hatfield, David 163 Hathcock, Byron 88,95,112,176 Hathcock, Galen 88,89,112,138, 143 Hauser, Jane 35,36,163 Hawbaker, Richard 34,35,36,163 Hawthorne, Clark 143 Healey, Jeanne 27,29,35,36,132,143,145 Heggen, Rachel 27,113,163 Heiberger, Robert 99,101,196 EE Heil, Paul 12,35,36,37,86,87,97,112,143, 189 E X ` H f L 5 ZI A w Heliker, Hene 176 Hebker, Rod 163 Hembrough, Barb 143 Hempe, Dreux 25,92,.131,157,187 Hendrickson, John 143,200,243,269 Hennick, Kim 176 Hensch, John 176 Henson, Nick 87,102,163 Hermanson, David 163 Herrick, Jackie 93,98,176 Hiatt, Mark 143 Hibbs, Rodney 143 Hicklin, Robert 163 Hickman, Tim 23,27,29,45,163 Highland, Cathy 163,169 Hilgemann, Karen 200 Hilger. Mary Hill, Debbie 163 Hilmer, Keith 209 Hilmer, Sheri 110,219 Hinz, Karen 42,43,98,113,176 Hinz, Kris 35,36,143,148 Hobbs, Randy 143 Hockett, Kathy 91,117 Hoerner, Tom 157,234 Hofer, James 176 Hofer, Lisa 35,36,143,156 Hoff. Kirk 112,143 Hoffman, Jeanine 143 Hoffman, Rikel 144 Hogan, Kathleen 176 Holland. Steve 35,36,42,145 Holmberg, Jon 176,184 Holmberg, Greg 157,203 Holst, Todd 163 Holt, Juliet 176 Holter, Alan 35,36,163,206 Holtz, Timothy 22,35,36,106,176,184 Hoover, David 163 Hopson, Cindy 163 Hopson, Judy 222 Horowitz, Michael 176,178,188 Hoskins, Casey 176 Hotchkiss, Elizabeth 128,507 if Houk, Kerry 163 Howard, Jim 206 Howard, Duane Howe, Bob 176 Howe, Craig 144 Howe, James 56,144 Howell, Steve 36,126,127.163 Howerton, Randy 163 Huang, Lillian 83,113,176 Hudson, Scott 127,163 Huffer, Anna Mae 219 Hughes, Pat Huisman, Laura 23,176 Hull, Stephen 1 Humphrey, Sandy 35,36,132,144 Hunter, Traci 32,49,176,223 Hunziker, Jeff 176 Hurd, Dennis 220 Huse, JoAnn 163 Huse, John 56,157,236 Huston, Gary 85,95,176 Huston, Jeff 21,144 Huston, Ray 220,223 Hutchcroft, Etha 222 Hutchcroft, Julie 33,171 Hutt, Teri 171 Huynh, Hue 171 Huynh, Phat 171 Hutnh, Quang 176 Impecoven, Bob 112,209 Impecoven, Darlene 219 Ingram, Timothy 28,85,176 Irwin, Debbie 163 Isenberger, Kelly 176 Iversen, Dave 28,185,211 Iversen, Richard 79,87,97,118,144,158 Jackson, Ellen 144 Jackson, Greg 80,176 Jackson, Stewart 27,87,144 Jacobs, John 8,67,76,126,127,144 Jacobsen, Barbara 176 Jacobson, Peg 219 Jacobson, Robert 35,36,87,163,237 Jacobson, Robert 163 Jacobson, Roger 83,194 Jahr, Todd 85,106,176 James, David 144 James, LeAnn 144 James, Tammy 28,177,180 Jamison, Joel 88,112,163 Jansen, Alice 222 Jarvis, Steve 144 Jenison, Leigh 87,163 Jennings, Kathy 144 Jennings, Karen 90,91,101,113,117,177 Jennings, Karen 35,36,113,163 Jensen, Jeff 157 Jensen, Julie 28,93,177,184 Jewell John 163 Joensen, Mark 35,36,88,145,177 Johanns, Nancy 28,177,248 Johanns, Sharon 111,140,144 Johnson, Andres 35,36,177 Johnson, Cathy 28,177 Johnson, Chuck 97,163 Johnson, David 121,177 Johnson, David 35,36,134,144 Johnson, Eric 144 Johnson, Karen 177 Johnson, Linda 27,144 Johnson, Melissa 171 Johnson, Phil Johnson, Stacy 21,144 Johnston, Alison 163 Jones, Cathy 177 Jones, Charles 27,29,144,268 Jones, Helene 177,193 Jones, James 214,215 Jones, Susan 19,31,93,113,177 Jordan, Tammi 144 Jordison, Jeff 177 Jorgensen, Jane 220 Jorgensen, Tom 45,190 Jorgenson, Mark 151 Jorgenson, Scott 157 Julius, Lane 177 Juncker, Melody 163 Junkhan, David 144,177 Kaeberle, Carla 35,36,177 Kahler, Ronald 177 Kahler, Russ 88,112,144 Kapfer, Hilary 27,142,145 Kapfer, Tom 78,177,184 Karas, Missy 82,83,163,209 Karimi, Parto 165 Kaufmann, Gina 28,29,42,43,177,180,211,217 Kauffman, Douglas 35,36,85,177 Kautzky, Mary 212,213 Kayser, Greg 163,239 Keenan, Susan 28,125,177,234 Keigley, Dan 178 Keigley, Terry 163 Keller, Jennifer 35,36,38,164,165,170,182,208 Kelly, Brock 87,134,145 Kelly, Tara 27,83,164 Kelso, Kay 70,178,196 Kelso, Kim 178 Kemp, Gary 85,178 Kennedy, Eve 52,62,63,145,164 Kent, Cherine 164 Kernan, Lauren 9,164,202 Khan, Afzal 16,164 Killam, Jeff 145 Kinczewski, Connie 164 Kinney, John 145 Kirkland, Chris 87,88,106,164 Kirkland, Steve 87 Kislingbury, Mark 10,164 Kitchen, Mark 164,220 Kleinschmidt, Jim 32,41,46,178 Kleinschmidt, Judy 46,178 Klingsheim, Mark 157,236 Klufa, Jim 85,95,178 Kluge, Thomas 145,233 Knight, Rob 110,125,178 Kniker, Ted 35,36,92,178 Kniss, Kevin 164 Knowler, Doug 157 Knox, Kara 27,164 Knutson, Chris 112,145 Knutson, Julie 101,164 Knutson, Randy 88,112,145,154 Koellner, Susan 35,36,91,113,178 Koester, Dave 173,178 Kolb, Ken 157 Konek, Kurt 85,129,178 Konek, Mark 87,118,171 Kopecky, Andrew 178 Kopecky, Vicki 164 Kopf, Clyde 223 Kopplin, James 145 Koschorreck, Christine 27,164 Kottman, Tracey 19,30,67,92,164 Kramer, Jane 178 Krokowski, Val 222 Kruger, Craig 118,220 Kruse, Susie 104,105,123,158,213 Kuehle, Jeff 242 Kuehl, Russell 28,178 Kuhn, Kristi 11,164,231 Kuhnle, Chris 164 Kuhnle, Michelle 146 Kuhnle, Ron 189,192 Kunerth, John 146,178 Kunerth, Myla 51,178 Kunesh, Ben 178 Kunesh, Joe 164 Kurtz, Mary 220 Index 263 4ے . - ILI Lacey, Valerie 178 Lamb, David 17,50,121,146,231 Lamb, Wayne 164 Lamp, Brad 164 Lane, Kenny 164 Lang, Gary 85,179,199,206 Lang, Monica 146,155,245 Lang, Thomas 164,231 Lanning, Scott 164 Larkins, Fay 219 Larson, Diana 171 Larson, Eric 157 Larson, Janet 146,205 Larson, John 19,35,36,178,179 Larson, Kevin 179 Larson, Marilyn 222 Lassegard, Renee 157 Latham, Bill 102,118,165 Laurent, Sandra 123,173,179,180 Lawler, Fern 45,113,158,213 Lawlor, Sue 179 Lawlor, Stephanie 146 Lawlor, Sue 203 Lawson, Ralph 165,239 Layton, Chuck 18,19,35,36,165 Le, Si Nho 165,208 Ledet, Doug 165,220 Lee, Anita 165 Lee, Cindy 8,35,70,74,146,221 Lee, Stacy 179 Legg, Bud 100,101,113,117,210 Lehmkuhl, Kim 42,90,91,113,129,165,217 Lemish, Jennifer 35,36,68,179 Lendt, Tom 146 Lersten, Andrew 19,165,268 Liming, Susan 137,146 Lindell, Matthew 179 Lindsay, Sharon 113,165 Linduska, Kim 220 Linduska, Steve 200 Little, Erick 179 Littledike, Leslie 165 Lippe, John 146 Litchfield, Linda 146,246 Liu, Andrea 130,146,217 Lockridge, Steve 179 Lohnes, Molly 1654 Loken, Carol 220 Long, Annis Kim 185 Long, Michal 27,82,83,165 Long, Stacy 171,188 Louis, Gary 87,165 Louis, Jane 146 Louis, Kevin 87,112,138,146 Love, Grace 27,35,36,146 Lowary, Kevin 96,112,141,146,155 Lowe, Terry 165,236 Lowe, Robert 146 Luckett, Brian 64,65,165 Luft, Carla 179 Luft, Lynda 165 Lundgren, Erin 49,134,146,214 Lundquist, Jill 146 Lutz, Scott 179 Lutz, Thomas 157 Lybeck, Sigfrid 199 Lyscio, Troy 85,179 264 Index Ma, Steve 171 Maakestad, Jane 8,24,147 Maas, Kati 200 MacBride, George 196,219 MacVey, Troy 35,36,147 Madden, Walter 22,35,36,68,134,147 Madsen, Sabrina 35,36,70,165 Mahboa, Balack 165 Mahlstede, John 106,137,147,148 Mahmoud, Lucinda 209 Mahmoud, Ramy 165 Mahon, Ruth 209 Manatt, Joel 32,33,35,36,4B8,49,70,165 Mangels, Eric 147,231 Mangold, Anne 35,36,165 Mann, Jeff 86,87,165,237 Manwiller, Scott 35,36,179 Marion, Melita 19,35,36,113,165,250 Marion, Rene 147,268 Mark, Michelle 179 Maroney, Sharon 220 Martin, Bob 35,36,147 Martin, Hogan 179 Martin, Jennifer 101,113,165,212 Martin, Marcus 179 Martin, Mary 27,29,35,36,42,158,165 Martin, Mike 157 Marty, Brenda 147 Marty, Lana 104,105,109,165 Mathews, Carl 147 Mathews, Nels 165 Mathias, Susan 165,167 Matt, Cissy 91,113,142,148 Matthews, Pete 179 Matthiesen, Joel 28,179,184 Maxwell, Todd 85,179 McAnnally, Anna 166,244 McAnnally, Susan 83,179 McCarley, Tonia 179 McConnell, Chris 146 McCormack, Marilyn 42,51,166 McCoy, Peter 27,29,35,36,42,67,146 McCoy, Richard 42,216,217 McCoy, Shawn 29,42,166 McCullough, Pat 86,87,146 McDaniel, Katherine 35,36, 147 McDonald, Julie 28,29,179,180 McGee, Matt 157 McGivney, Michelle 113,147,269 McHone, Robin 39,104,105,158,166,193 McKelvey, Tom 157 McKinney, Kevin 147 McKinney, Michelle 101,113,116,117,166 McMechan, Jamie 166 McMillen, Laura 28,179 McNertney, Julie 83,142,147 McNertney, Michael 28,85,179 McPhail, Laura 35,36,83,161,166,202 McRoberts, Dan 41,112,147,239 Meador, Gary 22,88,89,112,148,236 Meals, Brian 166 Meany, Mary 51,148 Meeden, Lisa 101,113,161,166,169 Meier, Gilbert 166 Meling, Dale 223 Mendenhall, Jack 87,103,213 Mendenhall, Patricia 35,36,166 Menes, Sheila 148 Mengeling, Michelle 35,36,179,184 Mercier, Michele 22,105,166,204,232 Metzger, Steve 85,175,179 Meyer, Russel 217 Michal, Steve Michaud, Steven 88,95,179 Michel, Leone 72,73,220 Michel, Pat 106,179,207 Michel, Tony 87,110,166 Mickelson, Kristi 179 Mickelson, Tami 166 Mickelson, Terri 203 Middendorf, Michelle 35,.36.72,166,170.244 Middents, Scott 166,220 Millard, Jeff 179 Millard, June 13,27,50,83,137,148 Miller, Alan Miller, Brian Miller, Don 30,87,92,162,166 Miller, Doug 35,36,179 Miller, Jamie 87,103,148 Miller, Larry 179 Miller, Lisa 171 Miller, Mark 148 Miller, Michael Miller, Mike 166 Miller, Mindy 68,185 Miller, Paul 35,36,179 Miller, Rhonda 28,179 Miller, Susan 148,248 Milligan, Gregory 85,179 Milliken, Cole 87,112,142,148.219 Mingus, Ann 74,148 Minnick, Deb 101,148 Moats, Brent 179 Moayed-Moghaddam, Baharah 185 Moen, Clark 97,166 Moen, Todd 105,177,179,199,207 a Montag, Andy 166,214 p Montag, Patty 222 à Moore, Deborah 179 Moore, Donna 28,181 Moore, Doris 222 Moore, Jon 97,166 Moore, Kurt 171 Moore, Paul 181 Moore, Teri 166 Morken, Erick 166 Morken, Kurt 181 3 Morrison, Daniel 5 | Morrison, Mark 87,166 Morrison, Maxine 223 Morrison, Ron 35,36,166 Mott, Dan 148 Mott, Sharon 222 Moutray, Jami 181 Muench, Mike 166,239 Mulford, Dave 27,35,36,166 Mulhall, Brian 87,166 Mulholland, Betty 171 Mulleady, Marcela 181 Mulleady, Tom 19 Munsinger, Scott 240 Munson, Jim 85,181 Murray, Robin 203 Murtha, Debbie 35,36,148 Murtha, Scott 35,36,166 Mutchmor, Anne 181 Myers, Kevin 185 Myers, Randall 181 ۰ ۰ Kë ۵ Be D Ki LI a. 1 - As ۰ w re A D 9 E pag n ` ۰ e a be ی نت ا4 سے‎ me ch reser Fo ع جد‎ d UA im n ` A è ۰ . e ۱ 2 = D ۰. emma سح‎ - Ls d. ۳ E 1 LA as a m me — Nass, Steff 181 Nelson, Kurt 148 Nelson, Lee 85,181 Nelson, Lori 181 Nelson, Mark 148 eum a A PI A f d D . p. - 18 e T i K ae 0 e AU 0b PT y ۰ e t ۳ ke - E e D 1 ۳ Je EE Be b 7 Reg Nelson, Scott 166 ۴ Nelson, Susan 166 hw Nervig, Craig 166 9 Nervig, Pan 219 cv ] Nesbitt, Troy 51,87,166 E Netcott, Kelly 166 P Netusil, Clay 28,35,36,85,95,181 ET. Nguyen, Tram 171 A » T Nichols, Jeff 166 Res Nichols, Laura 166 z p: gr: renge Ap ` GET rr Er omm EE Ma ETS ED wm, E wem E HC WP mot c me vm e (rf Pome CH Nichols, Randy 166 Nicholson. Lora 185 Nissen, Martha 140 Nordin, Chris 166 Nordin. Todd 185 Norem, Ken 189,190 Norem. Steve 157,243 Norlin. Vern 223 Norris, Kathy 1 Norris, Nancy 28,35,36,181 Nostwich, Elizabeth 71,166 Nuzum, Robin 185 oQoo Obrecht, Kathryn 35,36,113,140 Obrecht, Mike 35,36,131,140 O'Brien, Joni 166,188 Oliver, Deb 167 Olsan, Paul 206 Olson, Nancy 27,29,140 Olsson, Carla 167 Orsinger, David 118,140,231 Ortgies, Janel 35,36,181 Osborn, Maria 14,15,27,48,68,69,167,196 Osterloo, Kristi 140 Ostermann, Susan 27,29,35,36,42,140 O'Tool. Brian 181,220 Oulman, Michelle 181 Overturf, Linda 140 Owenson, Craig 140,239 pPpp Pady. Peter 35,36,140,153 Palmateer, Kristy 167 Palmateer, Rickey 140 Parsons, Barb 181 Parsons, Doug 181 Pattee, Karen 44,88,112,167,189 Patterson, Ken 50,149 Paulsen, Karin 17,42,69,167,192,216 Paviat, Dave 85,181 Pearce, Steven 167 Peck, Jody 28,181 Pedigo, Bruce 35,36,167 Peffer, Patty 140 Pennanen, Mirja 90,91,140 Perrin, John 140,147 Perrin, Lisa 181 Persinger, Marcia 28,34,35,36,180,181 Pesek, Becky 171 Petefish, Peggy 27,157 Peters, Julie 31,92,140,243 Peters, Kristi 92.140 Petersen, Bryan 185 Peterson, Cynthia 113,167 Peterson, Jodi 92,167 Peterson, Lisa 180,181 Peterson, Lori 181 Peterson, Mike 220 Peterson, Sharon 181 Phelps, Sheryl 181 Phillips, Dave 30,36,140 Phillips, Dori 10,92,140,141,248 Phillips, Tacy 27,35,140 Phillips, Tim 28,181 Pietsch, Lisa 140,193 Hetz. Patty 157,250,251 Pike, Brenda 181 Pille, Doug 181 Pinkerton, John 140 Pinkerton, Mark 181 Pirtle, Jim 157 Plath, Paula 150 Pletcher, Laurie 35,36,42,113,165,167,216 Poffenberger, Jayne 27,51,145.150 Pohm, Lori 65.150 Pollmann, Lori 51,134,150 Follmann. Stacy 98,113,177. 181 Popelka, Susanne 167 Posegate, David 94,95,118,119,196 Potter, Carolyn 27,92,113,137,150 Pourababbas, Steve 171 Power, John 138,150.231 Powers, Ken 162,167,235 Powers, Paige 150 Prater, Vicki 167 Prestemon, Julie 160,167 Price, Evelyn 145,150 Price, Tami 98.181 Price, Todd 87,167 Pritchard, Bob 36,130,150,244 Pruhs, Kirk 87,103,150 Pruhs, Rick 95.181 Pulsifer, Allen 181 Pulsifer, Elizabeth 167 Rabe, Stan 220 Radosevich, Julie 177,181 Radosevich, Patrick 167 Radosevich, Tom 87,150 Rahman, Adeel 185 Ramsell, Eric 181 Randol, Cynthia 38,167,182 Hankin, Randy 88,181 Raper, Cheryl 98,113,180,181 Rasmussen, Timothy 180,181 Ratcliff, Susan 27,35,36,42 82 167.209 Ratliff, Debra 150 Ratliff, Raymond, 85 Ratliff, Robert 12,87,150 Rawson, Joanna 28,50,93,181 Rawson, Mark 7 Ray, Bryan 157,239 Recker, Robert 51,181 Hedmond, Jill 35,36,70.167 Reece, Anna 27,160,167,204 Reinsch, Lorrie 55,150 Renshaw, Randy 181 Henshaw, Ron 181 Reynolds, Alice 48 1 Reynolds, Andy 181,218 Heynolds, Denise 26,27,28,35,36,42,167,188 Rhoades, Anna 181,199 Hhoades, Rita 150 Richard, Leslie 13,54,82,83,113,150 Richards, Mary 222 Richardson, Renee 29,35,36,42,.167,170 Richardson, Tim 85,181 Richardson, Todd 70,92,167,170 Richtsmeier, Lynne 28,181,192 Hickard, Laura 167 Ricketts, Steven 80,81,150 Ridler, David 171 Ridnour, Brad 23,85,181 Rierson, Shannon 85,181 Riis, Chris 150 Ringgenberg, Curtis 5,94,95,175,181 Hipp, Kristen 16,27,92,93,162,167.227 Ripp, William 13,147,190 Hizzo, Donna 181 Hizzo, Joe 87,148,150 Robb, Billy 157 Roberts, Rick 87,150,240 Robinson, Cindy 34,35,167,169 Robinson, Linda 167 Robinson, Michelle 27,83,167 Robinson, Sharna 13,83,141,150 Robyt, Bill 80,150 Roe, Brenda 57,151 Roe, David 168 Rogers, Chris 181 Rogge, Terri 24,151 Rohach, Cathy 151 Rohach, Patty 101,113,117,168 Rohach, Tim 181 Rollefson, Kimberly 168 Rolling, Mitch 44,157 Rood, Tami 27,35,36,159, 168,249 Hood, Tracy 151,239,249, 269 Roohparvar, Fariborz 168 Rosauer, Andrew 181 Rosauer, Lucy 91,168,268 Ross, Dave 181 Ross, Jeff 87,157,238 Ross, Jennifer 168,269 Ross, Karen 28,83,181,233 Ross, Scott 62,151 Ross, Steve 102,151 Ross, Susan 22,181,199 Rossmiller, Scott 110,168,207 Rowe, Bryan 181 Rowley, Annette 198 Rowley, Val 5,96,151 Royer, Natalie 130,151 Rozeboom, Dirk 118,151 Rubio, Rudolfo 167 Ruden, Greg 157 Rudi, Chris 181 Rumsey, Tim 151 Rust, Alan 181 Rust, Chris 185 Rutter, Debbie 181 Rutter, Don 151 Rutz, Norman 85,181 Ryan, Becky 28,181 Ryan, Mike 151 Sabus, Brian 85,181 Saddoris, Luann 181 Salih, Eyda Abduljabbar 171 Sams, Michelle 113,181 Sanders, Dave 34,35,36,140,151,217 Sanders, Peggy 168 Sanders, Sue 222 Sanders, Tracy 151 Schabel, Chris 181 Schandrett, Verna 222 Schattauer, Martha 27,167,168 Schepers, Donna 205 Schill, Matt 168 Schipull, Steve 85,127,181 Schmidt, Joe 181 Schmidt, Mary Ann 190 Schneider, Meg 10,27,168 Schneider, Paul 18,141,151 Schneider, Richard 210 Schnicker, Vicki 208,220.221 Schoenrock, Bob 152 Schoenrock, Julie 117,168 Schonhorst, Sally 203 Schreck, Jeff 168 Schumann, Daniel 172,182 Schumann, David 182 Schumann, Diane 168 Schwartz, Eric 168 Scott, Marvin 210 Scott, Paul 182 Seagrave, John 15,19,182 Searls, Janet 168 Searls, Mike 152,208 Seaton, Jeff 152 Sederburg, Becky 182 Seifert, Kendall 28,80,112,182 Seifert, Lynnette 83,105,152 Index 265 | ۱ ۱ | -—D w ۲ [o] P 5 2 کبیا‎ » Eg V id di A. Ar وس‎ $e 5—— SP ert € - —- OTE ge ter Cf = Sp c ۳ 1 ni $ E 0 0 7 -? ۱ = 1 De ۰ f e 1 1 si ۱ 8 H Server, Brad 182 Server, John Shafer, Scott 182,231 Shaffer, Ben 87,132,152,158 Shaffer, Danetta 152 Shaffer, Lori 182,243 Shahabi, Kayvan 168 Shahan, Bruce 152,236 Shahidi, Robert 85,127,182 Shahzad-Doulatshahi, Anahita 182 Sharp, Jeff 87,97,152 Shaughnessy, Sara 152,245 Shaver, Mary 28,79,105,182 Shaver, Sally 27,34,35,36,42,113,117,168 Shevokas, Michael 10,11,44,53,168 Shewchuk, Joe 182 Shewchuk, Julie 51,134,152 Short, Lona 182 Showers, Margo 14,182 Shubert, Marti 54,152 Sikes, Laura 182 Simmerman, Linda 157 Simpson, David 14,15,20,21,33,49,55,62,145, 157 Sims, Greg 85,112,182 Siosson, Rudy 121,157 Sisson, Georgianne 35,73,168 Sjobakken, Mark 106,168 Sjobakken, Mike 85,106,182 Sjostedt, Pontus 106,126,127,152 Skadberg, Kari 49,77,148,152 Skalecke-Chaplik, Suzanne 168 Slater, B.J. 87,168 Slater, John 35,36,77,85,121,178,182 Sletten, John 88,89,198 Sletten, Margit 91,113,165,168 Smaltz, Colleen 168 Smay, Eric 35,36,182,225 Smith, Andrew 168,235 Smith, Brian 168 Smith, Doug 71 ,92,168,218 Smith, Gwynne 168 Smith, Jim 185 Smith, Karain 182 Smith, Margo 182 Smith, Mike 160,168 Smith, Mona 19,199 Smithson, Kathryn 42,152 Snider, Lorelei 152 Sobottka, Scott 35,36,183 . Sogard, Lisa 183 Sogard, Phillip 87,152, 212 Solberg, Liz 35,36,42,183 Solberg, Martha 35,36,42,165,168 Solheim, Eric 168 Sonksen. Tammy 152 Sontag, Chris 183 Sontag, Jeff 19,87,169,193 Sorem, Scott 169 Sorenson, Alice 222 Sorenson, Sharon 219 Spatcher, Cecil 90,91,112,215 Spear, Mark 169 Speer, Diana 22,169 Spraggins, Ernest 171 Spratt, Brad 152 Spratt, Kevin 85,183 Spratt, Roger 215 Sprowell, Tom 97,127,169 Spurgeon, Greg 152 Starcevic, Laurie 27,29,169 Stark, Sandy 169 Starleaf, Chris 87,169 Starleaf, Katrina 63,130,152 Stephan, Steve 35,36,87,169 Stephans, Scott 183 Stephenson, Catherine 35,36,42,183 Stephenson, Kay 27,28,29,35,36,42,169 Stevens, Bev 169 Stevens, Carla 98,113,183 Stevens, Chandlee 222 Stewart, Linda 222 Stieglbauer, Mark 169 266 Index Stikes, Jamie 35,36,169 Stilwell, Todd 85,183 Stoecker, Curtis 152 Stokka, Ann 218,219 Stokka, Misty 101,183 Stokke, Sandi 93,183 Stoll, Brian 38,97,239 Stone, Edwin 206 Stout, Becky 83,138,152 Strand , Kris 169 Stratton, Ann 152 Stratton, Natalie 171 Strickland, Ken 171 Stritzel, Mark 152 Stritzel, Steve 169 Stromen, Beth 35,36,105,113,183 Stromen, Marc 35,36,37,153 Strong, Brian 171 Strum, Tracy 29,169 Strum, Troy 183 Stuart, Debbie 183 Stuart, Kim 157,236 Studer, David 85,97,183 Studer, Diane 92,112,113,132,153 Sturtevant, Floyd 215 Sturdivant, Jeffrey 87,97,118,169,212 Sturtz, Laura 169 Stuve, John 64,183 Swarez, Gillie 153 Swarez, Selin 62,171,198,236,248 Sullivan, Karyn 183 Summerfelt, Scott 106 Summerfelt, Steve 85,153,183 Sutherland, Jeff 87,97,169 Sutter, Becky 170 Sutter, Carol 183 Swagert, John 49,68,170,173,183 Swan, Ken 27,170 Swanson, Ann Jean 183 Swanson, Matthew 27,170,239 Swanson, Melanie 170 Sweeney, Susan 170,202 Swenson, David 183 Swenson ,Jerrold 206 Swenson, Joni 28,91,98,113,183,214 Swett, David 183 Swift, Piper 170 Sydnes, Sherri 153 Sydnes, Steven 170,239 Symons, Dave 51,92,109,134,153 Symons, Jeff 185,211 CT tt Tabatabai, Fareed 3,183,208 Talkington, Tracy 183 Tallman, EleNore 220 Taylor, John 85,95,183 Taylor, Ray 223 Teasdale, Mary 153 Teixeira, Angela 153 Templeton, Mona 183 Terfehn, Melinda 183 Terrones, Joe 85,183 Terrones, Kim 153 Terrones, Tammy 35,36,183 Terrones, Susan 170 Tett, Michael 170 Textor, Craig 183 Thacker, Dawn 183 Thacker, Stuart 87,153 Theile, Leanne 35,36,105,170 Thiel, Anna Mae 222 Thoen, Tyler 95,183 Thomas, David 17,41,170 Thomas, Jody 35,36,153,250 Thomas, Marty 153 Thomas, Troy 87,170 Thompson, Brian 170,239 — d Thompson, Jim 20,87,112, 118.153158 Thompson, John 85,183,188 Thompson, Laura 8 Thompson, Marilyn 219 Thompson, Mary 39,52,92.113, yo. Thompson, Rick 183 Thornton, Tom 26,27 29.35.26,154.- Thorson, Shelby 55,75,92,153,233 Throckmorton, Chuck 35,36,42,183 Thurman, Brian, 183 Thurman, Rhonda 16,140,153 Tice, Donna 183 Tiffany, David Tigges, Connie 93,113,183 Tigges, Wendy 92,108,112,113,154,199 Timm, Gregory 183 Tjarks, Debbie 28,183,164 Tone, Tracy 28,184 Toney, Bill 154 Tope, Dean 184 Toporek, Rebecca 35,73,170 Torkildson, Denise 154,231 Torkildson, Pete 154 Tramp, Dale 38,84,85,113,132,190 Tramp, Tim 50,85,95,164 Tramp, Todd 65,95 Trcka, Patty 27,88,112,154,184 Trenkle, Janet 28,175,184 Trenkle, Laura 29,62,123,137,151,154,212 Trickle, Darwin 87,97,118,170 Troxel, Janet 184 Troxel, Janice 154,236 Trunnell, Ann 23,123,154,201,231 Tryon, Cris 92,113,162,170 Tryon, Donnie 87,118,119,170 Tryon, Susie 123,131,154,231 Tschetter, Laurie 110,154 Tschopp, Jana 27,154 Twetten, James 35,36,37,154 Twombley, Lisa 184 Ulvestad, Angela 184,195 Ulvestad, Julie 154,156 Ulrichson, Marcia 105,109,112,113,154 vVvv Valdes, Rafael 185 Vakili, Lily 62,158,170,248 VanCannon, Gary 157 VanCleave, Mary Jane 222 VanDen Bosch, Paul 13,170 VanderGaast, Michael 170 VanderGaast, Rob 87,112,154 Vandeventer, Carol 28,184 VanDeVoorde, Becky 154 VanDrie, Karla 132,155 Van Horn, Jane 35,36,113,184 Van Marel, Mary 194 Van Marel, Ross 87,112,165,170 VanSoelen, Dan 155 VanSoelen, Marcia 184 Varnum, Holly 184,192 Vekre, Brenda 170 Verhoeven, Ann 42,113,185 Verhoeven, Charles 35,36,71,170 Verkade, Cindy 28 Verser, Cindy 21,170 Vignovich, Tammie 28,171,220 Vinz, Julee 185 Vivian, Mary 185 Um ' ur. T a ۲: ۴ ۳ i - A ce á 4 B = De ۱ d x Te a EJ é a $e e E 7 ON ROC OCT Eg A AN Ze alt ah Selten m Pag dE Volker. Christopher 171 Vondra, Georgia 219 Wagner, Dorothy 222 Walhof, Tammy 28,29,35,36.45.173 Walker, Bryan 155 Walsh, Sheila 171 Walsh, Susan 11,155 Wandersee, Dave 87,142,155 Wandersee, Janet 222 Ward, Donald 28.85.185 Ward, Barbara 198 Ward, Melissa 155 Warren, Duree 171 Warren, Terri 185 Waters, Amy 28,185 Waters, Debbie 156,230,233 Watson, Darcy 185 Watson, David 185 Watson, Kirk 97.156 Watson, Lisa 156 Watson, Ron 87 Wearth, Jeff 85,112 Wearth, Kathy 185 Weber, Dennis 171,220 Weber, Katie 156 Weber, Kenny 18 5 Weber, Mary 185 Wedlund, Alicia 157,171 Wee, Carol 51,92,155,156 Wee. Charlene 222 Weigel, Brian 185,195,227 Weigel, Lori 157 Wells, Diane 185 Weltha, Brian 156 Welty, Ken 156 Wenger, Lissa 156 Wershay, David 185 Wessel, Joanne 77,171 Wessman, Ann 113.171 Westerlund, Susan 35,36,91,113,185 Whaley, Dave 185 Whatley, Karen 171 Whaley, Lorraine 222.223 Whattoff, Jenny 185 Wheelock, Ann 21.171 Wheelock, Jim 185 Whetstone, Brenda 105.113.171 White, Betsy 19,38,91,113,182,185,269 White, Richard 77,210 Whitefield, Julie 171 Whitney, David 171 Widener, Gregory 85,185 Wierson, Linda 185 Wightman, Brenda 185 Wightman, Brent 156 Wilcox, Rose 1 94,195 Willett, Carolyn 194 Willham, Lee 79,87,156,206 Williams, Carrie 98,113,117,157,185 Williams, Lori 28,29,185 Williams, Mark 121,157 Wilson, Carrie 19,157,189 Wilson, Jane 48,185 Wilson, Mark 185 Wilson, Mike 85,185 Wilson, Robert 171 Windsor, Charles 214,215 Windsor, Roger 8,110,129,171 Winkler, Kathy 28,185 Wirtz, Mary 185 Wirtz, Peter 157 Wiser, Alfred 27,217 Wiser, Tad 27,71,87 Wishart, John 171 Wittmer, Mike 82,83,106,213 Wobbeking, Pam 219 Wobig, Loren 8,35,36,157,230 Wolfe, Eric 44,52,53,121,157,169,242 Wolins, Nathan 80,185 Wolins, Seth 21,80,81,118,119 Wolters, Jeff 85,185 Wood, Stephanie 27,29,157 Wood, Walter 209 Woode, Lindsay 142,157 Woodruff, Kathryn 157 Woods, Cathy 171 Woods, Terry 155,157 Woodworth, Julie 155,157 Wooldridge, Randy 92,93,171,239 Wright, James 171,239 Wright, Linda 35,36,157 Wright, John 157 Wunder, Robert 69,88,171 uYuu Yager, Susie 35,36,125,170,171,182,187 Yashack, Karl 185 Yoerger, Diane 35,36,37,92,169,171 Yoney, Lisa 171 Young, Brent 185,208 Young, Dave 85,112,185 Young, Heather 35,185 Young, Lori 185,220 Young, Renita 171 Yount, Allen 185 Youssef, Mona 185 Zaffarano, Monica 7,171,248 Zbaracki, Pete 35,36,185 Zbaracki, Sara 13,83,157 Zimmerman. Richard 87,157 Zingg, Paul 35,36,171,268 Zwagerman, Dan 112,185 Zwagerman, Kelly 113,171 Zytowski, Carl 157,200 Zytowski, Eric 185 Index 267 Right: HALLOWEEN. Laura Barta (left) and Rene Marion gather pumpkins to decorate the SPIRIT room in late October. Lower Right: STRAIGHT? Lucy Hosauer carefully places lettering into headline form. | Middle: GRAPHICS. Kellye Carter designs a banner for the Homecoming hall decorating contest. Bottom Right: SPIRIT STAFFERS? Andrew ۱ Lersten (left) and Charles Jones abandon | their high school status for a ride on Brook- | side's swinging gate during the staff barbeque. Bottom Left: TOO HOT? Peter Banitt tests the | temperature of D-76 before using it to | | develop a roll of film in the SPIRIT darkróom. Lower Left: ROUGH TIME. Paul Zingg pulls || himself together after a trying day in the | SPIRIT room. 2 bs, ee `. ` Sé H Paco ۳ SS m mc » | el » E s i 4 DU - Ar eg Kë ec ge ZA T 22 Kane w wl M Än. Bee - a fw | D - E? d Be e 5 » 3 hom .-- d ۹ - “ow 1 e . ۱ — - e E E -» - = 4 a 4 ۹ D m E M x هی‎ © ER : - peto KR æ - 5 2 e s 1 - Mem. Am wf سس‎ mW 7 - ۰ ۳ a e ZS » - y - ` e یښن‎ T م م‎ Dee Sp سن ام‎ ge? .—- s ۱ e A, » e 1 et د ی رن زک‎ ; A —— AX dÉ ` کید‎ - i = € o d ari ne Qe mtm 7 = e ES - ۰ x 268 SPIRIT Staff 1 | 1 [DEDICATING TIME After making themselves known to the student body, SPIRIT staffers netted high returns on the Sweetheart Dance and on sales campaigns. Workers, in turn, dedi- cated long hours to produce a year- book and many notable experiences: Off to a rough start . . . Whats a deadline? ... Rene breaks down... Susan finds Tracy's hubcap... Joel and the mutant file . . . Medal of Award... getting to know the guys downstairs ... Campout? What cam- pout? .. Uniform check marks... Homecoming hall contest . . . tea- time... Kellye cadet... Joke's on you!... Jenni's frosted face... You tricked me! . . . Eric-gone with the deadline... Take my key away?... I'm not saying you're doing a good job, because you aren't... the $40 typewriter . . . cardboard rules... Laura's new camera and the grocery store munchie fund .. . merci boocoo . . . You're making me mad! ... Oct. 17, 1983... the bulkloader at House of Chen... Who quit this week? . . . Thanks, with- out film . . . | love it when guys talk hockey... Thanks for coming up... Sparky the (dead) rat...secret pals? T ۱ - m, ... They don't come with the rooms. .. Kellye's pow wow... Did he mold? zudem, 07 . . . John, the bills, please... only a cocos AER sophomore...Pack-a-Sack... Mr. | Big ...gawdy...Why does everyone talk like Rene? ... the jell-o quote... Sweetheart Dance nerds...KPGY.. . Christmas decorations (it's Febru- ary)... Where did you say Michelle lives? ...or you can't be on staff next year... Angela? ... The bills, John.. . Lucy and the ducks... high-muck- a-muck ... Disco Break!... I'll drink it... thus... no-bake cookies... Charles’ Intro Il copy... Christmas decorations (it's April)... if A; then B . . . What color feathers does it have? ... ۵006۷۲۵86۳6۵8۶ .. . Guy With... Lauras lunches . . . cheap yellow paper...Andrew'sunmodified pinto . . . good-bye radio; good-bye pop- corn popper... When does the pool open? ... The Rene Special... Betsy's “DECA” copy... Squareface Lisa... talent assembly .. . Peter Appreciation Day... We'reallinthis together. Upper Right: BACK HOME. With the radio back in its place, Jennifer Ross adjusts the dial to KPGY. Right ALMOST TIME. Anticipating the crowd, Betsy White ponders her next deco- rating duty. Left: PROOFREADING. Tracy Rood checks senior section copy typed in final form by Susan Burns. a SPIRIT STAFF. Front: Betsy White. Second (left); John Hendrickson, Peter Banitt, Rene Marion, Tracy Rood, Lisa Adamson, Susan Burns, Jennifer Ross, Kellye Carter, Lucy Rosauer, Charles Jones. Back: Laura Barta, Paul Zingg, Andrew Lersten. Not Pictured: Angela Bendorf, Joel Carey, Michelle McGivney. SPIRIT Staff 269 TUE n ORTTI Zä E - ۱ هگ‎ O48 FIA Nr x n i ` i F. d e — AG À ۳ —— H——— —À d - ge i 4 “oe -K 1 FATHER us NA A Ames High was re-used and recycled in countless ways out of necessity. Course Subjects, teacher positions and respon- sibilities, and school-supplied materials were all recycled commodities at Ames High. These recycled elements made it See e m RE PATHE uu OCC PST, ow ۱ MOTHER € e MA os — € jn THER e OCCUPATI ow { T ASY SCHEDULE AND TEACHER 5 j , possible for the school to exist from year —OWRÉAani ing gic EK to year, since no school could afford to ————————— با‎ purchase new supplies and equipment e. b D ————— | each year. Jee ۹ —— — ——— 1 The 1979-1980 SPIRIT illustrates the oM S — — | importance of recycling in the everyday | tra = اس‎ — lives of students as recycling becomes Exe. AM ONE EQ oo f an increasingly necessary part of Ameri- can life. Upper Right: FIRST DAY. Teachers often share like ideas about runnin g their classes, such as getting to know students better through informal questionnaires each fall as the year commences. Far Upper Right: PICK-UP. A CRINC (Can Recycling, Inc.) truck makes a stop on its round of Ames stores to pick up cans and bottles returned for deposit. Far Right: OLD IDEAS. Paul Comer works through a Physics A test. The test contained data and ideas that were brought into the curriculum as the course was developed, and modified with changes in classroom work. Right: POINTS. Gymnastics team members applaud the performance of a teammate. Ath- letes at Ames High are prime recyclers; teams must re-use equipment and uniforms, and the teams belong to a conference whose members they compete against each year. 270 Closing E s» —P تسس‎ a poaa n td CC) et V ۱۷ OPA NIE! f ` E OC RK e. pe ۴ Lë » C or = = E ou WÉI ` w ud m = Closing 271 e mmm AE ALGAE. ل‎ M MÀ — — س‎ — — M — -— — س — - 3 Le Gi ai ‘ib vd NAA Cr v ۳9 E SA 3 a St CH eil Si 3 SC gien Ka CERN ‘Sr 43 d j“ Ary KS k we» i 7 i, es ` De WI od Xt € ر‎ 1 TN en , d, ۳ n il SN ANY ۰ : M DAC UA Pe ae 1 Kë ۱ CRM Area ire EA ` ۱ Lë KEN S NON C aeu ( d P KC e ر‎ i ` Ke M a ts i i j $ - , 14 V f KA d d ۱ زو‎ A 1 ۱ n Pi s ue Ee MEA ,E. T ۰ s ره‎ M (a A: d IM N T el i ۱ A. d d 4 d 1 133 D ۲ er. A Ke (ES E) 3 ۷ ۱ i H ! ۹ ( ` Eer vea M e l. Ph d h 8 P e ۱ VENT | l (Cer a ki ke Ty yy A nm Wa, `. ۰ TA d 3 i yu. Ge 4 H É . 1979-1980 SPIRIT Staff » Editor - Rene Marion Assistant Editor - Charles Jones Head Photographer - Peter Banitt Features Editor - Laura Barta School Life Editor - Kellye Carter Business Manager - John Hendrickson Senior Section Co-editors - Susan Burns, Michelle McGivney, Tracy Rood Junior Section Co-editors - Angela Bendorf, Joel Carey Sophomore Section Editor - Betsy White Academics Editor - Jenni Ross Ads Editor - Lucy Rosauer | Sports Editor - Lisa Adamson i og Music Editor - Paul Zingg Organizations Editor - Andrew Lersten Photographers - Lisa Adamson, Laura Barta, Joel Carey, Kellye Carter, John Hendrickson, Charles Jones, Rene Marion, Tracy Rood, Jenni Ross, Paul Zingg Artwork - Lisa Pietsch Faculty Sponsor - Karen Hilgemann Acknowledgements The SPIRIT staff would liketo extend special thanks to: Lori Pohm, Eric Cowle, Becky Fritz, Renee Crockett, Ann Trunnell, Jeff Sontag, Carl Zytowski, Doug Cowles, Kim Lehmkuhl, Karen Jennings, Dan McRoberts, Paul Heil, Jane Wilson, Marilyn McCormack, Carla Stevens, Sue Westerlund, Jane Van Horn, Anne Mutchmor, Eric Rawson, Jori Courteau, Patricia Ross, the Marions, the Bartas, the Rosauers, the Townsends, the Roods, Ralph Farrar, William Ripp, Keith Carlson, Grace Bauske, Barbara Ward, Dorothy Gugel, Mary Kautsky, Georgia Vondra, Ann Stokka, Pam Wobbeking, Anita Dyer, Fay Larkins, Ray Huston, Dale Whaley, Greg Morford, Ames Daily Tribune, Ames Advertiser. Information SPIRIT, volume 68, from Ames Senior High in Ames, lowa, was published by U. S. Yearbook Service, Inc. in Des Moines, lowa. The book, consisting of 272 pages, was printed on 100-pound, florentine-finish paper. The cover is a special design silkscreen on a blue base with silver and orange applied inks. Body copy is 10 pt. Megaron, and captions are 8 pt. Megaron. Headline styles are Export, Woodstock Black, and Megaron. The cover and endsheets are school designed. 4 x, aA. n e TA le Y B M Af ab nie IP ۱ de 7 v Uv ow Y] . ۱ 1 ۳ A». T. 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Suggestions in the Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) collection:

Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1