Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 296


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1981 volume:

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KW m w wë Я - E ж I r Ke, : Cota ee, KC an RE, Saa c m (Y NT E ; ir E a = ا‎ —- TIT $ — ch ` . x f 4 1 ГА H 9 — -— ccc Www mum os = Bi» gë c he ee RA П LI Zip Code MI (Middle Initial) First Name State NAME NAME AND MAILING ADDRESS (Use Soft Lead Pencil Only) . 1981 SPIRIT Assessment ao , О NIC House Number and Street Last Na S| |meoecooeeooeeoeeeeeeeeooeeeode | |f c eoeceoeeooeoeeeeeeeeooeeoe | |-ocoeooeeooeoeeoeeeeoooeccoc)| |» | |Boeeeeoeeooeoeeoeeeeeooeoeoc)| F-|neeeeooeeoooeoeeeeeee.cooeooc |L189 e e e eee. Әче EN |Deeoeeoeeooeoeeeoeeeoooeeoe [eee e eeeeo. oeoeeoeeeeeooeeoce| Q |n eeeeooeoeooeoeeoeeeeoeoooecococ c)ueeeeeoeeooeoeoeeoeeeedeoooooc | . [moe eeeceeooeoaeoeeeeeooodG,mec |Meeoeeeceeooeoeeeoeeeeoeoodaecoc |MoeeeeeeeooeoÀeeoeeeeeeooddmeoc ЕГ 9eeeeeeooeoaeoeeemeeoeoeo,ooc | [N9eeeoeceeooeoeeeeeeoeoeooeeec | |Woeoeeeeeoooeoeeoeeeeeoeooacoe | [Wo eeeeeeeooeoeeeeeeoooo,GG00c ДЕ |[2eeeeeeeeooeoeeeoeeeeooooooe| x. Z x... v... PARAL m Pg Г) | D©©OOOOHKDOOODDOOQOQO©O®OOOOLO® AS n ap AR WR BAAR AR AALS PR AV DP! SAMS ALO af мане EN e s. A A See а wm | 15 @ G» (€) ) 5 ) Gb I C ® C» Gb ( (9 @ @ @® @® CO C @ 0 2 D Ч |O39eeeeeoee-ooeoaeeoeeeeeoooeoos| | oeeeeeeoooeoaeeeedeeocoodeooe SO EE nE a ® E A8 Z Uu) = LL. s|w|:D9eeoeeeoeoooeoeecooeecoooeooo z[E|Oeeeeeoeeooeoeeeeeeeoooeooeoe Bc ioeeoeooooooeoeeeeeeeeooeooe DR mier dr 1 مي‎ A + ARAP T; эһ, FEA pal APPENA ES Title page 1 EVERY LITTLE BIT. Melita Marion gathers litter left by Iowa State football fans after a game. When put to the test of having to raise money for the ac- tivity fund various groups helped by cleaning the stadium aíter the Saturday afternoon ISU home games. а 2 z а а 7 yw rÇn ` (8 ? i H P1 Á Р, га! À A IC a D n rn - wi D Lt ү; T . А Wl al N i - 1 a Ч gh Am ur ] 4 ы А P | F . а. ١ je m А FS: Ae wi dch Aë? dw D NA SANS Um 210 i MAG E 1 OE HIGH KICKS. At the homecoming slave auction Ann Harris, Tom Lang, Jodi Peterson and Randy Wooldridge fire-up the crowd with a can-can. Traditional events, such as homecoming, were tested with student participation. b p E 72 MEN os (е zh. ho D Kr: Ki А T ce: CH l CH NX. Ó w з elg а A j ' T1 exe? LEM - А [1 S b i M P 4 ew gilla „ U m. | a LC w. ч. Fog кү... H ге D А CW ۶ n d gi? AE E г? ' I CH c E SE | : ` ' y CY 4, ú vk ah N a - ГЕ » A ASS xm , as fw A D sl k ei Ы а Wi S dëi A LI D m e el à e : П ` x » M LJ | ч | LÀ ja g e £ Features 10-57 58-83 2 Table of contents and Events Organizations HUDDLE. Before the girls swim meet wit Hoover, the team members group together for зи port. Students competing in the sports r were put to the test, not only in competition bt also earning starting positions. S 22 ї - - Sports 84-135 — Ё = - = ت‎ 0 i eee be I 2 Y М N үз | 4 SMILES! Scott Abel puts his abilities to the test in forightening up the day of a North Grand Care - @Center resident. cg. alam (NEE wee Ns wee „НЕ rm e AM e People 136-193 ditt rn etm m SIE ` ë LIKE THIS. Karen Brady and Alan Hausner test the system as Grace Bauske explains how to fill in the registration computer card. WORKING. At North Grand Rexall Drugs, Cathy Johnson counts out change for a customer while Amy Waters looks on. Holding a job during the school year proved to be a test for some students. Academics Ads, Credits and Faculty and Index 194-235 236-288 Table of contents 3 omm tm m Rm am cem pe c С = = Ай V me ° . X. Р =O =m © 2 = We uc Ki KE), | С 1 171 de | AW A j i ү | iut. ` d Hu (a d BM rt pre ond 0 Liber KEE) 1. Zë dM 22M % ТАГЫ i ri 1 ` І , i ч I | کےا‎ J : ] `“ ° , ' ` Li š. ] a А QW І І ] { | Kai A ERAI E i n.o m | Wien be 1? | at mg F |! Ei i Н i i eben oe А (= I | E M J | Ы 4 et 106 LN ) | j ` A , I f ЛГ d ‚ WW Vox impe Kon A kä k ب‎ $ ET 4 Bh oM w N AL yr Z „кА! neda м А. я Above left: CARVER. John Wishart chisles а board to fit into his newspaper rack, an assign- ment for Woodworking I and II class. | Above: PEN IN HAND. From daily assign- ments to essay tests, students became accus- tomed to meeting challenges with their writing skills. nd dr Left: ELECTION DAY. Chris Volker tests out his ideas on his government class during elec- tion day. | Students found themselves tested in almost every area oÍ their lives. At school, there were units of assignments often followed by tests so that instructors could insure the pub- lic that the school system was fulfilling its duty to them. students in extracurricular activities and those with jobs found their skill, ability to get along with others and responsibility tested in varying degrees. Relationships with family and friends con- stantly shifted as they were tested in many different ways ranging from borrowing the car to determining the guest list for a party. Not only were students tested, but their instructors were periodically evaluated by administrators in an effort to keep up the standard of education at Ames High. The school system, with its eight period day, was reviewed by the school board. In an attempt to cut costs, a seven period day was proposed and voted down for 1981-82. Despite a variety in students' activities, nearly all were “put to the test at some time. Opening 5 Above left TAKING A BREATHER. Judy Kleinschmidt takes time from studying in the IMC to talk with friends. Above: READY, SET, GO! Girls’ cross-country members compete in the Bo bcat Invitational held in Marshalltown. Despite the expectations of the runners, coaches-and fans, the team did not win the meet. Left: STRUCTURED LEARNING. Jim McDaniels works on an assignment during one of his SLC periods. Pa pU - ps fp Pm ! 1 2 a 4 | Т 1 aw n а While bombarded with all types oÍ tests, stu- Avo Y. T, 5 A | TO ы E Eh. er dents often felt pressure regarding how they should have measured up. Students often felt pressure from their par- ‘ents fo get good grades ог to excel in sports and activities. Many times students had con- | flicting activities and had to decide which was more important. Because of the competi- | tion for time, homework was not always a high priority. Employers and teachers didn't agree on how students should spend their evenings. Caught i in the middle was the stu- - dent with a minimum amount of time and | є сре ectati ons from both ends. Students felt adult expectations, but their friends played a crucial role in determining how they felt about each test. Among some students, academic excellence was held in high esteem. Others valued school involvement, while some regarded vocational training as important. The way students dressed, acted and became involved could be credited in part to the values of their friends. The challenge of meeting tests confused stu- dents as conflicting expectations complicated their performances. Opening 7 Че T A nt | т f hi ' Т + aD Nr: Ki be c H ur КУ 3 nes ss a mu ' arm ak n i Ei ИҢ ie AP ë ee ia qe 1 Li ee A V І I 2c LJ ` ` ' LI ORG UR EID | , ' ME ‘ a сї ١ a | F TE ñ dy TI 2 I Kr ei М; esu Р-и PARK H I M AAT ‘ Р РЧ | VC = e «уе Above left: DIDN'T MEASURE UP? Dan Hol- land participates in a speech workshop panto- mine. Above : RANKED. Clarinet and saxophone players in concert band practice a piece for an upcoming concert. Band members were placed in the concert or varsity bands and seated according to their playing abilities. Left: STANDARDIZED. Julie Jensen completes a bubble sheet for the computer after choosing her classes at self-scheduling, while Joe Gib- bons looks on. 2... E wd Lë? Е Ф. + Even with different results expected from them, when it came to students facing tests, an inevitable question arose; “How did they measure ир?” Students constantly faced norms established Dy other students, siblings, former employees and even standards they previously set them- selves as they met many tests through the year. They were familiar with being ranked on performance and were quick to discover what was “average” and what was above or “below” in each testing situation. Those who passed received praise, scholarships, good grades, a chance to play varsity or a raise. Those who failed missed opportunities and were criticized for not measuring up to others. These and other ways students were tested and how their results “measured up” are the subject of the 1980-81 SPIRIT. Opening 9 — — eem À 4 р 4 - r t. wees J LA Lk EA SELJE [IONS 7 L D г Е s . | ө. sw Se I LJ L LA H 9 J t em, e e ta — М EK i 1 Г ж ; ; Р. e Е [ J 4 i 1 D І 7 Jf , ex E D ] LIS P N e Е à Ow тт A к Г“ A RM Ç Ut i IT P unm. Р, кА £ A ر‎ Е Li o 7 A s Ж | LA | ` E p $ а т) i d A P s m y Р) | ' | e 3 L J А E ` LJ i 2; kg Ta e F r لا‎ ee = 1 ! . | 4 1 { l K ki | id E KI? | J Ww, d ud j | un va -. ' L. ' 5 i LJ я ñ ж. ы x | „е wmd es . | à gÉ an ü sm, - e, 1 be d | J 1 EIL L 15 d ké? Ak K ONS SEI NSI NDEN Ju S Sa Д C = D w. % ull LJ B m 8 ñ e = p Жж. I d 3 f d hb ¥ as Í d- d I d I Kä ` i 7 = L j Г | $ k. be | | 2 A e? p | » Ё £ í A, ‘aa .1 | Jj d “ LJ N p a P І Р; f zÄ C D r e ore A та — = —. , ge KÉ fts UP N orsi KT s ia f. We, Z Da? | т ai i, ie L М { t = i nim PURPOS к NCS A B C D E ANSWER SHEET Below: NEW VOTER. Jim Fletcher waits while a League of Women Voters volunteer registers him to vote in the upcoming presidential ! election. Ç d : d Jegen, fi - S 4 LA Ë D q. ibo ; А » т was Eë uP cs f w кр | | udi d UA X D П ЗЕ L ws Ñ. =) ee i e X am”. )» A C OD» Op » ( ) | (0) ъа Ho Oo (ж) т (©) т += A» Go — 9 x O Or G O0 Oo Ou Ow Оо O° Qo Qo (9o Oo @o Oo (9m On Om Om É © TEST YOURSELF 1. For many students, homecoming would have been incomplete without A) the headless fish. B) ramen l. stomach at the pep assem C) jaune the Tigers. 2. For most Ames High students summer 1980 meant A) another eruption of Mount St. Helens. B) an opportunity to view the nomination process of the national political conventions. С) a chance to work. D)a chance to relax. 3. Students got in shape by A) reading The Scarsale Diet. B) sampling the salad bar. D) sweating it off. k. (o Oe Ow (2o Ou (20 (90 Oo (2o Оо © (9o (9o (9o Go Go © Om Om On On Om (=) m u ? - e in A B C 113 (0 05 (3) (а) G) A R C b Pr Ja (2o Oo m w [us T =, P, 2 Ош От Om о о @ o @ o y (ç Left: INTENT. Pedro (John Core) and Claire Zachanassian (Mary Gruber) wait for a reply to Claire's offer of a billion marks for the murder of her former lover. Above: ENCORE. BrianMay, Queen guitarist, adds a finishing touch to “Another One Bites The Dust, during the group's Ames pertor- mance at Hilton Coliseum. — . — —— = - . — e — = анте :— (— — n а ан — — ` — a= a pex T e, ee | „ма ыы „мн em MX Г mw Le e Р . wp р CGU aD ` VS le Pat ct 4 x Summer fun and travel included responsibilities Summer was a time to relax, travel, and have fun. It gave students more time to do what they wanted to to do. “I got to be at the pool a lot more, noted Erin Griffiths. It was really relaxing. Along with the fun, however, many students accepted responsibility. Most students had summer jobs and others expanded their skills and knowledge at summer school classes or special workshops. Some working students found their earnings brought them more freedom. “This summer was the most independent one of my life. I made a good sum of money and used part of it taking my own vacation in Ten- nessee, said Jennifer Martin. Students with jobs often saved their money for college or vacations. An informal survey showed that most 12 Summer Ames High students traveled during the summer, most vacationing with their family or touring with a student group. Al Wiser, the advisor of a sum- mer study tour of Europe, stated, “The trip is an investment in the future. It's not a purchase; it will stay with them forever. For some, money wasnt the only reward of a summer job. Working provided experience for future careers or a chance to help others. Working with the kids at Willson- Beardshear was the highlight of my summer, commented Kathy Adams. Above: TUBING. Sue Koellner and Tricia Woolley escape the summer heat with a refreshing swim. Because the heat made other sporting activities uncomfortable many people chose to swim. Right: STRETCH. Nick Rogge reaches for the frisbee as it flies over his head. Frisbee was a popular summer sport. — я c, aul Magma m raid) онам ct tre Dopage x An a WENAY wit Above: LIFESAVER. Lifeguard Jeff Arcy keeps a watchful eye during a busy day at Carr's pool. As assistant manager, Arcy main- tained the chlorine level and cleaned the filters as well as enforced pool rules from the guard stand. Left: BON VOYAGE! Members of a European study tour are dwarfed by the Eiffel Tower, one of Paris’ many architectural achievements Al Wiser led the group of 27 students from Ames High and other midwestern schools on a 28-day tour of five countries. Summer 13 = o RR G 14 Homecoming Right: THE CROWNING TOUCH. Stacy Bartz and Joe Gibbons hug each other in elation after being chosen as king and queen representatives. Lower right: FOR THE GIPPER. Members of the football team show their jubilation after a big win over Cedar Falls. Below: HIGH SPIRITS! Decorated in streamers and balloons, Julie Jensen cheers her loudest at the homecoming pep assembly. KC By ЕЗ B Tradition triumphs Homecoming's durability was put to the test since many students felt spirit lor homecoming was fading. This theory Was proved wrong as mos! students displayed enthusiasm for the week's events. Festivities kicked of” with an- nouncement ol king and queen can- didates and progressed through the week with slave auctions, hush days, a dress-up day, and the crowning of Stacy Bartz and Joe Gibbons as homecoming royalty. At the Friday morning pep assembly athletic teams put on their traditional skits, two of which showed the athletes’ carnivorous tendencies. First, the boys’ cross-country team blended up cold beans, ice cream, katsup, prune juice, and live grasshoppers and drank it to the disgust of many. Then, Troy Nesbitt shocked large numbers of students when he stood amongst fellow foot- ball players and bit the head off a live carp. Nesbitt compared, “It was sort of like biting into 'Freshen up' gum. Excitement peaked as the football team rolled over sixth ranked Cedar Falls 17-13. Captain Bill Beavers sighted enthusiasm, preparation, and the desire to go out and win” as important aspects contributing to the victory. Student Council sponsored the dance, “Rock n' Roll High School, following the game. Dance coor- dinator Lisa DesEnfants exclaimed,” Ihe music was great, the decora- tions went over well, and I think mosi people found it a nice way to end homecoming.” Uppe r left: HOLD STILL. At the homecoming pep assembly, the final ingredient, a live grasshopper, is added to the concotion by cross-country team member Steve Cox. Upper right: SILLY. Goofing off as she prepares the auditorium for coronation is homecoming committee chairperson Deb Frye. Left: BUSY AT WORK. Susan Sweeney cuts paper in hopes of helping the SPIRIT staff win first place in the hall decorating contest Homecoming 15 „== — ж —— M em mo ` E - - ` .` ` te وء‎ ke A. ` di TON v DN, drole VO Ga éi te. SIS WT PM TUN d i d n ZU Sëch. d tu М ' БИ E | ДЕ, Т EON e ci Doa SU AUS E Cat 4 3 ЛД S VN s | «Uf pis I VEU 8 ' S EY AS ма B eh WU P ч М I ) ti, Fu k M I f УГ Mrs Bey W: = Nu TA p St Ku ua PM Pee i J B l N . ke 2 M Mäe Wi, г. (ex т дА T C i Í ER KE 7 - Mmm i peu Нау Ф d Y APA AD PUL? d p m. Ab Les 1 { Inset: MYSTERIOUS OBSERVER. | balcony of her hotel, Claire Zachar (Mary Gruber) surveys the progress c to persuade the people of Gullen to kill Anton Schill (Eric Zytowski]. Greed torce The Visit, the fall drama production, Was a tale ot treachery, revenge and lost love. The plot concerned the return of Claire Zachanassian (Mary Gruber) to her poverty-stricken hometown Gullen, Germany. To return the townspeople to prosperity, she promised them one-billion marks provided they kill her former lover, Anton Schill (Eric Zytowski). Claire believed he betrayed her when she became pregnant by him and was driven from town. At first the Burgomaster (Joel Manatt) refused the offer but gradually greed over- took him and the villagers. Noticing a new-found affluence in Gullen, An- ton began to accept his fate. He was later killed by the townsmen even after a plea from the teacher (Matt Buckingham) to refuse the money. The Visit was a play of emotions that d abandonment of morals was presented with minimum scenery to accent the characters. It used innovative lighting and sound effects to present scene and mood changes. also The serious plot didn't appeal to everyone. It was kind of morbid. The actors were good but the play wasn't very cheering, said Johanna Hanson. Dave Johnson felt otherwise. I was proud to be part of The Visit because it was the difficult sort of play that's rarely produced at a high school. Left: WARY. Anton (Eric Zytowski) fears betrayal when patrons, expecting money of- fered for his death, buy food on credit. Below: SPEECH. Hoping to get money, the Burgomaster (Joel Manatt) compliments Claire (Mary Gruber) on her generous nature while butler Bobby (Dave Johnson) waits. Below left: SINISTER. The blind men (Chris Wass and Zak Klaas) follow Claire (Mary Gruber} into town to entertain her. LS B x 2 3 - MT - AMATUS ST а и 5 ъа а ` w m ч TX «үч a wv P dë? » a TANT dë? . as CS Ce nl AE Le ME e wi a or UU S aa hs. d wn op «xo ` S o ch ` е QR DIN ee. y AS. T W E EAE Ger LÉNK А. - ХУУ. | ` N А KR ee © SED Ах EO А ч A e зе; yv; DAI Q, , AN z N zi of Ah, » ST PATUIT » À Pe Муз Ro С. rrt e AN EE Kx y. „©, Awe Zrë Ai Ir Zi ETA te E EE SN FB „А“ eO» ula. AY SUR. SC an AE Se, do GAC Se y Os £? аА” эы «+ DET. р t P AN SAS x Ae A Ar el : Ж E Y } | I y 2 . I son (Sé „Жом NCC FEM ` - wc x ¿ç E “ч wy $ E KÉN a AAYY e ¢ EOE a4 „Жо SA of Ae wn, ж «ба „+ х Е yx. A - M + : - e l d H Е A i i ` 1 a $58 8 ° - Е А К - 2 r b : ` “ s ` v.s EA rs = « . ` . 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Gwynne Smith reads the promising effects which are advertised on the many boxes of diet pills. Above right: MUSCLES. In an effort to in- crease his physical stamina Steve Metzger works out in the Ames High weight room. Above: POUNDS AWAY. Lisa Dyer checks on the progress she is making as she tries to shed a few extra pounds. M Shaping up f Zon or personal satisfaction Ze: wii Ze a PANEDA ADA AT d e SSeS EE EE EE oct — n Ames High students had at least one excuse to go with every extra pound; I know I'm fat, but I have big bones... Diets aren't healthy ... I like being overweight — there's more of me to love. For those who decided to fight fat, however, if meant increased exercise and decreased calories. Various ways to stay in shape were found by students. “I run, lift weights, and play racquetball,’ said Rob Compton. Kris Blackmer said, “I try to eat the four basic food groups and cut down on junk food.” Along with diets came temptations. “Oreo crunch ice cream from Boyd's keeps me from sticking to a diet!” ex- claimed Deb Frye. In December, upon the request of many, a salad bar became another lunch option. “The salad bar is nutri- tional for athletes and weight watc- hers, explained Carol Loken, salad bar assistant. Sue Kruse, physical education teacher, concluded, “Students are in their prime. If they stay fit now it'll benefit them when they're older. Left MUNCHIES. Erick Little gathers up some of his favorite high calorie snacks during an attack of the munchies. Potato chips, Doritos, and pop rated high among the tempta- tions to students who were trying to stay in shape. Above: DIETER'S DELIGHT. Sally Brown decides what to top her salad with as she passes through the Ames High salad bar of- fered second lunch. For 75 cents, students got all the nutritonal values but with fewer calories than a hot lunch. Diet and exercise 19 —— — Diverse theology Religious faith at Ames High was a multiple choice question that many students chose to answer. Dave Gillette, a proclaimed atheist, theorized, “I don’t believe there's a supreme being. He explained, “I went to confirmation classes for a while. I like religion, I just don't believe in it. In contrast, many students had very strong religious convictions. One jun- ior boy reasoned, Religion provides an important supporting role in times of need and trying situations. Still, many students’ beliefs were somewhat middle of the road. Greg Bush admitted, “I sometimes feel pressured into going to church by my parents.” Melanie Black echoed this sentiment by saying, “When my mom decides to go, we go. Be it Christianity, Judaism, atheism, agnosticism, or any other faith, reli- gion at Ames High was a varied choice and an individual decision. Above: CONFABULATION. Following a Wednesday night youth group meeting at St. Thomas Aquinas Church, John Slater engages guest speaker George Belitsos in a conversa- tion. Below: SHOW BIZ. (Left-Right) Kathie Kin- rade, Lori Ebbers, Giorgia Tomassi, and Lori Nelson show the large array of puppets they operate for their parrish puppet show. They are just a few members of the Bethesda Lutheran Church group that performs for their own con- gregation as well as neighboring communities. 20 Religion . e or mma aia aM m a. —— Qe. = Ls la - А à u Above: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT. Karen Michaud practices playing her guitar in prepa- ration for services at St. Cecilia’s Church. Religion 21 2 d Politics ` A? $ Ад . Е 171 C bw ECH a А asters ed = o. ml cl ee ААЛЫ —— Áo - e МЕСТЕ - е k. E d € ` -o D . ` 474: А | i emm -—— WE Hm 73 [+ 0 DEVI VU UL 3 0 M . р ТРЧИ - a - i $ e AA D .. (XC? . l ————— [n the 1980 elections, Iowans followed a national trend calling for change in government. Republican presidential candidate Ronald Reagan defeated incumbent Democrat Jimmy Carter. Many other races followed suit; Republicans gained 12 Senate seats formerly held by Democrats and took control of the Senate. Many prominent liberal Democrats were defeated, including [owa Senator John Culver, who fell to Republican Charles Grassley. For the first time since 1968, there were more than two major presiden- tial candidates. Many students preferred Independent John Ander- son over the others. Jennie Amos ex- pressed a common view, saying, I agreed with what Anderson said, but since I didn't think he had a fighting chance, I would have voted for Carter so Reagan wouldn't win; | didnt think he'd be good for the country. Both Constitutional proposals on the ballot were defeated. Sixtv per cent of Iowans said “no” to a Constitution revision convention. Those in favor of the “con-con” hoped to add an Voters wanted change amendment limiting taxes, but others felt, as did Mary Thompson, that “limiting taxes would mean cutting important programs. The state Equal Rights Amendment also lost. The pro- posed ERA forbade denying equal rights because of gender. Attitudes toward the ERA at Ames High did not reflect those of the average voter. Richard Schneider stated that his government classes were OVer- whelmingly in favor of it and a poll of Richard White's American history students showed 75 per cent sup- ported the ERA. Due to the liberal attitude at Ames High, some students were surprised at the number of conservatives elected. “The Republicans defeated the Democrats by a larger margin than I expected. It seems Ames High students tend to be more liberal than average, remarked Brian Hayenga. Above left: STEP RIGHT UP. Lisa Laughlin, a new student from California, registers to be an eligible voter in Story County. Volunteers from the League of Women Voters registered 18- year-olds during two school days. Left: REPUBLICAN. Wade Angus dons a hat and brandishes a sign at a Republican party rally in his American history class. Politics 23 — -e — 24 Winter Play Top: “WHAT'S IN IT? Count Mountjoy (John Larson) asks Kokintz (Joel Мапа!) about the contents of a cylinder he wants to remove from the Q-bomb, but Benter (Bob Wunder) worries about trusting the doctor. Above: TACKLING THEIR FATHER. WACs jill and Debbie (Jenni Ross and Karin Paulsen} stop General Snippet {Dave Johnson} from breaking his word and fleeing the palace. Right: APPEAL. Tully (John Swagert| ques- tions the plan of Gloriana (Betsy White} to have him use longbows against the U.S. eraf ` ' `. ف‎ 7 se È Oo. ГҮГҮҮ 17] мелла ылда т ' a € y C А imd een rf re or p; What happens when a tiny Duchy in Europe invades the United States, captures the most powerful bomb ever made and must deal with wacky prisoners and confused home ad- visors? You get the comedy, “The Mouse That Roared, the winter play. The hero, Tully Bascom (John Swagert) was called by Gloriana the Twelfth (Betsy White], ruler of Grand Fenwick, to find a way to get the U.S. to stop making a certain wine, the na- tional product. He suggested a declaration of war but when this was sent it was ignored by laughing American government officials. Gloriana then decided to invade the U.S. with intentions of surrendering immediately and applying for foreign aid. Meanwhile, the eccentric Professor Kokintz (Joel Manatt) invented the Quadium bomb amid student anti- weapon demonstrations. Thinking the Fenwickian invasion force were protestors, the U.S. military party guarding the bomb were captured and, along with the weapon, taken back to Fenwick. Once there, alarm prevailed until Tully decided to form a peace alliance with the bomb as his influence. The play was prepared in five weeks but sickness and other activities caus- ed a few actors to be absent from rehearsals. “You can rehearse lines at home but you have to work on your movement with others,” said Bob Wunder. Being a substitute to the ever-popular musical (which was scrapped due to seemingly lack of interest) was a challenge. But audience reaction seemed generally favorable. Mary Martin commented, “I was extremely disappointed there wasn’t a musical but the actors were excellent in their portrayals.” Top left: TAKE AIM. Tully Bascom (John Swagert) orders his soldiers to use their arrows to shoot out the tires of an American Army staff car. Left: PATRIOTIC SOUL. Miss Wilkins (Jane Wilson) tells the President (George Beran) to make an appearance at the Armed Forces parade to help restore confidence. Winter Play 25 { W ‚ ‚4 SOILI е ! {ут ILA š ` [i OSI ІІ Í | J ` 3T 1! ТЕЕ. , d LS І 111€ N F I LA, Г Та; if тага сл EA | KT | z B y l а. Р гү a I.S 7 (XES LÎ ` ‘ $ id y LJ 1 1 à mF LA 1 y 1 К y í хх r ` f 2 A à | P i 11471) І T | Lit - EC 4 k “he E wy Leg | b y Сә | | P 13 Ж ` oa D a с PE S 4 d (4 1 aq— Bb y | | Q ) Р „А Ӯ; W x ww b Q F OH ) Lights crew was responsible Íor set ting the lights and operating them ` trom the technical booth during per- lormances. Also working from the | Í І booth, the sound crew hi 1..1 k] NW 321 l dem the sound system had e al . - been stolen and there was no money ГО гер!асе It. Wo ran the sound through the auditorium P.A. but it The crews met on Saturday morn- Ings, alter school and even OT TT Í oc $ , 1 | $ АЈ | 3t í $ РҮ гасп Hunter, indicating some Tx | em A 4. w y з Т e keen + D rÍ I a A students commitment to see the Desi ' TAT T d = АШ, Scenery crew |] 1 , j. ` KA ) | , y ' , ` i - Ee ` ember Matt Bui Kingnam receives dairections r A hs h, 1 $ build Lage Le br ry, P ry LJ VV Lilli Way U JL lid ] (LICSA Li UI TI (Irama ' near Wavno Haneon SDJUIITSUI VVaViie Hansi ll. гэ 1 | Ce ' E'TYTIl'TNIC FT T Ken ANDES 7 1 ké CH H , cn $ ka | HF p-d | 4 Fa Y DOIOW IC AL. or l l LINU 1 І 1 SHALE: ' PULL kan 14 20 r1 АГК T) [ ипо gels [color т: гу! cti | A Vya Kt - VV UI KS ( 11 UU ung e T ‚( i | CUI I id 9 | , ч І n ў ' а E É | lom b, bl ا‎ I EE nt S sh. п te епі (O galli the аеѕігеа eirrectS OF Ui m а. — — MM —— ISU attracted events and gave opportunities [Iowa State University affected nearly everyone who lived in Ames, includ- ing most Ames High students, in many ways. More students' parents worked for ISU than for any other employer. Nearly three-fourths of Ames High students attended a colle- giate sports competition during the year, ranging from football games to gymnastic meets. Students also attended cultural events, including plays, concerts, and exhibits. More than 80 percent used ISU facilities, such as Beyer Hall, the ISU library, and the State Gym. There were lots of things to do; you never got bored, commented Leanne Theile. Studies showed that 75 percent of Ames High graduates went on to 28 ISU Effects four-year colleges, a substantially higher percentage than the national average of 50 percent. Assistant Prin- cipal Bill Ripp attributed the higher percentage to the fact that Ames is a university town. “Many, many par- ents are college graduates, he said, adding Ames youngsters see the standard of living a college education brings. Jon DeReus concurred, “It seems as if school is the number one importance in everyone's life in Ames. Many students were aware of the positive effects of having ISU in Ames. “It has provided a lot of oppor- tunities and events that a town with- out a university wouldn't have, stated Martha Westerlund. EZ PJ e Above: ADDING IT UP. [апе Gradwohl totals customers’ bills as part of her job at the lowa State Memorial Union cafeteria. Below: CONCRETE BENEFITS. Hilton Coli- seum and the ISU Center draw athletic, educa- tional, theatrical, and musical events. — I Ss e A A x Left: GETTING READY, Dee Ann Benson hur- dies at the State ( vm. Below: CHECKING IT OUT. Andrew Abian and Dave Orth look through the card catalog at the ISU library while doing research. The large library facilities at ISU provided more in-depth information than could be found at other avail- able libraries. Bottom: SUPPORTING ATHLETICS. Norm Rutz watches an ISU men's basketball game. Since ISU was in Ames, Ames High students had a chance to see collegiate athletics. ISU Effects 29 30 Fashion Collection of classics The new fashion trend was a collec- tion of looks returning from the past. Cardigans were “in” again. Turtlenecks reappeared, updated with colored motifs on a white background, along with penny loafers and pleated skirts reminiscent of earlier decades. “You can dress prep- py by digging up old clothes,” said Michelle Mengeling. The new look included classic styles long popular at Ivy League colleges. Dubbed “the preppy look” by its massive media promotion, it popularized conservative dress. “Preppy” invaded Ames High. Students wearing oxford cloth shirts with button-down collars, shoulder- tied sweaters, narrow legged pants, and loafers could be spotted in vir- tually every classroom. For a dressier look, girls donned kilts, blazers, monogrammed sweaters, textured tights or argyle socks, and low-heeled shoes. Neatness was a preppy trait. Preppy collars and shirttails stayed tucked in and all clothes were tailored to fit. ‘Preppy’ makes me think of neat, clean-cut dressers,’ commented Cara Bredeson. Though “preppy” dominated, other new looks emerged. The western look with cowboy boots and yoked shirts was popular. Surgical suits sprang up in varying colors. Preppy clothes were expensive, but many felt they were a good value. “Preppy clothes are sold at high prices because they're designed as fashion basics and should last forever, remarked Mengeling. Above left: GENUINE GATOR. Dan Brown sports an Izod sweater. Many companies im- itated the motif on the sweater. Left: FASHION UPDATE. Susie Yager com- bines looks from the past and present with a turtleneck and shoulder-tied sweater. Above far left PREPPY. Jenny Lemish displays a popular plaid skirt and sweater. - ee a TA t LJ WA EMIT. Ше Vë m ' oco EN e AVETE s 25-534 `V А Di. mem ` — a | Far upper left: CLASSIC. Shari Nelson models her new fair isle sweater. These sweaters were worn alone or layered over turtlenecks and ox- ford cloth shirts. Far above: LAYERED LOOK. Joleen Thomp- son dresses up her jeans with a blazer over a sweater and blouse. Above: IN THE NAVY. Tim Rassmusen walks through the breezeway in his navy blue peacoat, a fashionable way to combat the winter cold. Left: PLAYING DOCTOR. Following one of the newest fads, Mary Fawcett (left), Steve Cox, Michal Long, Eric Smay, and Diane Yoerger wear surgical pants and tops. Middle left: BEST FEET FORWARD. Students wearing low-heeled pumps (left), mocassins, leck shoes, covered-toed sandals, hiking boots, nens' oxfords, ballet flats, boots, and saddle shoes descend the stairs. Fashion 31 Playsshowed interaction Top: ГМ SORRY. Cast members of Inter- view use bizarre body positions to accompany their apologetic dialogue. Right: IT'S FOR YOU. As Yucca (Lisa Miller] chomps a banana, Paula (Cindy Verser} takes a call for her friend. Above: SUFFERING WORLD. The Old Man (John Swagert) describes a lost luxury, candy, to a bitter stranger (Jim Munson). 32 One Acts Seer lays and playwrights from the 1981 One Acts f The Butterflies Die , Dave Gillette: “Camera Obscura’, Robert Patrick; “My Cup Ranneth Over”, Robert Patrick; To The Chicago Abyss’, Ray Bradbury; “Interview”, Jean- IClaude Van Itallie; Third and Oak: The Laun- Wiromat”, Marsha Norman Top left LISTEN TO ME. A Male (Jim Kleinschmidt} attempts to express his feelings to a Female (Karin Paulsen) confused by the time delay in the contact system. Top: BRUTAL WAR. A transfixed Anton (Tim Hickman] listens while Reverend Phoenix (Matthew Buckingham| tells of a bomb blast that killed children at a picnic and whose ef- fects slowly destroy the pastor. Above: LONELY WOMEN. Alberta (Carol Bachmann| recounts the scene of her hus- band's death to Dee Dee (Susie Yager], a neglected wife, who feels guilty for exploding at the widow out of frustration. “It gave me a different outlook on theatre as a director rather than an actor, commented Maria Osborn about directing the one act play, Third and Oak; the Laundromat. It was the story of Dee Dee (Susie Yager) and Alberta (Carol Bachmann} who met in an all-night laundry, each to escape solitude at home. As they confided in each other, both realized they could handle their problems. Another tale of two women, “My Cup Ranneth Over,” was directed by Jackie Courteau. The bittersweet comedy was about Yucca Conklin (Lisa Miller), a singer who was discovered overnight. Paula Tissot (Cindy Verser), a struggling writer, was happy for her roommate at first, but became increasingly jealous as her fame grew. The chums reconcil- ed after the singer insisted Paula write her cover story for Cosmopolitan magazine. A different production dealt with the life of a soldier, Anton (Tim Hickman). In the play The But- terflies Die , written and directed by Dave Gillette, butterflies symbolized life and death. Lisa Grossman directed To The Chicago Abyss. The story took place in a world of people just surviving day to day. The Old Man's (John Swagert) mission was to remind peo- ple of little things, working up to big things in rebuilding their society. Camera Obscura” was presented by Joel Manatt. It was about a male and female (Jim Kleinschmidt and Karin Paulsen) trying to express a futile longing over a communicator that spanned an indefinite distance. A presentation using actors as objects and several characters was Inter- view”, directed by Jennifer Ross. The title sequence was an interview bet- ween a variety of applicants and cold, unfeeling interviewers. The play branched off into individual stories of the characters and ended with the repeating line, “My fault, ex- cuse me, can you help me, next. One Acts 33 J ку. 3 e 2 i A AT б ee $ ¿S Y ж в A ` зу wen meh Oe) nO 4 a - - NGA S Kee UR EI 6, а. i GAR a v А, I Ak, Ce ` т , d “ | daten Lab t Уу, E ` 5 ` A AT Top left: DYNAMIC DUO. Monica Zallarano and Mary Gruber dance to Stevie Wonder's Livin' For The City”. Top right: HEAVENLY. Susan Nelson, Karin Paulsen, Susan Sweeney and Chris Volker hold their sculpture positions as the overture from Jesus Christ Superstar plays. Above right! CONFORMING. Susan Jones dancers portray different facets ol society. 34 Modern Dance First chance to dance Besides giving veteran dancers a chance to display their talents, the dance show, Terpsichore, gave some novices a chance to test their abilities. Many rookies were so impressed by last year's show that they decided to try out for the thirteen student chore- I went every night last vear. I was so impressed I decided to ographers. give it a go, related Hans Cooper. learning Along with to work with classmates. “I made a lot movements, dancing gave students an opportunity When we performed for the school a lot were really rude,” remarked Cooper. Nass agreed, “It ol people was pretty bad, but, what can you expect? Still, some had a different reaction to the audience. Susan Ross bubbled, “Getting on stage and hav- ing everyone yell was fun. Like manv old pros, first timers had to deal with performance jitters. Ross remembered, “I thought I'd goof up. recalled, I was nervous before I went on but, not while I was performing. Gooper Of new friends, effervesced Steff E. Nass. Arlis Hadwiger echoed, Ev- Most felt the show held no drawbacks E eryone was so nice to me. or disappointments except Nass. He 1 reflected, I hated it when it was all ж КЕ A Е = ` w o, Le WAR TX » - Pa 1 A - H = e ` 3 “ , NN S fe Geiger ` £ рч ` an | й 7. dh ‚УЕ 4 „ү KS PRP op d =: Y. da Z Ale Shp LJ Dx The school dance assembly drew mixed reactions from the newcomers. over. That was a bummer.” A A е 4 Above: STEPPING TOGETHER. Dancers in Mary Gruber's “Puberty” tell a story of growing up and out of themselves. Left: AVANT GARDE. Members of Agitated Suc- cession, choreographed by Joel Manatt, are sil- houetted as each dancer takes a different pose. Manatt's dancers used a style known as avant garde. Modern Dance 35 Popularity fell alter noon 36 Assemblies Mosa e i s š ` ' Г I 8. f I “I received a lot of complaints aboug holding too many morning assem blies,” explained principal Dr. Ralph Farrar. Because of this, Farrar insti tuted a more balanced assembly pol icy where assemblies rotated between the morning and afternoon. Attendance at the afternoon assent blies was considerably lower Шав those held in the morning. “Besides the attendance, the morning and afternoon assemblies were the same They both gave us a needed break [rom classes, commented Tim Holtz I didn't like the late assemblies because no one came, said Margit Sletten. Fewer students attended the аѕѕет blies because many seniors were atl afternoon jobs or were finished with k school before the assemblies began. The afternoon assemblies were ter- rible,” said Deb Frye, People whg worked weren't included. x aA Convocations varied through the year from pep and intramural basketball assemblies to a talent and a moderm dance assembly. Steve Michaud did not feel that the afternoon assemblies “were as peppy. Everyone just wanted to get home,” he said. Top left: CLOSE SHAVE. Members of the boys’ swim team shave the heads of fellow teammates Scott Robinson, Steff Nass, ang Chris Richard. The three had their locks volus narily shorn at a pep assembly prior to the state swim meet at ISU's Beyer Hall. Left: TURKEY TROT. After their victory oven the Bobcats, Steve Michaud tells of the boys: track team success by proclaiming, We finally caught the chicken!” during a fall pep assem3 blv. Cross country runners are nickname chicken chasers. Top: JAM SESSION. Dying Race, an Ames High rock group, performs at the fall talent assembly. Due to lack of time, a spring talent assembly wasn't organized. Above: CHEEK TO CHEEK. Members of the dance “24th and Hoover, choreographed by lenni Ross and Kellye Carter, dance to Billy Joel's “Stiletto” during the dance show assem- bly. Left: NEED A LIFT? Doug Hansen holds Mary Thompson on his shoulder as they lead a crowd ata fall pep assembly. Assemblies 37 38 Leisure А ү ROR AS Gier aen, D ve MA Misure Аде s Spare time meant many activities T T Top: WAITING: Randy Knutson and Brian Thompson compete for the rebound as Matt Nichols waits downcourt. Right: SPORTS FAN. Dee Bergren takes time out from an afternoon to watch a televised basketball game. Above: LET'S SEE. Scott Angelici shops for golf equipment at Sports Page. ge ` a ) I aes A 1 č = һ TES E . м s | Fo NS i nU EN uM і. í ` vd Ñ VW Ga . . bk . . ' ; e е pn” ' SPLATT rel. d ae a | 4 , ey. SA 1 r SE AKS E EEN Se ANA 9. ? зз” „= E. Z “М P ah iua M v — š Free time was a valued and often rare element of students’ lives. When they fit school, homework, jobs and athletics into their schedules, free time dwindled. “I'm in so many extra activities that with all my practices plus studying, I have no free time left,’ complained Carrie Williams. Many students opted to fill their time with extracurricular activities. “I don’t have enough free time anymore, but that’s my own choice, confessed Caro! Bachmann. As free time decreased, found that budgeting became more important. better organized, | enough free time,” students their time If I were would have stated a student. n یھ یه سا مه‎ eo gp Oe shahi ” | Ё ty La ER | SE zs E Du eee : “м, But some knew that budgeting time taught a valuable ТЕ I had more Íree time, I would use il wastefully. This way, I have to get things done when I have the time,” remarked Carol Vandeventer. lesson. Most students liked spending free time with others. Friends sharing in- terests got together for group ac- tivities, such as listening to music, running, watching T.V., rolleri skating, going to movies, and playing team sports. However, nearly everyone liked to spend some time alone. “I often spend my free time alone; it gives me time to think things out, said Williams. Left: will Jon Aichthison finds the floor comfortable for doing homework Below: LIKE THIS ONE? Missy Lyon and Laurie Reynolds look at jackets at l'ober's Bottom: SPRING FEVER. Julianne Marley, lennifer Bishop and Paula Brackelsberg take advantage of a warm day by wearing shorts and swinging at Brookside Park. E 14 v D. Е | 4 s - Og $ „Д? el Wë? e e = ps т | ж - : £ ei € i z ae D ô ? : » Е do «a 4 x 7%; 4243 ` A „ » Li mt age rv = £ “бл „ EAr TN ` Ë € . з зет v G “ . a = Е š 4 Leisure 39 — — == — — —— —-— шшш - ,.,.,sAA Participation in party dancing varied 40 Parties Gotta dance! Gotta dance!” crooned legendary hoofer Ge ne Kelly. But, it was evident at some school- sponsored parties that dancing, other than the ever-popular slow variety, was not a preferred way to pass the time. Reasons for disliking fast dancing varied. “I just can't dance fast. I never learned and I'd be to em- barassed, commented one despon- dent senior boy. Chip Wass disagreed, exclaiming, Dancing is the best reason to go to dances, I especially like dancing to New Wave music. It's mod!” For many, slow dancing was more comfortable. I think more guvs like to slow dance at parties. The bands never play enough slow music, asserted Kathy Adams. Still, many felt that it depended on the atmosphere. One sophomore boy reasoned, “I went to all of the parties. When the band was good, Га dance. But if it was dull or there was too much disco I either sat around or took my date somewhere else. Left TO THE BEAT. Curt Ringgenberg and Jackie Herrick vell and sing along (respective- ly) as Hooper and Jones, the featured band, plays a crowd pleasing rocker. Above: SHE'S MY LADY. Angie Gehm and Mark Hanson hold hands and sway during a quiet number. Left: SURE STEPPING. Lisa Meeden tries to follow a dance step as Mary Thompson looks around the dance floor at the SPIRIT Sweetheart Dance. Parties 41 Top: TOURISTS. Carol Bachmann, Lisa Meeden, John Seagrave and Tami Rood look out on the beaches of St. Malo, France. Left: LARGE CHURCH. A gothic Cathedral at Mt. Saint Michel is one of the many sights that France trip participants enjoyed. Above: WATCH THE BIRDIE. Members oí the German trip pose for a photo at a castle in Herdleberg, Germany. 42 Trips Traveling not only exposed students to sightseeing, shopping and different cuisines, it showed students the social differences between cultures as well. Visiting France, Germany, Spain, the East Coast and Colorado gave many students the chance to appreciate cultures that varied from that oÍ Ames, Iowa. Traveling abroad had the added dif- ficulties of a language barrier. Cris Trvon remembered, The people knew I was American so they'd speak English and I was disappointed because I wanted to try speaking French. Cultural differences were domestic as well as foreign. Julie Foell, East | Coast trip participant, reflected, In ! Ames, everyone looks at you and i D | rE... | 1 judges you. Out east they didn't care what you did. Even people that went on the Col- orado ski trip could see marked dif- ferences between themselves and the Coloradans. Karla Derby related, “They were all so laid-back and easy-going. In general most students found the school-sponsored trips to be enlightening as well as a good cultural experience. Derby enthused, “It was a nice change of pace from Ames.” Tryon agreed, “Coming back to Ames it was like I wasn’t even here. I wanted to believe I was still in France. Right UP AND OVER. Pete Cyr executes a handspring while skiing on Paymaster, a slope at the Keystone ski resort in Colorado. š Travel p roved diversity — MR s o T s EE am ee» T — WO کک‎ ` ——— — s — 0T 44 Prom Formal Above right HOLIDAY CHEER. Janet Trenkle and Jon Aitchison sit at an evergreen- decorated table at the Christmas dance spon- sored by the Senior Girls' Club. Right PERRIER BREAK. Sue Koellner and Steve Cox relax and converse between dances at the prom. Above: URBAN COWBOY. Lisa Miller and Tad Wiser dance as the prom band, Clever Gambit, plays in the background. 7 Themes gave special air “Move a little closer on the bench... uncross your legs, miss... okay, hold still... don't look so stiff! Smile! ... good, good...” Click. “Okay, next! A girl in a flowery-print formal and a em x guy in a baby-blue tuxedo got up eu | N from the park bench as the | | photographer motioned for another couple to seat themselves. What was the occasion? A Saturday in the park? Yes! Well, not really. Ac- tually ... SATURDAY in the park was the theme for Prom '81, held the Great Hall of the Memorial Union. 4 bé “Т an , m ae 2 Park benches and balloons added that extra touch to bring out the theme for prom; live pine boughs and Christmas trees created the evergreen theme for the Christmas formal. Themes had been used every year for both formal dances. A lot of work and money went into decora- tions to carry out the theme. But were they really necessary? Not really, commented Diane Peters, if you want to have the prom and the formal to be same year after year. But I know what I usually remember is the theme, like the balloon they gave everyone at prom.’ It was a lot of fun to get dressed up and see everyone else dressed up,” Darcy Watson felt. “You don't get that chance very often. Afterward, dresses were stuck toward the backs of closets, rented tuxedos returned, and corsages pressed into scrapbooks. Left: IT TAKES TWO. Susan Sweeney and Tim Wilson deviate from prom dancing norms as they tango across the floor. Prom and Formal 45 46 Spring Play ee D ar we eee TP یی‎ ah ر‎ w ا‎ EN l — T a t Top left: YES DADDY? A crass Donald (Dave Johnson) orders his son, Ben-Boy (Bob Wunder) to stop using large words that make his head hurt. Above: TURNING JAPANESE. Exemplifying one of the play's many characterizations, Lisa DesEnfants as Alice-San plays on her flute during an Oriental sequence. МЕ =e Top left! GANGSTERS. Dirty Don (Dave johnson} and Crummy Camille (Jane Wilson) give Baffling Benjy (Bob Wunder) the third degree. Above: ONE, TWO, THREE. Ben (Bob Wunder} and Alice (Lisa DesEnfants| follow Mama Camille (Jane Wilson) around the apart- ment in search of evil spirits Left: BACKSTAGE HELP. Mindy Hardy and jennifer Ross arrange fruit and ready other properties essential to Who's On First's” atmosphere. Ee Le RE ET Be „ч Wm. Г == = iu JIP КЛАР eS ee A Wednesday matinee, a cast of four and locked-door rehearsals all characterized the spring play, Who's On First by Jack Sharkey, The play was a comedy involving the replaying of the same scene many times with different characterizations or plot twists. Audiences seemed appreciative ol the madcap humor. It was very hysterical, never a Weak moment in the whole play,” Steve Haviland en- thused. “The actors were very ver- satile, he continued, commenting on the variety of characters in the pro- duction that included hillbillies, lapanese people, gangsters, English aristocrats and even a Hatian voodoo priestess. Because the Saturday performance fell on the same date as the prom, a Wednesday matinee had to be substituted. Attendance was low at the first afternoon performance the drama department produced. Another odd feature of the play was that no one, except cast and essential crew, was allowed to view the play before opening night and few plot details were given out. That was because the main part of the play was based on surprise. If people talked about it before, the audience wouldn't be nearly as shocked or the play as exciting, commented student director Mindy Hardy. The production itself concerned a party at Camilles (Jane Wilson) apartment where a jealous husband Don (Dave Johnson] waits with a gun in a closet for his wife, Alice (Lisa Des Enfants] whom he thinks is hav- ing an affair with her magic teacher Ben (Bob Wunder). However, in a careless series of gestures Don shoots the other three. As she leans on an antique lamp, Camille wishes everything could have been different. The play then went in many directions. Commenting on the outcome, direc- tor Wayne Hansen said, It was pro- bably some of the best comic acting ever seen on the Ames High stage. Spring Play 47 48 C Above: THE BOSS. Bruce Springsteen jams on the guitar during his January 29 appearance in Ames. Many students called it the best concert they'd attended. Right CONCERT APPAREL. Mary Vivian, Cami Ripp, Steve Graves, Sonja Horton, and Natalie Bush model T-shirts they purchased at various concerts. T-shirts ranged in price from $8 to $10. Concerts up Students had the opportunity to see many ' big р name periormers. Because of the economic situation, more bands travelled through the country on tour. Seventy-three percent of 100 students surveyed had attended a concert. The concerts in Ames included Queen, Linda Ronstadt, The Statler Brothers, The Commodores, Elton John, Bruce Springsteen, The Beach Boys, and Pure Prairie League. Because of the popularity of the groups, purchasing tickets was an im- portant issue among students. “I camped out because I wanted the closest seats I could get and I knew Id have a good time, said Sean Ryan. Some students who camped out miss- ed school and dared cold weather as well as their parents. Besides wantin good seats, Doug Cowles stated, wanted to make a profit.' The price of tickets was a major reason most students did not attend the concerts. “For $15 a ticket I could go to five movies, buy half a pair of Jeans, go out to eat twice, or sta home and save it, reas: Michelle Oulman. Jim Byrial a ted, I would rather buy an album Hi ed 1 am More big names Above left: ROUGHING IT. Marcus Martin, Elizabeth DeKovic, Tam Fetters, Jedd Ander- son, Kenny Lane, and Pete Mathews brave the cold while camping out for front row Bruce Springsteen tickets. Above right: ALL KEYED UP. Elton John pounds out the chords to Rocket Man during his performance in Ames Above: SURFING SOUNDS. Beach Boy Al Jardine gives the crowd a taste of California x rock. x Left: MISTY. A smokey effect highlights Fred- die Mercury and Brian May of Queen. - Concerts 49 kuma Right: OVERFLOW. The ISU residence department accepted too many housing con- tracts, forcing some students into lemporary housing, including Hilton Coliseum. Ps | Below right: SAFETY CENTER. A new fire TII TTT station was constructed along 13 street, A $7.2 4443 735 p 4 d dd od od. dl ct million addition was also built on to Mary 4k фы eege een Greeley Hospital, Far below: BIG BUCKS. Federal decontrol of gas prices caused them to soar. Below: BURR. A blizzard startled Iowans who had grown used to the mild winter. Е ` SÉ Sg ap Ap P s; - - М: aS y ` S н S. е у کا‎ q a uie, aa... ЕЕ e ka а Uu vw MEE ALZA ET 2052757 725 DRE e E EES ES GEES SS Met z was — et, m el س سک ا ر کہ‎ - p This sale Sisi OCTANE ha Tina (e r) a rotg REGULAR ERTIFIES THAT Gallons | PRICES CHARGED 25 C FOR GASOLINE DO NOT = EXCEED THE MAXIMUM ALLOWABLE PRICE 5 Gallons o E. D Lj instructions 1 No Smoking 4 Fill tank 2 Remove nozzle 5 Replece nozzle 3 Push lever 6 Pay cashier 50 Local News KN ss he beginning of the school year rought controversy as the resident tatus of an Iranian student at Ames High was challenged. Despite a peti- ion signed by 500 students, Poopak arirani and her brother Arya were enied a tuition waiver, forcing them to leave Ames schools since they couldn't afford tuition. They received tuition-free schooling in West Des Moines for the remainder of the School year. {Тһеге was a record high enrollment ht ISU and a housing shortage caused fan overflow of students into commer- ficial apartments and Hilton Coliseum. The ISU football team also got off to a record-breaking start, winning their first five games before falling to a sixth place conference finish. The winter was one of the mildest on record, dominated by sunny, snow- ontroversy, budget affected Ames less davs. There was, however, one ice storm that forced school to close and a severe blizzard that required early dismissal. Cuts in state funding coupled with rising costs forced the Ames School Board to cut nearly a million dollars from the district budget. A $144,000 chunk of those reductions came from the high school budget. The equiva- lent of 5.7 full-time teachers con- tracts were terminated. The career education program, EBCE, was elimi- nated and funds for textbooks and instructional materials were de- creased. Proposed cuts included plans for a seven period day, but pos- sible savings were questioned and an eight period schedule was retained. Above: TOUGH TOPIC. The controversial budget cuts attracted large crowds, including many concerned Ames High students and staff, to the Ames School Board meetings. Right: ALRIGHT! Ron Osborn runs from the field after ISU's victory over Iowa. The win continued ISU's early season winning streak. wg шш ә — Re EE DEUM Шу — = 1s KSE? T — ipi? + чуч Local News 51 Right: WHO GETS CUT? President Reagan's proposed program calls for a radical cut-and- slash assault on the tax-and-spend habits of government. Where to cut, however, is a con- troversial issue, as illustrated by Frank Miller's editorial cartoon. Below right WELCOME BACK! The freed hostages are welcomed back to the country during a motorcade from the Capitol to the White House. Yellow ribbons were used as a remembrance during the hostages’ captivity 2 | کے‎ and upon their return. | oe UR o и Below: INFERNO. Helicopters aid іп the effort 3 1 Reprinten р) Ae Copyright 1981, Des to extinguish the fire of the MGM Grand Hotel | ae 2 - Moines Register and Tribune Company. m in Las Vegas, where 84 died and more than 500 7 تر‎ ge were injured. ERES a, УШ” Tas. (e ONT EA EEN | | M Lo quM ICT. Eoad 7 fe ve ee е . . R Pe o KN dee OK „Кы эу “X . ` Ç м; Lu ЖЛ э, Ж C „ЖР, . Mx. SX. s Fas nb реет му TA ` KM IA um e O О T E met, Ge Nation was unilied by year of crises s - 5 H Е re wë а i Ke D = e a” e ۰ ч E م‎ 5 ` А ne TUI | «у? E OR Kaf =! € e I PHIHHHT - w w— n pee e ` - — Е l ` B a= mw e - — = - —— 8 ue чу = - — i —À —— سے‎ —— - № I Ша» E mm; BEL 5 та ss ` 1 каз] A: r = z we A CORE ددد‎ ` Е ' , $ CA ` Е 2 | S Et š B -— ` 52 National News — — — S 2. کک ا ا‎ Hem mme 24 mmm d —— — = аж =. — — ананан s З ond eg == = = = N e = mU m w m АШ. um ET mm 7 ` e Ee Nationalism spread through America when 52 hostages, who were h eld 444 days in Iran, were freed. Five months before, Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, former shah of Iran, died of cancer in Egypt. His original refuge in the United States caused militants to seize the American embassy, On the day of the hostages’ release, republican Ronald Reagan was ina- gurated as president of the United States. Within three months Reagan was shot in the chest as he was leav- ing a meeting at the Washington D.C. Hilton. He surprised the nation with his quick recovery and returned to work two weeks later. Music fans around the world mourned the death of famed musi- cian composer John Lennon who was shot outside his New York City home. The death of the former Beatle and the assasination attempt on Reagan provoked gun control lobbyists to speak for handgun legislation. A string of hotel fires, including one at the Las Vegas MGM Grand where 84 people died, prompted an aware- ness of fire safety codes. The space shuttle Columbia, three years behind schedule and over budget, was launched. For the first time since 1975 Americans were in space and for the first time ever a ground landing was successfully com- pleted so that parts of the shuttle could be reused. ` É Е . i Unam w. f... The federal government gave the city of Atlanta $1.5 million to aid in the investigation of the murders of 20 black children. The Census Bureau reported the 1980 population at 226,504,825, up 11.4% from the 1970 figures. Above left: IT FLIES! The eighty-ton space shuttle, Columbia passed the test on April 12, 1981, reviving the U.S. space program which had been dormant for six years. The shuttle Was piloted by John Young and Robert Crip- pen. Left: GRIEF-STRICKEN. Classmates carry the coffin of ten year-old Jeffery Lamar Mathis, one of the first victims of the string of killings in Atlanta. Many persons showed their concern by wearing green ribbons for the children of Atlanta. i National News 53 A change: Flowers for everyone; “These are the very best times, sang the senior chorale at the 1981 gradua- tion exercises. Rachel Heggen and Paul Zingg were chosen as class speakers. Heggen gave thanks to those who had given that extra push for excellence dur- ing high school. We usually say thank you’ in non-verbal ways, but tonight I want to speak my thanks, she explained. Zingg received many laughs as he listed band rats, brains, dirtheads, Thespians, and other fac- tions at Ames High, but then made a serious plea for tolerance of others and class unity. Past tradition included giving flowers to the graduating girls, but nothing to the boys. Many people felt this was unfair. Laura Barta explained, “The money for the flowers comes from senior fees, so they shouldn't go to just half the class. Barta pushed a measure through Senior Senate and the boys were given white carnations, while the girls were presented with red roses. Many seniors were surprised to find that the object they received from Ames school board president Anton Netusil as they crossed the stage was nothing more than an emp- tv case. But as thev descended the stairs from the stage, they were relieved to receive their diploma from Grace Bauske, senior class co- sponsor. ` the seniors were more interested in grabbing their flower than diploma,” she laughed. It was an honor, but most of their Top: ANTICIPATION. The faces of Leanne Theile, Gina Blau, Michal Long, and Teresa Albertson disp lay a variety of emotions as they wait their turn to receive their diplomas. Above: HONOR GRAD. Assistant Principal William Ripp presents honor student Мап Clare Gergen with her medallion. I | | | | i | Left CONGRATULATIONS. lulie Foell presents Mike Shevokas with a carnation. The Glass Rave Shevokas, who (VOTO 11110 a Serious head injury, a standing ovation, Below: WET. Nick Henson, Jeff Sturdivant and Jedd Anderson drag Julie Fenton through a sprinkler at the senior picnic. Bottom right: EMBRACE, Overcome by the excitement of the moment, Michelle Robinson gives Cathy Woods a bear hug. Bottom left: IN TUNE. The choir performs at the Baccalaureate service. Graduation 55 ЗАЛИЛ Mat = mC ЈК ч — + EA = emm INSTRUCTIONS ON SIDE 2 Ы Atem oos u. com Á... SEE IMPORTANT MARKING { Ë 9 A ) ( | 'У ( . s J w... м A | b. gin, d s w. G s $ ` 4O@G (4) | D | А 2 а) (s) d Ww ( Ç D 3) 4 A B TOT C | 1 | 1On. ion p after 50,000 t fans. ed on doors. 17а ir treasuri es from du ians h Club borrowed from the TEST YOURSELF p the student groups mess Chrysler Corporat D) begged for money. IDERA knoc ich organ supplemented the members’ A) picke A) Thesp B) Speec C) Scratch Pad D 3. Ast C) High B) learning of mangement and 1. To kee distribution? failing, 2.Wh A! wet Pee eA a К» PP a p'a Pa LIAL PIL е ONE II n UA AUR чү e — А ` WT lee a ern An p Cn Cum Ca Ht Ages iP Wiwa aC P tA! tr un š š A ON ONT m om w IR cw I | Yawa Se EC «= ) | | | | | | il body of Ames e governing 7 Below: RECITING. During a choral reading m ) BOOOO@ ing. lished another homecoming dance. p A) booking the Phones to play. B)noth , Student Counc D) all of the above. 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P » D w. - a «4. i ww © wt e t í 3 Sec ` 3 £ —— e w b Z Sé ` . pr 4 ce A 5 Se т Е w š یت‎ pt j 4 L pa 7 . M d 9 M d ` H I AJ! ` ww H l Е + ke aw ro ao, 2 h g tS i Е quU м'я a = - A „= ы ` H y , = ' чь A D w. „ае ч “м; Lt e P 3 M . “W fe I ` ° 3 i “Жо абу. — -apr pm -— т ji ` was s — 7 j e ы کد‎ ç - ` =: Dar ei s “М Ф. ` i э. ‘ À w. ww F — e: —— =. 58 Fund Raising They're in the money Above: FOR SALE. Scott Abel displays spirit towels the cheerleaders sold to raise money for basketball. Left: CLEANING UP. Karen Ross participates in an ISU stadium cleanup to earn money for the activity fund. | Inflation forced most Ames High organizations into raising most of the money needed to support their ac- tivities. Selling towels, candy and cheese and having bake sales and dances were some of the ways they raised that money. Mostly we had dances. That was really the only way to make money. If we got desperate we had bake sales, Lisa DesEnfants said about Student Council fundraisers. They used their money to have more dances. They also donated a portion to charities. DECA conducted a door-to-door cheese sale and also sold buttons and popcorn. With the money raised they sent most of their members to state competition in Des Moines and some of them to national competition in California. They had parties and ban- quets also. The band sold candy bars to help pay for new equipment, music, and their tri-annual trip. Each member sold at least thirty bars. Sabrina Madsen said, There's a friendly competition to see who can sell the most. In addition to the financial gain, the fundraisers had other advantages. Jim Kleinschmidt said, If the students could accomplish the fundraising then they felt the event was more worthwhile since they did it themselves. Upper left: LASANGE. Junior Executive Council members, Julie Foell and Janet Glotfelty, serve Bev Brown and her mother at the Lasagna dinner. Above: HUNGRY. Missy Johnson sells Trade and Industry candy bars to Jim Cornette, Rob- by Jacobson and Brian Meals. Left! GETTING READY. Rachel Heggen checks her hat before modeling for the Senior Girls’ Club fashion show. | Fund Raising 59 ЭСЭЭ. б ج سے‎ = s . чь eg وص س‎ - te i mn M À —— e Ñ Ñ... Á. u. IU LL LILLE LARA GEE üU Thespians aspire to financial fund raising Thespians are an organization designed to honor students that have participated in extracurricular drama activities. To be considered for membership a student must con- tribute 100 hours to play productions, either through acting and or crew work. The Ames High troupe met monthly to discuss various plans. Their major goal was to raise money to replace the sound system that had been stolen during summer vacation. Reflecting on this theft, sponsor Wayne Hansen remarked, It was an example of ultimate decadence and self-indulgence. Thespians held several bake sales in the lobby to raise funds. Karin Paulsen lamented, They were a good money raising idea but we didn't get organized very well and never did enough of them. Renting movies and showing them for one dollar was also a way of mak- ing money. Maria Osborn said, “It was amazing. We got more people to come than some plays we've had. 60 Thespians Some Thespians felt that the organization didn't serve an effective purpose. Dave Johnson regretted, We don't do as much as we should. Limitations smother thespians. John Seagrave added, We're an honorary organization that has nothing to do. Right PICKY PICKY PICKY. Dave Johnson (left), John Seagrave, John Swagert, and Mat- thew Buckingham decide which film to choose from a film rental agency. Below: PAGING THROUGH. Pam Gaetano reads Dramatics magazine. Above: BIG BUCKS. Susan Sweeney pays her monthly dues to Maria Osborn, Thespian secretary, at a Tuesday night meeting in the speech room. Upper right ROLL ‘EM. Karin Paulsen operates a movie projector at the Thespian showing of “The Invasion of the Body Snat- chers” in the auditorium. Right: TOUGH DECISION. Pointing to a pan of brownies Lisa DesEnfants convinces Laurie Pletcher and Melita Marion to buy some Thes- pian bake sale goods. Bake sales provided a portion of Thespian's funds. Thespians 61 One of the most important but least known parts of the vocational educa- tion department was the clubs. Each section had a corresponding club. For example, Home Economics Related Occupations (HERO) corresponded with the home economic vocations. The clubs played a major role in uni- fying the members. Paul VanDen- Bosh agreed, DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America] is just as important as di stributive education. The clubs met approximately once a month to discuss what was going on in the organization. Each club was broken down into three levels — local, state, and na- tional. On the local level the members worked on community pro- jects. We repaired and put up United Way signs for our community project, said Mike Tett, Vocational Industrial Clubs of America (VICA) president. 62 Vocational Education Clubs ns‏ ص —- — ص On the lighter side of the local level were parties where the club members got to know each other better. Some of their social events were pizza par- ties, picnics and barbeques. Each club worked on leadership skills needed for their fields. Leader- ship was stressed in competition in state and national conferences. The majority of students agreed that the clubs were an important part of their work study programs. “I think its great! It's a lot of fun to meet new people and go on the trips, conclud- ed Julie Whitefield, HERO member. Upper right WHAT'S COOKING? HERO members, Gwynne Smith, Julie Whitefield, Jeff Schreck and Selin Suarez demonstrate their culinary skills. Lower right: SLEEPY. Joe Kunesh yawns dur- ing a VICA business meeting. Below: PRESTIGE. DECA state officers — Kellye Carter, secretary; Paul VanDenBosh, treasurer; Deb Oliver. Area vice president. Lit s - 4 zu TM B. | í акы‏ کے eP TETI i I 3 Li ` Clubs 6 IOn ducat ч - 2 Vocational Е Speakers set records “I'm always amazed by the talent that is displayed by Ames High students,” said Beth Clarke, Speech Club spon- sor. Clarke added, “The success we have had drew new students.” The 45 member Speech Club improved the outstanding record of previous years. The contests the club participated in were divided into large group and in- dividual categories. Out of the 42 acts that participated in the district con- test, 39 received the highest possible rating. These acts proceeded to the state con- test. Michelle Robinson said, “The contest was fun, it helped to build my self confidence by talking in front of other people. Three large group acts were rated superior by at least two judges, ad- vancing them to superstate. Groups and individuals practiced once or twice a week for half an hour. Large groups had five events they could perform, such as reader's theatre and mime. Individuals had 14 events to choose from, ranging from poetry readings to demonstration speeches. Tim Hickman commented, I met a lot of people through Speech Club that I otherwise wouldn't have met. Carol Bachmann credited Clarke for the club's success, saying, Her en- thusiasm helped us to perform better. Above right: CONSOLE. Jackie Corteau com- forts Tim Hickman during a touching scene while rehearsing for the state speech competition. Far right CONFLICT. Mary Gruber and Tracey Kottman rehearse a crucial scene from Mary Stewart. Right SILENCE. Cris Tyron, Michelle Mid- dendorf, Susie Keenan and Elisa Laughlin seemingly freeze while performing in mime. 64 Speech Club i y D 1 INDIVIDUAL SPEECH PARTICIPANTS. Front: Maria Osborn, Kristi Kuhn, Karin Paulsen, Lisa Grossman, Michelle Mengeling. Back: Jackie Corteau, Lee Clark, Zak Klaas, Jon LARGE GROUP SPEECH PARTICIPANTS. Front: Jackie Corteau, Brian Hayenga, Kristal Hagemoser, Maria Osborn, Brian Weigal, Tammy Walof. Second: Zak Klaas, Selin Suarez, Martha Schattauer, Carol Bachmann, Susie Yager, Jenny Keller, Tracey Kottman, Kristi Kuhn, Michelle Mengeling, Maria Pers- inger. Third: Kathy Norris, Michelle Robinson, B ` L ewe, Ns VE Kr EA, eve es See Leet aye کک‎ Aitchison, Brian Hayenga, Fareed Tabatabai, Laura Carlson, Monica Zaffarano, Michelle Middendorf, Tim Hickman, Anne Mutchmore, lim Duke, Beth Clarke. = Z Ш) John Ѕеаргауе, Rachel Нерреп, Elisa Laughlin, Cindy Verser, Karin Paulsen, Betsy White, Tim Hickman, Lisa Miller. Back: Beth Clarke, Jim Duke, Jon Aitchison, Scott Shafer, Chris Tryon, Michelle Middendorf, Monica Zaffrano, Laura Carlson, Fareed ‘Tabatobai, Mary Gruber, Michelle Oullman,, Susie Keenan, Lee Clark. Speech Club 65 66 Scratch Pad Above right: SCRUTINIZE. Jill Rasmussen ex- amines cover designs while Chip Waas and Craig Textor look on. Above: Scratch Pad Cover. Right CONTEMPLATION. Craig Textor thoughtfully reviews a student’s paper. Far right: PRINT IT. Alan Miller okays a cover} design and gives it to editor Melita Marion. { 1 . ces c w a e emo р Zei x `‏ اوت — — чың Ve an — h DE 1. s mp wik. gë ee ee) ALL Quality, not quantity The job of being a Scratch Pad board member became easier than in previous years as a result of two fac- tors, technology and the quality of the submitted works. The 12-member board was selected to rate prose and poetry written by Ames High students on a 1-to-5 rating system and compile the best into one volume. Alan Miller and Laurie Pletcher cashed in on computer technology to process the ratings data more effi- ciently. “One of us would read off the ratings, and the other would punch them in. The computer would print out the averages,” explained Alan Miller. They used one of the high school’s Apple II mini-computers and a varia- tion of a program created by Steve KCN Furman, 1980 graduate. According to sponsor Mona Smith, there were less entries than in previous years but their overall quali- ty improved. She added that she had the oppor- tunity to read several literary publications from other schools and found ours was classier! These factors enabled the board to scrutinize entries more closely. “I liked to have some say as to what stayed out of a publication represen- tative of my school commented Craig Textor. Far left SPHERIOD. Scratch Pad board members sit in their traditional planning circle. Far lower left: EYE SCAN. Marcia Persinger fulfills her Scratch Pad responsibilities by reading a literary entry. ae el wy 3 a y SCRATCH PAD BOARD. Front: Craig Textor, lill Rassmussen, Chip Wass, Jody Johnson. Back: Alan Miller, Melita Marion, Melanie 4 1 { M p l Ge ` i À E? ] A ‹ o = » 3 Em es ES Black, Denise Ortgies, Julie Pletcher, Marcia Persinger. Absent: Andrew Lersten, Lisa Grossman. Scratch Pad 67 BRASS AND PERCUSSION CONCERT BAND: Scott Anderson, Steve Anderson, Jim Beckwith, George Beran, Mike Bunting, Joel Carey, Brett Clark, Stephanie Clark, Marla Cloud, Betsy Clubine, Don Cook, John Core, Dave Gillette, Ann Hanson, Rick Hawbaker, Kathy Hockett, Alan Holter, Tim Holtz, Phil Iverson, Rob Jacobson, Mark Hoensen, Jenny Keller, Ted Kniker, Mary Martin, Shawn McCoy, Patti Mendenhall, Michelle Midden- dorf, Doug Miller, Ron Morrison, Dave Mul- ford, Renee Richardson, Sally Shaver, Eric Smay, Scott Sobottka, Tammy Terrones, Chuck Throckmorton, Charlie Verhoeven, Susie Yager, Jill Yanda, Paul Zingg. WOODWINDS CONCERT BAND: Lisa Andersen, Deb Anderson, Carol Bachmann, Dee Ann Benson, Dee Ann Bergren, Diane Bond, Dan Brown, Marla Cloud, Jackie Cour- teau, Lori Ebbers, Allison Elder, Todd Frank, james Frederiksen, Angie Gehm, Susie Gos- tomski, Suzy Graham, Anne Grant, Mindy Hardy, Alan Holter, Karen Jannings, Carla Kaeverle, Lisa Kliewer, Susan Koellner, John Larson, Chuck Layton, Kate Lewis, Bill Mad- den, Sabrina Madsen, Melita Marion, Laura McPhail, Michelle Mengeling, Janel Ortgies, Marcia Persinger, Laurie Pletcher, Jill Red- mond, Cindy Robinson, Tami Rood, Liz Sol- berg, Martha Solberg, Catherine Stephenson, Kay Stephenson, Jamie Stiles, Beth Stromen, Susan Thomas, Tammy Walhof, Sue Wester- lund, Diane Yoerger. Musicians diversify ve Marching was fun, but I won't miss the practices in 0-degree and 100- degree weather!” exclaimed Dee Bergren. When marching band season con- cluded, band members auditioned for placements in one of two concert bands, and various other ensembles. All groups performed a variety of concerts during the remainder of the year. The musical ensembles were as div- erse as the musical tastes of their members. Two jazz bands offered students playing experience in a vari- ety of jazz styles. We play a lot of different types of music — about everything but new wave,” explained one band member. The Dixieland 68 Concert Bands band, with its New Orleans-jazz style, performed at nursing homes and for special occasions around Ames. Special opportunities existed throughout the year for interested stu- dents. Musicians who wished to audi- tion for the All-State Festival or uni- versity-sponsored honor bands had the chance to do so. In the spring many students participated in solo- ensemble contest. Most band mem- bers felt that unity made their band program successful. Despite the hard work and practice, I wouldn't give it up for anything, vowed Anne Grant. Top right: HARMONY. Alan Holter and Dan Brown toot their bassoons during a rehearsal. Right: WOODWINDS. Kay Stephenson, Diane Bond and Laura McPhail work out a tough pas- sage in a medley of sailing songs. = - — MÀ t oo re EE Ee Qn a a AN S | pG. E E T N A EEES Thaae arl ue cur La aul VARSITY BAND: John Amfahr, Scott Angelici, Amy Arcy, Amy Avantm, Peter Baty, Merv Bet- tis, Dan Bond, Kim Booth, Melinda Bradshaw, Steve Brown, Dave Clark, Tom Colwell, Deidre DeJong, Jayne Dorr, Joyce Dorr, Tina Downe. Cindi Fields, Dennis Goering, Rick Goudy, John Grant, George Griffith, Johanna Hanson. Jane Hauser, Julie Heim, John Hofer, Molly Homer, Jeff Johnson, Linn Johnston, Doug Kauffman, Kathie Kinrade, Jennifer Lemish. Marilyn Luzardo, Dave Magnuson, Dave Man- ion, Nancy Marion, Jim McDaniel, Steve Meany, Caroline Morrison, Michele Nelson, Nancy Norris, Philip Obrecht, Shari O'Neal, Denise Ortgies, Dave Orth, Todd Pearson, Jon Peterson, Jill Powell, Dave Pugh, Leslie Rowe, John Slater, Kathryn Smith, Susan Starcevic, Karen Sudbeck, Matthew Triplett, Jane Van Horn, John Voss, Chip Wass, Chris Wass, Perry Welch, Marilyn Yoerger, Peter Zbaracki, Mar- tha Zingg. Above: ALL EYES. Don Cook concentrates on his music. Left: LICORICE STICK. Martha Solberg per- forms in a duet with the band. Below: NEW ORLEANS. The Dixieland band practices during an activity period. atad Wm p i o A x. г S Concert Bands 69 l GI тты ——A ——————— Friday, October 31. Halloween night. The Marshalltown Bobcats came to Ames, not to trick-or-treat, but to face rival Ames High on the football field. At halftime, the band met the chal- lenge, and performed a special Hal- loween show for the audience. “It was an interesting change of pace, commented Betsy Clubine, junior drum major. Drums beating, the 200-member marching band donned masks and played Darth Vader's theme song, with the drum majors disguised as characters from Star Wars. For the finale, the band marched into the home stands, and threw candy to the audience while playing the school song. People didn't understand what was going on, reminisced Mindy Hardy. We had trouble getting through the aisles, but the crowd enjoyed it. We needed more work with the masks because the alignment was 70 Athletic Bands =. ET bad, confessed Laura McPhail. “I had a little trouble getting my mask to work, agreed Chuck Throckmorton. “It didn’t matter though. The little kids loved it, and the parents were amused.” “It was obviously a big surprise for the audience, you could hear them yelling,” described Doug Miller. He continued, “I don’t think a show like that would work again. It was unique, and I think the band has potential to invent something new.” “AHS has never seen anything like it,” declared Laura McPhail. Above: BRASS. Phil Iversen blasts out the final note of “Blood and Guts Fanfare” during a fifth period band practice. Top right: MICKEY. A masked marcher finds it difficult to play her flute. Middle right: GO TEAM ROCK! Paul Zingg directs the pepband through a musical cheer before a girl’s home basketball game with Mar- shalltown. Right: NOCTURNE. The marching band per- forms a complex maneuver at half-time to a suite. THE 1980 MARCHING BAND: John Amfahr, Lisa Andersen, Deb Anderson, Scott Anderson, Scott Angelici, Amy Arcy, Amy Avant, Carol Bachmann, Peter Baty, Jim Beckwith, Dee Ann Benson, George Beran, Dee Ann Bergren, Merv Bettis, Dan Bond, Di ane Bond, Kim Booth, Melinda Bradshaw, Dan Brown, Steve Brown, Joel Carey, Brett Clark, Dave Clark, Stephanie Clark, Marla Cloud, Betsy Clubine, Tom Colwell, Don Cook, John Core, Jackie Courteau, Deidre DeJong, Jayne Dorr, joyce Dorr, Tina Downs, Lori Ebbers, Allison Elder, Cyndi Fields, Todd Frank, James Frederiksen, Angie Gehm, Dave Gillette, Dennis Goering, Susie Gostomski, Rick Goudy, Suzy Graham, Anne Grant, John Grant, George Griffith, Ann Hanson, Johanna Hanson, Mindy Hardy, Jane Hauser, Rick Hawbaker, Julie Heim, Kathy Hockett, John Hofer, Alan Holter, Tim Holtz, Molly Homer, Phil Iverson, Rob Jacobson, Karen Jennings, Mark Joensen, Jeff Johnson, Linn Johnston, Carla Kaeberle, Doug Kauff- man, Jenny Keller, Kathie Kinrade, Lisa Kliewer, Ted Kniker, Susan Koellner, John Larson, Chuck Layton, Jennifer Lemish, Kate Lewis, Marilyn Luzardo, Bill Madden, Sabrina Madsen, Dave Magnuson, Dave Manion, Melita Marion, Nancy Marion, Mary Martin, Jim McDaniel, Laura McPhail, Steve Meany, Patti Mendenhall, Michelle Mengeling, Mic- helle Middendorf, Doug Miller, Caroline Mor- rison, Ron Morrison, Dave Mulford, Michele Nelson, Nancy Morris, Philip Obrecht, Denise Ortgies, Janell Ortgies, Dave Orth, Todd Pear- son, Marcia Persinger, Jon Peterson, Laurie Pletcher, Jill Powell, Dave Pugh, Jill Redmond, Renee Richardson, Tami Rood, Leslie Rowe, Sally Shaver, John Slater, Eric Smay, Kathryn Smith, Scott Sobottka, Liz Solberg, Martha Sol- berg, Susan Starcevic, Catherine Stephenson, Kay Stephenson, Jamie Stiles, Beth Stromen, Karen Sudbeck, Tammy Terrones, Susan Thomas, Chuck Throckmorton, Matt Triplett, Jane Van Horn, Charlie Verhoeven, John Voss, Tammy Walhof, Chip Wass, Chris Wass, Perry Welch, Sue Westerlund, Susie Yager, Jill Yanda, Diane Yoerger, Marilyn Yoerger, Peter Zbaracki, Martha Zingg, Paul Zingg. Top right: STAR WARS. The band plays the “Darth Vader Theme” on Halloween night for the Ames-Marshalltown football game. Above: SOUND OFF. Jeff Johnson joins the band in a chorus of Loyalty. Above left: THE BAND! Kay Stephenson and James Fredericksen wear their band t-shirts to pep band. Athletic Bands 71 72 Band 1980 FLAG CORP AND TWIRLERS. Front: Nancy Peters, Beth Dobson, Laurie Kernan, Cindy Robinson, Suzy Graham, Kellye Carter, Angie Widman, Janel Jameson, Julie Hartman, Andrea Crabb, Miriam Campos, Middle: Susie Thomas, Karin Sevde, Denise Ortgies, Leslie Rowe, Janel Ortgies, Jody Peck, Julie They added flash “Flags, twirlers and drum majors add variety and zip to the band shows, said Laurie Kernan, flag corps member. Marching 32 members, the flag corps was the largest in the marching band's history. Because oí the in- creased participation, sixteen lightweight flags were purchased, and new uniforms were sewn by the corps. Russell Meyer, assistant direc- tor, helped the corps learn the routines, designed by Laurie Kernan and Beth Dobson, co-captains, and Homer Gartz, director. The six twirlers performed with the marching band for every game. The highlight of the season was the senior tradition of flaming fire-batons. Suzy McDonald, Lisa Cowle, Kristy Palmateer, Diane Erickson, Back: Shawn McCoy, Clare Madden, Shannon Zenor, Becky Ryan, Tammy James, Carol Sutter, Georgianne Sisson, Karen Pattee, Teresa Moore, Jaylene Olson, Julie Phye, Michelle Bogue. Graham, three-year member, ex- plained, The fire-batons add more excitement to the show, and the color is a neat effect. Drum majors Paul Zingg and Betsy Clubine, directed the marching band. Both agreed that their most in- teresting experience was the Hallo- ween half-time show for the Mar- shalltown home game. Dressed as Princess Leia and Darth Vader, they led the band in playing the Darth Vader theme from The Empire Strikes Back. It's not something I'd do every day, remarked Zingg, but I'll try almost anything once. Upper right: BATON. Cindy Robinson prac- tices her twirling routine for pre-game. Lower right: AUXILIARIES. The twirlers and flag corps perform during half-time. Se € ee ee mg т?ш wm a qaq ea el, Te geg Ч ac ELM „фи. А ьо д-р a en (c ВЕ LA gie (ee te T aa Ç Te s= ka 7 ك Upper right: FLAMES. Suzy Graham, Kellye Carter and Cindy Robinson light their fire- batons for the Halloween half-time show. The twirlers also used pom pons and streamers to add to their routines during the marching band M season. У Lower right: МАЈОКЕТТЕ. Betsy Clubine ANa leads the marching band off the field after the p floating AHS. ` [ š Band 73 = pom o а zs Above: LOW TONES. Tricia Woolley provides a strong bass line to Beethoven's Achte Sym- phony during a sixth period orchestra practice. Above middle: ALL STRUNG OUT. Karen Hinz looks intensely at her music while she works through some arpeggios in the violin part of the orchestra piece. Above right: BEAUTIFUL MUSIC. Concen- trating on their form, violinists Gina Kaufmann, Jim Kleinschmidt and Pam Carlsborg rehearse for a February concert. ORCHESTRA: Elizabeth Bailey, Jim Beckwith, Mike Bunting, Pam Carlsborg, Stephanie Clark, Don Cook, Joan Dunham, Allison Elder, James Frederiksen, Julie Gergen, Steve Gwi- asda, Karen Hinz, Jodi Johnson, Carla Kae- berle, Gina Kaufmann, Jim Kleinschimdt, Mary Martin, Marilyn McCormick, Meagan McCoy, Shawn McCoy, Laurie Pletcher, Renee Richardson, Tami Rood, Sally Shaver, Martha Solberg, Catherine Stephenson, Kay Stephen- son, Chuck Throckmorton, Ann Verhoeven, | Tricia Woolley. 1 [ 74 Orchestra x с мм en Ыш e „тч шайл RAGS ч pusqa, me a i +$ bw. ER A v amsa. fika Ç cua Én wel E n “It was the most fantastic experi- ence! exclaimed Gina Kaufmann about her All-State orchestra par- ticipation. A respectable number of All-State finalists were involved in orchestra. Four strings and six winds made the prestigious group of musicians who, along with members from all over Iowa, played an annual concert. However, Mr. Richard McCoy indicated that the number reflected the increases orchestra made in participants, playing level, and desire to perform. “We made gains in getting people back to our original numbers from past years. With more upperclassmen, playing proficiency increased so we wished we could have had more concert dates. But their efforts toward improve- ment were hampered somewhat because some people, who wanted to stay in orchestra, found schedul- ing difficult. It was a pain, com- plained Renee Richardson about getting to go to only one rehearsal a week. She cited the lack of senior classes offered seventh and eighth periods the main conflict. I prac- ticed during open periods and free time, Richardson added, reflect- ing the commitment of some of those who couldn't attend regular practices. Librarian Mike Bunting, who wasn't able to go to any meet- ings, summed up, “I still found ways of getting involved. Above left: PLAY ON. While Steve Gwi- asda has rests, Jodi Johnson and others con- tinue their parts in a number. Left: NOTES AND CHORDS. Studying the score, Meagan McCoy plays the cello as Catherine Stephenson accompanies on bas- soon. ac ai uro ٹہ تس و‎ 75 Orchestra d ww +e 76 Choirs We had a good time in choir, but it's fantastic to go somehwere else to share our music with other people,” remarked Tim Hickman, Concert choir president. Every three years, the Concert choir packs up two buses Íor a seven-day tour. For the first time the Sophomore Mixed choir accompanied the Con- cert choir which involved one hun- dred singers. “Because choir goes on tour every three years, this year's sophomores wouldn't ever get to go, explained Al Wiser, director of choirs. During the first three days of the trip, the choir visited other schools to ex- change concerts. The Ames singers stayed overnight with members of the host school's chorus. The choir gave as many concerts as they could schedule, and accepted performance dates almost anywhere. We sing in hospitals, mental institu- tions, prisons — anywhere we'll have a good audience, said Wiser. For the remainder of the tour, the choir visited St. Louis, Missouri. After touring the city, the choir went to Six Flags over Mid-America, an amuse- ment park located in St. Louis. [ really looked forward to going, said Molly Homer, sophomore choir member. “If I couldn't have gone this year, I wouldn't have ever gotten to go on a choir tour. Above right: NOEL. Swedish foreign exchange student Tom Norrby teaches the choir a Swedish Christmas carol. Jur ч А. = ме ma awwal EE 7 HES ا ‎ B SOPHOMORE MIXED CHOIR: Bryan Apt, Roberta Blair, Chris Block, Elaine Denise Cakerice, Mark Connolly, James Duke, Kristen Faisal, Janet Fanslow, Sara Finnemore, Laurie Gehm, Julie Gergen, Erin Griffiths, Bob Hansen, Niro Hayashi, Julie Heim, Molly Homer, Kristin Kuhn, Kate Lewis, Nancy Bortz. Marion, Meagen McCoy, Lori Nelson, Stevé Prestemon, Deborah Pugh, Susan Saddoris Jeff Selman, Wendy Stanford, Brooke Stevens} James Taylor, Jolene Thompson, Jim Torgesong Brad Ulrichson, Kim Vansickle, Marilym Yoerger. ingers traveled fe ipe = Е z: =s А KA) ih . = CONCERT CHOIR: ]on Aitchison, Dave Anderson, Diane Bond, Beverly Brown, Laura Brown, Jane Buss, Jeffrey Cicci, Sandra Fawkes, Tammy Fetters, Susan Frahm, James Fredericksen, Gail Goslin, Dan Hartman, Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Tim Ingram, David Iversen, Tom Kapfer, Gina Kaufmann, Tara Kelly, Chris Koschorreck, Ben Kunesh, Michal Long, Mary Martin, Joel Matthiesen, Shawn McCoy, Julie McDonald, Laura McMillen, Pat- ti Mendenhall, Tom Norrby, Nancy Norris, Maria Osborn, Marcia Persinger, Chrissy Petefish, Diane Peters, James Phillips, Anna Reece, Kristen Ripp, Michelle Robinson, Tami Rood, Karen Ross, Martha Schattauer, Mary Shaver, Sally Shaver, Kay Stephenson, Tracey Strum, David Thomas, Debbie Tjarks, Janet Trenkle, Carol Vandeventer, Tammy Walhof, Tad Wiser, Jill Yanda, Kathy Winkler. Above left: IVORIES. Mary Martin waits to turn a page for concert choir accompanist Kay Stephenson, during a rehearsal. Stephenson also accompanied the student-organized swing choir. Left! TWO TURTLE DOVES. Kathy Winkler practices The Twelve Days of Christmas with Joel Matthiesen for the Christmas concert. The carol was directed by student teacher Kir- by Kerber. m m dec , AZ SZ Choirs 77 78 Choir Variety in choruses ‘What makes choir really interesting are the other singing groups a choir student can be in,” explained Gina Kauffman. Choir students had many oppor- tunities to participate in smaller choruses, each focusing on particular aspects of singing. The twelve-member swing choir sang and choreographed popular songs and jazz, entertaining at churches, nursing homes and civic events. “We did the choreography ourselves, us- ing movements to emphasize certain phrases,” explained Tim Hickman of the student-organized chorus. “We worked hard, but it was a good feel- ing to do it ourselves,’ commented Tami Rood. Singing classical songs dating from the renaissance period, the Madrigal Choir performed at the lowa State Madrigal dinner. “I really had fun at the dinner, and the music was in- teresting to sing, said Mary Martin. The treble pops choir was an all- female chorus which performed charitable concerts in Ames. They emphasized singing for fun, so no for- mal concerts were given. “I enjoyed the relaxed atmosphere, and the lighter music, commented Shawn McCoy. Its helped round out my vocal background. Top right: SOLO. Stephanie Clark practices harmony for the concert choir. Right: TRIO. Swing choir leader Tim Hickman and members Anna Reece and Diane Bond work out an acapella phrase. Bottom right: SWINGERS. The student- organized swing choir rehearses a routine for an upcoming performance. Below: CHORUS. LuAnn Saddoris, Meagan McCoy and Julie Gergen pause during a song. — — - ms ums UN wg nein m y WG ` т ТҮ АЫ JH 29 » j | Se Top left MINSTRELS. The Madrigal Choir gathers to sing a chorus of a song from the renaissance period. Above: CONDUCT. Choir director Al Wiser leads the concert choir through a song. Below: HARMONY. James Fredericksen and Kay Stephenson spend time in the vocal music room. Left: DUET. Debbie Tjarks and Laura Brown practice for the concert choir's Winter concert. Choir 79 — سے ”ل —— о wee e x A: Uu W e Upper left: SCRIBBLE. Kathy Norris takes notes at a Student Council meeting. Upper right PUNK OUT! A Phones band member tunes his guitar at the council- sponsored concert. Far right: PROOFREADING. Reenee Holt, checks over Karen Hinz's ideas for the welfare drive. Right: LOVE ME TENDER. Jim Klufa dances with Jennifer Bishop at the Mistletoe dance sponsored by Student Council. Above: OPINION. Marilyn McCormack states her point at a meeting. i nN - ж D “ Ce Ge etur 7 a ж.а ae ` д wie? 4 - . 80 Student Council — ets 25. Thà ч ems cyst S Ag | а. zv Сн i putu ан А IONE ыб оа у ВЕ дт Ae EA sm OTT EP M rem mc Ce P аарга ааттаа го a etc z p many students, Ames High Stu- ent Council was a joke. Most agreed at the council tried to carry out the dents’ desires, vet, was по! fective. udents had different opinions on hy there was a lack of effectiveness. ome felt it was due to the small ount of power alloted to the coun- il Council member, Bob Wunder hid, The power we had was only е power to persuade the ad- nistration of something. Dthers felt the approximately 35- ember council was too large. Jim letcher, first semester president, aid, “I think Student Council was too arge and dealt with things that houldn't have been in it like dances nd how many donuts to buy for stu- lent exchanges. till others thought that problems ould be resolved bv giving students ore power. The students had no power. Our hands were tied by the idministration, complained Jenny Amos. William Ripp, Student Council ad- Visor, said, “I think many students Were discontented because Student ouncil was run democratically, the mblowest and most bungling form ol syPovernment, but the fairest.” Despite Mproblems the Student Council in the Я irst semester sponsored the Phones Tock concert, the Mistletoe dance, Homecoming events and student jexchanges. Upper right: INFORMED. Mike Shevokas, se- pcond semester president, reads the council minutes to be informed for an upcoming ү Meeting. Far upper right: CONCERNED. First semester president, Jim Fletcher listens to a member's Opinion. I Right: EXECUTIVES. Secretary June Wilsom | anil treasurer Lisa DesEnfants do their thing al a Student Council meeting. fm, gege Student Council 81 - e — - مد‎ eg — - P є — EES es е A. ы e — mm „А — — = m miu سی‎ e ےک‎ атны. En —— Ee The support group surprised many b its tremendous growth in its second year as membership tripled. The goal of the group was to give students a chance to be honest with their pro- SS CR a 2d blems and find solutions to them. e : The original members decided te allow more members to join the group because they felt that it offered benefits for everyone. They did this by increasing the number of meetings § each week from one to five periods f and by talking to students during апа after school to let them know of the larger program. The groups met once a week and in- volved one or two faculty members, student facilitators from the original group, and eight to ten students. They talked openly about their problems and participated in activities to sharpen their listening and problem solving skills. Seth Wolins, student facilitator, ууа delighted that they had grown. Не said, “There isn't a single person af Ames High that this program shouldn't benefit. “I learned how other people felt about things and shared my feelings with them,” said Mark Greiner about the advantages of being in support group. Other members felt that it had helped them to understand people better. Right: LAID BACK. J. D. Speicher participates) in a discussion of support group issues. — — x. Á—— = e -— = eyan LLLI 82 Volunteers ww ت‎ PE ues» wav em de E ccm EE us LL ЖА age Aur eL ue iw ———dREIIUC4-—. . s Š se. i do. RS اح‎ ap risch ا‎ V. bet E mW Ры e a - afi сү Px. سي‎ Above right: THINKER. Cindy Peterson con- templates a fellow support group member's comments. Above: FOX TROT. Laura Carlson dances with an elderly gentleman during the volunteer's nursing home Valentine's dance. Right CHIT-CHAT. Seth Wolins and Deb Oliver chat with a nurs ing home resident. Far right: FRIENDS. Laura Huisman gives a North Crest resident a hug. Volunteers 83 ГА y X М £ D ` ? E D 4 TS - = P, . P m s | e aa wr“ - » L T Ki f а 7 | E КРЕ = | | f F,L ү JS . АЈ - ч GENERA! URPOSE | | мешм р сыккск+т à e `. ы” «е b , Г 4 - ` I D „А 5 M 1 AI i d ў L ы — c м кыт? D иши É 3 J 1 ! А g аф а. x Ay BE E $ | I AP. 4 TA l , , . SR Nh as 2 EE | | l l | e Ss, b E 6, dues P ro | 29 k SE NIA: 5 GO 1. The managers and trainers provided for the athletes db Es A) food on long bus rides. Wë, A B)medical assistance. C)needed encouragement. 2. Team members of the added girls’ fall softball season A) improved their summer season. B) were versatile in playing different positions. C) worked to strengthen the unity within the team. 3. The varsity football team ended Below: FINESSE. During a wrestling meet a nine game osing streak by with Carroll Kuemper, Joe Gibbons controls A) putting forth commendable his opponent while attempting a pin. effort. | B) consuming live grasshoppers. C) showing determination. A с I ` p CA A ` ре Lë KN, h | в y Kg е = r e ie» WO ` a” =ч d Ж ` é E e К A ys I (1 v - WM 155 А “on A PL А bod D Mer ei Y А . НО wu Pe LN 3 а Gg A a v P» Jl = v 2 024-24 «с.о $ ' CRUSH 'EM. Defensive tackle, Dave Left: Ross, stops an opposing Railsplitter from gain- ing yardage in a junior varsity game. E TIMES. After a dual cross-country meet with Boone, Kathy Keenan, Above: CHECKING ' 8 ` ` V E B 5 Betsy White, Margit Sletten and John Sletten „ v ы « € ‘ d y, Г) 4) A ` e. im) ч w... 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Q (m) a iJ a Several close games that went right down to the wire made up the bulk of the season for the sophomore squad. One of these last-second thrillers oc- curred in the game against East. ‘This game featured a double lateral kickoff return. Craig McKinney com- mented, “At first I was running for my life and then it felt great. Another game that was won in the last few seconds was the game against Marshalltown in which the outcome was not in favor of the Little Cyclones. The leading rusher for the sophomore squad was Tracey Evans with over 900 yards. The leading tacklers for the year were Bruce Johnson, Dan Studer, Doug Clawson, Dave Grebash, and Jim Keltner. Dale Tramp, head coach, commented on the season “I think the season was filled with good play, and hard work. We had a good group of fine football players. Above: READY AND WAITING. Mark Stokka awaits the call from quarterback Gary Ellis before he snaps the ball. Right: GOTCHA! Junior varsity player Todd Tramp sacks a Bobcat player for a loss and Brian Cook is there ready to help. 86 Sophomore football | 11» jy € ep 118 0672 RN » 29 20м «ВО, = AER 13.9 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL. Front (left): Chris Duea, Steve Fullerton, Darryl Samuels, R Block, Craig McKinney, Scott Lyscio, Jeff Moore, Mike Weisshaar. Third: Bill Philips; Davis, Bruce Johnson, Jim Duea, Brett Talk- Mike Dry, Dan Holland, Curtis Pike, Brian ington, Louie Suarez, Dan Studer. Second: Bolinger, Chris Ford, Todd Pitner, Tracey Nick Rogge, Donnie Muff, Dean Habhab, Rob- Evans, Jim Torgeson, Randy Gorman. Backs bie Jones, Brad Stewart, Jim Keltner, Alan David Clark, Mark Stokka, David Wandling) Hausner, Gary Ellis, Robert Gostomski, Doug Allan Sorenson, Steve Bultena, Mike Derby Clawson. Third: Dave Magnuson, Joe Wirtz, David Koellner, Brad Ulrichson, Rick Bons John Hofer, Coach Jim Flummerfelt, Coach nicksen. Not Pictured: David Grebasch. Dave Crawford, Coach Dale Tramp, Coach Jim Left: LET HIM THROUGH. Specialty team members screen and block for the return of a kickoff in the Carroll Kuemper game. Below: UP AND AWAY. Brad Ridnour holds for John Amfahr who prepares to attempt a field goal. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Valley Waterloo Central Mason City Fort Dodge Carrol Kuemper Cedar Falls Waterloo West Waterloo East Marshalltown Sophomore football 87 88 Football Season proved successful Success is a word which described the 1980 varsity football team. Although their record was 4-5 they ended a nine game losing streak started by last year’s squad. In mid-September the varsity squad ranked seventh in the state. Coach Keith Bailey said, “I was very pleased, I think anytime you are ranked it’s an indication that you have a quality football team.” He also said, “I was pleased with the season and with their progress. According to Bailey the strong points of the team were the following: in- telligence, quickness, and depth. Two players who combined these were Dan Carney and Brian Mulhall who received enough votes from the other coaches in the conference to be named to the All-Conference team. Another player who performed well was Mark Konek, who led the Big Eight in rushing throughout the season. Junior offensive tackle Jeff Glock said, “I thought we were pretty suc- cessful, but we didn’t win as many games as we should have. Above right TEAMWORK. Tim Tramp and Jeff Glock congratulate each other after preventing a gain on a play. Right: OUCH! Ron (BEAR) Green assists Brian Mulhall with a bloody nose. Below: DEFENSE. Kurt Wathoff waits for his man to cross the line as the defense moves into action. VARSITY FOOTBALL. Front: Seth Wolins, ill Beavers, Dave Young, Kurt Whatoff, Jim Cornette, Nick Henson, Brian Cook, Greg Sims, Mike McNertney, Brad Ridnour, Don Vard, Kurt Konek, Todd Stillwell. Second: ave Studer, Craig Cunningham, Mark Konek, an Coy, Don Miller, Riley Griffen, Troy esbitt, Ross VanMarel, Robert Bergstrom, nce Evans, Steve Graves, Leigh Jenison, — PE RS Greg Milligan, Doug Cowles. Third: Greg Widener, George Griffith, Dan Arcy, Dan Carney, Troy Lyscio, Shawn Evans, Coach Kirk Daddow, Coach. Jack Mendenhall, Don- nie Tryon, B. J. Slater, John Amfahr, Bill Cole, Jed Anderson, John Taylor. Fourth: Jeff Glock, Tim Tramp, Steve Stephan, Doug Kauffman, George Beran, Todd Tramp, Tad Wiser, Matt Schill, Dave Pavlat, Jeff Mann, Gary Lang, w S. aeree bà чш Ion coa cma i mens n Q Ü ER. ta S Es Left: FIRED UP! B. |. Slater raises his clenched fist to help get the varsity squad fired up before a вате, Below: WARMING Dan Arcy show the correct way to warm up before a game. UP. Don Anderson and VARSITY FOOTBALL OPP. Valley à Waterloo Central 13 Mason City 21 Fort Dodge 21 16 13 28 16 14 Carrol Kuemper Cedar Falls Waterloo West Waterloo East Marshalltown Brian Mulhall, Darwin Trickle, Tom Catus, Jeff Wearth, Gary Huston. Back: Jim Klufa, Bob Jacobsen, Jeff Sontag, Clay Netusil, Dave Ross, Joe Dutmer, Jeff Sutherland, Todd Price, Jeff Sturdivant, Gary Louis, Scott Griffen, Tom Sprowell, Doug Canon, Don Anderson, Ant- wan Clinton, Steve Summerfelt, Steve Metzger. Vul, cm i‏ کت و : 7 e Vii hedy A Football 89 w — um ш “ wa - тА — spa) — P Wg MÀ 9 (007 -— 0 —Ó Ng ` rm 4. s... a. ` з. жеш r... оз 1. D j... .. ` ы eg Ф s FALL SOFTBALL Monroe Nesco Roland-Story Hubbard Cedar Valley Roland-Story Ballard South Hamilton Adel-DeSoto Belmond Urbandale Sectionals Boone Front: Tori Stillwell, Rachel Garman, Jane Karen Jennings, Tonia McCarley, Karin Sevde, Ogden 0 VanHorn, Sally Shaver, Julie Foell, Cindy Lar- Julie Lemish, Janet Glotfelty, Patty Rohach, District son, Danielle Clinton, Laura Grebasch, Jenny Nancy Derks, Julie Schoenrock, Tracy West Marshall Cox. Back: Manager Shari Nelson, Kathy Talkington. Hockett, Michelle McKinney, Sheila Coady, e ` ` d ` B T Е e? NC. У; n Ae = s x Ë Ж ' SÉ P =, E 9 wë ` » i ` i D» 1 2- ` H ` Е ` we T 4 E Е ' ` ` ы ? Е . ' - ` Va = e, Е roe г Nier i € Zä, I ` Sa, К. L. I Е ° ` BW „ т ` К - H В е k k” , ° e PU ч “ I e Se A Za Е ` ж. v - ы y Ps а : A ч A T М . Е R e a frt ` ez ` umor L ze. ye “ЭЧ W atum t, CoS PR, NN Е ¿ PT Vd Ce „э“ » Ms o. Ps . : eu Ç eg KK JW T a “7 . S д n a aro EX B nad - e e Е D, P We Gd, . P d Е Ф ` Е Е ' PS . T I ah ` Dk Wi - tuv . ч 4 A » R r 2. ° Е eu - ۷ ` w + 3 . Е f | | d Š 1 ep es OBES M Above: IT'S A HIT! Julie Foell swings through after connecting with the ball during a game against Adel-DeSoto. Right READY? The umpire looks on while Janet Glotfelty winds up to pitch. 90 Fall softball —— na کے‎ OS alta MS Yo th e E Lan О ТАМ gen. ue rev L. ae de SC ee E ma Improved skill level The first fall softball season was suc- cessful in many ways according to Coach Bud Legg. He felt the skill level of the 24 girls involved improved tremendously. They became a solid unit, with the players working as a team instead of as in- dividuals, by the season’s end. The team finished with an 8-7 record and won sectionals before losing to West Marshall in district play. This marked the third sectional champion- ship Ames has won in the girls’ soft- ball program. Several major line-up changes were made during the season. After losing the seniors from the summer season, players were shifted to fill the empty positions. The players quickly adapted to their new positions and the team’s consistency seemed to im- prove. Tonia McCarley observed, The changes worked out really well, everyone seemed to be more en- thusiastic in their new positions.” Coach Legg felt that having the fall program was an asset to the players. He noted, “Twenty-four girls who normally do not have a fall activity were involved and it’s obvious their skill level was much higher as a result. One goal of the fall softball season, according to Legg, was to help im- prove the summer season. It was im- proved as the girls became used to working together and had good team unity and spirit. Upper left: FAKED OUT. Sally Shaver tags out a player from South Hamilton while Tori Stilwell looks on. Above: LET'S GO! Coach Legg joins the team in a breakdown before the sectional game at Ogden. Fall softball 91 . (CX gon m De Scheme cato rg tte з ded , ` l D j : d'M j eh A NI Aug ВОҮЗ' CROSS COUNTRY opp 16 Marshalltown Dual 47 19 Valley Dual 42 Little Cyclone Invitational 18! Lynx Invitational ist Bobcat Invitational Ist Tom Karpan Invitational 1st Mike Augustine Invitational 1st Big Eight Conference 15! District lst State 6th Above: EXHAUSTED. Joel Jamison is held up by his dad, Bob, and Fred Goll. Upper right: STRETCH. Mike Conzemius loosens up before practice. Right: LEADERS. Al Green, Mark Engstrom, Steve Michaud and Joel Jamison lead the pack. 92 Boys’ cross country The boys’ cross country squad s 1980 regular season meet record of 9-0 brought their four vear record to 39-0. The squad won the district meet and placed sixth at state. Co-captain Joel lamison said, “I was happy with our winning season. I felt confident after district but was disappointed because we could have placed in the top three at state. ij OA Se ats o uA ——. The varsity squad was led by If sophomore Al Green, who placed IB sixth at the state meet with a time of 19 9:56 for the two-mile гасе. Co-captain Steve Michaud stated, $ The first time we beat Dowling was I probably the high point of the season Sbecause after that we had the con- f fidence we needed. Ў Coach John Sletten was proud of the | squad. “The bovs гап well at the start but showed great improvement all through the season. The amount oÍ improvement showed their dedica- ition,” he said. : Right: HOME STRETCH. Steve Michaud, co- captain of the cross country team, nears the EB finish line at the Bobcat Invitational in Mar- i shalltown. Ames won the meet and Michaud Sl placed sixth. Lo» + apad sa... e: Dt VER am Ah LANG BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY. Front: John Cheville, Steve Cox, Bob Wunder, Chris Kirkland, Joel Jamison, Steve Michaud, Mark Engstrom, Al Green. Middle: Eric Evans, Scott Robinson, Chris Lanning, Fred Goll, D. C. Murphy, Paul Herriott, Mark Connelly, Eric Winning streak continued WI ` ` МГ ae D ' m ` . `. x ` A n ` KP ` Kr ¿Pr éd. MC 70 A D EE, . у ef - ‚м A P Ai a T ZW. won oan e 2 е thew éi Ku $ pap Los АК k Т, Te Bergles, Mike Conzemius, Mike Wunder. Back: Coach John Slatten, Monty Sjobakken, Paul Burgason, Tim Trunnell, David Engstrom, Mike Walker, Brian Manwiller, MIke Lane, Chris Ewan, Manager Margit Sletten, Manager Karen Pattee. Boys cross country 93 GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY AHS 15 Boone Dual 18 Valley Dual Little Cyclone Invitational Lynx Invitational Bobcat Invitational Tom Karpan Invitational Mike Augustine Invitational Urbandale Invitational Eagle Grove Invitational Big Eight Conference District State 94 Girls’ cross country OPP. 46 20 lst 15! 3rd 2nd lst Ist 2nd 1st 2nd 8th Injuries slow runners, The girls’ cross country squad had a difficult season since six out of 20 runners developed injuries. This allowed many junior varsity girls to run on the varsity squad. Sue Koellner ran part of the season before injury took her out of competi- tion. She was disappointed because she felt she was “going to miss the most important meets of the season.” Karen Holthaus and Tricia Woolley moved up to run along with Sue Westerlund on the varsity team. Coach Cecil Spatcher thought the junior varsity girls ran well. “During their first meet they were pretty ner- vous, but after that they really im- proved,” he said. The team qualified for state by plac- = L | ' | ing second at the district meet. Shang Gillette placed 13th and Paula Brackelsberg 32nd at the State meet where the Ames squad finished in eighth place. | The season was highlighted by ай upset at the Big Eight Conference meet. Brackelsberg said, We hadn f beaten Marshalltown yet in the season because of the injuries and we really needed the win. Despite the injuries, the season ended with @ record of 7-4. В: Lower left: INJURED. Coach Cecil Spatch aided by Phil Brackelsberg, tapes Кате Holthaus, one of many injured runners. 1 Below: RACING ALONG. Sue Koellner and f Sue Westerlund sweat it out at the Bobcal Invitational. c د‎ Ts Ss „=“ наат E کا‎ e `a. V wur Qus a... K i. T Lar ery AA резе саад D . м ee ee ey d у A uma, ¿Ar eke f.‏ ارا یکی GIRL'S CROSS COUNTRY. Front: Leah Lit- Раша Brackelsberg. Back: Coach Cecil Spat- tledike, Cara Bredeson, Shana Gillette, Ellen cher, Betsy White, Martha Westerlund, Brooke Coady, Karen Michaud. Middle: Margit Slet- Stevens, Sue Koellner, Kathy Keenan, Karen ten, Karen Hinz, Laura Thompson, Susan ` Holthaus, Amy Brugger, Laura Bal Westerlund, Elisa Laughlin, Tricia Wolley, P =} f E ` KEN 3 Mon CLP Ee IS A AY NUBE e quod aca Joe Upper left: WINNING FORM. Shana Gillette glides to the finish line in first place at the con- ference meet. Above: LEADER. Karen Holthaus, left, leads a pack of Little Cyclones including Sue Westerlund and Patricia Woolley. Girls’ cross country 95 | І GIRLS SWIMMING Valley Newton Boone Fort Dodge Lincoln Fort Dodge Hoover Little Cyclone Invitational Big Eight Conference Districts State Unity adds strength; Unity and togetherness were two of the greatest strengths of the girls’ swim team according to Coach Mike Wittmer. He felt that the girls worked extremely hard and their spirit was excellent. The team had a successful season, winning five out of seven dual meets. They were led by divers Missy Karas and Michal Long who both broke their own school records for eleven and six dives, respectively. The season was highlighted by a vic- tory at the Big Eight Gonference meet Pee a” 96 Girls’ swimming ` = è Above: ALMOST THERE. Sara Finnemore speeds toward the finish of the 100 meter butterfly. Right: COME ON! Karen Sudbeck, Erin Grif- fiths, and Katheryn Smith encourage Amy Ar- cy as she makes a quick turn. over Cedar Falls, who was one of the favorites. “I knew we could do it,” ex- claimed Teresa Albertson. “The team was really fired up and had a lot of confidence.” This marked the seventh consecutive season the girls’ swim team won the Big Eight Con- ference title. One aspect of the season Coach Witt- mer emphasized was the leadership of the seniors. The seniors’ leader- ship was outstanding,” he remarked. “They encouraged the younger girls and set good examples for them.” Left: PERFECTION. Michal Long breaks the water surface as she finishes a dive at a dual meet against Hoover. Below: GOING STRONG. Jenifer Hilmer ap- proaches the wall during the 100 meter back stroke. GIRLS’ SWIMMING. Front: Jennifer Hilmer, Amy Arcy, Liz Wasmuth, Tara Kelly, Michal Long. Second: Manager Diane Yoeger, Anne Cole, Roberta Deppe, Jean Huang, Karen Sudbeck, Julie Dubansky. Third: Jill Powell, Susan McAnnally, Susan Brooks, Suzanne I ME c E W EC ee, qe A CR TS cet: s Skaleke-Chaplik, Michelle Robinson. Back: Manager Karen Jennings, Sara Finnemore, Kathryn Smith, Missy Karas, Teresa Albertson, Kinrade, Karen Ross, Laura McPhail. Girls' swimming 97 hd E —— s. E M a ` y : a кши Season s pattern: up and down Three wins followed by two losses started off the sophomore boys’ basketball team's season. This up and down pattern continued, ending with a 9-9 record. The young cagers went into overtime in two games only to be defeated in the final seconds. Jim Duea lamented, We were better than our record reflected. Several factors determined the outs come of the games, one of these being pregame preparation. We weren't mentally prepared for a lot of games and when they got close, we fell apart, explained Scott Lycio. Nor was the quality of the team members' performance consistent Dave Wandling commented, One night we beat Marshalltown by two points and the next we lost to Boone by a wide margin. Team members found playing these back to back games difficult. We weren't used to it, stated P. J. Obrec but we had a real enthusiastic benc which helped out the players on the floor. Left: GOT IT. David Avraamides assists Ga Ellis with a rebound. SOPHOMORE BOYS' BASKETBALL AHS OPP 64 Roosevelt 59 53 Newton 46 53 Marshalltown 57 22 Boone 67 47 Fort Dodge 63 97 Central Waterloo 74 50 Cedar Falls 60 59 East Waterloo 64 56 Valley 63 58 West Waterloo 54 46 Mason City 43 Marshalltown 56 Fort Dodge 65 Central Waterloo 62 Cedar Falls 66 East Waterloo 58 West Waterloo 97 Mason City BOYS' SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL. Front: Allan Sorenson, Mark Stokka, Steve Oppedal Kevin Schulke, Bob Gostomski, Gary Ellis, Eric Bergles, Dave Wandling, Marc Anderso Chuck Perrin, Sam Coady, Scott Lycio, Jim Steve Andrews, Tracey Evans, Paul Herriot Duea, David Avraamides, Jim Gelina. Back: Todd Pitner. 98 Boys' Sophomore Basketball Upper left: DEFENSE: Gary Ellis and Dave Wandling defend their basket. Inset: CHARGE. Jim Diiea-dribbles past an East Waterloo opponent to the basket. Below: REACH. Gary Ellis battles for the ball as Tracey Evans moves to help. Left: FOUL. Dave Wandling attempts to shoot asan opponent grabs his arm. SS Sa a ууз. us. EE зале BOSE mirar an v pe) d a... та نەه‎ de مق‎ E Oa سس‎ Puma mo ушаш اد رد لوا‎ mte db were Bere j ` d d . Nez Wi ID - gr y YA X d Working together Consistancy, according to Coach Bob Heiberger, was one of the keys to the success of the sophomore girls’ basketball season. “Most sophomore teams have ups and downs but they were very consistant, he com- mented. “They had several very close games in which they held on to win.’ Another of the greatest strengths of | the team, Coach Heiberger felt, was | the unity. “We didn't have much height, the tallest player standing 5'9 . so the players had to work well together to be successful,” he observ- ed. “They were a very close-knit team.” Karen Michaud stated, “Our team was small so we all got along | really well. The team finished the season with a 10-4 record and placed second in the Big Eight Conference. “We had a good season,” Pam Brackelsberg and = Julie Lemish agreed, “because everyone got along and we all work- ed really hard. м —( V: ` S: Jy Е Above right: REBOUNDING. Martha Westerlund grabs a rebound as Karen Michaud and Pam Brackelsberg prepare to assist her. Right: LOOKING ON. Coach Julie Goodrich and players watch the last few minutes of a game against Waterloo East. | Above: FREE THROW. Julie Lemish releases a Iree throw as Kathy Keenan and Kathy Hockett prepare to get the rebound. 100 Girls Sophomore Basketball LI —— ... ےہ م‎ m — — — = © шш — 1 , А „4 — — = ANNE ERR ES ALS e SS م ڪڪ‎ ы in d ا‎ uti E ei акъ» ha Eg di Ж. 141: MEA — o Een Se T $ -—— =. AA Below right: OFFENSIVE ACTION. Tori Stilwell dribbles up the floor as Cindi Larson prep ires to move to the basket. | Below: TAKING AIM. Kathy Keenan shoots over two defenders during the second game against Waterloo Central which Ames won 47-44. SOPHOMORE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL AHS Opp 54 West Waterloo 53 : 53 Mason City 49 63 Marshalltown 60 45 Fort Dodge 64 92 Gentral Waterloo 51 52 Cedar Falls 36 49 Fast Waterloo 41 38 West Waterloo 37 44 Mason City 38 67 Marshalltown 2 46 Fort Dodge 48 d 47 Central Waterloo 44 | 34 Cedar Falls 48 East Waterloo 34 ÉSOPHOMORE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL. Front: Martha Westerlund, Kath ie Kinrade, Jennifer Kathy Hoc kett, Kathy Keenan, julie Lemish, Bishop, Karen Michaud, Pam Brackelsberg. Lindi Larson. Back: Tori Stilwell, Jennifer Cox, ف ` w” A Ё | | Е | | | mn Girls’ Sophomore Basketball 101 “You can't look at the season as a win-loss record, but as what was ac- complished and what it took to suc- ceed,’ commented first year boys’ varsity basketball jim Brousard. coach The team, although finishing with a 6-14 record, lost six games by five points or less. What many people don't reelize is that we were within just a few baskets of a winning season. Many of our losses were sul- [ered in overtime and in the last minutes of close games, Brousard explained. Jeff Eagen agreed. “Our record didn't show how well we played, but we Wanted: experience learned how to play as a team, he said. Of the 22 players on the team, only seven returned from the 1979-80 squad. Brousard said the іпех- perience of the team was apparent in some cases. It's always hard to adjust to a new coach, concluded Eagen, “but once we jelled as a team it was a whole different game. Right: IN THE AIR. Tyler Thoen and Tom Sprowell battle with the Marshalltown Bobcats for a rebound. Below: LET'S GO. Coach Jim Brousard talks to Willie Williams, Darwin Trickle, and Byron Hathcock during a time-out. Ж... VARSITY BOYS’ BASKETBALL —— ص ` — AHIS ()PP 47 Roosevelt 68 53 Newton 40 52 Marshalltown 61 96 Boone 57 Fort Dodge 80 Central Waterloo 67 Cedar Falls 73 Fast Waterloo Valley West Waterloo Mason City Marshalltown Fort Dodge Central Waterloo Cedar Falls East Waterloo West Waterloo Mason City DISTRICTS Boone East Des Moines 102 Boys’ Basketball s w K a Sa E - аг —— АЙА; - $ x cmm š. a г Р ЕА ú e‏ س T ТЬ PL Le CE gd Umi po av wawap w AXA OPES a: EE љаш Ре I ,‏ رہ ہکا а Í na‏ ا ——— k = ` - e ° SP. Vo Aa AW aae Cla e aL i E qi vit am Eo,‏ = ` Right: PRY IT. Tvlei Thoen attempts to block the inbounds pass of his opponent. Bottom: UP AND OVER. Byron Hathcock struggles for two points while Willie Williams screens out the Dodgers. Below: UP FOR TWO. Jeff Sturdivant moves through a hole to score another bucket as Tyler Thoen anticipates the rebound. SN OW BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front: Tyler Back: Darwin Trickle, Curt Ringgenberg, Steve Thoen, Jon Moore, Antwan Clinton, Tom Cox, Jeff Huston, Todd Tramp, John Cheville, Sprowell. Middle: Jim Klufa, Mark Joensen, Byron Hathcock, Mark Engstrom, Tim Tramp, Jeff Sutherland, Jeff Sturdivant, Steve Bultena, Jeff Eagen. Willie Williams, Clay Netusil, Clark Moen. — Boys' Basketball 103 Wa `. Gua Là oy | GIRLS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL. Front: manager Amy Brugger, manager Brooke Kathy Keenan, Julie Lemish, Elizabeth Hot- Stevens, manager Michele Nelson, Mindy chkiss, Karen Holthaus, Carrie Williams, Julie Hardy, Jennifer Martin, Janet Glotfelty, Foell, Karen Jennings. Back: Patty Rohach, Michelle McKinney. Absent: Rachel Garmen. | Carla Stevens, Carla David, Anne Dunn, Above right: ONE ON ONE. Janet Glotfelty reaches over her opponent to try for a shot at | the basket. Above: PRE-GAME. Karen Holthaus, Carla Stevens, Karen Jennings and Mindy Hardy warm up on the court before a game. 104 Girls Varsity Basketball “More important than the records they set was the leadership they gave, said Budd Legg, girls’ varsity basketball coach. Some of the records they set were the following: Jennifer Martin, most re- bounds in a career at Ames High: Patty Rohach, most steals in a game and most steals in a season. Four members of the team were nam- ed to Big Eight teams. Jennifer Mar- tin, first team; Michele McKeinney and Janet Glotfelty, second team; and Anne Dunn, honorable mention. The team had the best defensive average in the Big Eight at 80% and with a record of 17-5 they held 13 out of 14 opponents in their conference to less than 50 points. Janet Glotfelty was the leading scorer with an average of 19.5 points per game. Jennifer Martin was the leading rebounder with 205 for the Season. The team was successful because we worked as a team and not as in- dividuals.” stated Anne Dunn. VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL West Waterloo Mason City Marshalltown Ankeny Fort Dodge Central Waterloo Cedar Falls East Waterloo Boone West Waterloo Mason City Nevada Marshalltown WDM Valley Fort Dodge Central Waterloo Cedar Falls Kast Waterloo Sectionals Boone Perry Webster City Regionals Storm Lake Above: EXTRA POINTS. Karen Holthaus at- tempts a free throw. She led the team with a free throw average of 74%. Left: SWISH. Janet Glotfelty and Karen Jenn- Ings watch the ball sink into the basket as Glotfelty scores two points for Ames High. — а Kuku ee A IPs OOD اک‎ t... allt te А. pl e ¬ V a a ()PP 90) 48 38 04 34 42 42 37 49 37 OZ 45 41 45 o b, 62 4 ` h M Pd Е y Ё Ф xv» VES wO Weed sd NUUS Р E men, ee —— e : =, a i d ` Е - [а KC š w aE З ` L » ` Ú b S А Km Girls Varsity Basketball 105 Z ¿ 4 —— о ۰ س کے‎ TS = pim E JUNIOR WRESTLERS. Front: Chris Flynn, Konek, Gary Lang, l'odd Stilwell, Jim Hofer, SR eee Lee Nelson, Kurt Morken, Larry Miller, John Brian Cook, John Stuve, Riley Griffin, Jeff Amfahr, Steve Metzger, Paul Scott. Back: Kurt ` Glock, Joe Terrones, Greg Milligan. н SENIOR WRESTLERS. Front: Bob Wilson, Latham, Scott Griffin, Mike Muench, Mark | Scott Abel, Steve Kliewer, Nick Henson, Joe Konek, David Hoover. Gibbons, Bruce Pedigo. Back: Dan Coy, Bill Right: АМ ГҮ. Jac gdenhall advises а wrestler i ifficult site. Left ESCAPE ARTIST. Nick Henson works for a reverse. 106 Wrestling 4 - en «бу 3 i ef A Eu E j 2 X 7 SA D I VARSITY WRESTLING 2 Carroll Kuemper 29 Lincoln Boone “We had pretty good depth this year,” said varsity wrestling coach Jack Mendenhall. The hours of work that started in November brought seven victories, three losses, and one tie. In addition, Ames High sent three wrestlers to the state meet: Mark Konek, Nick Hen- son and Joe Gibbons. Henson finished with third place honors while Gibbons brought home his fourth state title. He was the fourth wrestler — the first in class 3A — to claim four titles. Ames High didn't stop with a state wrestling champion. Proving that d Fort Dodge 38 43 Central Waterloo 11 34 Cedar Falls 27 47 Fast Waterloo 11 22 West Waterloo 31 24 Mason City 24 22 Marshalltown 29 49 Urbandale Wrestlers met test strong wrestlers need good coaches to support them, Mendenhall was nam- ed 3A coach of the year. He said, “It was a compliment to our system, to [assistant coaches) Keith Bailey and Bob Impecoven and to the fine wrestlers.” “The team shared a desire to go far this year,” stated Jeff Glock. “That, and a great coach, is what got us our seven victories. Left: VICTORIOUS. A beaming Joe Gibbons receives the medal for his fourth state title from his coach, Jack Mendenhall. Lower left: ELATION. Pleased with his perfor- mance, Lee Nelson jogs off the mat. Lower right: DOMINATION. Barring his op- ponent's arm, Steve Metzger works for the fall. Leg ace u RC PP КУЛУС» К Wrestling 107 GYMNASTICS AHS 151.80 198.10 157.30 154.85 156.80 158.50 153.15 155.85 Mason City Jefferson Valley Marshalltown Roosevelt Hoover Dowling Ankeny Cedar Falls West Waterloo triangular Big Eight Conference District Regional 108 Gymnastics OPP 136.30 74.89 139.00 146.50 155.19 162.00 129.15 156.15 NP i К us wh i zs ES - Е Í` x “© , . МУУ: A - „© 2 x ñ b € re К; m We ` “ اور‎ ' Ke d br 4 be por, ой Е Ж ` Ñ . + Ку” ‚ A KS i D А - 4 S E. A Wach A I . ` А +. x K. ` wir „% Еу: ab AN a BI ke рр S T i “у “ А м ` i EM. PANE Ma Ae 7 e AT ү; y É «5 v - с a ` | 7 coo. Ki ace Lex э” aen bs ae . д - Ens, 5 . Е d (ek 4 dë d d SE УЗ л , gi v Ze ` 1 Vy d E ko» ы ` Ki w.. ее в Е Е . - Р „Ж 3 KS: GYMNASTICS. Front: Mollv Putzer, Nancy Smith, Donna Dulaney, Lisa Sletten. Second: Anne Lowary, Nancy McVeigh, Laurie Gehm, Kelly O'Berry, Karen Doerschug. Third: Manager Brenda Whetstone, Diane Peters, Betsy Clubine, Beth Stroman, Mary Shave Back: Manager Hogan Martin, Lana Май Leanne Theile, Robin McHone, Michele Me cier, Kari Peters. Above: CONTROLLED. Mary Shaver swings through a glide kip on the parallel bars at the regional meet. Right: CHALKING UP. Lana Marty rubs chalk on her hands and feet in preparation for her routine on the parallel bars. i Ane z Depth was an important factor in the gymnastics season, according to Coach Sue Kruse. “We had five or six girls who could compete in all the events instead of just one or two,” she commented. “We didn’t have many shining individuals but the team as a whole was very strong.” The season started well for the team as they won six straight meets before losing to Des Moines Hoover. Beth Stroman mentioned, “We lost to Hoover but it was a good meet because we made our season's highest score.” The team finished the season with an 8-4 record and won the Big Eight Conference for the fifth time in the five years it was held. They just miss- An all-around team ed qualifying for state by placing fourth at regionals. Lana Marty qualified in the all-around and went on to win her third state champion- ship and her fourth title in the vault. No other gymnast had ever won three state all-around championships. Though Marty was the only state qualifier, the whole team practiced with her until the state meet. Robin McHone felt the team's unity highlighted the season. “The best part of the season was how close we were and how well we worked together. Above left: WARMING UP. Robin McHone and Laurie Gehm concentrate on the balance beam as they warm up for a meet. Above right: SMOOTH. Laurie Gehm does a backwalkover in her routine on the beam. Gymnastics 109 Traditionally, Ames High has had an excellent boys’ swim team. ‘The 1980-81 squad was no exception. For the second consecutive year, the team finished with an unblemished 7-0 dual meet record. After conference and district meet victories, the team went on to place fourth in the state meet, Coach Mike Wittmer attributed his team’s success to dedication. “They were up at dawn for non-required practices and back in the afternoon to swim 7,000 more yards. Their dedica- tion spoke for itself through their success. ` Jeff Arcy said, It was hard to crawl out of bed, but once I had those 4,000 и s pr sA g ONT. ` p D vA SERO T Lë сеа js e 2 й а д I ТО, ae Y y e eh SN „у naci mw ( “pin Ser ue pais ye А я KS? RAD К ` ` Ka Su 2d | Piu Фаз; AHS 118 Lincoln 114 Hoover 123 Boone Bobcat Relays Ames Invitational Ames Relays Conference District State 110 Boys Swimming BOYS’ SWIMMING 119 ` Marshalltown 93 Fort Dodge 112 Des Moines Roosevelt 123 Newton Fort Dodge Invitational yards behind me, I felt great for the rest of the day. Steff Nass added the closeness of the team and excellent coaching as ingre- dients of their success. We had the best coach in the state of Iowa. He was willing to work extra hours with us, said Nass. He brought us together. With dedication, strong coaching, and team unity, the tradition of ex- cellence continued. Right: BACKWARDS. Scott Robinson dives off the blocks to begin the backstroke. Below: PARALLEL. Dan Arcy dives into the 50 free style. Bottom: GET SET. Scott Robinson waits for the gun to start the I.M. dx wg ый. $ = -—— = HE US w— n w SE i T | a Dw MA aq G€: چچ‎ Sad kS. vq dnd м) Kay W BOYS’ SWIMMING. Front: Coach Mike Witt- Mark Connelly, Mike Sjobakken, Mark mer, Phil Edwards, Robert Burger, Jeff Sjobakken, Steff Nass, Dave Wershay. Fourth: I Symons, Scott Hudson, Kevin Horner. Second: Steve Hsu, Pat Baldus, Dave Pasley, Todd E Wade Angus, Mike Hsu, Scott Robinson, Todd Moen, Chris Kirkland. Back: Dave Gillette, EN jahr. Brad Danofsky, Jim Munson, Chris Doug Kauffman, Dan Arcy, Steve Summerfelt, Së Richard, Eric Zytowski. Third: Bruce Rhoades, Jeff Arcy. .-— Ем MN d d E .. 5 7. , s ao Reo 7 e | $ v. M S e. RA Y dw, AN ` WË wé Ze? (bet 4 MU rada te MEA LUE w би ee a 1 ve M Cd e 3 Lei Above: ELEGANCE. Jeff Symons jumps high into the air to perform a reverse dive at the Ames Invitational swim meet. Symons placed second at the state swim meet. Left: COME ON! Wade Angus and Jeff Symons stand poolside to encourage a team- mate during his race in the Ames Invitational swim meet. Boys Swimming 111 = چ ج و‎ gp mmm “ae a o © —— w r 59$ С —— nT s[I P Right: AIRBORN. Jeff Sutherland flies over the pit after a long jump. Bottom right: EXTENSION. Gary Louis glides over a hurdle in the 100 meter high hurdles. Below: QUICKNESS. Leigh Jenison prepares to pass the baton to Brian Mulhall in the 4X100 | | relay at the Big Eight Indoor. — Pie gie OC ek eG ОЧ wp — «ci LOLI OO CN The 1981 boys’ track season was a time for rebuilding since 26 senior letter winners from the 1980 state championship team graduated, leav- ing only nine lettering underclassmen. The team recorded four wins and four seconds. Four of the seconds came from losses to Marshalltown, including one at the Bobcat Invita- tional which Ames had won 25 out of 27 years it was held, and a one- quarter point loss in the Big Eight Conference meet. The point spread between the two teams was never more than four points and showed how closely matched they were. Steve Cox said, “Winning the district meet and beating Marshalltown was probably the highlight of the season but the meets were all so close they could easily have gone the other , way. 112 Boys' Track 4 яж а е 2 a ; ONAN A ER acre cr The team improved throughout the season and all the relays that qualified for state recorded their season best times at the state meet. No outdoor school records fell but three indoor records were broken. Bill Beavers pole vaulted 14-0 feet, the sprint medley relay team of Leigh Jenison, Tracey Evans, Al Green and Steve Michaud ran to a time of 3:44.65, and Phil Brackelsbe rg record- ed 7.63 in the 60 yard high hurdles. Beavers went on to win the state pole vaulting championship with a vault of 14-6. Over all, Coach John Sletten felt the season was a successful one. One of the most positive things was the tremendous amount of ex- perience the sophomores and juniors gained, he stated. | BOYS’ TRACK: Front: Mark Engstrom, Don Cook Reid Applequist, Todd Tramp, Antwan Clinton, Joel Jamison, Gary Louis, Jeff Sutherland, Brian Mulhall, Leigh Jenison, Phil MBrackelsberg, Bill Beavers, Ross Van Marel, We Mark Rawson, Todd Price, Coach Bob Jeffrey. Second: Manager Margit Sletten, Eric Bergles, ISteve Prestemon, Dan Studer, Jim Duea, Nick 9 Ковре, Kurk Jordison, Gary Huston, Joe Wirtz, Dave Young, Bruce Johnson, Greg Sims, Sam Coady, Craig McKinney, Rob Jones, Steve Michaud, David Grebasch, Coach Bob Im- pecoven, Coach Jim Duea. Third: Head Coach : fohn Sletten, Manager Lisa Kliewer, Manager Karen Pattee, Jeff Davis, Dan Zwagerman, Ron Morrison, Mike Weisshaar, Bill Philips, Dave Pavlat, Al Green, Jeff VanEckren, D. C. Mur- phy, Fred Goll, Todd Pitner, Paul Herriott, Tim Tramp, George Griffith, John Cheville, Tracev Evans, Coach Cecil Spatcher, Coaching Intern Dave Hammond. Back: Brian Thurman, Chuck Layton, Darryl Samuels, Jeff Wearth, Dave Clark, Steve Cox, Mark [oenson, John Amfahr, [ohn McConnell, Mike Dry, Willie Williams, Steve Bultena, Marc Anderson, Steve Haugen, Mark Connolly, Al Hausner, Eric Evans, Brad Ulrichson. Not Pictured: Chris Kirkland, Steve Kirkland, Dave Studer. Ames', M-town's scores close BOYS' TRACK AHS 81 Lincoln Ankeny Lincoln Triangular Hi Covey Relays Bobcat Invitational Ames Invitational Cedar Rapids Kennedy Marshalltown Big Eight Conference District State . MEM — ع‎ — — — — — — a 35 () PP 59 15! 2nd 2nd Ist 2nd 2nd 1st 8th Above: TAKE OFF. Al Green hands off to Steve Michaud ahead of their opponents for their exchange in the 4X800. Left: OVER THE BAR. Bill Beavers clears the pole vault bar as he works up to his season best of fourteen-six. Boys’ Track 113 Right: DETERMINATION. Kelly Zwagerman stretches across the hurdle in her leg of the shuttle hurdle relay. Bottom right: PUT McKinney extends across the circle while throwing the shot. Below: UP AND OVER. Joni Swenson at- tempts to clear the high jump bar. GIRLS’ TRACK. Front: Michele McKinney, Kelly Zwagerman, Rachel Heggen, Cris Tryon, Jean Baumgarten, Elisa Laughlin, Магу Thompson, Lisa Meeden, Ann Harris, Julie Fenton, Joni Swenson. Second: Karen Jenn- ings, Karen Burgason, Shana Gillette, Shelly Griffiths, Marna Adams, Stacy Pollman, Con- nie Tigges, Beth Stromen, Kathy Keenan, Karen Holthaus, Cheryl Raper, Ann Graves. Third: Danielle Clinton, Cara Bredeson, Jen- nifer Bishop, Sue Koellner, Paula Brackelsberg, Karen Hinz, Betsy Clubine, Bet- sy White, Karen Jennings, Robin Gibson, Sue Westerlund, Shannon Zenor, Elizabeth Moore. 114 Girls’ Track IT THERE. Michele Fourth: Michelle Nelson, Jane Van Horn, Ann Verhoeven, Lynn Randall, Michelle Bouge, Jenni Amos, DeeAnn Benson, Arlis Hadwig- ger, Nancy Peters, Laurie Gehm, Karen Sevde. Fifth: Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Janet Glotfelty, Laurie Reynolds, Connie Helgeson, Trudy Price, Julie Hartman, Lissa Kunesh. Sixth: Sal- ly Shaver, Carla David, Carla Stevens, Trisha Woolley, Darcy Dahlgren, Terri Bappe, Kathy Hockett, Kim Andersen, Angie Widman. Back: Coach Bob Jeffrey, Coach Cecil Spatcher, Coach John Sletten, Coach Julie Goodrich, Coach Bob Impecoven, Coach Bud Legg, Coach Jim Duea. ER ` ese oe fe dÉ - че y- nm .. g. —— I eg, ll $ e ` ween | Teamwork a factor Time consuming. These words described the girls’ track season. Be- tween the daily practices and the meets the girls spent a lot of time at the track. I had to cut down on my hours at work and, since the season was short, I had to work out on mv own, explained Cheryl Raper. Despite the inconveniences, she add- ed, “It’s a lot of fun, though. I made new friends from other schools and 1 became closer to my teammates. The girls had a successful season, winning five out of nine meets, suf- fering a close loss to Marshalltown for the Big Eight conference title and qualifving meet. 18 runners for the state Two school records fell during the season. Joni Swenson high jumped live feet five and one quarter inches at the district meet to better her own record of five feet four inches. 4X800 meter relay consisting of four juniors, Sue Koellner, Cara Bredeson, Betsv White and Paula Brackelsberg, ran to a second place finish at the state meet with a time of 9:33.16, nearlv ten seconds better than the old record. Teamwork was also a factor in the season. Betsy Clubine, who ran on the state-qualifying 4X100 meter relay team, commented, Going to state was exciting but I wanted the whole team to go. It had been a team effort all season and it was strange not having everyone there. (P. wa EDED m Lem je JET €. lä Г, quaa ot el wv om wr Dae Left: TAKE OFF. Karen Hinz gets a good lead step as she starts her race. a x , Кн m =ч а а ET ° GIRLS TRACK 81 Marshalltown Fort Dodge 80 Boone Classic Indianola Relays Cardinal Relays Valley Newton Triangular Dodger Invitational | Big Eight Conference District © Above: HAND OFF. Lisa Meeden passes the baton to Ann Harris in the 4X100 relay. The relay team qualified for both the Drake Relays and the state meet. Girls Track 115 Consistency stressed Coach Jim Brousard felt his boys’ golf team had a lot of talent; he had seen it demonstrated by fine individual per- formances, but the top players didn't hit low scores at the same meets. “We usually had three people score well but the fourth score wasn't as good, explained Jeff Roseland. The team had a winning dual record, but was disappointed with several tournament results. Brousard stressed consistency, hoping that the predominantly underclassmen squad would score well at the same meets. The team surprised Brousard with se- cond place at conference, and then BOYS' GOLF AHS 156 Marshalltown 157 Vallev 157 Urbandale 157 Boone 327 Fort Dodge 322 Ankeny 318 Lincoln won a three-hole playoff at districts to qualify for state. Throughout the season, Brousard maintained that the team had talent and if they worked for consistency, they could be “one of the best teams in the state.” His hopes were realized as the team placed fourth in the state, their best showing in school history. Right! AN AWKWARD POSITION. Using a common method to line up a putt, Tom Sprowell balances on his toes and contorts his face in concentration. Bottom right: DRIVING. After his swing, Jeff Eagan watches the ball fly down the fareway. Below left: PUZZLED. Larry Miller pauses as he tries to think of the best way to get the ball into the cup. cH Wer ENS Faut w imc 7 e А; D Säi set TE Ў ЖА”, AN == = s 71 a. iiec CA 8 Г ue 314 Fort Dodge 329 328 Urbandale Invitational Big Eight Conference Jayhawk Classic Districts State 116 Boys’ Golf Boone Marshalltown = u Below LEAS A N | the thar H | | Ihe w N Knight wa s Ih suits of his pun ES Below right: PRE-MEET DISCUSSION Coach lim Brousard sits with Robert Shahidi, aten the top golfer, as they discuss the geography of the upcoming course. Bottom right: OBSERVING TECHNIQUE. ` Е ч K ú ` geg i EA ту I! , Steve HOWE demonstrates to jell Roseland how to line up a putt lx 9 BOYS’ GOLF. Front: Chris Haugen, Steve Dave Wandling, Scott Hudson, Tom Sprowell, N Howell, Larry Miller, Scott Thompson, Robert Jeff Roseland, Jeff Eagen, Coach Jim Brousard. LE Shahidi, Steve Haviland. Back: Rob Knight, P Boys' Golf 117 Improvements made The girls’ golf team’s 1-5 dual meet record was disappointing, but did not reflect the improvements the squad made. At the start of the season's practices, several team members had never played a full round of golf before. Golfer Ann Hanson attributed the team's record to this “inexperience,” but added, “Some girls cut 20 strokes off their game by the end of the season. The girls felt that the ex- perience they gained would help in the next season. Only six girls tried out for the team and all of them were underclassmen. Despite the improvements made in the season Susie Keenan commented, 118 Girls' Golf We needed more people on our team. The team did not let their lack of suc- cess frustrate them, however. “This was a very competitive group and they just worked all the harder, observed Coach Bob Heiberger. Hanson reflected on the season suc- cinctly when she said, We sure came a long way considering that we started with nothing.” Right: CONCENTRATION. Ann Hanson putts the ball toward the green. Below right: AIMING. Tori Stilwell takes a practice shot before attempting an important putt. Below left SCORING. The team gathers around Coach Bob Heiberger as he figures up the team's total. ax e B T -Ar -— ; 7 6 A Н wë E E ы, چ‎ i Kr Ce u - Е “ є, 1 LE Р » Ml crc эу м ü f : J Pune Ze M = | ` ST «+ | ч E dei d e , A Ke N Е M. ` 3 Ce Bei a : al Ji a. р ч gus À А і: ` E `. mg é $ C» Ë А T. - ° d 1 K Wi e CN d Ady we Е va. e air (TW U KO z | i a es ax X y. eo ГУ v 1 f І LA TA P e Mw 4 “ы” LE رجه‎ vr 9 IN I x “ - ' so et kg `w c n ч Aen) Ke T Y u .. n M Lupe SE Get 1 s 09. e E А аР А АСС - s - м. P ү) єў) 415 fe (CR AS i » f a » q M „» ’ Е — . - oC r I = оү = LL ae шш a i aen mb оф о Ф. o emo mos l - e -————- - = 7 - — 70 w سا‎ А wm m УШИНШИ - wm - —. em We — ge onm Left: DOWN THE FAREWAY. Susie Keenan watches the ball as it flies toward the green. Below: GET IT STRAIGHT. Julie Lemish lines the ball up with the cup before she putts. — DEED ae Lx x det W. Jw A I TRE SER x a pat. T gn | хә, Dem E CH с. +: ا‎ eer - К w » KIK Е о. “, NN “ t. А та Ke E eg | Le Ce = ke, A 3 r M D E ne” at tal Су; met s a.» » XY NIS | wires DEO S pur ; HM E de GES at ES A pi A ha NS SIR . А x: tE eh j еу се Lë EA k ' oe m e ж, S oh Ks Sie š Mises, oe “+ See y” , COV eis к s . f Ge: і (alis VE D Km d E | SN v». 9 4 E E ` 2 ) DA Feel? hu 2 VADO M o V CR UC КУ ууга 4 c ` A : Se SE H SE MES is { TOR PALA. YS a ig ee, am ty ef are A Lo Ae die LR Fg PN » v Ke E 3 ` 4 e + .. ч k e U м. ae ñ = P , 4 mos E й were = 2 CEs м, oy CM ` GIRLS’ GOLF AHS OPP 236 Valley 185 237 Fort Dodge 214 22 Southeast Polk 194 249 Fort Dodge 201 22 Boone 242 211 Marshalltown 190 165 Boone 155 Big Eight Conference 5th IRLS' GOLF. Tori Stilwell, Ann Hanson, Melanie Black. Shawn Alford, Susie Keenan, Julie Lemish, « Girls' Golf 119 E E re e rf een Sa ر‎ pa v — aÁ IAÑAI,Iz@ a A — =a а be ү iago rs - ACA e xp riri n ЛА Рн. тот К 1 ХЕТ h MP. uL up: ` E „СС A, x rola AEN AE Do ЕУ ЫМАН BOYS' TENNIS - - Lincoln Roosevelt Fort Dodge Boone Fort Dodge Valley Hoover Marshalltown Marshalltown Gaata لد‎ tS Ole N Bobcat Tournament Big Eight Conference 120 Boys’ Tennis he —— t ew Tp . 4 T а ГА. W K за к, = AC A, Су ww x че, ١ wa NA NL p Sp The boys' tennis team had a difficult task in trying to measure up to the previous year's team, the conference and district champs. The top seven players of the championship team graduated, leaving a young, inex- perienced team, including only three seniors. The team performed admirably with a 3-6 dual meet record against such teams as Roosevelt, the defending state champion. The squad was reduced from the usual 22 players to 13, cutting many jv positions. This cut costs and conform- ed to a new IHSAA rule stating that boys’ tennis teams have only 12 com- petitions. Coach Bob Gibbons had to schedule varsity competition, not jv meets. с „ б. sie 69 Inexperienced team challenged by season; 3 а b A è Y ы ` مم‎ Ween p - ’ hE ` T l „ a ٣ phe n su t o m + Tc ЖЕ ж D. , ғ Am aS A Tau ye MIL um m. i Е ( ` E n Р Ce = Е TN P J Е $ P Е Ld ` ‘= І Joc , H The team was led by Vincente Bot tinelli, a French exchange student, who played in the number one ѕроЁ 3 He captured the Big Eight and Һе district single's titles and advanced iG the quarterfinals of the state meet. ll а ао а - It's been a good season, but a di | ficult weather season, concluded | Gibbons. “We had terrible meet weather. The cold and wind necessitated blankets. sweaters. and coats.” Above left: FOLLOW-THROUGH. Pau Wilson watches as the ball sails over the net Only a freshman, Wilson played varsity. Many young players gained varsity experience allowing a strong nucleus of players to return for the following year’s team. Above: LEFTY. Dan Brown lets go with hig two-handed right side backhand. | ` —= т gr ger (т U ъч dp = - D - = meos s E —— Цаа асоту 61 ie em o d eee Lom fe, 3 te ee, И Er EE hie Aer e — Md. Ia AUN сч atm an fN ر ا‎ = ————————————— ÁREA mas ——M—— —X— o Dan Brown, BOYS TENNIS. Front: Steve Haviland, Mark George Beran, Wayne Lamb, Walsh, Paul Wilson, Robert Keller, Bryan Apt, Chris Schabel, John Slater, Vincente Bottinelli, Tim Miller. Back: Assistant Coach Tim Wiser. Coach Bob Gibbons. d e n E fy di x АР m 00 Gs iif ¿ d АУ. iF i p €, Рг eg £ , Ke E á ; ГА? A z J . к y Er (5; Ao Y £X d rx X X Xy X 0009000 yy Y i A . Ai A 8 y ee y ¿a PALER Jj LA rigs Ci y Y y s Above left: FOREHAND SMASH. Vincente Bottinelli drives the ball into the court of his Hoover opponent. Bottinelli was 8-1 in dual meets for the season. Above: WHAT A SAVE. John Slater attempts to retrieve a cleverly placed shot. Left! REACH. Blinded by the sun, George Beran squints to see a descending ball. Boys’ Tennis 121 Success well-earned Success best described the girls’ ten- nis team. The team won every dual meet during the season, and received first place honors in the Big Eight Conference meet. At the conference meet Julie Weiss and Susan Brooks earned first place in doubles com- petition and Gretchen Elder took first place in singles. Coach Sue Kruse credited the team's success to, their depth and to strong individuals. Laura Barta admitted, Everyone's ability was very close together. Every position was really up for grabs. In addition to the close ability of the team members, Judy Kleinschmidt Е TW w £ 1 ç і 122 Girls’ Tennis | wc a said that considering tennis is an in- dividual sport, we (the team members) were really together. Barta added, We had a lot of fun. That made it easy to practice. close Throughout the regular season, workouts were at Emma McCarthy Lee Park. Other practices included off-season workouts at the Ames Rac- quet Club. Kleinschmidt stated one advantage to the daily practices: The sun tan. Right CONTACT. Gretchen Elder, the top- ranked player, works on her forehand. Below right ON HER TOES. Laura Barta returns the ball during a scrimmage. Below: CATCHING THE RAYS. Judy Kleinschmidt awaits a serve. Kor A — oc E =e ` N әл | par Ry Kéi ae d y Ae e) wW EE - a ات‎ к i» Е T d — CUTE A i GIRLS’ TENNIS. Front: Judy Kleinschmidt, Mary Clare Gergen, Tonia McCarley, Laura sennifer Cox, Julie Foell, Julie Weiss, Barta, Jill Powell, Gretchen Elder. Not Pic- Stephanie Greenfield. Back: Coach Sue Kruse, tured: Carol Vandeventer, Susan Brooks. ef - y E 33 E ЖЖ. de ` rere ¥ ca کو‎ ty - i JA om, ` Ki 2 b à edis ; » ` | - i ES, ДИЯ БА Num е. Above: REACHING. Julie Weiss lunges tor tne ball attempting to keep the serve. She and Susan Brooks were alternates to the state GIRLS’ TENNIS tournament. Lincoln Valley Marshalltown Fort Dodge Marshalltown Boone Big Eight Conference Girls' Tennis 12: Heavy schedule hampered squad, Good experienced personnel was ] Lk | p UT 4 | how CRT B аА ЕНА T y 6 z | e ke - A | 1981 summer softball squad. Out of | ten returning letterwinners from the | fall squad, six were seniors. | | The newly-added fall season helped the team defense-wise but work was still needed to strengthen their hit- ting. Our hitting improved due to the | examples set by the letterwinners, | said Kathy Hockett. The squad had a difficult schedule of games which consisted of twelve var- sity and junior varsity double headers, two clinics and four tournaments. Coach Legg liked the busy schedule but would have preferred more jv | games. “We needed players with ех- perience and they had a hard time getting it with so few jv games,” he explained. | There were only five home games because many of the teams who owed | Ames High a game already had the | maximum of twenty games planned and the Ames girls were not included in their schedules. Top: LEVEL CUT. Michele McKinney swings above the ball. Right BREAK TIME. Julie Schoenrock rests on third base during a time-out. Above: SHE'S OUT. Julie Lemish tags an Adel-Desoto opponent. 124 Softball Left: PRIVATE DISCUSSION. Coach Bud Legg explains the batting situation to Karen lennings. Below: SLIDING HOME. Catcher Kathy Hockett almost has the ball on the steal to home plate. Bottom left ROUNDING THIRD. Sheila Coady rounds the base on her way to the home plate, Lo IT | í E . м y ' š à” A. | ka —€—7 n mm zn) vu ann SI کت‎ рр. а Sch. Oh ` W ` S г Ра, SL ` Ы 4 „ЖУ b. ` х9 ` z g | We Je, МУ - d „ — £ 4 ند‎ M. - : «У; N VS, Géi E Р Е t - wé, 4 VS u Pl EE QE. wi, e db ӘС 55... SES uit р 2 Spe ue “К; | чы I o PU Lt а omo ` | d ` Se ААА ТТР EE x SC wn —Ó TEE 3 A) . 5 ‚Чч; AED ët Al A VEU eil w 1 SOFTBALL. Front: Michele McKinney, Patty Karen Jennings, Julie Foell, Danielle Clinton, Rohach, Sheila Coady, Nancy Derks, Julie Rachel Garman, Kathy Hockett, Julie Lemish, е Schoenrock. Back: Jenny Cox, Janet Glotfelty, Tori Stilwell. Softball 125 Right: WATCHING OUT. Craig Cunningham, Mark Hanson, and Mark Konek watch from the dugout awaiting their return to the field. Bottom right: LEADING OFF. Don Anderson heads for second while Jeff Mann is ready to receive the pitcher's throw. Below: READY TO SWING. Brian Thompson practices his swing while on deck as Mark Konek practices in the hole. e E ER Wi A 5. WW BASEBALL. Front: Craig Cunningham, Gary Todd Jahr, Rick Pruhs, Don Tryon, Tyler Gorman, Mark Konek, Darwin Trickle, Mark Thoen. Back: Don Anderson, George Griffith, ` Hanson, Seth Wolins, Brad Ridnour, Gary Syd Campbell, Clay Netusil, Jim Hoffer, Jeff ° Ellis, Brian Thompson. Middle: Bill Latham, leff Mann, Scott Rossmiller, Scott Bachmann, ] 26 Baseball Wolters, Gary Huston, Joe Terrones. WO e aE me BE Preseason workout May 18 was officially the first day of baseball practice, but long beforehand the players worked to im- prove the diamond at Brookside Park. With the support of a lot of people and businesses in Ames, the boys have put in a lot of hours working on the diamond, said Coach Dave Posegate. They resodded the infield, built a warning track around the dia- mond and reconstructed the almost- circular field back into the shape it started out to be — a diamond. We put new hatracks and batracks in the dug-out, Tyler Thoen men- tioned. We put a drinking fountain in there, too. The drinking fountain in the dug- out, explained Posegate, is to keep the boys' concentration on the play- ing field, instead of оп their e ` жа. У. 7 (uf “Э. абу Pe EA £: yp sabe qg і M 5 Wa CA Е Seat = girlfriends in the stands. In past years, the drinking fountain was located behind, so players had to leave the dug-out to get a drink. Posegate felt this distracted the players in the middle of games. The improvements were intended to encourage better ball play, and Brian Thompson was optimistic before the summer season started. “There're a lot more guys out this year compared to last, Thompson said. Actually, projected Jeff Mann about the summer season, “We could be good. Left LOOKING AHEAD. Jeff Wolters rounds third base heading for home plate. Below: HIT THE DIRT. Craig Cunningham slides safely into second during scrimmage. Below left: READY TO GO. Brad Ridnour prepares to throw a ground ball to first base. Baseball 127 l; if + Right: STATISTICIANS. Shelly Kennebeck |е апа Flizabeth DeKovic record statistics at а ` bovs' basketball game. А Lower right: TAKING TIMES. Betsy White y writes down the times that Margit Sletten, Amy AR Brugger, and Karen Pattee read off during the |. girls' cross country meet against Boone. Below: CLOCK WORK. Swimming manager Diane Yoerger sets the timer back to zero bës before the start of a workout. VT y, ü VAt ГУП Т? T a A ed EE - 128 Managers N R “Managers are the forgotten people in athletics,” stated Coach Bud Legg. “It takes a very unselfish person to be a manager because it’s a thankless job.” Əne of the managers’ most obvious jobs was taking statistics at meets and games but this wasn't the only thing they did. Other duties included handling balls and stopwatches, keeping track of equipment, and helping team members. Coach Sue Kruse said, “Having my manager around was like having another coach.” Generally, the managers’ job was to keep everything running smoothly and efficiently. Mindy Har- dy noted, “They did many things we i Needed for success weren't aware of. Girls’ basketball manager Amy Brugger commented, If we weren't there the coaches and players would have a lot more to do. lrainer Ron Bear Green was also important to the athletes. Coach Legg observed, We were very fortunate to have Bear. He was invaluable to the teams in the prevention and rehabilitation of injuries. Athletes recognized the importance of the managers and trainers too. We definitely needed the managers and trainers, realized Julie Fenton. “It took more than the coaches and athletes to make a team. Left: SPOTTING. Brenda Whetstone assists Nancy McVeigh on the balance beam as she warms up for a gymnastics meet, Below: ON YOUR MARK! Girls’ manager Jeretha Young prepares to send the runners off on a windy March day. Managers 129 Above: SCOREKEEPER. Elizabeth Dekovic keeps score at Welch Junior High where the girls’ intramural squads played their games. Above right: IN A HURRY. John Slater rushes to block Rob Knight while reinforcements Phil Brackelsberg and Steve Howell come from behind to help Slater at Central Junior High where the boys’ intramural squads played. Right: J] UMPBALL. Dan Brown reaches for a jumpball while fellow teammates wait ready to assist him in his efforts 130 Intramurals | БҮЧҮ IR, vers, نیو نے‎ e£ aln on p liia Ui АМ er. “Intramural basketball was fun that didn't take up too much of my time,” said Ken Powers. Having fun was also a major reason other students participated in i ntramural basketball. Although about 200 boys and girls were involved in I-ball, a rotation system guaranteed that each student played at least one half of each game. Powers commented that intense com- petition existed between all the I-ball teams that attempted to attain the best record. But as one participant said, There were no losers, Ames High won no matter what. The Wednesday intramural basket- ball games led up to a girls and a boys tournament where separate champions were chosen. Martha Shattauer said, Intramural basket- ball left me feeling good whether we won or lost, because it was a lot of fun. Above: TRAPPED. Lisa Meeden tries to keep the ball away from opposing team members julie Hutchcroft and Kathy Johnson while teammate Kathy Gshneidner rushes to her aid. Left: BLOCKED. Tony Michel moves to block a shot by Phil Brackelsberg. In spite of his ef- forts, the game was a tie. Intramurals 131 — ———— mec eT ت ت د عب س ك هن و‎ ee Tee Le ee ee During the budget cutting decisions one area that was considered was the | junior varsity athletic program. The | program, however, was successfully defended by Ames High Principal Ralph Farrar. Participation was one reason he supported the program. | Many students who couldn't par- | ticipate on a varsity level got the op- portunity to play, he commented. | Farrar also felt the program was | valuable on a competitive level because it enabled underclassmen to I | learn and improve their skills before they were asked to take over varsity positions. cO MON E Weis program too. Carol Vandeventer said, | “Without junior varsity the teams | wouldn't have been strong. When the seniors graduated the people who took their places wouldn't have had 1 playing experience. D Students were in favor of keeping the F 4 + Kë ў Julianne Marley mentioned, “With ы по junior varsity the teams would | have been limited to a small number 4 of varsity athletes. | Right: JUST BEGINNING. Tricia Woolley and ' Ellen Coady concentrate as they leave the track in the Ames Invitational cross country М meet. | Below right: LANDING. Robbie Jones сот- pletes his long jump at a track meet. | Below: STAREDOWN. Defensive players | await the snap during a game against Marshalltown. d de wiet, KAF. УУ eg At Ro ed ` DN me eh UT te LS -i Ar 7 Si d $ St ex ы Уе, КАР - | D Zeng чер 50 RES WE KEN pc 132 Junior Varsity FALL SOFTBALL AHS 14 Monroe 8 Roland Story 6 Roland Story 10 Adel-DeSoto 8 Belmond 10 Ogden 5 Urbandale BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY AHS 19 Valley Little Cyclone Invitational Lynx Invitational Bobcat Invitational Marshalltown Tom Karpan Invitational Mike Augustine Invitational Valley Invitational GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY Little Cyclone Invitational Lynx Invitational Bobcat Invitational Boone Tom Karpan Invitational Mike Augustine Invitational Eagle Grove Invitational Va ley Valley Invitational WRESTLING AHS 50 Carroll Kuemper 44 Lincoln ¿1 Fort Dodge 31 Central Waterloo 27 Cedar Falls 36 East Waterloo 13 West Waterloo 18 Mason City 11 Marshalltown 38 Urbandale 18 Boone 18 Roland Story GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 56 Ankeny 63 Marshalltown 72 Boone 45 Marshalltown 36 Nevada 43 Valley ()P P — С کا‎ М fo — -. ] OPP eu 1$! Ist 2nd 15! lst 2nd Ist 2nd 15! 2nd lst lst lst 15! lst lst ( )PP 4 18 29 14 37 3 OPP 66 99 40 40 48 Provided participation BOYS BASKETBALL AHS OPP 37 Marshalltown 49 63 Boone 93 57 Marshalltown 53 64 Southeast Polk 68 67 Fort Dodge 99 58 Ankeny 61 71 Ankeny 76 BOYS’ GOLF AHS OPP 168 Marshalltown 174 171 Valley 163 171 Urbandale 163 167 Boone 180 346 Fort Dodge 344 329 Ankeny 414 338 Lincoln 392 336 Boone 435 340 Marshalltown 361 GIRLS’ TENNIS AHS OPP 4 Valley 0 4 Marshalltown 2 2 Fort Dodge l 5 Marshalltown 0 BOYS’ TRACK AHS OPP 84 Lincoln 44 94 Ankeny 48 95 Marshalltown 37 Ankeny Lincoln Triangular ist Hi Covey Relays (Sophomore) 2nd Nevada Grinell Triangular ist Bobcat Invitational (Sophomore) 2nd Ames Invitational ist Little Jays Invitational (Sophomore} ist Cedar Rapids Kennedy Marshalltown íst GIRLS’ TRACK AHS OPP 90 Marshalltown 37 90 Fort Dodge 53 Indianola Relays 2nd Valley Newton Triangular 1st Above left: REACHING UP. Gary Ellis shoots over a defender in Waterloo. a game against East Left: DRIVING. Scott Thompson aims toward the green during a golf meet. Junior Varsity 133 || .0 ا مک کا سک we‏ Cheerleaders provided Besides leading the crowd in cheers at sporting events, the cheer squad donated time to other activities like hosting team breakfasts and conduc- | tiny pep assemblies. The fall included STUDS, | (students to uplift dead spirit), featur- Ing The winter girl cheerleaders because of the low In- squad cheerleaders. featured only elght male squad terest shown by boys not involved in a winter sport. + “It was fun both ways,” Tracey Kott- man said abou t cheering with and without the STUDS. With the ЗБИВ the cheerleaders demonstrated stunts and lifts, which m Ша SEA. ` were popular with the crowds. The Winter squad mounts “I liked it We incorporated жо — — — 17 wë ege, Into their cheer routines. better with the could do more stunts. because Val guys Barnes said. Ted Kniker enjoyed his involvement with the squad and felt they were (Bn ko = needed “to add more pizzazz to the | pep assemblies and to get the crowd more enthusiastic. | Lower right: TIME OUT. Valerie Barnes, Con- nie Tigges, Martha Schattauer, Julie Gudgell, | and Laura Carlson build a pyramid at a home girls basketball рате Below: IN FULL DRESS. Cheerleaders Todd | Richardson, Магу Fawcett, Scott Abel, Ann Harris, and Ted Kniker perform a cheer, still in costume from their Halloween skit at a pep assembly (Cheerleaders 1.54 pizzazz FALL VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Front: Kristen Ripp, Ann Harris, Todd F som | Cris Tryon. Second: Elaine Dennis, Kathy Fourth: Scott Abel, Ted Kniker, Tom Lang. Jeff | Dirks, Jodi Peterson. Third: Randy Back: Jon Holmberg, Doug 11 | Wooldridge. Mary Fawcett, Mary Thompson | e m =s o FALL SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS Wendy Ross, Tonia McNunn. Kim VanSi Front: Pam Brackelsberg. Middle: Anne Shelly Hagemoses Lowary, Arlis Hadwiger. Back: Trudy Price WINTER VARSITY CHEERLEADERS. Front: | папа Speer. lulie Elaine Gudgell, i Dennis Marna Adams losie Rawson Back: Nlaggie Kathv Beth ( ;erstein. Holes Francis, Laura Carlson, Connie Tigges, Martha Schattauer lod Peterson Missing: Valeria Barnes ‘Tracey Kottman tar A TTT | ` I y. A Г] ct ) ; SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS. Front: Julie M f otratin 7 و I | And KA Í y fartm: Lex , dad LI] i A пре Widmann. Karen ILIA Middle: Nan w Peters, Julie Lersten, Barb Laurent. Back: Clare Mad- den, Erin Griffiths, Kelly Burrell, Patti Cook, lovce Dori Upper left: WORKING TOGETHER. Ann Harris and Scott Abel perform a stunt at one of the pep assemblies. Above: LET'S GO. Cheerleaders Julie Hart- man and Karen Strating cheer on their fellow sophomores at a home basketball game Left: SING ALONG. Jon Holmberg, Trudy Price, Mary Fawcett, and Todd Richardson cheer to the school song “Loyalty.” Cheerleaders 135 Р GENERAL PURPOSE — NCS ANSWER SHEET 1 SEE IMPORTANT MARKING INSTRUCTION | AB CODE AB Ç DE Y ( : » , j 2777 I E р s , 279 l » d en, ' p E Р ` MÀ (21 (33 (aM (5) 4fsY(2)(2) (5) d ep ya e : ` » ABCDE ABCDE AB CD A а - aa А , NL =. Nw г ӯ ch Е j d ` i | ; d ü | { | ( s і | 3 ] E ( 5) M vat at ши -—— w wit wa k. = ex WEN », A ( ES í 23 g | x Ai 5) 5 @ G) G) (a) (5 hs L. d P 3 d w J n | j eat d : н D {- А M С Below: SPIRITED. Showing their enthusiasm ' | for the fall sports, the crowd ends a pep € 14J13 assembly on their feet. В. by S ON SIDE 2 m E «фа jas = С) © CD (м) 00 I d = Ore Z Wasi Za CJ ` bos м) 00 Ai N en е ` ` e E) Ç I Е de ' { @ ` М ` ü ` » N A Mi bo TEST YOURSELF 1. Some sophomore males felt rejected because A) they couldn't (legally) go out to lunch. B) some sophomore girls preferred older “men.” C) they weren't allowed to lean on the rail in the lobby. 2. Juniors who didn't take physics passed up A) a challenging class. B) КЕ=:о туг. С)а lot of homework. 3. Seniors prepared for graduation A)swimming seventh period. B) passing government. C)ordering 100 namecards and less announcements. C)lounging against the rail enjoying their seniority. A BC ODE A B Ü 1) (2) m (a) (5) 38 (1) (2) (3) Left: ENTERTAINMENT. One of the many acts during the first semester talent assembly was Martha Schattaur and Julie Knutson who sang with Rachel Heggen. Above: PICK IT UP. During a homeroom cleanup day, Steve Beltina holds open the gar- bage bag for Dave Wandling. dy ——— - w- Vw —— iF ws mr э M. et TN = — Ae d = Аля N08 3 o CS к== sw кб nm wre w. RUM RA TALS ч TU» AA». = س‎ l- 7 - Е d ` j E Е 75 Е 4 8 š j = eg = ” ` i Г fe ге I a — — ' -- | ¿ | ' í f TS 1 8 1 i { Е 14) 15 - |?) f ú | Pi. 1 4 ` 5 8 g d e БЕ - - ME ` “ as J - h š AJ AJ A l j! E | Mr E BB P T» P eg esch ) x em H 2 OG A, Е) A ge, ` së -— Е а. = ГТ! м. » P = e RSR emm, “e. K. = e ` - es 32 а x al . ü fa ' A ) F. f | . š i! I “ч I gTa i i d | Е 8 E S с E. d س‎ - ww — ч — e Ww За, 1 1 v a ` — a J EE? — E? уй К. TN me aat M € wh 5 ca =ч, -— ty - we Po 5 oe a ж “ € pe m ` R 22 d š E as A ë z : alt, € ` Ф ч - A = Gm у Е е y © x { H t i ` 6 i L ` l i i , ? Е Е 2 em 2N Е ж №. ` I 4 H wil § 4 4 a | M J ә rs Was eon ех, iem АЈ ( 2 m =” мум 137 Scott Abel Lisa Adamson l'eresa Albertson Almada Amada Dave Anderson Dave Anderson 138 Seniors Lights! Cameras! Action! Ames High TV! Ames High TV? That's right. Written and filmed by Ames High seniors, a number of programs lit up loc al cable-TV owner's screens, including an Ames High Video Magazine. The students participated on a volun- tary basis, under the direction of mass media teacher Steve Linduska. We put a lot of time into it, but it was worth it, recalled Mike Shevokas. Utilizing almost $20,000 worth of sophisticated video cameras and editing equipment, the handful of students created half-hour video magazines, focusing on AHS-related topics. Subjects ranged from the girls' swim meet to the speech club, from cheerleading to computers, and editorials on Election '80. The fruits of their labor were aired several times a week on Ames High's own cable channel. Another Ames High TV project was Super-8 Odyssey,” a showcase for super-8 films made by Ames High students. Joni O'Brien both the technical and social aspects of work- ing for Ames High TV, but could have done without the deadlines, and hot lights. enjoyed “hassles, Will Gerstein admitted he got to know himself a little better as a result of his adventures in the world of television. “Have you ever tried talk- ing to a camera in a dark room all alone?” he asked. Through the work of these seniors, hundreds of viewers were able to ex- perience the world of Ames High in their own homes. Right: STITCH IN TIME. Karin Paulsen puts the finishing naunces into an outfit for the winter play, “The Mouse That Roared.” Below: CAMERA MAN. Mike Shevokas shoots footage for Ames High television Below left: READY TO ROLL. Jim Byriel and Paul VanDenbosch hang around after school to converse and socialize with friends in the lobby. ————— — B A — == =e —— — s —— u emg Ga J——» — — c ey 3 - — чир — — s CV a w — Аа w = ————F — I Take one, roll em Cut! Take two... — Deb Anderson Jedd Anderson Lisa Andersen. oleve Anderson Reid Applequist Jeff Arcy Roxanne Auel Mike Avraamides Carol Bachmann Valerie Barnes Laura Barta Stacy Bartz Mark Baumel jill Basart ` ` Jean Baumgarten Brian Beaudry — Á— À Willet Beavers Mike Bechtel Angela Bendorf Helen Benson c — no oe Á Jennifer L. Bensorr Randy Berger Seniors 139 DeeAnn Bergren Bob Bergstrom Michelle Bird Dana Blakely Susan Blakely” . Gina Blau 140 Seniors EE wÑ в ne e ERN DOMUI OAUIU.LLULLLGGEAN Tn Ca leue n F w——ssa Ñ. mmm EE . —- — —- Job (job) n. 1. A specific piece of work done for a certain fee. 2. Anything to be done. 3. Collog. A situation or posi- tion of employment. According to a SPIRIT survey, roughly three-quarters of Ames High seniors were more than strictly students. They were also delivery people, waiters waitresses, retail salespeople, dishwashers, janitors, and secretaries. In a time of harsh economic realities, seniors needed the extra money for entertainment or the future. Of those who did work, 65% felt their jobs had not affected their grades. Even if I wasn't working, | sometimes negleced my homework, one senior's questionaire read. If I had something to do, I just didn't go to work!” Elaine Dennis was one who thought working affected her grades negatively. “When I worked at two places and also cheered I had no time for school work,” she noted. Another senior commented, “At times I stayed up so late I zonked out in class the next day!” oome seniors believed their grades improved as a direct result of being employed. “My grades were better because I did my homework at work, wrote one. While a senior in vocational education stated, “I was graded for my job, so naturally my grades improved.” Despite the disad- vantages involved with holding a job while attending school, the workers were happy to their paychecks. receive Money (mune) n. pl. moneys or monies. 1. Anything that serves as a common medium of exchange in trade, as coins or notes. 2. Legal tender for debts. 3. Wealth; property. Above right: WINNING SMILE. Carla Olsson shows how she feels as her intramural basket- ball team wins a tournament game. Right: GESTURES. Rachel Heggen motions her way through a speech club rehearsal. Below: FREE PERIOD PASTIMES. Michal Long and Kristy Davis use a free period to relax and talk with friends in the lobby. e NI E Lv кз [227 Z CEN d . Money meant a lot to working seniors Hope Bockoven ` Steve Bogue Diane Bond Susan Borgen Vincent Bottinelli Phil Brackelsbery Karen Brady Dave Bratton Donna Brown Lisa Brown Sally Brown Micheal Bunting Karen Burgason Natalie Bush lim Byriel Shelby Campbell Doug Canon Joel Carey Jeff Carlson Laura K. Carlson Laura J]. Carlson Cheri Carr Seniors 141 H A consideration: occupation” s pay H Chuck Carr Kellye Carter Tom Catus Leand Clark = салы w “c= ` агт € Stephanie Clark D'Ann Clem Scott Clemow Julie Cline т” F. Ai | | ; Marla Cloud 10 Sheila Coady ` William Cole | Paul Comer Phil Coney Don Cook Kyle Coppett John Core | lim Cornette | ` Lisa Cowle Doug Cowles Dan Coy Renee Crockett Paul Crudele — — س‎ o -A—X c— M — — — 142 Seniors — — I . ч 2 P, `. ST? Е X s à —— mM ч b ` ` x A гч Í 1 » a TA Ce 4 m =. ° ` Above: MIND CONTROL, mental and intellectucal dexterity, Long stimultaneously studies and talks. Left: INGENUITY. Jill Redmond finds a han- dy spot to store her marching band instructions ithe bell of her instrument). Below: HELPING HAND. Karla Derby brightens up the day of an honorary member ol the Ames High football team at an Ames nurs- ing home. — Exeri ising hel Michal b Y - -—— - Të — li — — ei “Money affects everything,” com- | mented Rob Jacobson referring to his future occupational choice. Money was also a big concern of other high school seniors in their pursuit of an occupation. To attain their financial goals, college | seemed to be the first step of 75 per | cent of the seniors. Jim Cornette said | a college education will better my chances of getting a supporting job. Cindy Verser's reason for attending college was, Because I don't know | enough about anything now to do | anything. Following college, seniors had varied occupational interests ranging from becoming a dance teacher to becom- ing a genetic counselor. Other pur- suits included the following: law, business, accounting, nursing, jour- nalism, computer science and chemistry. Most seniors who were surveyed selected an occupational field that fit into their interests, however, then they looked for the best-paying job in that field. As Jim Wright said, “The salary surely didn’t hurt my choice. Craig Cunningham Pete Cyr Dena Dahlgren Kristy Davis Val Dayton Julie DeKovic Seniors 143 pis ce Ltd Alea سے ا‎ a کا‎ ` ote r... کاس‎ c9 dee d Tat ap cou d ا سسس فک ےی کے‎ dH کیہ کر‎ Fay mom tani, M یک کے‎ Ьа سے‎ an Bal QR Qt ae — The senior year was a time for reflec- i tion, a time to look back on the i memories of high school. For some | seniors, the bad memories outweigh- : ed the good, and for others, singling out any memorable experience was “47 difficult. ha “Га say my most memorable ex- perience was when our relay team won second place in the state swim meet my junior year. Standing up on that platform was really exciting, | declared Michelle Robinson. Martha Schattauer sighed, I'll never |, forget goofing up on that song during the talent assembly. And ГЇЇ always ] remember my first semester test, I ' was so scared!” a For many seniors, the memory that | stuck in their minds above all was | something they did for the first time, ` such as the first Christmas formal, t self-scheduling, or that first visit to | Мг. Тгатр'ѕ office. Laura Carlson | reminisced about “the first time I ' sneaked out of SLC and got away | with it. For Andrew Smith, the most un- }) forgettable incident occured when the Phones came to Ames High. 1 can't think of any time when I had |; more fun at AHS, except maybe at | some of the assemblies. From the first hectic day of registra- tion to the final graduation rituals, Ames High seniors kept alive their good and bad times in their minds. Upper right A GRATEFUL SILENCE. The IMC is quiet as Alan Holter puts his mental energies into finishing up a critical homework assignment. Right: THRILLS AND TRILLS. Marcia Per- singer, Allison Elder, Tami Rood, and Sabrina Madsen, members of the flute section, add another dimension to concert band. Peter Dellva Aaron DeMoss Elaine Dennis . Karla Derby Nancy Derks ` Linda Dietz — — 144 Seniors 5 түүт чн M A — K-r دست دست‎ r ٠ ee H I senior memories ۱ EE n eee) l | | | Kathy Dirks | Todd Drennan | Anne Dunn Lana Durham .. Sara Durlam Jeff Eagen Allison Elder Annette Ellertson Nancy Ellsworth Peggv Ellsworth Craig Elrod---— Romi Diet] Diane Erickson. Lance Evans Shawn Evans Sherrill Evans | Heather Even Sa . Julie Fenton B BarbFet ` Gol Dave Fett Dave Ficken Linda Flatt —— — —À — - —Íá— Seniors 145 — = a ——Ə — r U N ' — س‎ — LO s -— € — - = — e — —H ` Wee. . mmm — — ee “Sex and drugs and rock-n-roll All my body needs Sex and drugs and rock-n-roll Very good indeed.” — lan Drury Although the preceding lyrics ob- viously did not represent the domi- nant values of all Ames High seniors, there was definitely a percentage to whom they did. After the Christmas Formal, a party led to the subsequent arrests of a few Ames High seniors. Parents have got to wake up to the fact that after for- mals students go to parties that have excessive drinking at them,” remark- ed principal Dr. Ralph Farrar. Alcohol was not the only drug ex- perienced. “I smoke pot because I en- joy the feeling it gives me. I don't care if it's not legal. It makes mv classes a lot more interesting! This senior was only one of the estimated millions of marijuana- puffing students in the United States. The national figures showed that one out of ten high school seniors regular- ly smoked the herb. What about the displav of affection some students expressed in the halls of Ames High? There's a time and a place for that, and it's not at school. You'd think they could wait, com- mented Kristen Ripp. The majority of seniors questioned thought that Ames High was fairlv wild, but not in comparison with other schools. I knew a lot of people who did 'that stuff, but I'm sure it would be a lot worse in anv big city, reasoned Dave Bratton. .—KellyFleseh—. MESSA lim Fletcher — Amv Floren Kathy Francis | Todd Frank lim Frederiksen 146 Seniors L Top: ACADEMIC OASIS. The Instructional Media Center serves as a quiet place for Julie Hamby to retrace a pair of lips from a magazine for an art project. Right: GOING HOME. Lisa Miller waits pa- tiently for a means of transportation after an dt tlon-pat ked school day. Above: MEASURING. Angela Bendorf, senior senate member, determines the size of Doug Canon's head for his graduation cap. ‘as the majority all that “wild ? Ann Freeman . Deb Frye [ohn Gass Angie Gehm Mary Clare Gergen Will Gerstein Joe Gibbons Dawn Gibson Donna Gilbert Gary Gorman Susanne Gostomski Jane Gradwohl . Suzi Graham Annie Grant Tracy Grathwohl Steve Graves John Greiner Mark Greiner Scott Griffen Lisa Grossman Mary Gruber Cara Gunnells Seniors 147 —F — are zeen Kristal Hagemoser Dan Hall ` Deb Hall Patty Hall Bonnie Hammer Doug Hansen Mark Hanson Ann Harris Susan Harris Jane Hauser Rick Hawbaker Rachel Heggen Nick Nenson Dave Hermanson Bob Hicklin Tim Hickman Cathy Highland -Debbie Hill ` Alan Holter David Hoover Cindy Hopson Kerry Houk 148 Seniors “Cheese The senior photos p Click! The senio Year Was the one and only Veul students were requested to pro- vide their own yearbook pictures. About a dozen local studios offered their services, or students could choose to take their own photos. Prices ranged from just a few dollars for the homemade creations up to two hundred dollars for a professional job Senior pictures were important to according to a SPIRIT O! the seniors polled thought senior pictures were a worthwhile venture. The most fre- quent reason given was to exchange the photos with friends. Seniors, survev. Вэ‘ Its the last time vou see some ol vour friends and this way you can have pictures of them, noted Donna Gilbert. Michelle Middendorf expressed a similiar view. “You exchanged them with friends that vou might not see much after the senior year. It was a nice remembrance. There were other reasons senior plc- tures were important. Senior pic- tures are important to me because they're a memory of my high school vear, wrote one senior, and Renita Young claimed “they were usually the best pictures taken of anyone up to that time. There were those who did not feel senior pics were important. “I just didn't get a thrill out of them,” ex- plained Scott Lanning. Matt Schill had mixed emotions on the subject. `] liked to get other’s pictures but | [elt | wasted my money. ` Like them or not, senior pictures were a part of being a senior. Far left: SPORTS CHEF. Jeff Arcy helps dur- ing a pep assembly by dressing up as a chel and symbolically combining the ingredients foi a winning season Below: SCRUTINY her notes with concentration belore she takes a Diane Erickson reviews U.S. Government test over the Constitution Below left: ITS THE CARBURETOR. Tad Wiser and Darwin Trickle fearlessly tackle a major overhaul for an auto mechanics class == = ЕЕЕ ЕЕЕ Steve Howell Randy Howerton Scott Hudson Julie Hutchcroft Teri Hutt Phat Huynh Seniors 149 — Debbie Irwin Bob Jacobsen Rob Jacobson Joel Jamison Leigh Jenison Karen [ennings 150 Seniors Draft registration and dirty movies, privileges for 18 year old Iowans, proved a disappointment for several seniors. Registration for Selection Service was reinstated during 1980. All males were required to register on their 18th birthdays. “I'm doing it because I have to. It isn’t exactly a privilege,” confessed Doug Hanson. Studio III is no big deal, divulged Steve Kliewer, in reference to Ames’ only adult movie theatre. “Any R movie is the same thing,” he added. “It was revolting, there is nothing anybody can get out of an X movie, said one student. Being a legal adult did not mean that one could purchase alcohol. Iowa set 19 as the state’s drinking age. “A bum rap, complained one senior. Being 18 did not excite Alan Miller. [ took it all in stride, he said. Jeff Arcy agreed. It's no thrill, but you do have to be more careful about what you do. Above left: SLOW DANCE. Rob Compton and Julie Fenton move to a slow Hooper and Jomes number at the SPIRIT sweetheart dance. Upper right TRUE OR FALSE? Lisa Andersen's face reflects the degree of difficul- ty of a subjective sociology test. Right: FREE TIME. Laura Barta leans against the lobby rail during a free period. The lobby was a popular gathering place for students. . „А SiN en a A a l а —. + Е Dirty movies and other privileges John Jewell Chuck Johnson Missy Johnson Allsion Johnston Keith Jones Melody Juncker . Missy Karas | Greg Kayser Terry Keigley Jennifer Keller Tara Kelly Cherine Kent Laurie Kernan Afzal Khan Mark Kislingbury Mark Kitchen Steve Kliewer Kevin Kniss Kara Knox Julie Knutson Mark Konek Vicki Kopecky АЛЛЕ М euo veo dpa, и e LA, LA A. La Seniors 151 „гә =т=,” gp = i UA . Christine Koschorreck Tracey Kottman Kristi Kuhn ` Chris Kunhle Joe Kunesh Wayne Lamb 152 Seniors - ab. us = 4. — De s... i. — DEC ар чш Сз omm — a ТТТ” s The shimmering silhouette glided in- to the Ames High parking lot, its engine purring gently. As the driver eased his powerful machine into an empty space, he was engulfed by a wave of beautiful sophomore girls. Not so, according to John Wishart, My 1946 truck is scattered in lots of pieces around my garage, and backyard, and as for the wave of beautiful girls, ha. My VW has no roof, so it would be an exaggeration to say that the girls flock to my car, especially when it is raining, revealed Todd Frank. Money didn't seem to be a problem for many seniors who owned a car. Most of my paycheck I put in the bank. Gas and maintenance are not problems at all, said Diane Yoerger. Mike Miller noted, Its not one of my major financial hangups. Parents were also a factor. Said one student, I enjoy the extra freedom. “I needed transportation, without the hassle from my folks, confessed oteve Ma. Right FINAL TOUCHES. Karin Paulsen meticulously places a barett in Mary Gruber's hair in preparation for “The Visit. Lower right: OOM PA PA. Ron Morrison and his walking bass accompany the Dixieland band as they prepare for a performance at the Riverside Care Center. Lower left: FINE DETAIL. Steve Pearce draws with a Bic in art class. = “+ 1 | p” 7 Ce ` - “wh iû a — — оин — — 0 ER +... av. `... Seniors geared u with private wheels ` € Kenny Lane Tom Lang Scott Lanning Bill Latham Elisa Laughlin Ralgh Lawson Chuck Layton Anita Lee Andrew Lersten Sharon Lindsay Leslie Littledike Molly Lohnes Michal Long Gary Louis — Terry Lowe Brian Luckett Lynda Luft Sabrina Madsen Ramy Mahmoud- Joell Manatt Ann Mangold | Jeff Mann ` Seniors 153 -D . -— o = — — Melita Marion Jennifer Martin Mary À. Martin Lana Marty е Nels Mathews Susan Mathias — Anna McAnnally Marilyn McCormack Shawn McCoy Robin McHone Michele McKinney Jamie McMechan ` Laura McPhail Brian Meals Lisa Meeden Patricia Mendenhall Michele Mercier. Tony Michel Tamara Mickleson Michelle Middendorf Alan Miller Don Miller 154 Seniors School was routine lity of lif EL pet A? - т . мч w but a rea t I SSG ег, Above: LOSS FOR WORDS. Shelby Campbell is made up as a mime by Beth Clarke, speech club advisor, before a speech club competition. Below: SENIOR BLUES. The residual effects of being a senior catch up with Val Barnes, who takes a refreshing midday snooze in the IMC. Left: WORK IN PROGRESS. Rachel Heggen labors over the details of an artistic creation with an unusual medium in an art class. As the year progressed and seniors anticipated graduation many found school exciting but time-consuming. I love school,” bubbled Melita Marion. “I have no free time and lots of homework, but I love it. Other students agreed that extracur- ricular activities took up a greater share of time than schoolwork. Lisa Grossman commented, “Every week I think is going to be less busy, but it's not. Homework is definitely coming last. Some seniors found the last months of their secondary education to be anti-climatic and boring. “The teachers lack enthusiasm. said one senior, and I lack motivation. Another student echoed, “It’s hard to be excited about a twelve-year long struggle. But most seniors agreed that although sometimes rautine, school was stimulating and generally acceptable. I like school, although sometimes it's tiring,” admitted Stephanie Clark, “Tm really anxious to go to college. Bill Cole agreed, It's going to be a lot different next year. Lisa Miller Mike Miller Clark Moen Andy Montag Jon Moore Erik Morken č ت س س ی ن ا ل‎ e ee арон «Ree CD e mm ——— í Seniors 155 lim Morrison Ron Morrison Mike Muench Dave Mulford Brian Mulhall Scott Murtha 156 Seniors Seniors may not have realized it, but their class grew larger when five juniors joined the ranks by graduating in 1981. Peggy Ellsworth, Kathy Norris, Sharon Peterson, Robin Schwartz, and Kathy Wearth had no formal in- itiation into the senior class, but on graduation night they were seniors. The junior-seniors had different reasons for graduating early. “My senior friends thought it was great, my junior friends thought it was stupid, and my sophomore friends couldn't have cared less, ex- plained Robin Schwartz, who decid- ed to graduate early because, my parents were going to move out of lowa. To get in-state tuition to ISU, | had to graduate from an Iowa high school.” chose to graduate Kathy Norris wg чи пр — В — — — + prematurely for a different reason. “I already knew what I wanted to do. I only needed three credits, so I would have felt like 1 sitting idle, wasting my time. ` W d S Peggy Ellsworth felt similarly. “l [igured since I was in high school and | already knew what I wanted to do, why not get on with my life? she reasoned. Right: FINGER LICKING GOOD! Michelle Middendorf samples one of the mole ules she made for her gum drop chemistry lab Below right: GO GET 'EM! Wrestling coach lack Mendenhall om Gibbons restler loe instructions and en- 's champion w last-minute courapement before a match Below left: TROOPER REAL A practices his lim Hickman speech club presentation. Misused Phrases Not Nice Are. The routine dealt with misleading questions on standarized tests such as the American College Testing Pro- gram (Al i [| How five Juniors became seniors Scott Nelson Susan Nelson Craig Nervig Troy Nesbitt Kelly Netcott Jeff Nichols Chris Nordin Kathy Norris Elisabeth Nostwich Joni O'Brien Debra Oliver Carla Olsson Maria Osborn Kristey Palmateer Karen Pattee Karin Paulsen Steve Pearce Bruce Pedigo . Becky Pesek Cindy Peterson Jodi Peterson Sharon Peterson Seniors 157 | uv -——— mM ede و کک کک د ت غ‎ НЕНИ 158 Seniors Laurie Pletcher Suzanne Popelka Ken Powers -Julie Prestemon Todd Price Beth Pulsifer Ve 2. Ke a Е | Е . ` dy AG y st с e о t ж VW Е Е d d I- up tt un - MS R ` M ? Ee 7 Although many seniors pro- crastinated with their homework, most didn’t feel they were asked to do an unreasonable amount. “I just put it off so long that all of a sudden it just piled up,” said Heather Even. Procrastination wasn't the only reason studies were neglected; some students were involved in work or other activities. “Sometimes I put it off and sometimes I didn't. It depend- ed a lot if I had the time, said Julie Hutchcroft. [ didn't think that the teachers in general gave out too much homework. I didn't think it was unreasonable, said Mary Buck, Chemistry A teacher. Jill Redmond agreed saying, I guess I really can't complain. I really didn't get too much. When they did donate time to school work outside of class, students prefer- red the bedroom to do their studying. It is the best place to study, especial- ly with the stereo on, said Doug Hanson. Other students preferred to have it quiet for their studies. Ann Wheelock said, It must be quiet. It's too hard to concentrate when it's loud. Whether they did their assigned school work at home or not, most seniors accepted it as a part of their education. Above: PROFOUND PAGES. Jeff Mann gets involved in one of the IMC's magazines. Above right: SELF-MADE MAN. Joel Manatt applies an eyebrow to his character, the eccen- tric Professor Kokintz. Right HOLD THE LINE. Maria Osborn rotates a set for a play. The scenery was set on a pipe so it could be easily moved. Work, work, work — work, work, work Pat Radosevich Cindy Randol | Mark Rawson Jill Redmond Anna Reece Renee Richardson Todd Richardson Kristen Ripp Cindy Robinson ' Linda Robinson 1 Michelle Robinson David Roe ү Patty Rohach Kim Rollefson ` Tami Rood ` Lucy Rosauer Jennifer Ross Scott Rossmiller Peggy Sanders Martha Schattauer Matt Schill Meg Schneider Seniors 159 —— À—— ee ee تک ع کے کک کے ا شرت ھک‎ s ee Baseball, apple pie and upperclassmen Julie Shoenrock ШШ м о EE mes NEC | -—DianeSchumann Ш Eric Schwartz | | Robin Schwartz | сме ل‎ n T — YO.O rJ —— i Д | | Janet Searls d Sally Shaver | Mike Shevokas | Georgianne Sisson ! j | | Mark Sjobakken |) Suzanne Skalecke-Chaplik | B. J. Slater Margit Sletten Colleen Smaltz Andrew Smith — Brian Smith — Doug Smith Gwynne Smith Mike Smith Martha Solberg Jeff Sontag Scott Sorem | Mark Spear 160 Seniors “We have received word that the plane carrying the 52 American hostages has just taken off from Tehran.” The reaction of students to Principal Dr. Ralph Farrar’s fourth period an- nouncement was generally one of subdued relief. Sure I'm happy they were freed, said Rob Jacobson. He continued, This nation was through a tough psychological ordeal. Seniors had a variety of feelings about patriotism ranging from sincere thoughts to apathy. Mary Thompson defined patriotism as “a loyalty to your country and a desire to improve it.’ Lisa Meeden had a different view. She said, Patriotism is a type of ethnocentrism — you're program- med to think your nation is the best. Naturally there were those lacking in patriotism. One senior, when asked about patriotism, only said, “I really hate standing up for the national anthem. Patriotic or not, 18 vear old males had no choice but to register for the draft. Bruce Pedigo summed up the majori- ty of the senior males' opinions when he said, Registering is no big deal, but the thought of the draft scares me. Mary Clare Gergen opposed the draft. She argued, We should make having a war as difficult as possible; reigstration only encourages the use of force.” It was a year of draft registration, yellow ribbons, and finally, the end of a tough pschological ordeal.” Left: PSYCH UP. Michelle Robinson concen- trates before the 200-yard freestyle at the Ames Invitational swim meet. Below: HOLIDAY HUG. The Valentine king at an Ames nursing home receives a hug from volunteer Cindy Verser. Below left: NOT EATING. Students play cards and catch up on their studies in the cafeteria. Seniors 161 Diane Speer ` ` Tom Sprowell Laurie Starcevic Sandy Stark Chris Starleaf Steve Stephen — — mm — — am mg — —— - - c : Ч —— —ON Ct - —— o o = -— — E — mg - — . - — — — — — Mark Stieglbauer Kay Stephenson Jamie Stiles — Steve Stritzel . Jeff Schreck Tracy Strum — . u. — — 162 Seniors As the date of final freedom lurched nearer, seniors needed a valve to release their joy. It may have been a spray-painted declaration on the swimming pool roof, or a nocturnal tire assault on the school's lawn, but whatever form it may have taken, it was a statement. “I thought senior pranks were funny as long as no one got hurt and nothing was busted up too much, viewed B. |. Slater. Why did seniors get so mischievious their last semester of high school? To get back at the school. It's a tradi- tion, asserted Becky Toporek. Meg Schneider said, “They had been giv- ing it to us for three years. It was our turn! B. J. Slater saw it a little dif- ferently. We didn't have to return, so we didn't have to deal with the consequences. The question, What would you do for a senior prank?” drew several in- teresting responses. If I could've done anything, I would have filled the breezeway with water, sand, plants, a couple of pirahnas, and an electric fantasized Dave Gillette. eel,” “I would pour plaster-of-Paris in all of the toilets and let it harden over- night, one senior plotted maniacally. The senior year wasn't a typical school year. The light at the end of the educational tunnel suddenly loomed into view, and therefore many seniors felt obligated to leave their personal marks on Ames High. Right: PACKING UP. Diane Yoerger assembles needed materials for a night's study. Below right: INVERSE FUNCTIONS? Lana Marty keeps a calculator handy as she com- putes an analytical geometry problem. Below left: TEACHER? Mike Avraamides raises his hand to join a discussion in Jour- nalism while Tim Rassmussen and Susan Mathias participate in varying degrees. 9 E Sn, — = ж. E T D M t 9 , Я e Li Si ` { w Li ñ -— s | x 5 e Nm UT E d š geg, ` we = — e — 0 kaña P s, 26 h 7 = ү, e I1 LLL L » — oe ee э c 9€ - s — w... s... ER Plastered toilets and painted walls Jeff Sturdivant Laura Sturtz Selin Suarez Jeffrey Sutherland Becky Sutter | Ken Swan J» Melanie Swanson - = Susan Sweeney „Piper Swift Steve Sydnes Susan Terrones Michael Tett Leanne Theile David Thomas Brian Thompson Mary Thompson cw Becky Toporeck | Darwin Trickle Donnie Trvon | Paul VanDenBosch Ross VanMarel —— س‎ scc —— — a F Seniors 163 a س س س ل ل ل س س ااا a‏ Charlie Verhoeven Cindy Verser Tammie Vignovich Chris Volker Sheila Walsh — — Ann Wessman — Kurt Whattoff Ann Wheelock Brenda Whetstone — — Julie Whitefield Dave Whitney Bob Wilson Roger Windsor Tad Wiser John Wishart Seth Wolins C athy Woods Randy Wooldridge James Wright Robert Wunder Susie Yager 164 Seniors Brenda Vekre ` a De a low-cost option = ee а„ T a - — up о К а aww ——ssM4F aa s School food was ww sss|rruqw ÄN Wm Vr Pt IcsaEIsIWh SNIrIAMM л мл шыннан н u a a h aa e `. | I EO ass Personal finances and a lack of spare SENIORS NOT Laura Nichols ] Є ! sN A en ee PICTURED. Thomas Norrby time contributed to seniors stay ing at Timothy Carne David Redler school to eat lunch. Jacqueline Sonia Rolland Courteau Eric Solheim x | Jon DeReus Ken Strickland With money so tight, students were Todd Egeland Brian Strong SEE AW ER Ç | MORES lian Toe Thomas staying at school to eat lunch more Dave Gillette Michael often. “Just to go to McDonalds cost at Gail Goslin Vandergaast d Ее ES „РА: Get K. Martin Gregory Dennis Weber least two bucks! said julii | Julie Hambs Si Nho Le Prestemon, Whereas the school | Michael Hammond Van Kim Thi Lee c anela M А Баам David Hatfield ОТ Lege! lunch costs only seventy-five cents. | . LL LL s= Сагу Havenga Gel леп Ma Fodd Holst Gilbert Meier “Q. : m seis Ry иси Joann Huse Scott Middents School lunches are so bor is: Scott Johnson Michael Millei remarked Martha Schattauer. The Farahnaz Paula Nagle CS MERECE: Е de Viso E Khorsravan EU Reuven school’s answer to this type of feeling Nasser Kifel was the addition of a salad bar. To Chris Kirkland GOD EN Жа AN de E VORNE SISTI many seniors this was the only reason Diana Larson for staying at school to eat. “The salad E REM bar adds variety to lunch, said Karen Brady. Gail Goslin added that | the food was fresh and never greasy. | Pack-a-sack lunch was also a popular option. When the lines are really | long, pack-a-sack is great because you can get through quickly. said | Val Barnes. Another reason students | packed a sack was that they knew there would always be something | they liked because of the three sand- wich choices. As seniors, going out to lunch didn't seem to be as important as in the junior year. One student said, Going | out to lunch as a sophomore was more fun because you were doing something devious. Now it's not as | important or fun. Top left: GETTING IT DONE. Tom Catus and Diane Yoerger get down to finishing an assign- ment in an IMC conlerence room. Far left HOORAY FOR SENIORS! Randy | Wooldridge strolls into the high school, taking | advantage of his open campus right. | Left HUP, TWO, THREE ... Martha Solberg | manages to peer [rom beneath her hat to see where she's going during a marching band | practice. Diane Yoerger | Lisa Yoney | „Renita Young | Monica Zaffarano | Paul Zingg Kelly Zwagerman — — = — — —— = mg o o — - 8 mm mm - mt — — —— — а р geng Seniors 165 Randy Abel | Kathy Adams Marr.a Adams Mike Adamson Jon Aitchison 1 | Paul Alert Shawn Alford | Amada Almada John Amfahr | Hamid Amirsheybani | ' f | | | Jennifer Amos | А Russ Amundson | ДИ A K Don Anderson : | Dean Anderson l Rick Anderson Scott Anderson Dan Arcy Rich Axtell |i: Scott Bachmann Dave Bailey Brian Baker 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 | Mervin Bettis | Greg Bible | Rob Bishop Melanie Black Kris Blackmer Maggie Boles — — mmm a 166 Juniors Along with the first college brochure came the decision to take PSAT’s, SAT's, and ACT. These college ap- titude tests were not required but were recommended because some colleges based acceptance on these scores. Many juniors did not feel the tests were a fair judgement of how they measured up to what they had | learned. | a ! x —Y = --===— پپپ‎ cx T r= [ felt bad when I got a low score,” commented Kathy Norris, who took all three tests, “especially when I knew I could have done better. Sometimes I just didn't feel up to a full day of tests. Mike Adamson didn't agree. Everyone can't have a good day on the same day, he reasoned. “I took | them because I figured they could give me a good idea what subjects I'm best at. шә » — mm zm ee All juniors asked had taken at least one of the tests and many had taken all three. No one felt the aptitude tests should be discontinued, but the majority felt the test should not be timed. Students had varied opinions on other ways the test could be given, but Norris suggested the most agreeable. “A take-home test! Top left: STUDIOUS. Mindy Hardy takes ad- vantage of her free period as she studies amongst the biography section of the IMC. | Top right CALCULATING. Tami Price | tackles factoring problems for algebra. | Right ENGAGING HIS BRAIN. Vectors re- | quired an effort from Brad Danofsky as he deduces an answer to his Physics problem. | Steve Booth Paula Brackelsburg Dave Brockman | Cara Bredeson Berna Brown Bev Brown Dan Brown | Laura Brown Yvonne Brown Matt Buckingham | Tom Budd | Bob Burger | Jane Buss | Billie Calkins | Jane Campbell | Steele Campbell Е | Juniors 167 | | i H Syd Campbell Miriam Campos (sreg Cannon Pam Carlsborg Dan Carney John Cheville Mark Cholvin — ——— ——va - Jeff Cicci Brett Clark Jeff Claybrook John Clinefelter Antwan Clinton Betsy Clubine Ann Cole Rob Compton 168 Juniors Players were surrounded by many small rocks and spaceships dashing across the screen as they controlled their ships to eliminate these boulders and spaceships. This was Asteroids, one of the new electronic games available at the Land of Oz. Students went to the Land of Oz, a game arcade, when they had leisure time and extra spending money. The main attractions were Asteroids and Space Invaders, two video games that replaced pinball in popularity. Players controlled spaceships and had to eliminate small asteroids, or be destroyed by enemy shots. Tim In- gram compared, “I could play Asteroids for a longer period of time, Whereas in Space Invaders the monsters moved so quickly I didn't have a chance. Space Invaders challenged the players’ dexterity as they dodged enemy shots and tried to liquidate monsters from outer space. Ben Kunesh complained, “I played it to take out my frustrations, but by the time my quarter was gone I had many more. ` Upper left: | DARE YOU. Johanna Hanson challenges the camera to take her photo in the art room. Upper right: GET EM! Dave Brockman tests his skill in the game of Asteroids. Right: ENGROSSED. Cara Bredeson's atten- tion is caught by winter sports in the WEB as she catches up on school news. Lower left: HELLO? Mary Fawcett borrows the office phone for a quick call home. Mary Connally Brian Cook John Cook Hans Cooper Todd Coulson Steven Cox Andrea Crabb Laurie Cruse | Dwight Dake | Mark Dale | Brad Danofsky Carla David Charles Davis Lori Deaton Elizabeth DeKovic Kathy DeMoss , ЕЧ Jim Derks . 7% AO Lisa DesEnfants | Beth Dobson Angela Dodd Mike Doty | Laura Dougherty | Dave Downs | Joan Dunham joe Dutmer | Lori Ebbers Don Eddy Phil Edwards Becky Ellis Peggy Ellsworth Mark Engstrom | Jane Espenson Mary Fawcett | Sandi Fawkes | Tam Fetters E | ‚ Laura Flatt, e XA. z j Chris Flynn SHORT. Julie Foell Margit Foss | Susan Frahm Kevin Frazier Juniors 169 L. —VWaa aa. a i =G aw Gss А а еы m — m — од T UP 5 2 ъ= mI - - ` e A l. w. Bag? ien IL zs = AL +z OAS т ep A gr e a, “لاست‎ гл k 14€ OX Os = —— C m - че e: s ` ` — | | ТА Stephan Fromm | Peter Fung | Pam Gaetano | Rachel Garman Beth Gerstein | L | | Robin Gibson | Theresa Gibson | Ben Gilchrist | . Shana Gillette Biden) . rad Gilst | I А Jeff Glock | Janet Glotfelty | Dennis Goering š Richard Gowdy l Ann Graves Í Dave Graybill Debbie Greiner Riley Griffen | Paula Griffen George Griffith Shelly Griffiths j 7 Julie Gudgell Z a РД . ]ohnGuy Steve Gwiasda Joy Hall Jean Haltom Johanna Hanson Mindy Hardy Mark Harmison Dan Hartman Byron Hathcock John Hensch Jackie Herrick Karen Hinz Jim Hofer | Kathy Hogan ER Jon Holmberg | | Renee Holt | Tim Holtz | Mike Horowitz Kasey Hoskins 170 Juniors — g — Sees Phys ics, The word brought terrifying thoughts of memorizing formulas on Saturday nights. Even those who turned down the opportunity to take the class had secret fears that they could still be sentenced to a year of physical equations in the near future. To nearly all juniors, physics was a dreaded class. Why? Many claimed they were total- ly baffled by the formulas and energy problems they were expected to memorize. Its the hardest class | took, said Susan Frahm. Why did they take it then? Studies showed that only 20 per cent of students nationwide took high school physics, but at Ames High, over 60 per cent chose to take the class. Many parents pressured students to take | physics. One junior said she would have felt guilty if she hadn't taken the | class. But other students opted to take | the class themselves, aware it would be difficult. Doug Kauffman agreed it was tough, but he felt it was a good college preparation course. It's fine as long as you don't panic, he advised. Far upper left: HE DID THAT? Josie Rawson is shocked by All the King's Men. Lower left: CHOMP CHOMP. Tom Budd en- joys a lunch in the school cafeteria. | Upper left TARZAN. Matt Buckingham decorates a hall during Homecoming week. Far lower right: SLIT DIFFRACTIONS. Cara | Bredeson and Chervl Raper determine the length of lightwaves in a physics lab. Elizabeth Hotchkiss | Bob Howe | Lillian Huang ; e LauraHuisman v7 y | Traci Hunter Ki Gary Huston Quang Huinh Tim Ingram | Kelly Isenberger Dave Iverson Greg Jackson Barb Jacobson Todd Jahr Tammy James Karen Jennings Jeff Jordison = mme -- —— — —- -— — — - Juniors 171 С у= س‎ — ——— — Ó — | Julie Jenson Mark Joenson Nancy Johanns Cathy Johnson David Johnson Cathy Jones Helene Jones Susan Jones 17 P , Carla Kaeberle OLA X. Ron Kahler Tom Kapfer Doug Kauffman Gina Kauffman Susan Keenan Dan Keigley Key Kelso 172 Juniors Ear piercing for girls had been around Ames High for a long time when suddenly guys began to over- take the tradition. Piercing one or both ears became a new trend adopted by many Ames High guys. Students had strong feelings about the new fad. Tom Kapfer thought it was ridicuous. “It was like trying to prove they could be different, he said. Merv Bettis, however, showed strong support for his earring. It's fine, he stated. Its a symbol that stands for something different for each person. Some wear it to show their manhood, some their lack of it. He wore it to show his individuality. Most girls showed a lack of en- thusiasm for their stolen tradition. Cara Bredeson said it was okay if they really wanted to, but personally she felt it was gross. Paula Brackelsburg agreed with Bredeson, although she did admit it looked neat on some. She felt the ear piercing was only a fad that would come and go like all the others! Upper right ERROR PREVENTION. Traci Hunter and Darcy Watson concentrate on typ- ing drills. Far upper right: TIME OUT. Miriam Campos' attention leaves student speeches. Far right: JOVIAL. Hogan Martin plays with ticker tape in a Physics lab. Right STUDYING. Ted Knicker and Carol Vandeventer find a quiet corner to do their homework. 71 SR P q F ` { Р pun o ruo ee X P M —' Te: ex Sea Ca, m. ne Р | | i ү $| | — Males set new trend Kim Kelso Gary Kemp Jim Kleinschmidt Judy Kleinschmidt Jim Klufa Rob Knight Ted Kniker Sue Koellner David Koester | Kurt Konek | Andy Kopecky | Russ Kuehl Myla Kunerth Val Lacey ye Gary Lang 7 отр а ее John Larson Kevin Larson Sandy Laurent | Sue Lawler Richard Lawrence Stacy Lee Jennifer Lemish Matt Lindell Erick Little Steve Lockridge Carla Luft | Scott Lutz | Marilyn Luzardo Troy Lyscio Scott Manwiller Michelle Mark Hogan Martin Marcus Martin | Pete Matthews Joel Matthieson Todd Maxwell | Susan McAnnally Tonia McCarley Julie McDonald Laura McMillen Michelle Mengeling | Juniors 173 | — — چ жс 3 à VZ аъ š |. A ae wn EE ee € H‏ ` As disco fell in popularity, rock 'n roll In Memory of Mike McNertne crept up on many radio stations’ play | lists. | Ss | н am Many juniors liked to write and per- | form their own music. One group that the school was familiar with was a band consisting of sophomore Bill Philips and juniors Merv Bettis, Marcus Martin and Pete Matthews. At the fall talent assembly they per- formed “I’m So Confused,” a Pete Matthews original. “I get the ideas for the songs I’ve written from the things that happen to me mainly, but my parents and the radio help too,” ex- plained Matthews. | | a | | w “We just get together and play for fun; we're not in it for anything else,” | e x 4 remarked Matthews. “Rock ’n roll is rebellious and that is J i After Glow something that every teenager can l - : | Valle ешеш але relate to, commented Marcus Mar- | to bea happy one. tin, who has been performing with | ['d like to leave an afterglow his friends since 1978. i of smiles when life is done. I'd like to leave an echo | whispering softly down the ways, | | Of happy times and laughing times | and bright and sunny days. | I'd like the tears of those who grieve, to dry before the sun. ү Of happy memories that I leave ' when life is done. | Carol Mirkel Upper right: ASSISTANCE. Jeff Symons receives some help from Vicki Schnicker in the math IMC during one of his free periods. Right: I'M SO CONFUSED. Pete Matthews, Marcus Martin, Merv Bettis and Bill Phillips play a song written by Matthews at the fall talent assembly in the auditorium. Steve Metzger a) | Steve Michaud Mp Pat Michel - Kristi Mickelson | Lora Micholson | Jeff Millard | Doug Miller | Larry Miller Mindy Miller Rhonda Miller Greg Milligan Brent Moats Todd Moen Debbie Moore Donna Moore Kurt Morken Paul Moore Jamie Moutray Marcela Mulleady jim Munson Anne Mutchmor | Randy Myers | Steff Nass Lee Nelson 174 Juniors wi —— Y= u n — g T ت‎ Weg а — m —— = w —— — —-— n, op —— — —————————————————————Ó FI nVWFIA k to rock `n roll Lori Nelson Clay Netusil Kathy Norris Nancy Norris Janel Ortgies - H w e , A FT y - ” Michelle Oulman Barb Parsons Doug Parsons Dave Pavlat Jody Peck Lisa Perrin Marcia Persinger | Chrissy Petefish Diane Peters Lisa Peterson Lori Peterson Sheryl Phelps | Jim Phillips Brenda Pike | Doug Pille Stacy Pollman | Tami Price | Rick Pruhs | Allen Pulsifer Julie Radosevich | Adeel Rahman | Eric Ramsel Randy Rankin | Тіт Каѕтиѕѕеп | Raymond Ratliff . n | ]osieRawson , Ж AGF | Robert Recker Randy Renshaw Andy Reynolds Karen Ross Dave Ross Cheryl Raper | Tim Rohach | Donna Rizzo Curt Ringgenberg Brad Ridnour Lynne Richtsmeier Tim Richardson Anna Rhoads ER e e ` me - mm mmm am: mg - e .. ; Juniors 175 s (e Susan Ross na Bryan Rowe | Chris Rudi | Alan Rust | Norman Rutz | , 222 BeckyRyan Brian Sabus Luann Saddoris Shelly Sams Joe Schmidt Dan Schumann Dave Schumann Robin Schwartz Paul Scott John Seagrave Becky Sederborg Kendall Seifert Brad Server Scott Shafer Lorri Shaffer Robert Shahidi Mary Shaver Joe Shewchek ‚ Lona Short Margo Showers . Laura Sikes Greg Sims Mike Sjobakken ` — — ee P = C 12... Gs: hn $] Eric 5may Karen Smith Margo Smith Scott Sobottka Lisa Sogard Liz Solberg Chris Sontag Kevin Spratt Scott Stephens Jeff Symons Catherine Stephenson Carla Stevens Todd Stilwell Misty Stokka Sandi Stokke 176 Juniors x | K ENEE Ay! Cé ww The junior vear was one ol those in- between years everyone had to go through. “It wasn’t that bad,” told Laura McMillen, “it's just that it was pretty calm.” Many students hadn't had high expectations of their junior year, but had eagerly awaited the day they would no longer be called | “scoffs.” They knew there would be less underclassmen treatment at school. Norm Rutz, like many other juniors, had looked forward to open lunch. “It was a great opportunity to get away from school, he said, but then add- ed, I don't think juniors should get open campus, though. A lot of students preferred to have open cam- pus stay a senior privilege. As juniors, we often felt caught in the middle, explained Pam Carlsborg, “but if we had taken open campus from the seniors, we wouldn't have had the privileges to look forward to.” | Far upper left: BLITZKRIEG. Tim Ingram diagrams the plot of a new tank game available at the Land of Oz. Upper left: DETAIL. John Swagert finished his makeup for “The Visit. | Left STYLISH. Hans Cooper displays his newly-pierced ear. Far left: ON TIME. Elizabeth Hotchkiss hands | in her Willa Cather report. Beth Stromen Troy Strum David Studer | John Stuve ` Karyn Sullivan | Steve Summerfelt | Carol Sutter | | John Swagert Zç | Ann Swanson | Joni Swenson | Dave Swett Fareed Tabatabai Tracy Talkington John Taylor Mona Templeton Melinda Terfehn Joe Terrones Tammy Terrones Craig Textor Dawn Thacker Tyler Thoen John Thompson Laura Thompson Rick Thompson — — ж — Juniors 177 — -— emm e - mg e E Í — x — a $ e w” | | | ۴ Chuck Throckmorten | Brian Thurman | Donna Tice Connie Tigges | Greg Timms i i | | | Debbie Tjarks | | Dean Tope | | Tim Tramp | | ТУ, Тоаа Тгатр | ! JI у Janet Trenkle | | J i | | Janet Troxel | Lisa Twombley | DeeAnn Ullstad j Angela Ulvestad | Rafael Valdes Carol Vandeventer P Jane VanHorn 1 Marcia Vansoelen | Holly Varnum Ann Verhoeven Cindi Verkade Mary Vivian Tammy Walhof Don Ward Teri Warren Amy Waters Darcy Watson Jeff Wearth Kathryn Wearth Kenny Weber Mary Weber Brian Weigel Diane Wells Dave Wershay | Sue Westerlund Dave Whaley Kevin Whattoff WZ Jim Wheelock SL Betsy White Greg Widener Linda Wierson f. dé — —Fs s — — 178 Juniors Experience-Based Career Education was exactly what the title suggested. Students in the program based their learning on job experiences they had in the community. Mary VanMarel, EBCE advisor, described the class as a great learning experience. “The students have to get out into the adult world, be treated like adults, and learn to show they are dependable like adults,” she said. The semester-long program allowed juniors to explore careers they were interested in three periods, four days a week. One day was spent with Van- Marel for individual guidance. The students involved were pleased with the program and had no com- plaints regarding the time spent away from school. Joe Dutmer said, “I got a lot of experience and it gave me good idea of what I could go into.” Another student involved with EBCE | à was Dave Wershay. “So far, I've | EN worked at a jewelry store, in an ISU eege Promotion office, and a bank, he en said. ‘Tve gotten a lot of experience. It's excellent! Upper left HURRY. Dave Pavlat makes a quick stop at his locker between classes while Dave Ross watches. Upper right EXAMINATION. Paul Scott „ studies a physics problem in the IMC. ` Left: HERE'S TO YOU. Susan Keenan and a friend enjoy a plavday in child development class while Rachel Garman and her friend watch. We = d Gregory Bible John Binkley Stanley Blythe Kimberly Booth Jeff Bryant Ghisette Delgado Brent Fennimore Vur Hoang Jeffery Hunziker Brian Johnson Karen Johnson Jeffrey Jordison Terral Kimble JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Benjamin Kunesh Daniel Morrison Todd Nordin Brian O Tool James Pessagno Mark Pinkerton Randal Renshaw Christine Rogers Giorgia Tomassi David Watson Mary Wirtz Karl Yashack Brent Young Brenda Wightman Carrie Williams Lori Williams Wille Williams Jane Wilson Kathy Winkler Nat Wolins Jeff Wolters jill Yanda Eddie Yates Patti Yates Dave Young Lori Young Pete Zbaracki Dan Zwagerman Eric Zytowski Juniors 179 C o ee = — — e OS wm - x | i 4 3 ! y Andrew Abian Chris Allen Amy Anderson Jack Anderson Marc Anderson Peter Anderson Stephen Andrews Wade Angus Bryan Apt Amy Arcy Jill Atherly Amy Avant David Avraamides Pat Baldus Linda Bail Terri Bappe 180 Sophomores Honor classes for sophomores proved to be a challenge for some and a breeze for others. These classes, like all others, turned out to have advan- tages and disadvantages. The majority of students felt these classes offered more for them. Com- mented Jeff Selman of honors history, I enjoyed the things we did because they were different than the basic read your book, outline it, and take a test routine. Sophomores in honors history worked on special class pro- jects and role plays. Janet Fanslow felt the biggest advan- tage of honors biology was that she learned more information than in any other science class. To learn more, however, an effort had to be made as Meagan McCoy said, you learned more, but you had to do a lot more work. One student felt that although the honor classes were a hard challenge, students involved weren't guaranteed an A. Bryan Apt summed it up by saying, they were hard classes, but they were sure worth it. Top right CONTEMPLATION. Scott Robin- son studies the possibilities on his honors his- tory test. Top far right: WE MADE IT. Sophomores John Grant, Dave Wetzel, Jay Shafer and Steve Brown enjoy a leisurely meal off campus. Right GIVE ME LIBERTY. Jereatha Young speaks to the honors history class as a part of a role-playing project on Patrick Henry. A LIETEEPTÉiGA4953SeÀ - s — 2 — — س‎ - - = — uon men 8 — — — Lawrence Baptiste Darcy Barringer Peter Baty Jana Bechtel Chris Beck Tim Benn Eric Bergles Jennifer Bishop Roberta Blair Mike Black Chris Block Michele Bogue Brian Bolinger Dan Bond Rick Bonnicksen Kim Booth Elaine Bortz Pam Brackelsberg Melinda Bradshaw Susan Brooks Dennis Brown Steve Brown Amy Brugger Marcia Bryan Brad Burns Chris Burns Kelly Burrell Greg Bush Steve Bultena Joe Campbell Lisa Carney David Clark Sean Clark Doug Clawson Dawn Claybrook Danielle Clinton Sophomores 181 w — cM n e e emm — wg o к == ш adt T a „гл ww Sam Coady Tom Colwell Mark Conolly Ada Conyeagocha Mike Conzemius Patti Cook Jenny Cox Steve Craven Vernon Crook 1 | Doug Cruse Darcey Dahlgren | Ben Davis | Doug Davi s || Jeff A. Davis Deidre DeJong | Mike Derby 182 Sophomores Puppy Chow for a full year, till she's full grown.” The chant rose at pep assemblies from clusters of upper- classmen as they hurled handfulls of the high-protein Purina product at the sophomore cheer squad. This mock- ery of the sophomore cheerleaders had become a tradition at Ames High. Kim Linduska, sophomore cheers- quad sponsor, said, The tradition began before I came to Ames High. Linduska felt the incidents were childish. “They (the throwers) may have thought their actions were funny, but they hurt the girls’ feel- ings.’ Anne Lowary, sophomore cheerleader, thought the chastisement was rude, “I didn’t think their actions were directed at us individually, but they hurt our feelings as a whole,” she said. A senior male, spoke for those who threw the chow, “We weren’t trying to be mean. On the contrary, we were just trying to lure the little girls into the stands. The cheerleaders attempted to ignore the incidents. Lowary said, We learned to expect it. Top right: A LITTLE BIT HERE. Kirsten Faisal applies the makeup to Zak Klass as he prepares for the fall play “The Visit. a Top far right: HELP! Junior Cathy Johnson helps confused sophomore Julie Lersten with self-scheduling problems. Far right: OOMPAHPAH. Dave Clark concen- trates on his french horn playing. Right: ALMOST DONE. John McConnell fin- ishes up an Honors History essay question. — Dan Divine -— — m Karen Doerschug | іт Dooley | Jayne Dorr Joyce Dorr | | | Lisa Dowd | Tina Downs | Mike Dry Jim Duea Jeff Duke | Tom Dunn Lisa Dyer Jeni Edwards i Tracey Eidemiller | Gretchen Elder Kirsten Elleby Gary Ellis Jeff Ellis Eric Evans Tracey Evans | — = f= . CN Tim Faas Kirsten Faisal Janet Fanslow Vicki Farmer Cyndi Fields Sara Finnemore Scott Firnhaber Chris Ford Eric Foss Jeff Francis Ken Fullerton Stephen Fullerton Felicia Garlinghouse Lisa Gass Laurie Gehm Jim Gelina mm co nan =e -— Sophomores 183 | | — | | | ' Many sophomores felt cheated by the Ames High privilege system. The sys- tem gave seniors open campus, jun- iors open lunch, and sophomores structured learning center (SLC), one class period each day. SLC meant time to study or read with talking kept to a minimum. Many sophomores felt they could have managed their own free time. lim McDaniel commented, “I wish we could have had free periods to do whatever we wanted although I'm not sure I would have studied. The administration felt SLC helped the sophomores learn to manage time. Carolyn Bollinger, SLC supervisor, agreed, If the students would have used their time wisely, they wouldn't have had so much to do outside of school. | Not only did the sophomores dislike | the SLC system, but many wanted | other privileges which were reserved for upperclassmen. Brad Ulrichson | said, I really can't complain. We had so much more freedom than at junior high, but I think it would've been |, great if everybody could have had |; open lunch. Top right: ENLIGHTENMENT. Steve Bultena helps Jennifer Bishop with a Spanish home- work assignment. Top far right: THE BEAT GOES ON. Kathy 2 Hockett practices for Jazz Band; Hockett also performed several numbers during pep band shows at basketball games. Right TALENTED. Trudy Price and Shari Nelson concentrate on their pencil sketchings for drawing class. Julie Gergen Eric Gerrish Mary Gigstad Fred Goll Randy Gorman Bob Gostomski John Grant | Paul Graves f the, Tue | X Le i DX Же. LS A. gx NI | | SOY КЕНЕ at: BIL 12га ш. d We A 4 | $ A. E David Grebasch Alan Green Darrin Green Stefanie Greenfield Jay Gregavac Ú Erin Griffiths | Kathy Gschneider John Haas 184 Sophomores Dean Habhab Arlis Hadwiger Shelly Hagemoser Sally Hammond Ramsey Hanania Ann Hanson Bob Hansen Julie Hartman Steve Haugen Al Hausner Steve Haviland Hiroyuki Hayashi Brian Hayenga Julie Heim Connie Helgeson Paul Herriot Steve Hiatt Deborah Hillson Kathy Hockett Joann Hodges John Hofer Dan Holland Karen Holthaus Rob Holveck Molly Homer Kevin Horner Sonja Horton David Howard Mike Hsu Steve Hsu Brian Hulse Joyce Huse John Huss Phil Iverson Janelle Jamison Bruce Johnson Sophomores 185 ч т e == чт — s. - ж mm = ڪڪ‎ = я wë © — —— - = = س ف‎ ан mmm ан шт m e ono á- o o — — ни — — mm me -— = - - — — David Johnson Jeff Johnson Jodi Johnson Bra d Johnston Linn Johnston Craig Jones Rob Jones Steve Jons Todd Jordan | Kirk Jordison | Ron Kahler Kathy Keenan Angie Keigley Jim Keltner 186 Sophomores AMOI rr a ا‎ Р5 wa. EEE EEE s. u FU EE “Its an embarrassing problem,” said David Pugh. “I have experienced rejection because the girl I wanted to go out with was dating a junior,” said Chris Block. Both had shared the feelings of rejec- tion brought on by sophomore girls who dated upperclassmen. Sophomore m ale rejection affected some of the 10th graders at Ames High. According to many, shyness was one of the major reasons why sophomores didn’t have dates. A number of girls said they would have gone out with sophomore boys had they been asked. Since they couldn’t drive, many soph- omores didn’t date because they had no means of transportation. The options of double dating with friends who had their drivers’ licenses or being chauffeured by parents seemed impractical and undesirable to many. Not everyone agreed that sophomore male rejection existed. “I don’t see why they should be afraid to ask a girl out until they have tried,” reasoned Molly Homer. Top: WORKING TOGETHER. Michelle Bogue and Jeff Davis work closely to get their home- work done. Far right: JUST FOOLING AROUND. Bruce Rhodes takes Mike Hsu for a ride in a towel cart during a free moment before swimming class. Right! LOOKING IT UP. Darell Samuals makes use of a dictionary to strengthen his vocabulary in the IMC. ы a м Ааа „4 اس ا‎ Аан Co F ЬН me riday nights Karen Kemp Shelly Kennebeck Kathie Kinrade Zak Klaas Lisa Kliewer John Kline Lenard Kluck David Koellner Lissa Kunesh Cheri Laflen Shelly Lamb Marty Lang Chris Lanning Cindy Larson Denise Larson Erik Lassila i Barb Laurent Julie Lersten Julie Lemish Katherine Lewis Andrea Lex Robert Lin Clifton Liu Anne Lowary Missy Lyon Scott Lyscio Ted Ma Jeff Maak | m em 0 ишь s = 7 s m Bill Madden : Clare Madden 1 Kristi Ма ен Dave Magnuson Dave Manion Nancy Marion Julianne Marley Dave Martin Ó m ж www ecce e ж Fe = E Sophomores 187 ee X, À Xaa: o E E q. . Wf Ñ. Б ¿u Pg e Nk ei Pete J N “© C a. ү, LA ел тры DOO Т s V IYIYqT a II T 0 — | Turning sixteen meant paying adult | prices at movie theaters. It didn't include, much to the disappointment of frustrated sophomores, getting into adult movies. It wasn't fair, complained Laury Reynolds. “They made us pay $3 to see the same things we'd been watch- ing all our lives. ee Most students agreed with Reynolds, ЕЕЕ 50 they didn’t let age restrictions keep them from going to “К” movies. “Гуе only snuck in once,” explained a | student. I paid for the PG movie | and after hanging around the candy ' counter for awhile, I walked into the | SR one; | | Most sophomores had tried this | method one time or another. The old | line “Oops, I forgot my I.D.” was as | popular but wasn't guaranteed suc- | cessful. For a lot of students, just sneaking | into the movie was the thrill. They | didn't feel ће movies would Бе quite | as good after they turned 17. Top right: WATCH THE BIRDIE. Cindy Tope- rak spies the camera as she finishes her work during SLC. Top far right: WILL IT WORK? Louie Suarez struggles to get his requested classes into a schedule that works. Many sophomores encountered problems on their first try. Right: LONELY STUDIER. Julie Gergen makes use of an empty classroom to study by herself. —— — = o Scott Maxwell John McConnell Meagan McCoy lim McDaniel Sonja McKiness Craig McKinney Tonia McNunn | Nancy McVeigh LI Steve Meany | Thor Methum | Karen Michaud | Tim Miller || Elizabeth Moore Rusty Moore 188 Sophomores Teresa Moore Caroline Morrison Donnie Muff D. C. Murphy III Ed Myers Lyle Nauman Lori Nelson Michele Nelson Shari Nelson Steve Nervig Joel Newell Kelly O'berry P.J. Obrecht Jackie O'brien Craig Olson Jaylene Olson Rochelle Olsson Shari O'Neal Steve Oppedal Denise Ortgies Cynde Orth Dave Orth Steve Owen Dave Pasley Jon Paul Todd Pearson Chuck Perrin Kari Peters Nancy Peters Jon Petersen David Phelps Bill Philips Julie Phye Pennie Pickles Curtis Pike J Todd Pitner Sophomores 189 — s т w. UA 29 ш moe = xx we ағ s 8 w m xm = ws up =u s occ wi ewa A mg ай Pa Ай Ж ÑD. Ñ. TT MM MI RO vt UA D u VII TT T. T A - mM For the first time, sophomores were | required to take swimming and | health. This change was made | because in years past, many students had waited to take these classes. “My brother waited to take swimming and now he has to schedule it in. He a said it's a pain, said Lissa Kunesh. P “It's nice to get it out of the way. You can just forget about it,” added Lisa Dowd. Although some students thought it was nice to have completed the requirement, others complained about the classes. Shelly Kenebeck | said Swimming was very tiring, as | well as boring because of all the laps ) you had to swim.” | | Jeff Davis had another view. “Swim- { ming was okay, but health was very stupid because if you almost got CPR | right you passed. As a result, half of | the students couldn't have saved а life | theirjunior year.” | Swimming class wasn't solely for | improvement of aquatic skills. Reflecting on the pschological bene- Ñ fits, Jayne Dorr admitted, “I liked to | look at the guys’ bodies.” | Above right: USING TIME. Molly Homer uses a free period for homework in the IMC. Far right: CLEANING GROUNDS. Steve Bultena and his homeroom teacher, Steve Lin- duska cooperate in a school grounds clean up held in the fall. Right: ГУЕ GOT IT! Rick Bonnickson plays Pantomine Pass” in speech 10 workshop. The game involves students pretending to pass an object around a circle. Jill Powell Scott Prescott Steve Prestemon Trudy Price David Pugh Deborah Pugh Lynn Randall Jill Rasmussen Ron Ratliff | Laury Reynolds Bruce Rhoades Chris Richard | Jim Rickard Camille Ripp 190 Sophomores Requirements disliked Scott Robinson Tim Rodgers Nick Rogge Melissa Rolling Jeff Roseland Nathan Rosheim Wendy Ross Jamie Rossmiller Leslie Rowe Susan Saddoris Hal Salisbury Darryl Samuels Jonathan Schrag Kevin Schulke Scott Angelici Jeffrey Selman Karin Sevde Jay Shafer Mike Shaughnessy Carmie Sills Kathryn Smith Jeff Sobotka Sashi Solomon Allan Sorenson Jane Spurgeon Wendy Stanford Susie Starcevic Chris Stephens Vince Sterk Brook Stevens Brad Stewart Tori Stilwell Mark Stokka Karen Strating Robin Stromley Dan Studer Sophomores 191 чш АЕ e a x “ = m wa = = =Ñ з Pu E E = SUNL x ww = — = ЖА, : = ‏ = س س UM Y X UN CC — ` - Е Е y sa Cheryl Sturtz Louie Suarez Karen Sudbeck Lynn Swett Brett Talkington James Taylor Scott Taylor | Iris Teran l| Larry Thede | Susan Thomas | Jolene Thompson | Scott Thompson | Chris Thurman John Timmons 192 Sophomores First semester tests were a traumatic experience for many sophornores. The thought of having to measure up by remembering all of the informa- tion learned in one semester was enough to send students cramming [or weeks. After taking their first final, some sophomores Íelt the tests were harder than they had originally anticipated. A lot of students said that they hadn't studied enough for their tests. “It was the first time I had taken tests like these,” said Tom Colwell. For Gary Ellis, however, semester tests were like he had expected. “I did a lot of cramming,” he remarked. “We had a lot of time to take them. But it was a relief when they were over.” One sophomore felt the tests reflected how much he had studied. “For some classes, that was great,” he said. “But in a couple others I didn't study as well.” Whether they studied ahead of time or crammed, most sophomores were glad that finals only counted one-fifth of their class grades. Top right! DETERMINATION. Martha West- erlund puts forth efforts in a two mile race at a girls’ cross country meet. Far top right: ATTENTION. Twirler Janelle Jamison kneels at attention as the band plays Decision '80 during a pre-game show. Right STUDYING. Martha Westerlund dis- cusses a biology problem with Danielle Clinton in the IMC. SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED Lincoln Casmir Kevin Cummings Melvin Davis Dave Farni Tracy Grant Treva Herrington Chari Loflan Maria Malag Anna Malik Gerry Shoenrock n s nII crv a cause trauma ZOO Andy Tipton Cindy Toporek | James Torgeson | Terry Torkildson Jossef Toth $ Matt Triplett [ Brad Ulrichson Jaff VanEkeren Susan VanMeter Kim VanSickle P Keith VanSoelen Sarah Vivian e Tim Volker John Voss Mark Wolansky Dave Wandling | Chip Wass € Chris Wass k Misti Waterman Steve Wee | Michael Weisshaar Perry Welch Vance Weltha F 2.7% Martha Westerlund Dave Wetzel Tom Whitney Mike Widener Angie Widmann Heather Will Joe Wirtz Kathy Wishart E سس‎ Ё ow. 2 su Goes 64 K n Tricia Wooley Tom Wright Martha Yates Marilyn Yoerger Damon Young Jeretha Young Shannon Zenor Martha Zingg Si x= Е w = A . E K Ñ A UT. a |a ü © ге z ЕЕЕ Z z= z ww Sophomores 193 — ——— T 8 шы . - - з 01У E. ГЕРА Б. poca , allied ap. . : wA mg dë v V } ü LJ 3 P o 4 К `x “` Ü ” و‎ a SN ABCDE 120 2 © (9) (9 FONT 1718 ЛАБ ww UC EET @ x —‏ سے ی SEE IMPORTANT MARKING INSTRUCTIONS ON SIDE 4 Ki l... ч » pe р 4 I e y ч í h i ` s ` ç d + ° , | i i . ct J A f ` I I 7 М І a » s di uU » í ` Е EC P BC UE y, HG 7 f c - га Ç 3114817451 . À Е Е M ep -— ` E J A a v. Aw ” PI — fa f ' ‹ ! ` A JJ ü ¿ s f M С ==” S - I R d Р Е Р. M d ' 1 D i , Y vc) = С E N ai d , š 3 ы b. T нм, ) + % { : ВЕ: E RS { А Е a = i AN. Below: MOCK DEBATE. Commentator An- drew Abain listens as each of the presidential candidates, Ronald Reagan (Steve Jons), John Anderson (Chris Wass) and Jimmy Carter (An- dy Tipton) complete a debate in honors history class. — PA ИЛА ГАЛАА А d KA — q ir —— er s - — — a TEST YOURSELF 1. Some students felt the class rank system failed because A)it was based solely on a student's grade point average B) they weren't a “10.” C) they had a low rank. 2. Jean Hagert's art students A) discovered what they were about. B) discovered what they weren't about. | C) discovered what they should've been about. | 3. Students “aced” typing class if | | | | LL iJ ven woe. Dp ` — ..... ——) E E var -=o ` mr they A) developed foot to mouth coordination. B) kept their eyes on the copy bein Ded C) developed hand to eye coordination. 4 | dk | 1 GIL f ë t 8 | HOT 0 MWh | ` NAY: Ye БШШ Left: QUESTIONS. Bill Latham helps Tyler Thoen fil out his computer card for self-scheduling. Above: INTAGLIO. Lisa Brown places her ink on a glass plate in preparation for printing. mt e. — e Р Е Р | | 7 | » ч ji | | n E ` | f Р X . x ` w - d ` Ы . t Р I | , | | | | | : u B { | ; | | | | | ` Е 4 Е | | | | d Е Ee rem m — un rm e E — p Ñ — mm 196 Financial Aid Student aid takes many fo i A major interest to many seniors planning to enter college was how they were going to pay for it. Student jobs and family savings managed to account for some of the money, but rarely all. One way students could make up the remaining amount was through scholarships and loans. A student's eligibility for financial aid depended on three things — record in their chosen major, academic credit, and need. For a student in need, one of two forms had to be fill- ed out — the Financial Aid Form (FAF) or the Family Financial State- ment (FFS). Several select grants as well as the Basic Educational Oppor- tunity Grants (BEOG) used these forms as prerequisite for application. Many colleges sponsored scholar- ships for students who were entering a specific major. These grants ranged from $100 to $4000, and were renewable for following years. Other scholarships were sponsored by foun- dations, corporations, unions, clubs, and other organizations. These usual- ` ` E p JJ “ (x t e ots , re d y pnd «eg 7 ° a y e. IMEEM | oat АРЕ, ef e ACD v Wa 9 Va ۴ 0 اکر‎ Е N T “ ЁР stl Mum oo ly had higher monetary value, but were limited to students whose parents were associated with the company or foundation. Several scholarships were provided for students who showed exceptional talent in a certain academic or artistic area, such as science or music. Financial aid could help college- bound students pay their way. I can probably pay between sixty and seventy percent of my money through a scholarship, one student said. Those students without financial aid depended mainly on their parents and their own money. Above: CONFERENCE. Don Cook and U.S. Government instructor James Duea discuss a report. Academic record was one of the major factors in being considered for a scholarship. Above right: DISPLAY. Many scholarships dealt with specific areas, such as the fine arts. Here, under the guidance of Dorothy Gugel, Sharon Peterson mounts a photograph as Mat- thew Buckingham watches. Right MULTITUDE. Many students con- tributed to many different student interests. These interests were well suited by a large variety of sgholarships and forms of financial aid. 2 rms , yw P . Í Below: INTENSE, Renee Richardson concen- trates on an English Literature test. Long study hours paid off for students whose grades got them financial aid. Bottom: PRECISION. Most colleges, including lowa State, provided scholarships for students majoring in music. Some of those students are shown here, as the Ames High Marching Band performs their Homecoming show. ` ` A S AN š Wi аъ Е х - , BA А ` A у w TZ, XI 9 c 4 wn by A v 7 ` D LO 5 ` S e a V A A s. 2 MAS d NS í Oe? ` C А `. ` м“ d: рУ Sal M. Get Г, E CR х NT. ч J REI E УА DS E Ke d І Financial Aid 197 W i u SC) T L s a SD E = | Pee (oe KR s Een ab ن اک ا‎ aa sO“TNNIəM¿M@—uAƏa—— TTT À = 3 e e T | d New computer causes contlict As August ended, students prepared | for the start of school in different | ways. One way in which all students | were alike was the small yellow | packet each received containing self-scheduling information. ! i When students arrived for the scheduling process there was a slight | difference from previous years. In- stead of going to student typists after completing their schedules, students | filled out forms to be fed into a com- | puter. Computer-printed copies ої | each schedule were issued to students in their homerooms. | Principal Ralph Farrar commented, It saved us a lot of time and saved the secretaries a lot of time. Student attitudes differed toward the new system. “I thought it was just a big waste, Renee Richardson com- plained. “The computer couldn't understand if you just had a single period conflict. With the typists, you could just explain your problem and clear it up right there. —— - — M سن‎ — iR —— ` س‎ — — — ee “We did have some troubles with schedule conflicts,’ Farrar com- mented further, ‘‘because we overestimated the computer's abilities. However, Mr. Ripp was able to increase the number of com- puter codes and clear up the prob- lems by second semester. — — —— t - Tam Se - Above: FILL IT IN. As Joe Gibbons looks on, Julie Jensen fills out the computer forms necessary for self-scheduling. Right: ON AND ON. Sophomores gather in an attempt to receive computer codes from Mr. Ripp for SLC scheduling. 198 Administration Left: Dr. Ralph Farrar — Principal Below: Tom Jorgensen — Activities Athletics Director Bottom: William C. Ripp — Associate Principal Above: ALMOST DONE. Mike Horowitz fills out a SPIRIT index card before getting his identification picture taken. Left: WORKING IT OUT. Julie Hutchcroft discusses a problem with Mr. Ripp. Administration 199 — e W i Q s ET aS x E E - e К — der - 3 ЧЕ —- d e, ы + ze RB — 2 — EE EE ИННЫ Ar A e SS чл s TES эз” “E ll, y mg, — F nr - » Lower left: Jean Hagert — Drawing, Fibers I, Graphic Design, Painting I, 2-D Expression, | Sculpture, Art History. | Left: Ron Kuhnle — Jewlery, Ceramics, Raku- ! ing, Sculpture 1, Environmental Art, Art | History, 3-D Expression. 1 Below: Dorothy Gugel — Printmaking, Photo | Serigraphic Printing, Filmmaking, | Photography, 2-D Expression, Painting, Fibers | I, Weaving I, A rt Department Coordinator. rani ' І А — Ó op — — — کے‎ = a om ++ Above right: WITH NATURE. Eric Bergles uses both a lead pencil and a colored pencil to sketch a bus and trees. Right: OFF THE PRESS. Rachel Heggen and Todd Richardson study his Intaglio print after running it through the press. 200 Art ya ñ — ere — ER a ыыы клн k —— — а rmv T aD ppm —cwww— n OsmmahaFmmt€srsswsqmst ө ЄЩ - = ve New ideas © discovered First I have to see what you're about, what you can do; then I can help you. This statement was a familiar one to Jean Hagert's art students. d VN а = 5 os. m p Hagert spent eight weeks of her sum- mer studying art in Venice, Italy, and returned in the fall with plans to change her teaching program in various art classes. Advanced drawing was one of the classes that changed as students found less structured work than in previous years. They were not told how or what to draw, but were given their own choice of what to do. Through this, they discovered What they were about, what they could do well,” so they could include those things in later artwork. This kind of instruction has taught me what I can draw well and where I should keep my interests, said Min- dy Hardy. Some students didn't like the unstruc- tured class periods. The reason for taking this class is to get instruction, and working so much on my own is not getting the needed instruction, explained Andy Montag. The new teaching styles enabled students to discover new ideas. “It has taught me to try different things | that I didn't think I could do,” | reflected Maria Cloud. Above left: FACES. Painting with acrylics, Susan Jones concentrates on the different planes in the human face, an aspect studied in Painting I class. Left IMAGINATION. Sharon Lindsay pats clay onto an imaginary head, part of a week long project for Kuhnle's sculpture class. A— سسا‎ — Art 201 } en TL ——se- a BM a — Typists acquired coordination Success in athletics depended upon acquired skills, while academic suc- cess was based upon studying. What made a person successful in typing class? Typing, too, was a special skill, obtained by practice. Neither athletic ability nor good grades insured students they could type. Hand to eye coordination was what made the difference, explained typ- ing teacher Carolyn Willett. Nimble fingers coordinated to the mind and to eve movements was a necessity for the students enrolled in typing classes. Some students found dif- ficulty in using their fingers in- dividuallv, noted Willett. Another common problem was trying to keep students from watching the keys while they typed. My problem was looking at the keys. I couldn't keep my eyes on the copy, 202 Business Education qoc p nim EP a c9 skills о р .—— LP —— Ñ TEE agreed Marcia VanSoelen. “I had trouble with not concen- trating,” said Norman Rutz. “But do- ing the required work is what gets a good grade, you don't necessarily have to type fast. We worked for improvement, pointed out Willett. There was more to success than coordination. Students had to be accurate and follow instructions. Success can be reached without tremendous coor- dination by using these things. Above left: KEEPING UP. Looking for a miss- ing paper, Tim Volker catches up on typing assigments by working in the typing lab. Above right: DON'T LOOK. Kathy Wearth avoids looking at her hands while operating a ten key electronic calculator in Business Machines class. Right: GETTING LIMBER. Typing 2 students prepare for class by typing several minutes of warm-up drills, before starting their reports and other projects. Above top: Carolyn Willet — Typing 2, Business Machines, Consumer Economics. Above middle: Esther Buttrey — Accounting, Business Communications, Typing I. Above: Roger Jacobsen — Business Mathematics, Business Law, Accounting, Business Organization and Management. Business Education 203 ! es s 1 ЕСС cw ж Em Gs; — = — P £ a == k= P w c o a - ъ РЕНЕ s b dE ec iA we - I ART aS Лени u - We T A Leg — — — то ww mp —. —— — mm — + — M — — ——— A — — — : = —— وی‎ rVF—. مدت‎ (imme — m T = Top: Robert Heiberger — Driver Education. Above: Dave Posegate — Department Coordi- nator, Driver Education. Right: HOW IT WORKS. Melinda Bradshaw watches as Dave Posegate teaches under-the- hood preventive maintenance. 204 Driver Education =т=» ж», a a 2 — s Ka: Bëbee. an a э» ww... k... u un. тр + ` чү r geg, E tia ` USE ДОД... сууз. ` 2 E { Ж . ki Se wi , pO. A „ы Nu ` 7 = x ç РА x Ka - R ` Juniors shift into gear ау E Driver's Education was thought of as a sophomore class but because of conflicts some students took it during their junior or senior year. Age was the main reason many took it later. I didn't think that I could get in, I was pretty young for my grade, said Karen Hinz. Others didn't take it because their parents wanted them to walt. Some of the older students felt that there were advantages to taking it later. They felt it was easier as a jun- ior or senior. Jody Peck said, “You know people who have already taken it and they give you hints. It's a new experience being in a class with the young kids, said Willie Wil- liams of his predominately sopho- more class. Most of the others said that it didn't bother them very much. The older students wished they could drive so that they did not have to rely on parents and friends. Having to wait until I was a junior was annoying because I ended up owing a lot of rides. Left ALMOST READY. Darrin Green pre- pares to go out with his BTW group. Below: LOOKING IT OVER. A student checks the tire pressure of the Driver Ed car as part of his instructions in car care. Driver Education 205 d оем, ? — as ma a. — 1 =a — د‎ to SE! ы А x . m TT z аҳ —— I r - — — — Ä = س ص‎ — yk p atv} % eel LU ay EK Pe A л k nv msn sn — tsss wJ Clockwise from upper right: Mona Smith — Literature, English 10, Creative Writing. Bar- bara Ward — Advanced Standing Bound, Lit- erature, English 10, Literary Masterpieces. John Forssman — Literature, Composition for the College Bound, English 10. Annette Rowley — English 10, Basic Composition, Honors English 10, Discussion and Argumentation. Grace Bauske — Comp. for the College Bound, Hon- ors English 10, Literature, Intro to Journalism. Keith Carlson — Department Coordinator, Lit- erature, Comp. for the College Bound. John Sletten — Literature, Introduction to Mass Media, Discussion and Argumentation, Com- position for the College Bound. Sigfrid Lybeck — English 10, Literature, Basic Composition. Middle: Beth Clarke — English 10, Basic Com- position. — ==. pn r r xn r m А — —— Fr — — ——À 206 English Left: ACTING EARNEST. An act from “The Importance of Being Earnest” is read by Jeff Sontag and Michelle Robinson for English lit- erature class. Below: INDOOR PICNIC. Anne Grant, Jenny Keller, Carol Bachman, and Allison Elder act out a scene from the play “The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie.” Below left PANTOMIMING. Maria Malag participates in a speech workshop game called “pantomime pass.” An HB j IM x И diei E | { | | L] | e h Е e P үң е LI Why can't Johnny read or write? was a question heard frequently the past few years in many schools. This idea of back to basics was heavily focused upon by television specials, the popular press, and even the Ames High English department. Attention to the importance of writing caused a new writing requirement, which in turn caused a flood of students to take writing classes. A survey put out by the English department in early fall revealed a new problem. Students were taking many writing classes and very few lit- erature classes. We've focused so much on writing, now we need to communicate the importance of liter- ature, explained English teacher Grace Bauske. 3 - “ а» С”. PE A TA =“ Ф Ë д PT A Se o at CR e e ы”; o ° g =” Р as = , ` TD... 5 à و‎ For a sound English background for college, teachers felt that students should take three literature classes and one writing class. However, the survey showed that many students were taking two writing classes and only one literature class. “You can write, but after reading nov- els or plays you see a better style and it's easier to put your thoughts on paper, remarked Jeff Cicci. Ames High students were getting a lot of writing experience,” said Keith Carlson, head of the English depart- ment. “Part of the basics is reading though. You can learn through litera- ture what humans are capable of being, and then communicate it with writing. English 207 к EJ .1 ص ———- |[ ——r f Clockwise from right: Terri Mickelson — Department Coordinator, Spanish. Robin Mur- ray — Vertical Chairperson, French. Sonja Darlington — German. Sally Schonhorst — French. Sue Lawler — Spanish. ef hee, DEE АЧУ 208 Foreign Language UHR а qa а + 5 - Youths exchan I | | | ed Traveling overseas appealed to some Ames High students, but unless they participated in a foreign language or band trip, most of them never had a chance. Yet there was an almost for- gotten alternative — being a foreign exchange student. One foreign exchange program used by Ames High was the Youth for Understanding Program (YFU). Exchange students could take part in a summer or year-long program in which they lived with a host family during their stay. Traveling to a foreign country affected both the exchange students and their host families. Vincente Bot- tinelli, a French exchange student, commented on an obvious problem, language differences. “It's very hard. I knew what I wanted to say but I didn't know how to say it. Bottinelli's problems increased because his American family didn’t speak French. We always kept a dictionary handy,” said Doug Cowles, Bottinelli's Ameri- can brother. The different classes and activities offered at Ames High were a surprise to the exchange students. Swedish exchange student Dag Schantz was enthusiastic about these new choices. “I had a lot of opportunities I other- wise wouldn't have had, he remarked. Upper left: CONFERENCE. Kay Stephenson discusses an answer on a unit test with Robin Murray. Upper Right: MAKE-UP. Julie Radosevich lis- tens carefully as Sally Schonhorst reads a ques- tion from a test in French II. Left: SO THAT'S HOW. As Steve Bultena looks on, Sue Lawler explains a homework assignment to Jennifer Bishop. p Foreign Language 209 — — н — үз — — — C ME fg, — mp ` Sg n d ar oe – + mg - Prr Gen wis و‎ iw. pt. Lo Ш% ptm mia tag ET a C | U U Е Oe ———————————————— Ee Opinions varied widely on class rank system To students who applied to a college or university, an important concern was class rank. To many colleges, class rank was one of the best in- dicators of the success an applicant would have in his or her chosen field. To determine class rank, students were listed by their grade point averages, which were compiled from semester grades in full -credit courses, beginning the freshman year. Since only the grade point was used in com- puting class rank, several students had the same rank if their averages were the same. One of the major criticisms against class rank was that it was possible for a student who got high grades in sim- ple courses to have had a higher class 210 Guidance rank than someone who took more difficult classes and got lower grades. “Its not fair at all, Allison Elder complained. “People should not be penalized for taking harder classes when they could have taken easier ones and gotten higher grades. Mary Martin had a different attitude. “The people that took harder courses would be better prepared for college. If someone took simple classes, it would catch up with them later. Right CHOOSING CAREERS. Kay Garrett helps Chris Kuhnle and Scott Lanning as they look over information on future careers in the IMC. Below: PLANNING. Allan Miller studies materials on financial aid for college. Clockwise from left: Carolyn Brockman Counselor (part-time). Clemmye Jackson — Counselor. Budd Legg — Counselor. Dale Tramp — Dean of Students, Ad- ministrative Counselor. Bob Ammann — Counselor, Peer Counseling. Mary Ann Schmidt — Dean of Students, Ad- ministrative Counselor. Middle: Kay Garrett — Counselor. „= 6и Guidance 211 W i i i y 7 T. 1. `. DT А F eg К ЕРЕС و و‎ aS 212 Home Economics o OT NE N A Ce a apu wa ea Eight periods a day, five days a week, four weeks a month, nine months a year, Ames High students studied various courses ranging Írom Analytic Geometry to Composition for the College Bound. But none of these prepared students for facing the challenges of life after graduation, when they would be on their own as adults. One class did it in ‘one semester — Adult Living. “It’s an excellent class, commented Kristen Ripp. It's about stuff that's really useful to know. ' Most students that took Adult Living agreed with Ripp, adding that a lot of the curriculum covered concerned topics they’d never taken the time to think about before. The course highlighted such things as maturity traits, goals, attitudes, and lifestyles, for starters. Then they covered financial planning, con- sumerism, and rights and respon- sibilities of teens. Also discussed were death, wills, and dissolutions of marriages. After teaching the class for twelve years, Donna Schepers was still ex- cited about it. “It's so much fun to teach,” she expressed enthusiastical- ly. “You really get to know the students and how they feel.” She ad- ded that she wished more boys would take the course. She taught it co-ed oriented but not very many boys seemed comfortable signing up for it. Some Adult Living students felt the class should be a graduation require- ment because of the information it covered. “The class really prepares you for adult life, Kathy Adams felt. “I highly recommend it for everyone. Top: TREAT IT RIGHT. Jean Hassebrock shows how to properly care for a baby in Child Development class. Students cared for the eggs for a week. Right: PUTTING IT TOGETHER. Garoline Morrison pins a seam before starting to sew à project in Advanced Textiles and Clothing class. TA k x | k - A « ч As A ` murs THREE em ` - e ' i жы ا‎ rll on ت‎ Dune d am — | Es a Е K | Going out into the world 2 2 ` | ` оз г Zen , Pav IN Zë A | E. -: NIA { A vz A.A L er: Top: CONCOCTING CULINARY CONFEC- TIONS. Students in Advanced Foods combine ingredients necessary in the preparation ol cake batter. Middle: Jean Hassebrock — Child Develop- ment, Housing and Interior Design, Creative Foods, Textiles and Clothing. Left: Donna Schepers — Department Coor- dinator, Vertical Chairperson, Adult Living, Creative Foods, HERO Coop. Home Economics 213 „— =ч — enw — — t E Am o — —k - — U A 214 Industrial Education Drafting offered variety Did you ever wonder where all the architecturally-sound buildings originated? It started with eighth grade drafting; “Then things were simple, not very complicated,” com- mented one student. For the student with a broad interest in drafting there was Technical Draf- ting, a basic background course. It covered a wide range of topics such as original design and constructional problems. Pre-engineering Drafting was another background course for students interested in civil or mechanical engineering. This course consisted of light construction techniques, blueprint reading, machine drafting and reproduction. Rich Axtell commented, “Architec- tural Drafting is a course that teaches you how to build houses and buildings. As a credit course, drafting offered experience and knowledge needed in architecture, electronics and other construction careers. Upper right: DISPLAY. The Industrial Ed hall case shows several student projects and con- struction materials. Lower right: STUDIOUS. Drafting students concentrate intently on their projects. Below: BASICS. Paul Olsan, metals instructor, shows Hal Salisbury and Troy Thomas machinery used in metalworking. `. ER? D | KM `. . у 4 ZP: . ect m ow gë pr ooo еле К OF = w eweg bm = es “ $ ГА иол. gege sg sg » gg » © © e 6 e. ..... == к= e € ш e Ке тө тажа э 9-9» ( »« я е я а жж t a TR Ü w s »» » --»-»»- --9 - ` ke - pg x NN -» KR 5» 9 » е» ә ә -- on © 2 sw N H © Gr RA: » d 8s e e Se geg gg gg © CA ree A eee ee e e we e эе э T | у ; 4 , =». dë h ж, ж е zw | . ч — аё Pog, Ca - “ À а; Kei E 3 Above left: Ed Stone — Drafting, Electricity, Electronics Consumer Automotive. Left: Duane Howard — Auto Mechanics. Below: Paul Olsan — General Metals, Creative Metals, Special Needs Industrial Arts. Bottom: Jerrold Swenson — Woodworking, Creative Woods. Industrial Education 215 WIKA UTA; 6. p P ee К SE U og ess ee T -———Á - = — 23 4 S - سے‎ 2 — e - - ZEN TAB ч d 4 E STS F NT EE EE EEE EE EE EEE EE EE Éa | Right: GETTING READY. Preparing to film a | portion of the Video Magazine, Mike Shevokas sets up a microphone stand. ' Below: LIGHTS, CAMERA ... Joni O'Brien adjusts her microphone before appearing on camera for the Magazine's news segment, Bottom: SELECTIVE. Anna Reece and Doug Smith choose headlines for an edition of the WEB. — F ns6 s j u وو‎ ee З 077 — k l МЫ 3 y cat MN e 216 Journalism pee E == L a En - LLL LLL. ond Lind 1 x Е - 4 | | t Magazine started work The arrival of Cablevision brought many things to Ames television viewers. To some, Cablevision meant good movies without the high costs of tickets, gasoline, and popcorn. Others liked the larger selection of prime- time entertainment from the added stations. To media teacher Steve Lin- duska, it meant the Ames High Video Magazine, televised several times a week on the school and government station. The Magazine's staff involved ap- proximately twelve volunteers who did most of their work during fifth period. Although the production of the program was not scheduled into a class, each student spent between eight and ten hours on one half-hour segment. The Magazine presented features which were created and pro- duced by the staff members. Several features spotlighted school-related news or Ames High activities such as the swim and hockey teams. Eur FEE oma у 755 «УЖ: E ro — 2E hne — Te «sf ` we A xD. ‘ B. ww e P ES ew» = In addition to getting production ex- perience, students also learned how to operate video and audio equip- ment. They also gained communica- tion skills by scheduling and conducting interviews. “It was like working in a real television studio,” commented Mike Shevokas. Linduska was enthusiastic about the program. “Before we started the Magazine,” he remarked, “our media classes were like a football team that practiced but never played a game.” With the arrival of the Magazine, students obtained a larger audience to share their work with. Above: INTENSE. Gary Louis completes a test on the yearbook unit in Introduction to Jour- nalism. The class also studied newspaper and broadcast journalism. Left: TALKING IT OUT. Cindy Verser and Meg Schneider discuss a final copy for a feature to be presented on the Video Magazine. Left: Steve Linduska — Discussion and Argumentation, Mass Media. Above: Ann Akers — Introduction to Jour- nalism, SPIRIT Advisor, WEB Advisor. Journalism 217 Lnd Clockwise from upper right: Jim Brousard — Algebra. Phil Johnson — Geometry. Marilyn Hanson — Department Coordinator, Geometry, Algebra, Probability and Statistics. ! Ruth Mahon — Geometry, Algebra. Vicki Schnicker — Math IMC Supervisor, Keith Hilmer — Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry, Calculus. Robert Impecoven — Algebra, Ap- plied Mathematics. Walt Wood — Trigonometry, Analytic Geometry. {7 УТ” úT De dt ae ee. k 4 b ` t gei eg A V LOR ç Tae D „ ce e, i ` - . ah T ч я А. |o» Se d ر‎ ` —iI Y rs Ë ar fe ka LS ет KH e W... bu KA = di w — t s z — — ee - — Tm — + — — — —— —— 218 Mathematics | Do students need more math skills? woy Competency demonstrated in sixteen skill areas such as adding and sub- tracting became a new requirement for students to measure up to when the Ames School Board decided some students were graduating without necessary math skills. Sophomores were the first students affected by the new requirement. As ninth graders, they received review material containing example ques- tions, then they took the new minimum competency test. Many students had no trouble with the test, and continued on in the regular Ames High math program. “The questions were too easy, but I guess they had to be because it was a competency test, said Jill Rasmussen. Sophomores who did not pass the test were required to take a non-credit quarter course called Essential Mathematics. Classes in this program were small and students received in- dividualized attention. At the end of nine weeks, students retook the com- petency test and accordingly passed out of or repeated Essential Mathematics. “The new requirement was one way of making sure students knew basic math facts before they graduated, explained mathematics teacher Leone Michel. Above: TANGENTS. Steve Prestemon and Marc Anderson write a proof dealing with the tangents of a circle. Left: FACTORING. Students in Ruth Mahon's Algebra class learn the different methods of factoring three term polynomials. Mathematics 219 oO mn — IA s e- WW Qo TN т — Wi Apu nn a Se yi. y mm w. E me T eae a — — „ „Ж. — sorti dem £ in ged ees. N D Фф C aK miden e 5ч geff loa aha ? — A. conma m V KC ammo P a C Fewer attended contest The Class AA Solo and Ensemble Contest was a chance for music students to be put to the test. Students [rom choir, orchestra, and band par- ticipated in this popular student ac- tivity. Groups ranging from a violin solo to a mixed brass quintet performed. A month before the contest, students paid an entry fee and chose perfor- mance material. At the contest in Fort Dodge, their performances were iudged on a scale from 1 to 3. Those musicians receiving the best possible rating of 1 were awarded medals. Although the contest was popular, the number of Ames participants was lower than in past years. A major conflict was the overseas foreign language trips which were in pro- gress during the contest date. Several students involved with the 220 Music trips were disappointed about missing the contest. I was going to be part of a quartet, reminisced Laura McPhail, but since I went to Ger- many, I couldn't. Other difficulties arose for solos and members for per- forming groups were hard to find because of the leaving students. Those students who managed to work around the difficulties were glad about contest. It was a learning ex- perience,’ Martha Solberg said. Every time I went, my playing im- proved a little bit more. Right: PERFECT PITCH. Pam Carlsborg tunes her violin before orchestra. Clockwise from below: Richard McCoy — Or- chestra Director, Music Theory. Russell Meyer — Varsity Band Director, Mar- ching Band Assistant Director. Al Wiser — Department Coordinator, Vertical Chairperson, Choir Director. Homer Gartz — Concert Band Director, Mar- ching Band Director. effet o Amo ы аы adi ome te e ЖЫ pe mena wive e n9 hamis „ = -— me mm + Left: EXSULTATE DUO. Tenors Tom Kapfer and Tim Hickman add their voices to the Con- cert Choir during a practice. Below: CADENZA. James Frederickson prac- tices a difficult part ol his contest solo before his after-school lesson. Bottom: OBSERVANT. Scott Anderson pays close attention to Homer Gartz as Jim Torgeson runs through his part in an improvisation clinic during a rehearsal of Jazz Band I. Below left: SING PRAISES. Concert Choi: members sight-read new music several days after performing their February concert. Music 221 Exercise studied eech e. Gë Sr: 1 مداه‎ зд E? US: u Z E iu A graduation requirement for Ames High was one quarter of physical education spent in a class called Health. Many students opted to take an alternative class, Exercise Physiology. Although considered an alternative class, gym teachers felt that both it and Health were impor- tant, and one couldn't replace the other. While Health class was oriented towards social health pro- blems such as drugs and alcohol, Ex- ercise Physiology was concerned with the effects of exercise stress on the human body. [Instructor Julie Goodrich wanted to teach high school students the necessity of keeping active. I wanted students to see what happens when we exercise, what happens when we re out of shape,” she said. Students commented that the class 222 Physical Education e Суу УУ inspired them to exercise more strenuously, as well as work on exer- cises to improve different types of muscle cells. “I learned that I should have a more complete workout, in- cluding stretching out and preparatory exercises,’ commented John Stuve. “The motivation to exercise has to come from inside; after taking the class students should be more com- pelled to exercise vigorously, ex- plained instructor Sue Kruse. Above right DEFENSIVE. Brian Mulhall blocks Mike Wittmer's drive in Basketball. Far right: HITTING BACK. Joel Matthiesenn returns the ball in a raquetball game. Right OXYGEN DEBT. Mary Vivian com- pletes a timed exercise to test oxygen supply for Exercise Physiology. Above left: EFFORT. John Cheville uses the lateral pull down as part of his work-out in Weight Lifting. 1 | — — —— — —— — A COME 2 — — n - —oR . —— i — | a ! | — —— — — 4 ws - - - - Clockwise from upper left: Mary Kautzky — Modern Dance, Physical Education. Keith Bailey — Physical Education, Depart- ment Coordinator. Julie Goodrich — Physical Education. Sue Kruse — Physical Education. Jack Mendenhall — Physical Education. Michael Wittmer — Physical Education. AUT bh —— Pa w y . m s CDS Se: S ы | CS ERN et ens 2 S | é H 5, a MEN Physical Education 223 e ——— — FA . 224 Science Honors Chem collects awards Chemistry was a popular course for students who were planning science-related careers or wanted to further their science background. Yet out of 240 chemistry students, only eighteen were enrolled in Honors Chemistry. While the class was small, it had a very impressive reputation. One of the major factors in Honors Chem’s success was Floyd Sturtevant, the teacher. In recognition of his entertaining, instructive style, Sturte- vant was awarded the James Bryant Conant Award in High School Chemistry Teaching. Another factor in Honors Chem's popularity was the way it was taught. Instead of studying a chapter in a book, students were given a packet of experiments. This packet system was in use in four Iowa high schools, and thirty others had asked for the materials. Honors Chem was unique, Bob Wunder said. “Our class had higher entropy, chimed in Alan Miller, referring to the apparent disorder of the class. In reality, the work the class did was very structured, but this was rarely noticeable. It had a hard skeleton, but we couldn't feel it at skin-level, Miller continued. It was a college course, Sturtevant commented. The students worked with more difficult material. Honors gave them a headstart on the average freshman class. Above right: THE LIGHTER SIDE. Dee Ann Bergren takes a moment from her Chemistry B homework to enjoy a friend's joke. Above far right HELPING OUT. Biology teacher Jerry Dunn responds to a question. Right CLARIFICATION. Michael Peterson, Physics A teacher, shows an example of light diffraction to Peter Zbaracki. = ` D ` 4 A a. -. Dd Ld ` . gr = a www... яш o Á... d Below clockwise: Ken Hartman Computer Vertical Chairperson, Computer Science, Chemistry A. Robert Gibbons Biology A, Biology B. Charles Windsor Physics B. Cecil Spatchei Biology B. Roger Spratt Vertical Coordinator, Biology B, Honors Biology. Joan Miranowski Aide. Mary Buck Chemistry A. Floyd Sturtevant — Chemistry B, Honors Chemistry. James Jones Department Coor- dinator, Physics A. Jerry Dunn Physical Science, Biology B. Micheal Peterson Physics A, Physics B. Ub ч — n w — — | . i i Science 22 5 —— — w - | THES — , š y Ba ES d wao. | Clockwise from top middle: Bob Jeffrey — U.S. Government, U.S. History. Jim Duea — | U.S. History, Social Studies Vertical Cur- riculum Coordinator. Kirk Daddow — Sociology, U.S. History. Carolyn Bolinger — U.S. History, Sociology. Marv Scott — Western Civilization, Survey of U.S. History. Bill En- quist — Economics, U.S. Government. Richard Schneider — U.S. Government, Psychology. Richard White — U.S. History, Anthropolgy, Social Studies Department Coordinator. 226 Social Studies 4 0021072020977 ... LLL E Lë эзе». Me 799944055, e Ze Pes oo я I Dialing to learn more Sophomores studying recent American foreign policy in history not only learned about officials of this period, but also experienced a new way to talk to them. Using a machine untried at Ames High, called Teleconference, history teacher Kirk Daddow dialed the Washington D.C. telephone number of Joseph Sisco, assistant Secretary of State during the Vietnam War. The Teleconference machine amplified Sisco's voice into the room, and enabled students to hear him as well as talk to him. Students passed microphones around, and even bv the end of class, not all of their ques- tions had been asked. It was interesting to know you were talking to someone as far away as Washington D.C., commented Linn Johnston. Students learned additional infor- mation and heard opinions different from mine, explained Daddow, who had been an attacker of Vietnam while Sisco had been a defender. Both students and teachers were en- thusiastic about the machine's first use at Ames High. They felt Teleconference would make classes more interesting since it enabled students to learn from well-known specialists in various fields. Above: CONSTITUTIONAL. Ramsey Hanania and Robbie Jones answer group ques- tions about parts of the U.S. Constitution, Left: POLITICALLY SPEAKING. The General Assembly is the subject of Janet Searls’ speech to her government class on election day. Far left: NOW HERE'S THIS. Bob Jeffrey hands out an assignment sheet to Deidre De- Jong in his TAE history class. Social Studies (nr Ca —w p E жт `É — » berg m F =» gg, gg eg — —= -— س‎ - — D | | | — — — À' —À a — — mp — — F с==— —— rn Y Men OBS OF h. s MAT RKO ye mr. Kee i Soe » ku УШЕН p E 6.7 ware TU Right: ASSISTANCE. Stan Rabe helps Mona Templeton with her homework. Lower right: PREPARATION. Dennis Weber studie s his notes in preparation for his driver education class. Far below: ACCOUNTING. Elnore Tallman discusses accounting class problems with two students. Below: FINALS. By reading sample questions, Mary Hilger helps Scott Middents study for a final test in driver education. UT EK EELER P Bai Se KZ, n ç F WT WE D „оаа Ze P RA 228 Special Needs Clockwise from upper left: Stan Rabe — Multi-categorical (МС) Resource Room, Project English. Mary Hilger — Special Education Resource Room (МОЕ), Project Social Studies, Project Language Arts, Consumer Buying, Pro- ject Home Economics, Special Needs EBCE. Mary VanMarel — Special Needs EBCE. Kim Linduska — Special Education Resource Room (MDE), Project Social Studies, Project Lan- guage Arts, Consumer Buying. Dennis Hurd — Project English. EleNore Tallman — Depart- ment Coordinator, Project English. Below: Karen Bruton — Work Alternative Pro- gram. Below left: Reggie Greenlaw — Alternative Resource Room (ED), Individualized Study Courses. Far below: Tutors, left to right — Pat Hughes, Many students gave little thought to the special needs department nor realized what a diversified and com- prehensive program it was. Students experiencing difficulties were staffed into various classes after a series of tests. In one section, students were inte- grated into regular classes with the exception of English. With the help of a special needs teacher, students studied basic English skills such as reading and grammar. They also stud- ied what was necessary for survival after high school, mainly independ- ent living skills. “We try to make them as aware as possible of what they will be faced with after leaving high school,’ explained special needs Mary Kurtz, Leone Michelle. | : L | “ , teacher Stan Rabe. In another section of the department, students studied adult living skills also. Some were involved in the EBCE program and worked two hours a day at experience sites such as Ran- dall's Grocery or the North Grand Nursing Home. The students had two to six periods a day, and some were integrated into regular classes such as shop, art, and government. The common focus of the different sections oÍ special needs was teaching students to be independent and to ful- fill their capabilities. “First they have to accept that they have a di sability, then they can learn to compensate for it,” said department coordinator, Ele- Nore Tallman. Special Needs 229 Clockwise from upper right: Rose Wilcox — Business Department Coordinator, Shorthand, Typing, Office Education Class, Office Ed. Co-op. Darrill Abel — Typing, D.E. Related Class, D.E. Co-op, Distributive Ed. Clubs of America. Don Faas — Industrial Education Department Coordinator, Tel Related Class, Co-op, Vocational Ind. Clubs of America. 230 Vocational Education Findin a a + i — — 0 game: age — LN Jr T me 7 I `. eg —— awe A Scheduling conflicts were a common problem for many students, but were more complicated in the schedules of students involved in the Distributive Education section of vocational education. — ОШ — À E: t wb ` bx ` VN e OM a vow тр. . х `- К Е ` 4 i The normal schedule for students in DE was four or five morning classes followed by co-op, which was an afternoon of work at a retail-oriented business. Many students who wanted to take DE found they couldn’t work in the afternoon due to involvement in cheerleading, athletics, SPIRIT and other afternoon activities. Students who discovered such con- flicts frequently opted to work on weekends or several evenings a week instead of every afternoon. “Tm not getting the hours I want,” said Elaine Dennis, who worked at County Seat for her co-op hours. Working only in the evening, she also wanted to work in the afternoon but couldn't due to various conflicts. “The hours were flexible in this pro- gram, explained DE coordinator Darrill Abel. First students figured out how many classes they were go- ing to have, then applied to stores that could employ them during their free hours. Students found evening jobs available at North Grand Mall, especially in clothing and department stores. Distributive Education not only allowed students to obtain money and work experience, but helped them decide if they wanted a business-related career. Above left MERCHANDISING. Arranging and marking merchandise are a part of David Hatfield's job at Peterson Hardware. Above right: FASHION MINDED. Anne Dunn prepares a clothing display at White's, where she works for Distributive Education. Left: SKILLFUL. Mark Kislingbury receives dictation as Barb Fett reads the instructions for an OEA project. - aL m uf ti x ! ! , H , Vocational Education 231 5% A І ' d d | Support Personnel The IMC (Instructional Materials Center) remained a common medium for students during the year. It con- tained materials in the form of books, magazines, and records that provided However, the [or many interests. [MC also served other purposes. Many students used the IMC as a quiet place to spend their free time. I stayed in the IMC instead of going to assemblies, said Stephen Fromm. “I also used it to do my homework and talk to my friends. Several students used the IMC as a meeting place rather than a place to work. | either stayed in there, or in the cafeteria.” Robert Burger commented, [MC as a or another reason — Some use the available. students felt that while there were many books and magazines, they rarely met the students’ study needs. “The resources weren't useful to the students,” Bev Brown complained. “The IMC really needs to get some more up-to-date material,” Jeff Millard. Most students went to the Public Library or the ISU Library materials for a report or | | agreed to gel projects. ome students still appreciated the IMC however. “I used the IMC about once materials and purpose, a day to study, and got a lot of use oul of it. Its a good set-up, Deborah Pugh. remarked LOOK IT UP. Debbie Hilt h | эу»! | PM “ mot hrough ner notebDoo! LOI ап «Ууу Above right: glani es ! while studying in the IMC Lower right: MEETING. Janet Glotfelty, Jackie Herrick, and Greg Sims share a light momen! during a free period. Below: CONCENTRATION. Jody Peck finds a | SR a ۳ H | e I TY La | U 11П15П nel DIIVSIG DOITICCWOTK quiet place | during a free period = = ARIES. Fro ry Jor ку! aGIIGEUI, | l! | Е š nt: Georgi: L| [TI d , $ ЕА. х! perc OH Бү 111 ЛИСЬ, ' | І 115! I VDIS рео Ур elo r ES 8 w Pam cil abson Tar Pay | VVODDek III Library h ` rx oecrelal Y Back: Sharot n Sorenson ( )] loni Grillith i nita Dye! І І DOOKKECDEI Е Аа Marilyn Secretary, Sheri Hilmer Athletic Secretar IMC I 11 LA? Fay Larkins Willlam Ripp t Education, Ann Stokka +7 Ў [nompson (101 r) : % Support Personnel U ewe 520 S MI me apaq ЕЕЕ АЕ aria =k pa e | Right: OPEN LUNCH? Eric Smay and Andrea Crabb pass up school lunch for food purchased at Burger King restaurant. Below right: HELP YOURSELF. Students fill their plates at the new do-it-yourself salad bar. Below: DESSERT. Tim Volker receives his | change after buying a chocolate ice cream I cone. — m. R — — - — s — - | “ - t — , ص‎ E COOKS. Front: Irene Kever, Elsie Constan- | Morgan, Janet Wandersee, Alice Sorenson, Val tine, Doris Moore, Patty Montag, Sharon Mott, Korkowski, Carol Loken, Verna Scandrett, Anna Mae Thiel, Mary Jo Day, Charlene Wee, Alice Jansen, Chandlee Stevens, Marilyn Lar- Dorothy Wagner, Mildred Brown. Back: Kathy зоп, Joyce Bowers, Judy Hopson. 234 Support personnel i Salad bar succeeded December 2, as students shuffled along in the lunch line, they discovered a new option available for their seventy-five cent lunch punch. Replacing the popular chef's salad was a complete salad bar. Offered to students was a help- yourself tossed salad, vegetables, and several fruits. Limited items included the USDA required two ounce pro- tein cups, consisting of meat and CUSTODIANS. Front: Lorraine Whaley, Ray Douglas Elliot, Clyde Kopf. cheese. Occasionally available were Taylas, Don Fitzgerald. Back: Ray Huston, such items as cottage cheese, macaroni salad, muffins and crackers. Similar salad bars had been tried at other high schools and found suc- cessful before Ames High obtained one. Ames High sold a lot of chef's salads, therefore it was logical to assume a salad bar would be en- joyed, remarked Kathy Morgan, food department manager. Many students expressed good opinions of the new salad bar, and judging by the number of students us- ing it, felt it was successful. “A lot of people bought salads, the line was almost longer than the regular lunch line,” observed Dave Koester. The salad bar was much better than ready made salads or the chef's salads we had. Also, the ingredients were much fresher,” explained Shana Gillette. Left: CHOOSING. Students in the lunch line choose vegetables, fruits and other food items. Support personnel 235 | e x = . l 1 С c = TA aW | B = - Ki l j dE b E Em ae s L| P 1 EN | А I poo | : | | d SA aa. TEST YOURSELF , | r. wae 1. Many students found it necessary to include a job in their schedule to help pay for A) a Car. B) future education. C) an Ames High activity ticket. 2. Students earned money and learned responsibilities and business practices by working at A) restaurants. B) clothing and retail stores. C) grocery stores. D Боек and motels. 3. With the rising costs of going out, students still enjoyed A) television. B) Brookside Park. C) each other. D) other. Aas: w i dH г Below: DOES IT FIT? Becky Toporek checks w Ú x Ji М AS WW thefitofapail of tennis shoes with the help of a Brown's Shoe Fie employee. Left: WHICH PAIR? Valerie Barnes looks over the earring selection at Swank's jewelry store in the North Grand Mall. Above: THE PREPPY LOOK. Michelle Robin- son and Bob Beck model popular clothing from John Huber Clothier. Congratulations to the Class of 1981 and continued success to Ames High McFarland Clinic, P.C. | Ames, lowa | | 238 Ads COE’S FLOWERS Jill Powell, Sara Durlam, Julie Gudgell, Chris Flynn, Susie Keenan, and Shannon Zenor enjoy visiting their mothers’ place of employment, Coe’s Flowers and Gifts. 6th and Grand 232-5432 North Grand Rexall Drugs [Kathy Johnson and Amy Waters help out a customer at North Grand Rexall Drugs. 2509 Grand 232-8020 Kentucky Fried Chicken. It’s so nice to feel so good about a meal 509 Lincoln Way 232-3616 North Grand Plaza 232-8800 AHS EMPLOYEES Carol Sutter Kathy Winkler Robin Gibson Rob Recker Kevin Larson Dawn Gibson Happy Chet Restaurants HAPPY CHEF” RESTAURANTS Congratulate the 1981 Graduates 3800 W. Lincoln Way 292-5158 a | | | | Ads 239 ones ШЕ: | | | —— —— ص‎ ee The finest in handcrafted jewelry M AMES = SILVERSMITHING N For the finest 14 K gold and sterling silver handcrafted jewlery, it’s Ames Silversmithing. From diamonds to rubies, opals to agates, we can fill your every need. Ames Silversmithing, where quality, service, and price combine to give you the very best value. 220 Main 232-0080 DECA member, Ann Dunn, works as a part time employee at White’s in downtown Ames. S PV d me} У dd) HS O | 0 v) V LADIES APPAREL 416 MAIN ST. AMES 416 Main 232-1381 l Val Barnes finds. that Swank's carries the finest f jewelry and miscellaneous decoration articles. x North Grand Mall 232-039) —u À— P. E — — nn м e — Cu — D - 1 E чь. = e n . Г , l Classic Clothing for men and women —ani vestment in your future. Michelle Robins and Bob Beck model some quality clothig from John Huber Clothier. 109 Welch 292-: NIMS SPORTSMAN’S OF AMES + à A 3 Ee F P. y” Р ER 3 gne Ame s High SE wees Row 1: Colleen Smaltz, Donna Gilbert. Ко Cer tte Ellertson, M: irk Baumel, and Pete Cyr, show that Nims | Spo ED of Ames ‹ eas many varieties of sporting equipment. 225 Main 232-1481 | “MEMORY LANE The Artists In Photography 108 Lincoln Way 232-4640 1119 Sixth Street, Nevada 382-2881 TRAVEL TRANSPORT INC, yn 20, For All Your Travel Requirements ASTA k Call 25 ТА | Pave м DeAnna Overman, Manager [| | tig | ы ta E 22, کی‎ zs. Congratulations Class of secure 6 and Duff 232-6640 CARR HARDWARE 306 Main (Zaz Value 232.3624 CARR'S 24th and Grand NORTH 2502-1191 Julie DeKovic works part time at Carr True- Value Hardware for her Distributive Educa- tion class. Ads 241 le VEDICINE CESI: WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY mA ME, OEC EYCLE “Good Times for Sale!” Kris and Kathy Blackmer spend their free time working at their father's store, the Medicine Chest. | 510 Lincoln Way 232-1653 1930 E. 13 232-6226 Volkswagon MAYFAIR | er NEN CLEANERS | Hour Service KI Shirt Laundry 5 |. = -a Tailoring — -— s — — — а —— — — چ‎ — VÀ ` $ سی‎ - ай з Ou = З ET у 3 e С i x I - e س‎ Randy Rankin helps out at his father’s | business, Mayfair Cleaners. | | E Lincoln Way and Kellogg 232-2551 508 Lincoln Way 232-2952 jl | Е | 242 Ads — cA ou om — qp Deo = a E rm sët INW Hw STEVENS MEMORIAL CHAPEL George White Congratulations to the Class of 1981 Chev rolet = geg 607 28th 232-5473 . 30 and 69 S. 233-2211 Best Wishes to the Class of 1981 117 5. Washington Ave. 232-9452 Ads 243 eure MÉI Krka, pu Ng س‎ 15 us Aa ad ode ДЕ: x. Е La We’re Right in the Center of Things! Best Western Stanite Village Mictels i | А Е j 4 ү I =ч» ,- cm a a гы mro çs М H EE کک‎ СТГ Р runh A AA Cc Ш сайат “aga 2 d Ú ÑÑ ta BEBEER — w Mes 3 | i nd MT LIS ы es ge al sé ` Ў а N e فر‎ SE + ` w — ч ee is TR e —— ee 25 Ce tet р + А, ae 25008 esq CR SA Gees Le: My Ec ode nr Late AE As e Ac ` 20м WE Sv , £ A кы py L i ` p V 5 = | کوان‎ AS ste ees XE Ей 1 uL море ST E EE -a س‎ Denny Ross closes a deal with Darwin Тгіскіф as he hands Һе keys of a brand new 2-28 tü! Darwin at Ross-Chrysler Plymouth Subaru. { Kay Kelso and Carla Luft serve Burger King customers. 0 Other AHS employes are: Rick Anderson, Melanie Black, Jim Derks, Gary Huston, Michelle Middendorf, Todd Moen, Craig Olson, Eric Smay, Karin Smith and Chrysler = Plymouth - Subaru Ltd. Cindy Toporek. THE AMERICAN WAY TO BEAT THE PUMP 128 LINCOLN WAY AMES. IOWA 50010 209 Lincoln Way 232-6550 244 Ads | i . й 4 — S © — ——— — F wë d up ` — ww F s Fa 206 Welch Fine Printing and Lithography CARTER PRESS 292-8013 I Kr I | P (| n | n A ox: ¢ v e ncm = Е 4. I : at . $ , І | - Í A ка $ ° I ` ' : 15 „э I а N x= ` - © k ч Куч +, Є Д. sre | i - rr: 4 - | аш AS e o ar ` ч pe y 4 79 2 » - e š - Z n A Ra ñ ` i air] fa l . NW | жа s. € v. udi i ` | A8 A ? P A i ‘ « 8 À | eee AA. S £ jl qi E, m Troy Nesbitt can help you remodel your home at Munn Lumber, with their wide range of sup- plies for your every home improvement need. Main and Duff 232-2112 FIRST qst NATIONAL BANK Three convenient locations: 5th and Burnett 2320 Lincoln Way Randall’s Food Store Deb Oliver, DECA employee of the First National Bank can help you with your questions about your checking account. Ads 245 We Vowel | Agency, Inc. | Ames’ Insurance Place “since 1925” Congratulations to the Class of 1981 د ————— — 426 5th 232-640 1 аца à —— T а mm 3 . SKEIE PONTIGC Í ya eH SE 7 v 2 р ылы T TT OM OR A EIE um | igi d Ku SUN Ja Ar CE MER. “еру А САЛАД ИТЕ SEE p Med каны А Re ` Е qv - E EO ay ts (eet ye РЯ éi DS d ) qe. e КА Se t 7, омоч Ç Y Your Centrallowa Pontiac and Saab Dealer. 202 S. Duff 232-6350 246 Ads Student Supply Store Karen Ross models ап ISU shirt and pom-pon from F father’s business, the Student Supply Store. 2424 Lincoln Way 292-728 GRAY REAL. ESTATE CENTURY 21 | | | | 524 Lincoln Way with friends, relatives, happenings in Ames after you've graduated and gone out into the world. Ames Tribune Ads 247 | | ij Brown's Shoe Fit Co. AHS Employees: Martha Schattauer, Rachel Heggen, Jeff Mann, Ann Freeman, and Steve Anderson. Brown's Shoe Fit is the home of Nike, Bass and many other brands of shoes. Becky Toporek examines a pair of Nike tennis e AMERICAS STEAK EXPERT 4923 W. Lincoln Way ТЕ C SE Music Homse Everything in Musical Merchandise Brian Weigel and Lisa Cowle work together part time at Barberio Cheese House. BARBERIO CHEESE HOUSE North Grand Mall І L Í — @ — r ө Jeff Symons tries out one of Eschbach's many fine guitarsi$ Eschbach Music House is the place to go for any of you musical needs. 232-3624 ы «Зеу muss, — ` Sec g La Д Гг. aaa as a BARBARA JEAN DANCERS: Front: Ann Harris, Lori Gehm, Anna Reece, IAY tia ара Se- cond: Sue Harris, Julie Prestemon, Amy Anderson, jane Buss, Julie Pfeffer, Shelly Sams, Kathy Francis, Barbara Jean Van Scoy. Third: Angie Gehm, Chris Rogers, Cindy Gene Melita Marion. The ACADEMY is designed with both the VERY SERIOUS and the CASUAL dancer in mind. 20 years Professional Teaching Experience serving the Ames community for the past 13 years... Ballet — Pointe — Jazz — Tap — Acrobatic — Polynesian — Character — Stretch and Dance Exercise Pre-Beginner, Beginner, Intermediate, @ ¿FO Advanced and Professional levels — Special designed classes for children 3 and up. Boys. Teenagers, College students, and adults. Taught on National Faculty for D.E.A., C.N.A.D.M., P.D.T.A., Dance Olympus, Dance Caravan U.S.A. — Touring Europe and the Orient. Master Degrees in Ballet and Theatrical Performing Arts. Members of D.M.A., D.E.A., C.N.A.D.M., P.D.T.A. Central Air Conditioned Studio 323 Main 232-5883 —— t o RUE. r O r. wm -— — — Ads 249 YAMAHA- SUZUKI А я. AX | n ` MU D ex lo карет о RUNE OR orem рас. | | nr UU MEM. о | ` ` ем E | SE ASR рь RIE: - = w... к P ` - $ onm e d uomo Cx i I | I ` 1 , Wi үз mp are Mix j ` ' А “ш LIT š bá T i m Ak. dn П sat e 7 é w. Fit a's TES rr CA кын m pres a ow ecc VEU nm т КЛА: ЪЗ in 2100 E. 13 232-4826 PYLE oom ee — — EE — — ¬ » we x use Kodak paper... ». fora good look. si Congratulations to the Class of 1981 -—— —À LLL LO LL LLG E ч — Pm: 121 Main 233-7363 250 Ads RADIO-TV-AUDIO Sales and Service Courteous, Expert, Reliable Service 108 Hayward 292-5963 Russ Kuehl and Luann Saddoris take time o from their workatthe Broiler. W. Lincoln Way 292-2518 ` Mary Kav's is the place to find all the special gifts and flowers for all the special people in your life. ‘Mary “Kays FLOWERS GIFTS INC. | 3134 Northwood 232-3993 | Custom T-shirt Printing 300 Designs plus 30,000 Numbers and Letters on hand A 120 Main 233-1939 PETE TEKIPPE Photography | 909 BROAD STREET STORY CITY, IOWA 919-733-4352 » ' “Ж. Ga Se, 4 ` A à НЕТ Em ДЕ CUPS ҮР L We Ф 1 se fli Ba E 2. . L Mei - » P no 2 ` = - “ zi j m ; nits A. 3. Е dn, “=. © A e W Karen Jennings enjoys coming to her mother’s craft store to shop. 507 Main Street 232-7382 Ads 251 | = Many students such as Nancy Johanns find that Cy-Ride is a convenient form of transportation which covers all sections of Ames. 232-3101 dl Grubstake employee, Angie Dodd, rings up the cash register at Grubstake Barbeque, which has the finest authentic Mexican food and barbe- qued meats. the (Ша Өч. a Darque 2512 Lincoln Way 292-9852 252 Ads m HP — ' Godfather's Pizza. EE о ARP GI (Eu eu. Че == ү Ж 2 А Pizza You Can't Refuse - 3112 Lincoln Way | 292-6542 - A, ems m —— = n — а а pm — “Making Headlines In The World Of Sporting Goods” Jennifer Martin is willing to help you with youri every sporting need. The Sports Page carries athletic shoes, equipment, and uniforms for} many sports. North Grand Mall 232-4111 | Í | | і ` MUN mms 4 P $ S EVI. AHS Employees: Row 1: Nancy Derks, Susie Yager, Laura McPhail, Aaron DeMoss, Kristi Kuhn, lom Lang, Natalie Bush. Row 2: Tim Holtz, Ann Grant, Rob Compton, Robbie Jacobson, Scott Shafer, and Karen Pattee. North Grand Mall 232-3481 Ads 253 š. ды: 4 ч Я udt ag 1 t D Zc s E eo e k AE S M E ur uo IN NOCUIT RS ANTT. | МАМЕ EVENT 2810 West St. 292-1536 REED CADILLAC -OLDS Congratulations to the Class of 1981 = H KF | A personal grooming salon for men апаў women specializing in individual attention апа 2212 Duff 232-4081 quality services. x Ones Luggage and, Leather Congratulations, AMES IOWA EUN Class of 3 IU : | [a a $ + ( š . М Ж 4 . 1 ` Е T) pm i i 3 1 i Member FDIC Main and Burnett 232-8200 a West Ames North Grand Plaza a Gilbert 232-4843 ч Ann Wessman helps Melita MaPion with опе | of Jones Luggage Leather's quality suitcases. 254 Ads ARTESIAN APCO SERVICE SIAN SERVICE fami Rood stops by for a visit at her father’s business, esian Apco service in Story City. orth on Highway 69 733-4486 COLLEGIATE PACIFIC Marna Adams, modeling an outfit from Col- egiate Pacific, displays just a few of the many )rinted items they produce. )25 E 2nd 232-5932 PATRONS Dr. M. M. Loken 501 Main St. 232-6171 Glenn I. Maze, D.D.S., P.C. 137 Lynn Ave. 292-9132 Schoenauer, Musser Co., P.C. 413 Kellogg 233-4060 Skarshaug Engineering Test Lab 4803 W. Lincoln Way 292-1432 Sevde Transfer Storage 1021 Airport Rd. 232-6605 T Galaxy Athletics 120 Welch 292-4405 Toyota-Dodge of Ames 3605 Lincoln Way 292-6611 Wandling Engineering, P.C. 932 N. 2nd St. 232-0158 B.].’s Fashion Formal Wear 2410 Chamberlain St. 292-2788 Ads 255 ` — — — س س — — — 256 Ads ADVANCED BUILDING | SYSTEMS INC. TOTAL CONSTRUCTION | SERVICE | mm oou Im pl P: o - The experience Steve Cox gains from working for his dad's construction company will prove to be a real asset for him in the future years after graduation. 1218 McCormick 232-2048 | O - PETERSON E HARDWARE INC. for DECA, Dave Hatfield works as a part time salesman at Peterson О.К. Hardware. 230 Main 232-3054 fohn Wishart finds that Hawkeye Savings Loan is a 004 place to take care of his money transactions. HAWKEYE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 4р and Kellogg 233-3130 = е UU a 8. 4 элй. ( o Ce a) 1595 - ` | LI A b Uns Een ab | „м а ae И. A. e S P Ek, nn ы р. wert 4 Ames Stationers carries a wide variety of photography equ pute along with school sup- plies and many other items. A AMES A STATIONERS 42. 238 Main 232-4161 £ Z Y. YOUNG PEOPLE'S OUTFITTERS Laura Carlson finds that Engeldinger's has a wide variety of clothes ranging from infant sizes to Junior Miss sizes. North Grand Mall 232-4705 Ads 257 - y — — M ә — em = —V I C — — a — a — —D ÑH n с 258 Ads Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of 1981 HILL STUDIO 2530 Lincoln Way Ames 292-6030 Photographers for All Occasions Serving Ames Since 1912 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE, INC. 410 5th Street 232-5240 | Susan Mathias poses with her mother in from of some of the many available frames at The Frame Shop. THE FRAME SHOF! 208 MA I 232-840 Ñ Where Quality Dictates Fashion Downtown Ames — Main Burnett Doug Smith examines one of the many selec| tions of clothing at Bledsoe's, for the first 1 fashion and the finest in quality. Main and Burnett 232-6133 The Taco Time employees from Ames High are here to serve you: Front: Johanna Hanson, Tam Fetters, Jodi Peterson. { 232-6391 Back: Кеппу Lane, Bev Brown, Liz Hotchkiss, Josie Rawson, Elizabeth DeKovic, Jedd Anderson. 518 Lincoln Way Z Che Des Moines Register diego Congratulations to the Class of 1981 PAINT BODY and All Senior High Carriers Complete Quality Painting and Body Work We Do Work on All Cars Specializing in Corvettes D | Я. k; 'Y | 232-3000 620 E. Lincoln Way Brad Ulrichson, Brett Clark, and Pete Zbaracki are just a few Ames High students who help distribute the Des Moines Register and Tribune. 518 5th 232-6220 Ads 259 —— | ARTS (рүм LM «Жал PPE kan —— W. Lincoln Way 202-5543 ee, SET ef South Duff . کے ر‎ 232-1961 | The Ames High employees, Cindy Peterson, Leah Ellsworth, | Brian Sabus, and Craig Cunningham, will serve you with а I smile at Hy-Vee. op Make Schoeneman's Your |, Q UNITED FEDERA € CHOENEMAN' S SAVINGS A (OVE CENTERS Schoeneman’s congratulates the 1981 Graduates of Ames High and wishes them all the best life brings. Claire Madden finds that United Federal Sav- ings and Loan Association is the bank she trusts j with all of her money transactions. Main and Northwestern 232-2 3910 Lincoln Way 292-7910 260 Ads 4 اکر ‎ D ; , ADAMS FUNERAL HOME the- Ж. p= — = 2 M E z. im ul p | ——— а pex: : 10009 em IO Wa EM EE I Bra Non HR ES) we pes YT ti i à TLE e AER ° I MET А о ` Ps - - = «= ”, Kä x 4 ww EI z , a € 4 . . E | Til E P H LA i Il m A The Ames High Employees, Leanne Theile, | Greg Keyser, Stacy Bartz, and Julie Foell, are 5 here to serve you with your every medicinal E- need at Drug Town. | 292- [502 Douglas 232.5121 3700 Lincoln Way 292-6191 Sears SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. North Grand Shopping Ctr. Ames, lowa 50010 = 232-6424 | І | | | pose with their parents who work at American Family Insurance. p ج‎ AMERICAN FAMILY kb + ` | WEN LI ie 2 l 4| | AUTO HOME BUSINESS HEALTH LIFE ` P Ames High employees, Eric Schwartz, Melanie PREIS EE J MADISON, WISCONSIN Swanson, Cindy Randol, and Lisa Anderson, help to make everything at Sears and Roebuck run smoothly. 819 Lincoln Way 232-4142 | Ads 261 customer at the drive-up window. EN Right: Kirk Jordison is always ready and willing | Below: Joy Hall rings up an order for ап unseen | to serve you at your convenience. Right: Working behind the scene, Ken Swan rn prepares the many varieties of McDonald's sandwiches. - —— Á — P j. — Y —À o — — - — —. —p Mc Donald's sp i | We do it all for you. | | 3621 Lincoln Way 292-5200 | 123 S. Duff 232-1234 262 Ads І pee ey Bm р о n , E H 1 : | 619 Burnett H ML oon q. - — —————— sss — ao —— —À mM — х= — — wi t — г ac L. ہے وھک‎ aD sQ; a ü. iu 6 t di a Р — ss м - E Ln G 2. BE оф аъ А» RN 1501 E. Lincoln Way — are. —— —— сз ебет — —h. —— F e - e . mm р. е A ee HÀ Ñ -——— I Midwest Trans., Inc. Congratulations to all graduates 232-7270 AMES S AHS Employees: Row 1: Chris Kuhnle, Ron Morrison, Dave Mulford, Dave Bratton, John Guy, Jim f Beckwith, Row 2: Jeff Hunziker, John Gass, Steve Sydnes, Rich Axtell, Dan Hartman, Jim Wright. 232-3543 Where Your Money Should Be. AVING [ATION E ©, x AND LOAN Downtown at 424 Main St., Pho. 232-2714 North Grand at 723 24th St., Pho. 233-3276 Ames, lowa 50010 ac Ce „а. 4 к? Б TE e Se 4 Ж rem 4 BN E i 2 4 P m š . Ja: uu ` ` , e , H : ; | WK q ; М: А dus N Pa d - ` b i “ DS od pu GR Р, E Y» a... ec P4 SAN T Ё = e IS ` m ` = 3 ` К A - D N ç е £ | ANE ` Xr ro en - . Todd and Scott Maxwell visit their father's business while Deb Frye works there part time for DECA. Ads 263 4081⁄ Kellogg | 233-3609 T Robert Thomas Dancers: (left to right) Doug Maas, Monid Zaffarano, Chris Poduska, Missy Wershay, Lindi Kopecky, Nancy Johanns, Missy Goll, Susan Munsom Yvette Vandergaast, Susan Miller, Brenda Rogan, Km Knight, Cam Kottman, Katy Magee, Selin Suarez, Susal Thompson, Shyla Osborn, Debbie Dry, Natasha Wilson Teresa Suarez, Christina Larson. | E T p | : “j heatrical Shop Ы | FOR THE SHOW | » 4 Dance Supplies Leotards — Tights Shoes Masks — Hats — Wigs Make-up — Novelties Gymnastic Supplies Kristin Ripp Award Winning Photography seniors — Our Specialty Stokka Photographers 714 Arden Street Boone 432-7692 118 Hayward Campus Plaza 292-1343 264 Ads 327 MAIN STREET AMES, IA Use Our Convenient DRIVE-UP PRESCRIPTION WINDOW Entrance from Kellogg The Shield of Quality МАРА ` Майлар” Patty Hall and Karla Derby are ready to fit you for any occasion. BOBBY ROGERS ТТТ Campustown, Downtown, and North Grand PATRONS | Ames Advertiser 508 Kellogp | 233-1251 Architects Rudi Lee [)rever Associates 315 6th St. 232-5600 The Athletic Shoe 2532 Lincoln Way Gold's Australian American Restaurant 203 Main St. 232-0505 Donald L. Good, D.D.S.. P.( 6th and Burnett 233-2898 Family Practice Medical Clinic 1128 Dull 232-4421] Harrison, Нетре McCall Municipal Airport 232-6530 Friedrich Realty 6th and Duff 232-6175 Dougherty Co., C.P.A.'s, P.C 205 Glark 232-5665 Ads 265 SCOTT CHARLES ABEL: Mod- ern Dance Show 12; Cheersquad 12; Student Council 10, 11; Scratch Pad 11; WEB 12; DECA; AHS Volunteers 12; Football 10, 11; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Track 11; Homecoming Commit- fee, LISA MACHELLE ADAMSON: Spirit 11, 12; Girls Track 11, I- Ball 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Softball 10, 11. TERESA KAY ALBERTSON: Modern Dance Show 10, 11; Cho- reographer 11; Cheersquad 10, 11; WEB Editor 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Girls’ Swimming 11, 12; Girls’ Track 10, 11; The Mouse That Roared. AMADA ALMADA: LISA JO ANDERSEN: Junior Exec; AHS Volunteers 11; Con- cert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12; Powder Puff Football 1. DAVID MARVIN ANDERSON: |- Ball 12. DAVID M. W. ANDERSON: Stu- dent Council 10, 11, 12; Student Review Board 10; Rules Commit- tee 10; AHS Radio 12; Concert Choir 12; I-Ball 12. DEB LYNNE ANDERSON: HERO; AHS Volunteers 12; Var- sity Band 10, 11; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Concert Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Sophomore Choir; Concert Choir 11, 12; Pops Choir 10; Madrigal 12. JEDD DAVID ANDERSON: WEB 12; Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 11, 12. STEVEN MARK ANDERSON: DECA; Boys Track 10; Pep Combo 12; Varsity Band 10; Con- cert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; [azz Band 12; Pep Band In Memory Of Melody Juncker A Gift SENIOR CREDITS 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11; Swing Choir 12. REID BRUCE APPLEQUIST: Boys Swimming 10; Boys’ Track 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Cross Country, JEFF ARCY; Cheersquad 11, 12; Boys State 11; Boys’ Swimming 10, 11, 12. ROXANNE M. AUEL: Student Council 10; OE. MIKE AVRAAMIDES: I CAROL E. BACHMANN: Thespi- ans 11, 12; Modern Dance Show 11; Student Council 11; AHS Cablevision 12; Speech Club 11, 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12: Marching Band 10, 11, 12; The Insect Comedy; Little Mary Sun- shine; One Acts ‘79, '80, '81; The Mad Gypsy; Between Two Thieves; The Visit; The Mouse That Roared. VALERIE BARNES: LAURA M. BARTA: Student Council 10, 11; SPIRIT 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 11; Senior Sen- ate; Girls’ Tennis 10, 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Soph- omore Choir; Little Mary Sun- shine; Committee to Aid Foreign Speaking Students, STACY SUE BARTZ: Modern Dance Show 10; Cheersquad 12; Student Council 11; Junior Exec; WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Homecoming Queen. MARK JOSEPH BAUMEL: Stu- dent Council 10; Junior Exec; Senior Senate; Bovs' Golf 10, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Student Support Group 12. JEAN THERESA BAUM- GARTEN: AHS Volunteers 12; Girls' Swimming 10; Girls' Track I cannot leave a though, a dream — Only the chance to see a beam Of light that touches each new day And a chance to find a way. I cannot help, or touch a hand Or point to wonders of this land, I only leave a chance to see Because I gave a part of me. Katherine Johns 266 Senior Credits 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 12; Powderpuff Football 12. BRIAN THOMAS BEAUDRY: DECA; I-Ball 10, 11, 12. BILL BEAVERS: Boys' State 11; Football 10, 11, 12; Boys' Track 10, 11, 12, MICHAEL R. BECHTEL; DECA; EBCE. ANGELA SUE BENDORE: Sen- ior Girls Club; Student Council 10, 11; WEB Editor 12: SPIRIT 11. 12; AHS Volunteers 12: Senior Senate; Girls’ Basketball 10: I- Ball 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Student Model House Session 12, HELEN LOUISE BENSON: Cadet Teaching. JENNIFER LEIGH BENSON: Senior Girls’ Club; Student Coun- cil 10, 11; WEB 11, 12; AHS Vol- unteers 11, 12; I-Ball 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Soph- omore Choir. RANDALL KEITH BERGER: Baseball 10; Debate 10. DEEANN BERGREN: Girls' Golf 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Concert Band 12; March- ing Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 11, 12. BOB D. BERGSTROM: Baseball 10; Football 11, 12; I-Ball 11, 12. MICHELLE BIRD: DANA A. BLAKELY: Indoor Track; I-Ball 11, 12. SUSAN LYN BLAKELY: DECA: AHS Volunteers. GINA LEE BLAU: Senior Girls Club; Cadet Teaching; AHS Vol- unteers 12; Twirler 10, 11. HOPE BOCKOVEN: STEVE S. BOGUE: Baseball 10. DIANE JOY BOND: Scratch Pad 12; AHS Volunteers 12; EBGE; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; All-State 12; Concert Choir 12; Madrigal 12; Swing Choir 12; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. SUSAN KAY BORGEN: Senior Girls Club; Junior Exec; HERO; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football 12. VINCENT JACQUE BOT- TINELLI: Boys' Tennis 12. BRETT BOWERS: =. PHIL BRACKELSBERG: A Radio; Boys Track 10, 11. 1 Boys Basketball 19; I-Ball 12: Pe Band 10, 11; National Me Scholar Letter of Commendati KAREN C. BRADY: Mode Dance Show 12: Senior Gir Club; Student Council 10, 11. 1 Junior Exec; WEB 11, 12: HERG AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Powde Puff Football 10, 11. 12. DAVID MAX BRATTON: I-Ba 10, 11, 12. DONNA BROWN: LISA BROWN: Girls’ Crogi Country 10; Marching Band 16 One Acts '81. SALLY A. BROWN: Studer Council 10, 11, 12; WEB 12; Cadet Teaching; AHS Volunteers 12; Ë Ball 12; Powder Puff Football 118 12; Pep Club 10. 2 MICHAEL ROY BUNTING: Var sity Band 10; Concert Band 11, 12] Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 11, 128 Orchestra 11, 12. g KAREN J. BURGASON: WEB 12) Cadet Teaching; Girls’ Track 16 11, 12; Girls’ Basketball 10, 11; B Ball 11, 12; Sophomore Choir. NATALIE JOELLEN BUSH: Sen ior Girls Club; WEB 11; AHS Vol unteers 10, 12; Lab Assistant 10 Senior Senate 12; Gymnastics 11 Girls' Basketb all 10; Powder Puf Football 12; National Meri Scholar Letter of Commendation. JIM H. BYRIEL: SHELBY LARUE CAMPBELL Modern Dance Show 10, 11; Chol reographer 12; Cheersquad 10g AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Speech Club 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12. DOUG GARY CANNON: Foot! ball 12; Powder Puff Footbal® Coach 12. d JOEL CAREY: | JEFF LEE CARLSON: LAURA JEAN CARLSON: Mod ern Dance Show 11, 12; Cheer uad 12; Senior Girls Club; Stu- ent Council 10, 11; Scratch Pad 11; AHS Volunteers 11, 12 Speech Club 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12 National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. LAURA KAY CARLSON: TIM D. CARNEY: Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12. ; CHERON CARR: 5 SUSANNE CARTER: . aea raar S t meg sher 12: h Exec; WE ARTT 11, 12, SPIRIT Co- FK: DECA; Twirler 10, 11, VERN CATUS: Modern е Show 10, 11; TRI: Baseball Football 10. 11, 12; I-Ball L 22. ND ARMSTRONG CLARK: Games 11, 12; WEB 11: -h Club 11, 12; Sophomore г Concert Choir 11, 12; » Choir 10, 11, 12; Insect edv. Little Mary Sunshine, fouse That Roared. PHA CLARK: Modern е Show 11, 12: Varsity Band Doncert Band 11. 12; Pep I 11, 12: Marching Band 10, Band Officer 12; All-State 112: Orchestra 12; Ensembles Sophomore Choir; Concert ir 12: Treble Pops Choir 10. | RENEE CLEM: Modern te Show 10, 11, 12; DECA. TT LOGAN CLEMOW: Т [; ° Volunteers 10; Boys’ Swim- 210. = ANN CLINE: KR SUE CLOUD: Varsity d 10: Concert Band 11, 12; Band 12: Marching Band 10. FILA KAY COADY: Student ncil 10: WEB 12; AHS Volun- 5 11, 12: Powder Puff Football 11. 12: Girls’ Track 11; Girls еа! 10, 11; Girls’ Softball 11. 12; Student Support Group I2: Pep Club 10. LLIAM RICHARD COLE: 11112: Football 11. 12. UL LEONARD COMER: Boys' | 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Band 10; Marching Band 10, ILS. CONEY: T I. ) EARL COOK: Indoor 12; Boys’ Track 12; Boys Єз Country 10; I-Ball 11, 12; ) Combo 12; Varsity Band 10; йсегї Band 11, 12; Pep Band 11. 12; Marching Band 10, 11, azz Ba nd 11, 12; State of lowa olar; National Merit Scholar N lis LE COPPETT: Tal IN MILBERN CORE: Varsity ] 10; Concert Band 11, 12; Band 10, 11, 12; Marching d 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 12; d Officer 10; The Visit. Т. CORNETTE: Baseball 11: ball 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12. ACQUELINE B. COURTEAU: plans 11, 12: Model U.N. 11, 12; Speech Club 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11: Concert Band 12: Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Senior One-Act Director; Insect Com- edy: The Mad Gypsy: Between Two Thieves; National Merit Scholar Finalist. LISA GAIL COWLE: AHS Volun- teers 10, 11, 12; Librarv Assistant 10, 11: Flag Corps 12. DOUG 5. COWLES: AHS Gablevision 12; Baseball 10; Foot- ball Trainer 10, 11, 12; Hockey Club 9. 10, 11, 12. DAN C. COY: Senior Senate; AHS Cablevision 12; AHS Radio 12: Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11: Powder Pulf Footbal Coach 12. RENEE LYNN CROCKETT: RAYMOND CROOK: PAUL GREG CRUDELE: T I ЕВСЕ; Lab Assistant II. CRAIG RICHARD CUNNING- HAM: Cheersquad Captain 11; Cadet Teaching; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Swimming 10; Boys’ Track 11, 12; I-Ball 11, 12. PETER D. CYR: T I; Wrestling 10, 11; Boys’ Cross Country 10. DENA MARIE DAHLGREN: DECA; Sophomore Choir; Pep Club 10. KRISTEN DAVIS: Student Coun- cil 10, 11; Junior Exec: WEB 11, 12: WEB Editor 12; Sophomore Choir. VALERIE KAY DAYTON: Girls’ Golf 10. JULIE ANN DEKOVIC: DECA; AHS Volunteers 12; Sophomore Choir. PETER ANTHONY DELLVA: Football 11: I-Ball 12; National Merit Scholar Letter Commenda- tion. AARON DEAN DEMOSS: ELAINE MARIE DENNIS: Mod- ern Dance Show 12; Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; DECA; Homecoming Committee 10, 11, 12; Committee to Aid Foreign Speaking Stu- dents. KARLA ]. DERBY: Senior Girls Club; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec; DECA; AHS Volun- teers; Senior Senate; Pep Club 10. JON DEREUS: NANCY JO DERKS: Girls’ Track 11: Girls’ Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12: Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Girls' Softball 10, 11, 12. LINDA DIETZ: KATHY A. DIRKS: Modern Dance Show 11; Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; Student Tutor 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11. TODD ORLO DRENNAN: DECA; EBCE; AHS Radio 12. ANNE MARIE DUNN: Junior Exec; WEB 12; DECA: AHS Vol- unteers 12; Girls Swimming 10; Girls’ Track 10, 11; Girls’ Basket- ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Pulf Foot- ball 11, 12. LANA M. DURHAM: Senior Girls Club; DECA; EBCE; Pow- der Puff Football 12. SARA J. DURLAM: DECA. JEFF SCOTT EAGAN: Bovs' Golf 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Basketball 10, 11, 12. TODD A. EGELAND: T l; AHS Radio 12. ALLISON EDITH ELDER: Rules Committee 12; Junior Exec; Sen- ior Senate; Gymnastics 9, 10, 11; Girls’ Swimming 11; Varsity Band 10: Goncert Band 11, 12; March- ing Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 11, 12: Band Officer 12; Ensembles 11; Orchestra 12. ANNETTE LYNNE ELLERT- SON: OE; Varsity Band 10. NANCY LEAH ELLSWORTH: PEGGY ANN ELLSWORTH: CRAIG J. ELROD: DECA. KAREL BETH ENGELSTAD: DIANE ELAINE ERICKSON: Flag Corps 11, 12; The Insect Comedy. SHELLY ESCHBACH: GERALD LANCE EVANS: AHS Radio; AHS Cablevision; Football 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Basketball 10; I- Ball 11, 12. SHAWN DAVID EVANS: Base- ball 11, 12; Football 10, 11; I-Ball ARIZ SHERRILL MARIE EVANS: Sen- ior Girls Club; DECA. HEATHER EVEN: Modern Dance Show 11, 12. JULIE ANN FENTON: WEB 12; Cadet Teaching: Girls’ Track 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Basketball 10; Girls’ Cross Country 10; I-Ball 12; Pow- der Puff Football 11, 12. BARBARA ANN FETT: OE; AHS Volunteers 12; Homecoming Committee. DAVID FETT: DAVID W. FICKEN: T I; Wres- tling 10, 11. LINDA L. FLATT: Student Coun- -r TIS «UY tq tx. ett? == — qa SR WAR t wr «mn mane + » per cil 10; 1-Ball 10. KELLY ANN FLESCH: AHS Vol- unteers 12; Homecoming Com- mittee 10, 11, 12, JAMES FLETCHER; AMY ELIZABETH FLOREN: Treble Pops 12. TIM A. FOLEY: JAMI FRAMPTON; KATHRYN ANNE FRANCIS: Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; DECA; Homecoming Committee 12. TODD FRANK: CHARLES FRAZIER: JAMES F. FREDERIKSEN: Con- cert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Sopho- more Choir; Concert Choir 11, 12; Madrigal Choir 11, 12; Swing Choir 11, ANN MARIE FREEMAN: Mod- ern Dance Show 11; Cheersquad 10: I-Ball 11; National Meril Scholar Letter of Commendation. DEBBIE S. FRYE: Senior Girls Club: Student Council 10, 11; DECA: EBGE; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Senior Senate; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12. JOHN GASS: Bovs Swimming 10. ANGELA TERESE GEHM: Mod- ern Dance Show 11; Powder Puff Football 12; Varsity Band 10; Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. | MARY CLARE GERGEN: Stu- dent Council 10, 11; Student Review Board 10, 11; Junior Exec; WEB Editor 12; Student Tutor 11; AHS Volunteers 11; Senior Sen- ate; Girls Tennis 10, 11, 12; National Merit Scholarship Finalist. WILLIAM GERSTEIN: JOSEPH E. GIBBONS: Wrestling 11, 12; Homecoming King. DAWN GIBSON: DONNA S. GILBERT: DECA. CHERYL GILLEN: DAVID DELMAR GILLETTE: Thespians 12; Boys Swimming 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Concert Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Senior One Act Direc- tor; The Visit; Between Two Thieves; One Acts 79, ‘80, 80; The Mad Gypsy: The Mouse That Roared; Arsenic and Old Lace; Model House Session. GARY MICHAEL GORMAN: I-Ball 10, 11, 12. GAIL M. GOSLIN: Senior Credits 267 — — —— ee — м -- س — د‎ en — ` - — nn MÀ PO waar р тетер on = — — Feo SUSANNE MARIE GOSTOM- SKI: Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. JANE MAYER GRADWOHL: Modern Dance Show 10, 11; Sen- ior Girls Club; Junior Exec; WEB 12: AHS Volunteers 12; Senior Senate: Girls’ Basketball 10; I- Ball 11, 12; I-Volleyball 10; Pow- der Puff Football 10, 11, 12. SUZANNE LYNNE GRAHAM: WEB 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Twirler 10, 11, 12; The Insect Comedy, ANNE CATHERINE GRANT: AHS Volunteers 10; Powder Puff Football 10, 11; Concert Band 11, 12: Varsity Ban d 10; Pep Band 13; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. TRACY LYNN GRATHWOHL: Health Oc. STEPHEN DONALD GRAVES: Football 12; Hockey 10, 11, 12. KELLIS M. GREGORY, JR.: Tal. JOHN GEORGE GREINER: MARK L. GREINER: WEB 11; T I; Support Group. SCOTT DONALD GRIFFEN: AHS Volunteers 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football Coach 12. LISA SUZANNE GROSSMAN: MARY R. GRUBER: Thespians 11, 12; Modern Dance Show 10, 11, 12; Choreographer 11, 12; WEB 12; Speech Club 12; Girls’ Tennis 10; Summer Theatre 11; The Insect Comedy; Little Mary Sunshine; The Маа Gypsy; Between Two Thieves; One Acts '80; The Visit; The Mouse That Roared. CARA JEAN GUNNELLS: KRISTAL HAGEMOSER: Mlod- ern Dance Show 11; HERO; Speech Club 12; State of Iowa Scholar. DANIEL ROBERT HALL: DECA; Baseball 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12. DEBRA KAE HALL: Senior Girls Club; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 12: Homecoming Committee 10, 12. PATTY A. HALL: DECA: AHS Volunteers 10; Powder Puff Foot- ball 12. ULIE ANN HAMBY: Girls’ Bas- etball 10; I-Ball 12. BONNIE SUE HAMMER: TRI: Lab Assistant. MICHAEL EDWARD HAM- MOND: War Games 11; Model U.N. 10, 11, 12. DOUG JOHN HANSON: Cheer- squad 11,12; Captain 11; DECA; 268 Senior Credits AHS Radio; AHS Cablevision; I- Ball 12. MARK HARLAN HANSON: Boys State 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Boys Track 10; Boys' Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12. ANN E. HARRIS: Cheersquad 10, 12; Captain 10; AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Gymnastics 11; Girls Track 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football! 10, 11, 12. SUSAN E. HARRIS: Modern Dance Show 10, 11; Artistic Director 11; Choreographer 12. DAVID DUANE HATFIELD: JANE MARIE HAUSER: AHS Volunteers 12; Varsity Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 10; Concert Choir 12; Sophomore Chorus; Madrigal Choir 12; Pep Club. RICHARD ALAN HAWBAKER: WEB 12; Goncert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. GARY MICHAEL HAYENGA: RACHEL ANNETTE HEGGEN: Modern Dance Show 11, 12; Stu- dent Council 10; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; AHS Cablevision 12; Speech Club 12; Girls’ Track 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10: Concert Choir 11, 12; Messengers 10, 11. JAMES NICHOLAS HENSON: AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Baseball 10; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football Coach 12. DAVE L. HERMANSON: ROBERT ALAN HICKLIN: TIMOTHY ROY HICKMAN: Scratch Pad Artist 12; Speech Club 12; Concert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Madrigal Choir 10, 11, 12; All-State Choir 10, 11; Swing Choir 10, 11, 12; Lit- tle Mary Sunshine; One Acts '80, '81; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. CATHY M. HIGHLAND: Senior Girls Club; Junior Exec; AHS Volunteers 12; I-Ball 11, 12: Pow- der Puff Football 11, 12. DEBORAH HILL: TODD HOLST: ALAN N. HOLTER: AHS Radio 12; Wrestling 10; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. CINDY SUE HOOVER: DAVID HOOVER: CINDY SUE HOPSON: Girls’ Basketball 10; Girls’ Softball 10: EBC E. KERRY K. HOUK: DECA. STEVE ARTHUR HOWELL: Baseball 10; Boys Golf 10, 11, 12; Boys Basketball 10; I-Ball 12; Varsity. Band 10; Concert. Band 11; Marching Band 10, 11 RANDY DEAN HOWERTON: I-Ball 12. SCOTT ANDREW HUDSON: Boys’ Golf 10, 11, 12; Bovs' Swim- ming 10, 11, 12. JO ANN HUSE; Flag Corps 10. JULIA ANN HUTCHCROFT: Student Tutor 11; I-Ball 10, 11, 12: Little Mary Sunshine; Julius Cae- sar. Mad Gvpsy; The Visit; The Mouse That Roared; One Acts '81; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. TERI LYNN HUTT: Cadet Teaching; Girls’ Track 10; Powder Puff Football 12 HUE HUYNH: PHAT HUYNH: DEBORAH IRWIN: BOB G. JACOBSEN: AHS Radio 12; AHS Cablevision 12: Football 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Track 11. ROBERT EDWARD JACOBSEN: War Games 11; I-Ball 10; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 12. JOEL ALAN JAMISON: Wres- tling 10; Boys’ Track 11, 12; Boys Cross Country 11, 12; I-Ball 12. LEIGH ALAN JENISON: Foot- ball 10. 11, 12; Boys’ Track 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 12. KAREN JEAN JENNINGS: SPIRIT 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Girls Swimming 12; Girls’ Track 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; I-Vol- leyball 10, 11; Varsity Band 10, 11; Concert Band 12; Marching Band 10; 11, 12; JOHN R. JEWELL: Wrestling 10, JU Tes CHUCK P. JOHNSON: Boys Bas- ketball 10, 11. MISSY D. JOHNSON: Student Council 11: TAI; Girls’ State 11. SCOTT JOHNSON: B. KEITH JONES: MELODY FAWN JUNCKER: Volunteers 11, 12; Health Occu- pations. TAMMI JORDAN-HANSON: Flag Corps 10. MISSY L. KARAS: Modern Dance Show 11; Junior Exec: Lab Assistant 10, 11: Girls’ Swimming 10, 11, 12; Little Mary Sunshine; Summer Theatre 10; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commen- dation. GERGORY KAYSER: TERRY KEIGLEY: JENNY LYNN KELLER: WES И SPIRIT 12; Speech Club 12: Gap cert Band 10, 11. 12: Pep Band З 2 12; Marching Band 10. 11, 72: test. Band 10, 11. 12: Band Offi cer Û All-State 12: Little Mary Su shine; One Acts Ri Studen Model House Session: National- Merit Scholar Finalist TARA CELESTE KELLY: Gi Swimming 10, 11. 12: Борһияпог Choir: Concert Choir 11, 12. CHERINE LOUISE KENT: Stu. dent Council 11; Insect Comedy. LAURIE KERNAN: Moderm ` Dance Show 11: Junior Ехес 8. Senior Senate; Flay Corps 10. 1f 12; Captain 12; Powder Puff Poot ball 12; Pep Club 10. AFZAL M. KHAN: Boys Tennis 10, FARAHNAZ KHOSRAVAN: ” NASSER, KIFEL: ' CONNIE KINCZEWSKI: CHRIS WILLIAM KIRKLAND: Indoor Track 10, 11. 12; Bovs-m- Swimming 10, 11, 12; Boys Tracki - 10, 11, 12; Boys Cross Country 160; 135125 x STEPHEN MICHAEL KIRK- LAND: Football 10, 11; Boys Track 12; Boys Basketball 10, 11. MARK TOD KISLINGBURY;: Chess Club 12; Junior Exec. Office Education; AHS Volun-§- teers 10, 11, 12; Speech Club 11: Wrestling 12: Boys Cross Country 11. MARK ALFRED KITCHEN: AHS Volunteers 12; EBCE; I-Ball 102 Pep Club 10. STEVEN ANTHONY KLIEWER: SPIRIT 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band) 10. | KEVIN KNISS: Т 1. KARA DIANNE KNOX: Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11; Flag Corps 11, 12; Concert Choir § 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus: Madrigal Choir 11. JULIE ANN KNUTSON: Senior Girls’ Club; DECA; Girls’ Basket- ball 10, 11; Powder Puff Football 10, 11. | MARK JOHN KONEK: AHS Radio 12; AHS Cablevision 12:3 Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 107 11, 12; Wrestling 10, 11, 12. | VICKI SUZANNE KOPECKY: ` CHRISTINE KOSCHORRECK:§ Concert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; |r.-Sr. Pops 11, 12. | CEY ANNE KOTTMAN: m Dance Show 12: Chore- her 12: Cheersquad 10. 11. main 12: Scratch Pad 11: ` Ciub 12; Pep Club 10. € KRISTIN SUE KUHN: Modern Dance Show 11; AHS Volunteers 21 12 AHS Radio 12; AHS Mil Cablevision 12; Speech Club 11, HEC 12; Concert Choir 12; Sophomore HE Chorus: Insect Comedy: Treble Pops Choir. E CHRISTOPHER TODD E KUHNLE: JOE А. KUNESH: Isi E WAYNEEAGLEHEART E LAMB: E BRADLEY ALLAN LAMP: E KENNETH W. LANE: ` TOM J. LANG: Modern Dance ® Show 12; Cheersquad 12; AHS E Radio 12; AHS Cablevision 12. SCOTT EVAN LANNING: War Games 11; Model U.N. 10, 11. DIANA DEE LARSON: WILLIAM LEE LATHAM: Base- E ball 10, 11, 12; Football 10; Wres- E thng 10, 11, 12. ELISA G. LAUGHLIN: Speech Е Club 12: Girls Track 12; Girls’ ® Cross Country 12. KE RALPH R. LAWSON: Wrestling f 10. - CHARLES F. LAYTON: Scratch Pad 10; Editor 11; Boys’ Track 12; I-Ball 11; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; [azz Band 10, 11, 12: National Merit Scholar Semi- CG Finalist. ` SINHOLE: E VAN KIM THI LE: ` ANITA JO LEE: Tal IF ANDREW LERSTEN: Scratch “= Pad 11, 12; SPIRIT 11. 12: AHS Volunteers 11. 12; I-Ball 10, 12; 10105 Caesar. National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. f SHARON LINDSAY: LESLIE LITTLEDIKE: Modern Dance Show 11, 12: Health Oc- 1- Ball 11, 12: Sophomore Chorus. MOLLY JANE LOHNES: Sopho- more Chorus. MICHAEL R. LONG: Scratch Pad 12: Senior Senate; Girls Swim- ming 11, 12: Concert Choir 11, 12. GARY F. LOUIS: Footbal! 10. 11, 12; Boys’ Track 10. 11, 12; I-Ball Ё 10,11, 12. | TERRY KAY LOWE: Flag Corps 10. | BRIAN С. LUCKETT: WEB 12; ЧЫ Tel LYNDA SUE LUFT: STEVE MA: SABRINA LYNN MADSEN: I- Ball 10, 11, 12; I-Volleyball 10; Powder Puff Football 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Band Officer 12. RAMY ALY MAHMOUD: JOEL PRICE MANATT: Thespi- ans 10, 11, 12: Modern Dance Show 11, 12; Choreographer 12; Concert Band 11; Varsity. Band 10: Marching Band 10, 11; Insect Comedy; Little Mary Sunshine; Julius Caesar; Mad Gypsy; Between Two Thieves: The Visit; The Mouse That Roared; One Ac! Director 81; One Acts 79, 80; Thespian President 12. ANNE DONNA MANGOLD: Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. JEFF SCOTT MANN: WEB Edi- tor 12; Boys’ State 11; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 12; Bovs' Track 12; I- Ball 11, 12; Powder Puff Football Coach 12. MELITA MARION: JENNIFER K. MARTIN: Student Council 10; DECA; AHS Volun- teers 10, 11, 12; Senior Senate; Girls Track 10, 11; Girls’ Basket- ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball 10, 11, 12. MARY A. MARTIN: WEB 12: Gymnastics 10; Pep Combo 12; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Jazz Band 11, 12: Concert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11; Madrigal Choir 10, 11, 12; The Insect Com- edy: Little Mary Sunshine. LANA KAY MARTY: Modern Dance Show 10, 11, 12; Junior Exec; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Gymnastics 10, 11, 12: Girls Track 10; Pep Club 10. NELS H. MATHEWS: Wrestling 10. SUSAN LYNN MATHIAS: ANNA McANNALLY: AHS Vol- unteers 11. MARILYN LAWTON McCOR- MACK: SHAWN MARIE McCOY: ROBIN RAE McHONE: Student Council 10, 11; Rules Committee 11; Junior Exec; WEB 12: Cadet Teaching: AHS Volunteers 10, 11; Girls’ State 10, 11; Gymnastics 10, 11, 12: Girls’ Cross Country 12; Powder Puff Football 12: Home- coming Committee 12; Student Support Group 12; Committee to Aid Foreign Speaking Students, MICHELE MARIE McKINNEY: WEB 12; AHS Volunteefs 11. 12; Girls’ Track 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Bas- ketball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Softball 10, 11, 12, JAMES W. McMECHAN: War Games 10, 12; Model U.N. 11; National Merit Scholar Semi- Finalist. LAURA JANE McPHAIL: BRIAN LOUIS MEALS: LISA ANN E MEEDEN: Student Council 10; Girls Track 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Basketball 11; I-Ball 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12. GIL GEORGE MEIER: Tal. PATTI JANELLE MENDEN- HALL: Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Band Officer 10; Concert Choir 12. MICHELE RAE MERCIER: TONY JOSEPH MICHEL: WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Football 10, 11; Indoor Track 12; Boys’ Track 12; Boys’ Basketball 10; I- Ball 11, 12. TAMARA JO MICKELSON: Modern Dance Show 11: Senior Girls Club; I-Ball 10; Powder Puff Football 11. MICHELLE A. MIDDENDORF: Scratch Pad 12; Speech Club 12; Powder Puff Football 12: Concert Band 11, 12; Varsitv Band 10; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 12; Homecom- ing Committee 11, 12. ALAN FREDERICK MILLER: Chess Club 10. 11; Model U.N. TELE š +p. $ etit? eee TTT Е ТҮҮ ГРІ ХАБ dh ECKE A AE UTE pereonta A CoV овоч з +2116 + с ТААЛА kond . LAG ‘or? „+ » KELKA 4 f: 2: Scratch Pad 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; National Merit Scholar Final- ist. DON MILLER: Cheersquad 11; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10; I-Ball 11, 12. LISA MARIE MILLER: Modern Dance Show 11, 12; Senior Girls Glub; AHS Volunteers 12; Senior Senate; Speech Club 12; One Acts Hi: National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. MIKE 5. MILLER; Tel, CLARK THOMAS MOEN: Boys Basketball 10, 11, 12. ANDY R. MONTAG: AHS Radio 12; AHS Cablevision 12; Boys Golf 12. JON EDWARD MOORE: Boys Basketball 10, 11, 12; Football 10. ERIK ANDREAS MORKEN: JAMES VERNON MORRISON: MARK ROBERT MORRISON: T E Football 10; Wrestling 11. RON ALAN MORRISON: Boys: Track 12; Pep Combo 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12: Ensembles 12: Sophomore Chorus. MIKE D. MUENCH: AHS Volun- teers 10, 11; Wrestling 10, 11, 12. DAVE M. MULFORD: WEB 12: Baseball 10; Boys Swimming 10. 11; Concert BAnd 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10. 11, 12; Concert Choir 11; Sopho- ,ehmkuhl's monev $ d регу, Senior Credits 269 more Chorus; Little Mary Sun- shine, One Acts 74, BRIAN ANTHONY MULHALL: WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Baseball; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Boys Track 10, 11, 12; Boys' Basketball 10; I-Ball 12. SCOTT M. MURTHA: WEB Edi- tor 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. PAULA JEAN NAGLE: SCOTT ALLAN NELSON: SUSAN DENISE NELSON: Mod- ern Dance Show 12; Senior Girls Club; WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 10; Powder Puff Football 10, 11; Sophomore Chorus 10; Pep Club 10. CRAIG A. NERVIG: Work Alter- native Program. TROY GLEN NESBITT: AHS Volunteers 12; Baseball 12; Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Foot- ball Coach 12. KELLY WILLIAM NETCOTT: NGOC TRAM THI NGUYEN: JEFF DONALD NICHOLS: Indoor Track 10, 11; Boys’ Track 10; I-Ball 11, 12. CHRIS A. NORDIN: THOMAS NORRBY: Chess Club 12; Model U.N. 12; Concert Choir 12; Madrigal Choir 12; All-State Choir 12; Swing Choir 12. KATHY LYNN NORRIS: ELISABETH CLARE NOST- WICH: WEB 2; Lab Assistant 12. JONI MARIE O'BRIEN: DEB SUE OLIVER: Junior Exec; DECA; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; EBCE; I-Ball 12. CARLA ANNETTE OLSSON: DECA; AHS Volunteers 11; Girls’ Basketball 10; I-Ball 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football 11. MARIA T. OSBORN: Thespians 10, 11, 12; Modern Dance Show 12; Student Tutor 11; AHS Volun- teers 11; Senior Senate; Speech Club 12; Concert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Insect Com- edy; Between Two Thieves; Little Mary Sunshine; One Acts '79; Jul- ius Caesar; Arsenic and Old Lace; Mad Gypsy; The Mouse That Roared; The Visit; Senior Direc- tor One Acts '81; Summer Thea- Ire. KRISTEY L. PALMATEER: AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Library Assistant 10, 11; Flag Corps 12. KAREN BLEVINS РАТТЕЕ: Modern Dance Show 12; Indoor 270 Senior Credits Track Manager 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Swimming 10; Boys’ Track Man- ager 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Basketball 10; I-Ball 10, 11; Varsity Band 10, 11; Jazz Band 11; Flag Corps 11, 12; SPIRIT 12. KARIN BRITA PAULSEN: Thes- pians 11, 12; Modern Dance Show 11, 12; Student Tutor 11; Speech Club 12; Girls’ Cross Gountry 10; I-Ball 12; Orchestra 10, 11; Summer Theatre 11; Pep Club 10; Julius Caesar; Mad Gypsy; The Visit; The Mouse That Roared; Arsenic and Old Lace; Between Two Thieves; One Acts 80, DI. STEVEN NEIL PEARCE: I-Ball 10, 11, 12. BRUCE P. PEDIGO: Wrestling 10, 11, 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching 10, 11. BECKY L. PESEK: CYNTHIA L. PETERSON: AHS Volunteers 12; Library Assistant 10, 11, 12; Girls' Track 10, 11, 12. JODI LYNN PETERSON: Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; Captain 12; DECA; Homecoming Commit- tee 12. SHARON RAYE PETERSON: LAURIE J. PLETCHER: Student Council 10; Scratch Pad 12; Girls' Track 10, 12; Girls’ Gross Country 10; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; I-Volleybafl 10, 11: Concert Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; All - State Band 11, 12; Orchestra 11, 12. SUSANNE LYNN POPELKA: KEN W. POWERS: Boys’ Golf 10; [-Bal] 10, 11, 12. JULIE ANN PRESTEMON: Jun- lor Exec; WEB 11; DECA; AHS Volunteers 12; Senior Senate; Homecoming Committee 10, 12. TODD E. PRICE: Football 12; Indoor Track 12; Boys' Track 12; I-Ball 12. ELIZABETH AMY PULSIFER: AHS Volunteers 11, 12. PATRICK J. RADOSEVICH: DECA. CYNTHIA RAE RANDOL: DECA. MARK ANDREW RAWSON: WEB 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Track 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12. JILL ANNE REDMOND: AHS Volunteers 10, 12; Pep Combo 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 10, 11, 12. ANNA MARIE REECE: WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 12; Concert Choir 11, 12; Swing Choir 12. PAUL RUSSELL RICHARDS: Chess Club 12; Concert Band 10. RENEE ELLEN RICHARDSON: Senior Senate; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 12; Con- cert Choir 12; Sophomore Chorus; Madrigal 11, TODD ALAN RICHARDSON: Cheersquad 11, 12; Captain 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Volun- teers 11, 12; Senior Senate; Base- ball 11, 12; Boys’ Basketball 10; I- Ball 11, 12. KRISTEN KAYE RIPP: Cheers- quad 10, 11, 12; Captain 10; Junior xec; Senior Senate; Girls’ Track 10; Concert Choir 11, 12; Sopho- more Chorus; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11; One Acts 81. CYNTHIA LYNN ROBINSON: LINDA KAY ROBINSON: MICHELLE DENISE ROBIN- SON: Modern Dance Show 10, 11; AHS Volunteers 12; Speech Club 11, 12; Girls’ Swimming 10, 11, 12; Treble Pops Choir 10; Chamber Choir 12; Concert 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Madrigal 11, 12. DAVID LEE КОЕ: PATTY ANNE ROHACH: AHS Volunteers 11; Girls’ Track 11: Girls’ Basketball 10, 11, 12; Pow- derpuff Football 12; Girls’ Soft- ball 10, 11, 12. SONIA KAY ROLLAND: KIM ROLLEFSON: TAMARA JEAN ROOD: Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Con- cert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Swing Choir 12; Little Mary Sunshine, Mad Gypsy, Arsenic and Old Lace, One Acts '80, '81; National Merit Scholar Finalist. LUCY MARGARET ROSAUER: SPIRIT 11, 12; Girls’ Track 10; Girls’ Cross Country 10; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10. JENNIFER SUE ROSS: Thespi- ans 11, 12; Modern Dance Show 11, 12; Choreographer 12; WEB 11; SPIRIT 11, 12; SPIRIT Co- Editor 12; One-Act Director; Summer Theater 11; Insect Com- edy, Between Two Thieves, Mad Gypsy, The Mouse That Roared, The Visit, Arsenic and Old Lace, Who's on First?, One Acts 79, ‘80, '81. SCOTT ALLEN ROSSMILLER: AHS Radio; Baseball 10, 11, 12; I- Ball 11, 12. RUBIO ENRIQUE RODOLFO: PEGGY JO SANDERS: AHS Vol- unteers 11; I-Ball 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10. MARTHA JANE SCHATTAUER: Modern Dance Show 12; Cheers- quad 12; Student Council 10; Jun- JULIE ELLEN SCHOENROCK B - к: š hh | 1 ior Exec; AHS Volunteers 11, 1 Speech Club 12; 1-Вай 11, 128 ;hoir 11, 12. 4 Гы Dance Show 12; Concert Cho 12; Swing Choir 12. 1 MATT DAVID SCHILL: Footbal 12. MEG E. SCHNEIDER: Тһезріап - 11, 12; WEB 11; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; AHS Cablevision 12: Speech Club 11, 12; Concer Choir 11; Sophomore Chorus: |r. Sr. Pops 11. | Office Education; Girls Basket- ball 10; I-Ball 11, 12; Girls’ So ball 9, 10, 11, 12. 4 JEFF L. SCHRECK: HERO. ERIC LEE SCHWARTZ: DECA. ROBIN LYNN SCHWAE WEB 12; AHS Volunteers 12. JANET MAUREEN SEARLS: Lab Assistant 12; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. | KAYVAN SHAHABE SALLY DENISE SHAVER: AHSS- Radio 12; Girls’ Track 11, 12; ER Ball 10, 11, 12; I-Volleyball 10; Powder Puff Football 10, 11, 12; Girls’ Softball 10, 11, 12; Pep Combo 11, 12; Concert Band 1LB: 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Jazz Band 10, 11, 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 10, 11, 12; Con- cert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; The Insect Comedy. MIKE EDWARD SHEVOKAS: Student Council Vice President 11; Student Council President 12; AHS Gablevision 12; Speech Club 10, 11, 12. | GEORGIANNE ELIZAB SISSON: DECA 12: Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. MARK J. SJOBAKKEN: Rules Committee 12; Baseball 10; Boys’ Swimming 10, 11, 12. SUZANNE SKALECKE- CHAPLIK: BERNARD JAMES SLATER, IR: Junior Exec; Scratch Pad 10; WEB. 12: AHS Volunteers 12; Football $ 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Tennis 10, 12; F § Ball 11, 12. | MARGIT CLARE SLETTEN: Stu- $ dent Council 11; Indoor Track 10, 11: Girls’ Track 10, 11; Girls’ Cross Country 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10; Var- 8 sity Band 10. COLLEEN MARIE SMALTZ: ANDREW D. SMITH: AHS Radio ` 12: AHS Cablevision 12. BRIAN LEE SMITH: H v DOUGLAS L. SMITH: Cheers- quad 11; Student Council 10, 11 8 EB 12 SPIRIT 12: Acappella 12. ‘GWYNNE KELLEY SMITH: HERO 12: AHS Volunteers 11, 12; Girls Track 10. ‘MIKE DEAN SMITH: Boys’ Ten- nis 1. MARTHA ANN SOLBERG: Sən- ог Senate; Concert Band 10, 11, A Marching Band 11, 12; Jazz ` Band 10 11. 12: All-State Band 11. zn ERIC SOLHEIM: T L E JEFFREY JON SONTAG: SCOTT WILLIAM SOREM: I MARK D. SPEAR: Test: Wrestling ү E DIANA LYNN SPEER: Modern ® Dance Show 10, 12; Cheersquad ЧӨ 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; =) Rules Committee 11; Junior Exec; E AHS Volunteers 11; I-Ball 11; E: Powder Puff Football 11, 12; Pep Е Club 10; SPIRIT 12. TT TOM W. SPROWELL: WEB 12; К Football 11, 12; Boys’ Golf 11; Воуѕ Basketball 10, 11, 12. 4) LAURI JEAN STARCEVIC: МЕЁ EBCE: All-State Band 11; Concert m Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Ir Sr Pops 11. SANDRA LEE STARK: ` CHRIS CARLSTARLEAF: STEVEN PAUL STEPHANS: KAY LAURETTE STEPHEN- SON: Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; All-State Band 12; Orchestra 10, 11, 12; Ensembles 10, 11, 12; All-State Orchestra 12; Concert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Chorus; Madrigal 10, 11, 12; Swing Choir 11, 12; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commen- dation. JAMIE M. STILES: EBCE; AHS Radio 12; Concert Band 11, 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Treble Pope 10. STEVE JOHN STRITZEL: T I; The Visit; The Mad Gypsy. If BRIAN J. STRONG: Tal. = TRACEY JANELL STRUM: WEB $ 12; Cadet Teaching 12; AHS Vol- =E unteers 10; I-Volleyball 10, 11; -3 Concert Choir 12; Sophomore Chorus; Jr.-Sr. Pops 11. 12. JEFF J. STURDIVANT: Baseball 10, 11; Football 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Basketball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football. LAURA L. STURTZ: Senior Sen- Ё ate. {| SELIN SUAREZ: Modern Dance | Show 10, 11; Choreographer 11; HERO: Student Tutor 12; Speech Glub 12; Powder Puff Football 10, 12. Lekt ALAN SUTHERLAND: aseball 10; Football 10, 11, 12; Indoor Track 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Track 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Basketball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football. REBECCA LYNN SUTTER: DECA. KEN E. SWAN: DECA. MELANIE JEAN SWANSON: DECA; EBCE. SUSAN KAYE SWEENEY: Thes- pians 11, 12; Modern Dance Show 10, 11, 12; Choreographer 11, 12; AHS Volunteers; Mad Gypsy, Between Two Thieves, Arsenic and Old Lace, The Visit, The Mouse That Roared, One Acts 80, '81; Summer Theater 11. PIPER LINDA SWIFT: STEVE WAYNE SYDNES: Scratch Pad 12; AHS Radio 12; AHS Cablevision 12. KHOLUDE TASHTOUSH: SUSAN JEANETTE TER- RONES: MIKE TETT: Tal; DECA; I-Ball 12. LEANNE LISA THEILE: Senior Girls Club; AHS Volunteers; Gymnastics 10, 11, 12; Concert Band 11; Varsity Band 10; March- ing Band 10, 11. DAVID ALLAN THOMAS: Base- ball 11. TROY THOMAS: BRIAN ]AMES THOMPSON: Baseball 10, 11, 12. MARY MARGARET THOMP- SON: Cheersquad 10, 11, 12; Cheersquad Captain 10; WEB Editor 12; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Senior Senate; Gymnastics 10; Girls Track 10, 11, 12; Powder -Puff Football 10, 11. BECKY L. TOPOREK: AHS Vol- unteers 12; Varsity Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11. DARWIN D. TRICKLE: AHS Vol- unteers 10, 11, 12; Baseball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; Boys' Bas- ketball 10, 11, 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12. CRYSTAL JANE TRYON: DONNIE DEAN TRYON: Base- ball 10, 11, 12; Football 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10. PAUL M. VANDENBOSCH: DECA; EBCE; Boys' Golf 10. MIKE JAMES VANDERGAAST: T I; VICA. ROSS ALAN VAN MAREL: Foot- ball 10, 11, 12; Boys’ Track 10, 11, 12. BRENDA J. VEKRE: Office Edu- cation; AHS Volunteers 11; EBGE; I-Ball 10; Powder Puff Football 10; Sophomore Choir; Madrigal 11, CHARLES VERHOEVEN: Con- cert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 10, 11, 12. CYNTHIA CAROL VERSER: Modern Dance Show 11; Senior Girls Club; Student Council 11, 12; AHS Volunteers 11, 12; AHS Cablevision 12; Speech Club 12; One Acts ‘81; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. TAMMIE MARIE VIGNO- VICH: CHRIS JOHN VOLKER: Modern Dance Show 12; WEB 12; DECA; Boys’ Track 10; Sophomore Choir; Little Mary Sunshine; Julius Cae- sar; One Acts 779, '81. SHEILA MARIE WALSH: DUREE LYNN WARREN: ALICIA MARIE WEDLUND: JOANNE S. WESSEL: T I. ANN S. WESSMAN: DECA; Girls' Track 11; I-Ball 11, 12; Pow- der Puff Football 10. KURT LEE WHATTOFF: AHS Radio 12; AHS Cablevision 12; Football 12; I-Ball 12. ANN KRISTIN WHEELOCK: Student Council 10, 11; Junior Exec; Scratch Pad 11; Senior Sen- ate I-Ball 10, 11; Pep Club 10. BRENDA LEE WHETSTONE: Gymnastics 11, 12; Girls’ Track 11; I-Ball 11, 12. JULIE ANN WHITEFIELD: AHS Volunteers 12; Sophomore Choir; HERO. DAVID A. WHITNEY: T I. ROBERT BLAIR WILSON: ROGER D. WINDSOR: Chess Club 10; AHS Volunteers 10; Lab Assistant 10, 11; Baseball 12; Wrestling 11, 12; Debate 10; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. TAD WISER: T I; AHS Volun- teers 11, 12; Baseball 10; Football 10, 11, 12; Wrestling 10; Boys’ Tennis 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 10, 11, 12; Concert Choir 11, 12; Sophomore Choir; Little Mary Sunshine; One Acts '81. JOHN PATRICK WISHART: I-Ball 11, 12. SETH ELI WOLINS: AHS Volun- teers 11, 12; Baseball 12; Football 12; I- Ball 12, CATHY A. WOODS: Student Tutor 12; National Merit Scholar Finalist, RANDALL WAYNE WOOL- DRIDGE: JAMES WRIGHT RUSSELL: ROBERT WILLIAM WUNDER: Thespians 11! 12; Student Council 10, 11, 12; Rules Committee 11; WEB 12; Boys' Track 10; Boys' Cross Country 10, 11, 12; Concert Ghoir 12; Sophomore Choir; Little Mary Sunshine; Between Two Thieves; Arsenic and Old Lace; The Mouse That Roared; One Acts '80, '81; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commendation. SUSIE A. YAGER: Scratch Pad 11; WEB 12; SPeech Club 12; Girls’ Golf 11; Pep Combo 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 10, 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Jazz Band 10, 12; Band Officer 12; One Acts '81. DIANE КЕМЕ £YOERGER: Cheersquad 10, 11; Girls’ Swim- ming 12; Concert Band 12; Varsity Band 10, 11; Marching Band 10, 11, 12. LISA MARIE YONEY: Office Education. RENITA LYNETTE YOUNG: Sophomore Choir. MONICA JOY ZAFFARANO: Modern Dance Show 10, 11, 12; Choreographer 11, 12; Cheers- quad 10; DECA; AHS Volunteers 10, 11, 12; Speech Club 12; Pow- der Puff Football 10, 11. PAUL ALAN ZINGG: SPIRIT 11, 12; Concert Band 10, 11, 12; Pep Band 11, 12; Marching Band 10, 11, 12; Drum Major 11, 12; Band Officer 12; All-State 11, 12; Stu- dent Priority Committee 10; Model House Session 12; Class Speaker 12; Insect Comedy; Julius Caesar; One Acts 79; National Merit Scholar Letter of Commen- dation. KELLY ZWAGERMAN: Modern Dance Show 11, 12; Choreogra- pher 11, 12; Student Council 10, 11; WEB Editor 12; Girls’ Track 10, 11, 12; I-Ball 12; Powder Puff Football 11, 12. — [ndicates a list of credits was not received. Senior Credits 271 лш 1 H LI ے س س‎ „ lu کے“‎ e vm zm - — П — Lo ibo r gë ss Q ш LASS —— e - کت . — a X — чч» — —— — ep — — ан - 272 | Achievements Ames Hi aims high. These words were on the school stationery, in the Loyalty lyrics, and shouted by fans at sports events, Most students dis- missed them as a catchy phrase with- out stopping to think about standards often expected of them as Ames High students. Whether in academics or activities, students e ncountered high expecta- tions and were often compared to standards of previous groups. Traditionally strong showings in many areas at Ames High and com- parison to groups from other years caused some achievements to seem less outstanding, even though they were greater than those in other schools. For example, a student who received an ACT (American College Test) composite score of 20 was below the 1979-80 Ames High average score of 22.6, but was still above the national average of 18.5. Three of 13 DECA members who rep- resented Iowa were from Ames. No other school had this many delegates, yet this didn't equal last year's record four state officers. Besides being classified by others, some activities were also evaluated by judges criteria. The Speech Club sent nine individu- als to Super State, an honor never equaled by another Iowa High school. The SPIRIT received a four-star All- American rating from the National Scholastic Press Association, ranking it among the top high school year- books nationally. The WEB was named Iowa’s best school page pub- lished in a daily paper. Designated honor band after win- ning the 1980 competition, the band marched first in the spring VEISHEA parade. Whether they met their tests with favorable results and were rewarded or failed to meet personal or accepted standards, students continued to aim high at Ames Hi. Right: THOUGHTFUL. Greg Milligan blows a bubble while writing his answer to a survey. Bottom: DRUMMING ALONG. Dave Manion concentrates on his music during marching band practice. Below: FOOD ROOM. The cafeteria is crowded at noon where students have the options of eating hot lunch, pack-a-sack, a selection from the salad bar or ice cream. = а i ` - : t RG, ЗА “ - a dë Е e P A ` -a - „+ X 4 ° X = di e Lé J » ` - J » - e . P ma A f í ] GA ds = Be - - MELOS . k. m I ` C i i E ` Z e к= = IC Е h pe - = - - - . LM 2 éi e - d mew = ot A erg = ? ` 6, - Е м ar Pm ww 2 „= i , CJ ef e - 1 KR mA ha ws e Ze 44% : c a е - — B . ad ) . ZR м ` a. wf ET | Е r 2? Е .: Pun ӘД ь а ef D a T Г ` د‎ w. H . PO Y w e: s 4 - e = ч K Lé - Ar? wm ا ريح‎ ӘТ А A 4 at . E چ‎ X Fi Е г. ү” ` жү „чё А » an Ze RT. — еы Wi, ж Get dn e wA = ch ` a de Ke ] xi = . Ск ET re Yeon DT ART TLA е = . = é ыу, 1 4 , ) ¿w eg = Еч P Vi ee qur ` ә, - 1 . ep ж“, 4 SS - Bas J š : — L. V We 29 Lena. 60.0. ON AE Se mec db t ida n t ا‎ d ات ےکی کے‎ res ھک‎ о «ла e ш» АЦА жь A». EE — с E Же } 7 n з=... 1 ho a 1 4 (e | e Edi ged ` e . 4 e f „А { =“ ғ - iy a XX. e 4 рм Se Cic. 2 j CO? ms t gas, Rb bus Б oe (Ce IX CIE I H OP К D 4 - Г] EN , ч 1 4 = T - ha АМА D W. - - b E d P A ke? T Nec. eS ee ee “Чч i D LJ - - P AES. £ e 4%. ДЕГЕ E éi й k. PUE a | Aiming high at Ames Hi Top left: WHO'S LOUDEST? Students partici- pate in a cheering contest at a pep assembly. Comparisons were often made between indi- viduals, classes and groups within Ames High as well as with other schools. Top right: ROYAL TREATMENT. Choir mem- bers fan and feed grapes to Professor Woods from ISU. Woods was observing student teach- ers and the choir wanted to butter him up. Above right: SIGN UP. Deb Oliver and Chris Volker report to their check-in station at DECA's area conference. Out of 13 events, Ames received seven first-place awards. Middle: QUESTIONS. Chris Flynn rational- izes an answer on a class worksheet. Middle left: FOR AMES. Number two runner Joel Jamison competes in the conference cross country meet. Runners were rated by their times and ranked with teammates and competi- tiors. Achievements 273 r wë a Жы — —À —RcC a mÍ “= ë — — Scholarships STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: Mark Baumel, Willet Beavers, Robert Bergstrom, Diane Bond, Donald Cook, Jacqueline Courteau, Peter Dellva, Ann Freeman, Mary Clare Gergen, Jane Gradwohl, Kristal Hagemoser, Timothy Hickman, Melissa Karas, Jennifer Keller, Tracey Kottman, Scott Lanning, Charles Layton, Sabrina Madsen, Ramy Mahmoud, Laura McPhail, Lisa Meeden, Michelle Middendorf, Alan Miller, Laura Pletcher, Mark Rawson, James Wright, Susan Yager NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED STUDENT: Natalie Bush, Laura Carlson, Peter Dellva, Ann Freeman, Julie Hutchcroft, Timothy Hickman, Melissa Karas, Charles Layton, Andrew Lersten, Lisa Meeden, Elizabeth Pulsifer, Janet Searls, Bernard Slater, Kay Stephenson, Roger Windsor, Robert Wunder, Paul Zingg NATIONAL MERIT SEMI- FINALISTS: Gary Hayenga, James McMechan NATIONAL MERIT FINALISTS: Don- na Brown, Donald Cook, Jacqueline Courteau, Mary Clare Gergen, Jennifer Keller, Ramy Mahmoud, Alan Miller, Tamara Rood, Cathy Woods, James Wright ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION AND SCHOLASTIC AWARD TO ISU: Mark Baumel, Kellye Carter, Douglas Cowle, Peter Dellva, Timothy Hickman, Melissa Karas, Scott Lanning, Sabrina Madsen, Ramy Mahmoud, Shawn Mc- Coy, Alan Miller BROWN UNIVERSITY SCHOLAR- SHIP: Willet Beavers AMES WOMEN'S CLUB: Vincent Bot- tinelli, Shawn McCoy PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLAR FINALISTS: Donna Brown, Jacqueline Courteau PATTON-GRAHAM ART SCHOLAR- SHIP (UNIVERSITY OF IOWA); Lisa Brown 274 Awards UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN IOWA RESIDENT SCHOLAR: Sally Brown UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MERIT SCHOLARSHIP: Jacqueline Courteau HARVARD RADCLIFF COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP: Jacqueline Courteau UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FRESHMAN SCHOLAR: Mary Clare Gergen GRINNEL COLLEGE HONOR: Jane Gradwohl IOWA JUNIOR MISS SCHOLARSHIP: Kristin Kuhn PPG INDUSTRIES — $1,000 SCHOLARSHIP: Ramy Mahmoud UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SCHOLARSHIP: Ramy Mahmoud UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI — FOUR Y A Re о БЕ ОЛАК НЕР Бат Mahmoud ISU SCHOLARSHIP: Ramy Mahmoud WEBSTER THEATER CONSER- VATORY SCHOLARSHIP: Joel Manatt AMES CREDIT UNION — DAVID McCOY SCHOLARSHIP: Mary Martin WINE VERS YO er e) RUD SCHOLARSHIP (GYMNASTIGS]: Lana Marty WALDORF GOLLECE С АЕ SCHOLARSHIP IN BASKETBALL: Jennifer Martin GRINNELL TRUSTEE HONOR: Lisa Meeden PENDLETON WOOLEN MILLS SCHOLARSHIP: Anne Mangold SOROPTIMIST YOUTH CITIZEN- SHIP AWARD: Anne Mangold WINSTON YOUNG WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY (FINE ARTS): Michelle Middendort ISU MERIT SCHOLAR: Alan Mliller, Cathy Woods CLARKE COLLEGE DRAMA SCHOLARSHIP: Maria Osborn SIMPSON COLLEGE ] | THEATER SPEECH DEPARTME SCHOLARSHIP: Jennifer Ross 1: SAINT OLAF ACADEMIC SCHOLA SHIP: Margit Sletten IOWA STATE MUSIC SCHOLA SHIP: Martha Solberg DEPAUW UNIVERSITY ALU MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP: Kg Stephenson ART SCHOLARSHIP TO CLAR COLLEGE: Susan Sweeney HONORS PROGRAM SCHOLARSH FROM UNIVERSITY OF WYOMIN' John Wishart SCHOLARSHIP OF AYF LEADE SHIP AT CAMP MINIWANCA: Rohe Wunder LINDA JONES MEMORIA SCHOLARSHIP: Laura Carisa Kristen Ripp ВЕТА TAU DELTA AWARD: [ейт Arcy, Sheila Coady, Scott Lanning | IOWA STATE UNIVERSITÉ ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP FS WRESTLING: foe Gibbons x KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS ҮООЗ OF THE YEAR: Kristal Hagemoser AMES HOMEBUILDERS AUXILIAR AWARD: Matt Schill | SCHOLASTIC COACH ALE AMERICAN AWARD: Joe Gibbons $ ELKS NATIONAL FOUNDATIG MOST VALUABLE STUDEN® Mark Baumel | BETTER CITIZENSHIP AWARD: B! Beavers, Susan Harris, Anna Reece, [e Sontag ПМ COOK MEMORIAL Brian Beaudry PAT DALE MEMORIAL SCHOLAR SHIP: Michele McKinney mg AWARE d «f Diane Bond. Drchestra ALL STATE ORCHESTRA CER- TIFICATES: Joan Dunham, Karen Hinz, Gina Kaufmann, Shawn McCoy AMES FESTIVAL YOUTH SYM- PHONY CERTIFICATES: Joan Dunham, Gina Kaufmann, Shawn Mc- Coy, Renee Richardson, Kay Stephen- son, Charles Throckmorton KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR IE ORCHESTRA: Shawn McCoy + Choir ae KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR JE — CHOIR: Timothy Hickman 4 Band ALL-STATE BAND CERTIFICATES: Jenny Keller, Laura Renee cPhail. Laurie Pletcher, WRichardson, Scott Sobottka, Liz Solberg, ` Martha Solberg, Catherine Stephenson, Kay Stephenson, Chuck Throckmorton, Ж Paul Zingg KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR ` — BAND: Martha Solberg Industrial art JÉINDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARD: Kelly “yee etcott erman SEAATG AWARD: Eric Bergles, Lisa Brown, Stephen Fromm, Tonia Mc- Carley, Craig Textor | ath, science MATH CONTEST: Andrew Abian, x Micheal Avraamides, Carol Bachmann, -and awards Randy Berger, Donald Cook, Stephen Fromm, Steve Hsu, Steve Kliewer, Clif- ton Liu, Tammy Terrones, Betsy White UNI MATH AND SCIENCE SYM- POSIUM: Mark Baumel, Scott Lanning Volunteers VOLUNTEER OF THE YEAR; Laura [ean Carlson, Seth Wolins English ENGLISH DEPARTMENT AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE: Kellye Carter Art DAVID BURTON STONE AND FIRST NATIONAL BANK ART AWARDS: Lisa Brown, Rachel Heggen, Andy Montag, Steve Pearce, Mark Rawson, Jeff Sontag Journalism WEB MERIT AWARDS: Anne Dunn, Mark Rawson, Doug Smith, Jane Wilson, Susie Yager. WEB EDITORS’ AWARDS: Teresa Albertson, Angela Bendorf, Kristy Davis, Mary Clare Gergen, Jeff Mann, Scott Murtha, Mary Thompson, Kelly Zwagerman SPIRIT MERIT AWARDS: Lisa Adam- son, Jane Campbell, Angie Dodd, Helene Jones, Anne Mutchmor, Karen Pattee, Diana Speer, Catherine Stephenson, Sue Westerlund, Betsy White, Peter Zbaracki TOP SPIRIT AD SALES: Jane VanHorn SPIRIT EDITORS’ AWARDS: Kellye Carter, Jennifer Ross SPIRIT STAFFER OF THE YEAR: Kellye Carter ANDREW RIGGS MEMORIAL AWARD: Mary Clare Gergen, Mary Thompson BEST FEATURE STORY: jane Gradwohl IOWA PRESS WOMEN WRITING AWARDS: Scott Murtha, Margo Showers IOWA HIGH SCHOOL PRESS ASSOCIATION WRITING CONTEST: Scott Murtha Speech COMPETITIVE SPEECH AWARDS: Laura Carlson, Lisa Grossman, Mary Gruber, Kristal Hagemoser, Susan Keenan, Jennifer Keller, Tracey Kott- man, Kristi Kuhn, Elisa Laughlin, Julie McDonald, Michelle Mengling, Lisa Miller, Kathy Norris, Michelle Oulman, Karin Paulsen, Marcia Persinger, Michelle Robinson, Martha Schattauer, Meg Schneider, Selin Suarez, Cris Tryon, Tammy Walhof, Brian Weigel, Betsy White, Susie Yager OUTSTANDING SPEAKER AWARDS: [on Aithison, Carol Bachmann, Lee Clark, Jackie Courteau, Jim Duke, Brian Hayenga, Rachel Heggen, Tim Hickman, Zak Klaas, Michelle Midden- dorf, Anne Mutchmor, Maria Osborn, John Seagrave, Scott Shafer, Fareed Tabatabai, Cindy Verser, Monica Zatfarano Thespians THESPIANS: Carol Bachmann, Matthew Buckingham, Jackie Courteau, Lisa DesEnfants, Pam Gaetano, Dave Gillette, Lisa Grossman, Mary Gruber, Dave Johnson, John Larson, Jenny Lemish, Joel Manatt, Maria Osborn, Karin Paulsen, Jennifer Ross, Meg Schneider, John Seagrave, John Swagert, Susan Sweeney, Holly Varnum, Betsy White, Jane Wilson, Bob Wunder Awards 275 e—a A n nI.IP A e сыры — 276 Index TIME ijs im Rodgers, Sheryl г аїр de n: Burns enter nes High in ti xA опе абш. ght: FIRST TIN a Trudy 1 Price receives help from her sister Tarni at self-scheduling. Abel, Darrill 230, 231 Abel,Randy 166 Abel,Scott 3, 60, 106, 134, 135, 138, 266 Abian, Andrew 29, 180, 190 Achievements 272-273 Adams,Kathy 12, 40, 166, 180, 212 Adams,Marna 114, 135, 166, 180, 212 Adamson,Lisa 138, 266, 285 Adamson,Mike 166, 167 Administration 198-199 Ads 238-265 Aithchison,]on 54, 56, 67, 77, 97, 166 Akers, Ann 217, 285 Albertson,Teresa 54, 97, 138, 266 Alert, Paul 166 Alforn, Shawn 119, 166 Allen,Chris 180 Amada,Almada 139, 166, 266 Amfahr,]ohn 69, 89, 106, 113, 166 Amirsheybani, Hamid 166 Ammann,Bob 211 Amos,Jennifer 22, 81, 114, 166 Amundson,Russ 166 Andersen, Lisa 68, 71, 139, 150, 261, 266 Anderson,Amy 180, 249 Anderson,David 138, 266 Anderson,David M.W. 77, 138, 266 Anderson,Dean 166 Anderson, Deb 68, 71, 139, 266 Anderson, Don 89, 126, 166 Anderson, Jack 180 Anderson,] edd 49, 55, 89, 139, 258, 266 Anderson,Marc C. 98, 180, 219 Anderson,Peter 180 Anderson,Rick 166, 244 Anderson,Scott 166, 221 Anderson,Steve 68, 139, 248, 266 Angelici,Scott 38, 68, 191 Andrews,Steve 98, 180 Angus,Wade 23, 111, 180 Applequist, Reid 113, 139, 266 Apt, Bryan 76, 121, 180 Arcy, Amy 69, 97, 180 Arcy, Daniel 89, 110, 111, 166 Агсу,Јеї 12, 110, 111, 134, 139, 149, 246 Art 200-201 Assemblies 36-37 Atherly, Jill 180 Athletic Bands 70-71 Auel,Roxie 139, 246 Avant,Amy 69, 180 Avraamides, David 98, 162, 180 Avraamides, Mike 139, 162, 266. 283 Axtell, Rich 166, 214, 263 Bachmann,Carol 33, 38, 64, 67, 68, 71, 139, 207, 266, 271 Bachmann,Scott 126, 166 Bailey,Dave 166 Bailey,Elizabeth 74 Bailey,Keith 88, 89, 107, 223 Baker,Brian 166 Baker,Dawn 166 Baldus,Pat 111, 180 Ball,Linda 180 Band 72-73 Bappe, Terri 114, 180 Baptiste, Lawrence 181 Barirani,Poopak 51, 166 Barnes, Melissa 166 Barnes, Valerie 134, 135, 139, 155, 165, 237, 240, 266 Barringer, Darcy 181 Barta, Laura 54, 122, 139, 150, 266 Bartz,Stacy 14, 139, 261, 266 Basart, Jill 266 Baseball 126-127 Basketball 98-105 Bathie, Belinda 166 Baty,Peter 69, 181 Baumel, Mark 139, 241, 266 Baumgarten,Jean 114, 139, 266 Bauske,Grace 3, 54, 206, 207 Beach,Kim 166 Beaudry,Brian 139, 266 Beavers, Willet 15, 89, 112, 113, 139, 266 Bechtel, Jana 181 Bechtel, Mike 139, 266 Beck,Chriss 181 Beck, Robert 166, 237, 240 c a ` v аба 71, та. 168 ses 139, 146, 266, 285 n 29, 68, 71, 114, 166 fer 139, 266 е 25, 68, 89, 121, 166 v 139, 266 s Ër с 98. 90, 113, 181, 200 ei »» Ann 38, 68, 71, 140, 224 Bettis Mervin 69, 166, 172, 174 . Bible, Benton ` Bible. Greg 166 - Binkley,]ohn — Bird, Michelle 140, 266 Bishop, Jennifer 39, 80, 100, 114, 181, 184, 209 Bishop.Rob 166 Black. Melanie 20, 67, 119, 166, 244 ` Black. Mike 181 ` Blackburn. Mary Ann 233 Blackmer,Kris 19, 166, 242 Blair, Roberta 76, 181 Blakely, Dana 140, 266 Blakelv, Susan 12, 140, 266 Blau.Gina 54, 140, 266 Block, Chris 76, 88, 181, 186 Bockoven,Hope 141, 266 Bogue, Michelle 72, 114, 181, 186 Bogue,Steve 141, 266 Boles. Maggie 135, 166 Bolinger, Brian 88, 181 Bolinger, Carolyn 184, 266 Bond,Dan 69, 181 Bond. Diane 12, 68, 71, 77, 79, 141, 266 Bonnicksen,Rick 88, 181, 190 Booth.Kim 69, 181 Booth.Steve 167 Borgen,Susan 141, 266 Bortz, Elaine 76, 181 Bottinelli, Vincent 120, 121, 266, 270 Bowers,Brett 266 Brackelsberg, Pam 100, 114, 125, 134, 181 Brackelsberg, Paula 39, 95, 114, 125, 166, 172 Brackelsberg, Phil 94, 112, 113, 130, 131, 141, 266 Bradshaw, Melinda 69, 181 Brady,Karen 3, 141, 165, 266 Bratton, David 141, 146, 263, 266 Bredeson,Cara 30, 95, 114, 167, 168, 171, 172 Brockman,Carolyn 211 Brockman,Dave 167, 169 Brooks,Susan 97, 122, 181 Brousard,]im 102, 116, 218 Brown,Berna 167 Brown.Bev 77, 167, 232, 259 Brown,Daniel 30, 68, 71, 120, 121, 130, 167 Brown,Dennis 181 Brown,Donna 141, 266 | Brown,Dorothy 233 7 ` Brown, Laura 74, 77, 166 JB Brown,Lisa 141, 195, 266 Brown,Sall y 19, 141, 266 Brown,Steve 69, 180, 181, 285 Brown, Yvonne 167 Brugger,Amy 95, 104, 128, 129, 181 Bruton,Karen Bryan,Marcia 181 Bryant. Jeff Buck,Mary 158, 225 Buckingham, Matthew 17, 27, 33, 60, 167, 171, 196 Lem pen. م‎ mt dinh e s d rs. Budd, Tom 167, 171 Bultena,Steve 88, 103, 113, 139, 181, 184, 190, 209 Bunting, Michael 68, 71, 74, 75, 266 Burgason, Karen 114, 141, 266 Burger, Robert 111, 167, 232 Burns,Brad 181 Burns,Chris 181, 283 Burrell Kelly 135, 181 Bush,Greg 20, 181 Bush,Natalie 48, 141, 252, 266 Business 202-203 Buss, Jane 77, 167, 249 Buttrey, Esther 203 Byriel,Jim 48, 138, 141, 266 .————————— ل SSSR SEE‏ ا Calkins, Billie 167 Campbell,Jane 167, 285 Campbell,Joe 181 Campbell,LoAnn 206 Campbell,Shelby 141, 155, 249, 266 Campbell,Steele 167 Campbell,Syd 126, 168 Campos, Miriam 72, 168, 172 Canon,Doug 89, 141, 146, 266 Canon,Greg 168 Carey,[oel 68, 71, 141, 266 Carlsborg, Pam 74, 168, 177, 220 Carlson,]eff 141, 266 Carlson, Keith 206, 207 Carlson,Laura |. 57, 67, 83, 134, 135, 141, 144, 266 Carlson,Laura K. 141, 257, 266 Carney,Dan 88, 89, 168 Carney,Lisa 181 Carney,Tim 165, 266 Carr,Cheri 141, 266 Carr, Chuck 142, 266 Сагг, Ion 266 Carter,Kellye 37, 62, 72, 73, 142, 266, 285 Casmir,Lincoln 190 Catus,Tom 63, 67, 89, 142, 165 Cheville.John 103, 113, 168, 222 Choirs 76-79 Cholvin,Mark 168 Christianson, Jeff 168 Cicci, [eff 77, 168, 207 Clark Brent 68, 71, 168, 259 Clark,David 69, 88, 113, 181, 182 Clark,Leand 67, 142, 267 Clark,Sean 181 Clark,Stephanie 68, 74, 79, 142, 155, 267, 268 Clarke,Beth 64, 65, 67, 155, 206 Clawson,Doug 88, 181 Ctaybrook, Dawn 181 Claybrook,]eff 168 Clem,D'Ann 142, 267 Clemow,Scott 142, 267 Cline,Julie 267 Clinefelter,John 168 Clinton, Antwan 89, 103, 113, 168 Clinton,Danielle 92, 114, 125, 181, 190 Cloud,Marla 68, 71, 142, 201, 267 Clubine,Betsy 68, 70, 73, 108, 114, 115, 168 Coady,Sam 98, 113, 182 Coady.Sheila 92, 125, 142, 267 Cole, Ann 97, 168 Cole, William 89, 142, 155, 267 Colwell, Tom 69, 182, 190 Comer,Paul 142, 267 Compton,Rob 19, 150, 168, 252 г т=р=; wa ea me ct отуз, ee 4 gemmam eere dt “Жы? ит» om ы 2 er wË 7 mmm x R == — | ' Ty a CAT Eng macer е e P N . 4 £ Mi . e $. em Concert Bands 68-69 Concerts 48-49 Coney, Phil 142, 267 Connolly,Mark 76, 111, 113, 182 Connolly,Mary 169 Conyeagocha,Ada 182 Conzemius, Mike Cook, Brian 88, 89, 106, 169 Cook, Donald 68, 74, 113, 196, 267 Gook, John 169 Cook, Patti 135, 182 Gooper,Hans 35, 169, 177 Coppett, Kyle 142, 267 Core,John 11, 68, 142, 267 Cornette,]im 61, 89, 142, 143, 267 Coulson, Todd 169 Courteau, Jacqueline 33, 67, 68, 71, 165, 267 Cowle, Lisa 72, 142, 248, 267 Cowles, Doug 48, 89, 142, 209, 267 Сох, |ennifer 92, 100, 122, 125, 182 Cox,Steve 15, 31, 44, 103, 112, 113, 169, 256 Cov,Dan 89, 106, 142, 267 GCrabb, Andrea 72, 169, 234 Craven,Steve 182 Crews 26-27 Crockett,Renee 142, 267 Crook, Vernan 182 Cross Country 92-95 Crudele,Paul 142, 267 Cruse, Doug 182 Cruse,Laurie 169 Cunningham, Craig 89, 126, 127, 143, 260, 267 Cyr, Peter 43, 143, 241, 267 Daddow, Kirk 89, 226, 227 Dahlgren,Darcey 114, 182 Dalgren,Dena 143, 267 Dake, Dwight 169 Dale,Mark 169 Danofsky, Bradley 111, 167, 169 Darlington,Sonja 208 David,Carla 104,114, 169 Davis, Ben 182 Davis, Doug 182 Davis, ]eff 88, 113, 182, 186, 190 Davis, Kristy 140, 143, 267 Davis,Melvin Dayton, Valerie 143, 267 Deaton,Lori 169 DeJong, Deidre 69, 182, 227 DeKovic, Elizabeth 49, 128, 130, 169, 259 DeKovic, Julie 43, 241, 267 Dellva,Pete 141, 267 DeMoss,Aaron 141, 252, 267 DeMoss,Kathy 169 Dennis, Elaine 134, 135, 140, 141, 231, 267 Derby,Karla 43, 80, 141, 143, 265, 267 Derby,Michael 88, 182 DeReus,Jon 28, 165, 267 Derks,]im 169, 244 Derks, Nancy 92, 125, 141, 252, 267 DesEnfants, Lisa 15, 46, 61, 81, 169 Diet and Exercise 18-19 Dietl, Romi 145 Dietz, Linda 141, 267 Dirks,Kathy 134, 145, 267 Divine, Dan 183 Dobson,Beth 72, 169 Dodd,Angie 169, 251, 285 Doerschug,Karen 108, 183 Index 277 | -— —— — — — — — — eee м Е Dooley, Jim 183 Dorr, Jayne 69, 183, 190 Dorr, Joyce 69, 135, 183 Doty, Mike 169 Dougherty, Laura 169 Dowd, Lisa 183, 190 Downs, Dave 169 Downs, Tina 69, 183 Drennan, Todd 145, 267 Driver's Education 204-205 Dry, Mike 113, 183 Duea, James 114, 196 Duea,[ames 88, 98, 99, 113, 183, 196, 226 Duke,Jim 67, 76, 183 Dunham, Joan 74, 169 Dunn,Anne 104, 105, 145, 231, 240, 267 Dunn, Jerry 224, 225 Dunn, Tom 183 Durham,Lana 145, 267 Durlam,Sara 145, 239, 267 Dutmer,[oe 89, 169, 179 Dyer, Anita 233 Dyer,Lisa 18, 183 Eagan, Jeff 102, 103, 117, 145, 267 Ebbers,Lori 20, 68, 71, 169 Eddy,Donald 169 Edwacds,Ann 182 Edwards,Phil 111, 169, 261 Eveland,Todd 165, 267 Eidemiller, Tracey 183 Elder, Allison 68, 71, 74, 144, 145, 207, 210, 267 Elder,Gretchen 122, 183 Elleby, Kirsten 183 Ellertson, Annette Lynne 145, 241, 267 Ellis, Becky 169 Ellis,Garv 88, 98, 99, 126, 133, 183, 192 Ellis, Jeff 183 Ellsworth,Leah 145, 260, 267 Ellsworth, Peggy Ann 145, 156, 169, 267 Elrod,Craig 145, 267 Engelstad,Karel 165, 267 English 206-207 Engstrom, Mark 103, 113, 169 Enquist, Bill 226 Erickson,Diane 72, 145, 149, 267 Espenson,]ane 169 Eschbach,Shelly 267 Evans,Eric 113, 183 Evans,Lance 89, 145, 267 Evans,Shawn 89, 145, 267 Evans,Sherrill 145, 267 Evans, Tracey 88, 98, 99, 112, 113, 183 Even, Heather 145, 158, 267 SS Faas, Don 230 Faas, Tim 183 Faisal,Kirsten 76, 182, 183 Fall Softball 90-91 Fanslow, Janet 180, 183 Farmer, Vicki 183 Farni,Dave 192 Farrar,Dr. Ralph 36, 132, 146, 161, 198, 199 Fashion 30-31 Fawcett,Mary 31, 134, 135, 168, 169 Fawkes,Sandi 77, 169 278 Index Fenimore, Roger Fenton, Julie 54, 114, 129, 145, 150, 267 Fett, Barb 145, 231, 267 Fett, Dave 145, 267 Fetters, Гаг 49, 77, 169, 259 Ficken,Dave 145, 267 Fields, Cyndi 69, 183 Financial Aid 196-197 Finnemore,Sara 26, 76, 97, 183 Firnhaber,Scott 183 Flatt, Linda L. 145, 267 Flatt, Laura 169 Flesch,Kelly 146, 267 Fletcher,James 10, 81, 146, 267 Floren, Amy 146, 267 Flynn,Chris 106, 169, 239, 273 Foell,Julie 43, 54, 61, 92, 104, 122, 169, 261 Folev,Tim 267 Football 86-89 Ford,Chris 88, 183 Foreign Language 208-209 Forssman,|ohn 206 Foss, Eric 183 loss, Margit 169 Frahm,Susan 77, 169, 171 Frampton,]ami 267 Francis, је 183 Francis,Kathy 135, 146, 248 Frank, Todd 68, 71, 146, 152, 267 Frazier,Charles 267 Frazier, Kevin 169 Frederiksen, James 68, 71, 74, 77, 146, 221, 267 Freeman,Ann 147, 248, 267 Fromm,Stephen 232 Frye, Debbie 19, 36, 147, 263, 267 Fullerton,Ken 183 Fullerton,Stephen 88, 183 Fundraising 58-59 Fung,Peter 170, 285 Gaetano,Pam 60, 170 Garlinghouse,Felicia 183 Garman,Rachel 92, 104, 125, 170, 179 Garrett, Kay 210, 211 Gartz, Homer 220, 221 Gass,]ohn 147, 263, 267 Gass,Lisa 183 Gehm,Angela 41, 68, 71, 147, 249, 267 Gehm,Laurie 76, 108, 114, 183, 249 Gelina,]im 98, 183 Gergen, Julie 74, 76, 79, 184, 188 Gergen, Mary Clare 54, 122, 147, 161, 267 Gerrish, Eric 184 Gerstein, Beth 135, 170 Gerstein, Willy 138, 147, 267 Gibbons, Јое 8, 14, 84, 106, 107, 147, 156, 198, 267 Gibbons, Robert 120, 121, 225 Gibson,Dawn 147, 239, 267 Gibson,Robin 114, 170, 239 Gibson, Theresa 170 Gigstad,Mary 184 Gilbert, Donna 147, 149, 241, 267 Gilchrist, Benedict 170 Gillen, Cheryl 257 Gillette,Dave 20, 22, 27, 33, 68, 111, 162, 165, 235, 267 Gillette, Shana 22, 95, 114, 170 Glist,Brad 170 Glock, Jeff 88, 89, 106, 107, 170 Glotfelty, Janet 61, 92, 104, 105, 114, 125, 170, 235 Goering,Dennis 69, 170 Golf 116-199 Goll,Fred 113, 184 Goodrich, Julie 114, 222, 223 Gorman,Gary 126, 147, 267 Gorman,Randy 88, 184 Goslin,Gail 77, 165, 267 3 Gostomski,Bob 88, 98, 184 k Costomski,Susanne 68, 71, 147, 267 Goudy,Rick 69, 170 Graduation 54-55 Gradwohl,Jane 28, 147, 267 Graham,Suzy 68, 71, 72, 73, 147, 267 Grant, Anne 57, 68, 71. 147, 207, 252, 268 Grant,John 69, 180, 184 Д Grant, Tracy 190 E Grathwohl, Tracy 147, 208 Graves,Ann 114, 170 Graves,Paul 184 Graves,Steve 48, 89, 147, 268 Graybill,Dave 170 Р Grebasch,David 88, 113, 184 | Grebasch,Laura 92 | Green,Alan 112, 113, 184 | Green,Darrin 184, 205 Green,Ron 88, 129 Greenfield, Stefanie 122, 184 Greenlaw,Reggie 229 Gregorac,Jay 184 Gregory,Martin 165, 268 Greiner,Debbie 170 Greiner,|ohn 147, 268 Greiner, Mark 82, 147, 268 Griffen,Riley 89, 106, 170 Griffen,Scott 89, 106, 147, 268, 269 Griffen,Paula 170 Griffith, George 69, 89, 113, 126, 170 Griffith, Joni 233 Griffiths, Erin 12, 76, 97, 135, 184 Griffiths,Shelly 114, 170 Grossman,Lisa 33, 67, 147, 155, 268, 171 Gruber, Mary 11, 16, 34, 35, 64, 65, 67, 147, 267, 268 Gschneider,Kathy 131, 184 Gudgell Julie 134, 135, 170, 239 Gugel,Dorothy 196 Guidance 210-211 Gunnels,Cara 147, 268 Guy,John 170, 263 Gwiasda,Steve 74, 75, 170 Gymnastics 108, 109 UN a um саз ir NE Haas,]ohn 184 Habhab,Dean 88, 185 Hadwiger,Arlis 35, 114, 134, 185 Hiaemoser,Kristal 67, 268 Hagemoser,Shelly 134, 185 Hagert,]ean 200, 201 Hall,Daniel 148, 268 Hall, Joy 170, 262 Hall,Patty 148, 265, 268 Haltom,]ean 170 Hamby,|ulie 146, 165, 268 Hammond, Michael 165, 268 Hammond,Sally 185 Hanaia, Ramsey 185, 227 Hansen,Bob 76, 185 Hansen. Doug 37, 134, 148, 158, 268 Hansen, Wayne 27, 46, 60 Hanson,Ann 68, 118, 185, 191 Hanson,[|ohanna 17, 69, 170, 259 Hanson,Marilyn 218 Hanson,Mark 41, 126, 148, 268 Hardy, Mindy 46, 68, 70, 71, 104, 129, 167, 170 Harmison, Mark 170 Harris, Ann 2, 114, 115, 134, 148, 249, 268 Harris, Susan 148, 249, 268 Hartman,Daniel 77, 170, 263, 268 72, 135, 185 m Ken 228 | Jean 212, 213 kd, David 65. 331, 257 'k.Bvron 102, 103, 170 n Steve 113, 185 er. Jane 69. 148, 268 yer, Alan 3, 88, 113, 185 viland,Steve 46, 121, 185 ‘Hawbaker, Richard 148, 268 Havas патат 185 1 22. 56, 67, 158 ` ment i 165. 268 Heggen, Rachel 12, 54, 61, 67, 114, 137, 140, 148, ` 155, 200, 248, 268 ` Heiberger, Robert 118, 204 Heim, Julie 69, 76, 185 - Helgeson, Connie 114, 185 ` Hensch,John 170 ` Henson, James 55, 89, 106, 107, 148, 268 Hermanson, Dave 148, 268 Herrick, Jackie 40, 170, 232 Herriott, Paul 98, 113, 185 ` Hiatt, Steve 185 Hicklin, Robert 148, 268 Hickman, Tim 33, 64, 65, 67, 78, 79, 148, 156, 226, 268 Highland,Cathy 148, 268 Hilger, Mary 228, 229 Hill.Debbie 148, 232, 268 E Hillson,Deborah 185 И Hilmer.Keith 218 Hilmer,Sheri 233 Hinz, Karen 74, 80, 95, 114, 115, 170, 205 Hockett, Kathy 92, 100, 114, 124, 125, 184, 185 Hodges, JoAnn 185 | Hofer, Jim 106, 126, 170 - E Hofer.John 57, 69, 88, 185 И Hogan,Kathy 170 CG Holland.Dan 8, 88, 185 Holmberg.|on 134, 135, 170 Holst, Todd 268 Holt, Julie 80, 170 Holter Alan 68, 71, 144, 148, 268, 287 Holthaus,Karen 94, 95, 104, 105, 114, 185 - Holtz Timothy 36, 68, 71, 170, 252 NE Holveck. Rob 185 Т Home Economics 212-213 | Homecoming 14-15 Homer,Molly 76, 69, 185, 186, 190 Hoover,Cindy 268 Hoover,David 106, 148, 268 ' Hopson,Cindy 148, 268 E Horner.Kevin 111, 185 ` Horowitz. Michael 170, 199 Horton,Sonja 48, 185 Hoskins,Kasey 170 FE Hotchkiss Elizabeth 77, 104, 114, 171, 177, 259 Houk.Kerry 148, 168, 268 | Howard,David 185 E: Howard,Duane 215 Howe,Bob 171 Howell, Steve 117, 130, 131, 149, 268 Howerton,Randy 149, 268 Hsu, Mike 111. 185, 186 Hsu,Steve 111, 185 Huang.Lillian 171 Hudson,Scot! 111, 117, 126, 149, 268 Hughes,Pat 229 Huisman,Laura 83, 171 Hulse,Brian 185 Hunter, Traci 27, 171, 172 Hunziker, Jeff 263 Hurd.Dennis 229 Huse,JoAnn 268 Huse,Joyce 185 Huss,]ohn 165, 185 Huston,Gary 89, 103, 113, 171, 244 € L ] I оь — Pulsa ape m. a Е Е Г] 4 or” Hutcheroft, Julia 149, 158, 199, 268 Hutt, Teri 149, 268 Huyn, Hue 268 Huyn, Phat 149, 268 Huyn, Quang 171 — m s n Impecoven,Darlene 233 Impecoven,Robert 107, 113, 114, 218 Industrial Education 214-215 Ingram, Tim 77, 168, 171, 177 Intramurals 130-131 Irwin, Debbie 150, 268 Isenberger, Kelly 171 ISU Effects 28-29 Iversen, David 77, 171 Iversen, Philip 68, 70, 71, 185 E SER пасак Jackson, Clemmye 211 Jackson,Greg 171 Jacobsen,Barb 171 lacobsen,Robert 89, 150, 252, 268 Jacobsen, Roger 203, 268 Jacobson,Peg 233 Jacobson,Robert 61, 68, 71, 143, 150, 161, 268 Jahr, Todd 111, 126, 171 James, Tammy 72, 171 lamison,Janelle 72, 185, 190 Jamison,Joel 113, 150, 268, 273 Jeffrey, Bob 113, 114, 226, 227 Jenison,Leigh 89, 113, 150, 268 Jennings, Karen 97, 114, 125, 150, 171, 251, 268, 285 Jennings,Karen 68, 71, 92, 104, 105, 114 Jensen,]ulie 8, 15, 172, 198 Jewell,John 151, 268 Joensen,Mark 68, 71, 103, 113, 172 Johanns,Nancy 172, 251, 264 Johnson,Cathy 3, 172, 239 Johnson, Bruce 88, 113, 185 Johnson,Chuck 151, 268 Johnson, Dave 17, 24, 46, 60, 172 Johnson, David 60, 186 Johnson, eff 69, 70, 185, 186 Johnson,]odi 67, 74, 75, 186 Johnson, Missy 61, 63, 151, 268 Johnson,Phil 218 Johnson,Scott 165, 268 Johnston, Alison 151, 268 Johnston,Brad 186 Johnston,Linn 69, 186, 227 Jones,Cathy 172 Jones,Craig 186 Jones,Helene 172, 285 Jones,James 225 Jones,Keith 151, 268 Jones,Robert 88, 113, 132, 186, 227 Jones, Susan 34, 172 Jons,Steve 186, 195 Jordan, Todd 186 Jordan-Hanson,Tammi 268 Jordison,]eff 171 Jordison,Kirk 113, 186, 262 Journalism 216-217 Junior Varsity 132-133 Juniors 166-179 Junker, Melody 151, 268 i чате Deel Kaeberle,Carla 68, 71, 74, 172 Kahler,Ron 172, 186 Kahler,Ryan Kapfer, Tom 77, 172, 221 Кагаз, Missy 97, 151, 268 Kauffman, Douglas 69, 71, 89, 111, 171, 172 Kaufmann,Gina 74, 75, 77, 78, 172 Kautzky, Mary 223 Kayser,Greg 151, 268 Keenan,Kathy 85, 95, 100, 104, 114, 186 Keenan,Susie 64, 65, 118, 119, 172, 179, 239 Keigley, Angie 186 Keigley,Daniel 172 Keigley, Terry 151, 268 Keller, Jennifer 67, 71, 151, 207, 268 Kelly, Tara 77, 97, 151, 268 Kelso,Kay 172, 244 Kelso,Kim 173 Keltner,James 88, 186 Kemp,Gary 173 Kemp,Karen 187 Kennebeck,Shelly 128, 187, 190 Kent,Cherine 151, 268 Kernan,Laurie 72, 151, 268 Keyser,Gregory 261 Khan,Shafzal 151, 268 Khosravan,Farahnaz 165, 268 Kifel, Nasser 165, 268 Kimble,Terral Kinczewski,Connie 286 Kinrade,Kathie 20, 69, 71, 97, 100, 187 Kirkland,Chris 111, 113, 165, 268 Kirkland,Steve 113, 165, 268 Kislingbury, Mark 151, 231, 268 Kitchen, Mark 151, 268 Klaas,Zachary 17, 67, 182, 187 Kleinschmidt,]im 33, 61, 74, 173 Kleinschmidt,]udy 6, 122, 173, 203 Kliewer,Lisa 68, 71, 113, 187 Kliewer,Steve 106, 151, 268, 285 Kline,John 187 Kluck,Lenard 187 Klufa,]im 80, 89, 103, 173 Knight, Rob 117, 130, 173 Kniker,Ted 71, 134, 173 Kniss, Kevin 12, 151, 268 Knox,Kara 151, 268 Knutson, Julie 137, 151, 268 Knutson,Randy 38 Koellner,Dave 71, 88, 187 Koellner,Susan 13, 44, 68, 71, 94, 95, 114, 115, 173 Koester, David 173, 235 Konek,Kurt 89, 106, 173 Konek,Mark 88, 89, 106, 107, 126, 151, 268 Kopecky,Andy 173 Kopecky, Vicki 151, 268 Koschorreck,Christine 77, 152, 268 Kottman, Tracey 64, 65, 67, 134, 135, 152, 268 Kruse,Sue 109, 122, 129, 222, 223 Kuehl,Russ 173, 250 Kuhn, Kristi 67, 76, 152, 252, 268 Kuhnle,Chris 210, 263, 268 Kuhnle,Ron 200 Kunerth, Myla 173 Kunesh,Ben 77, 168 Kunesh,]oe 9, 62, 152, 268 Kunesh, Lissa 114, 187, 190 Lacey, Val 173 Index 279 | | | I | e — ——H — c — — n a Laflen,Cheri 187, 192 Lamb,Shelly 187 Lamb,Wayne 121, 153, 269 Lamp, Brad Lane,Kenny 49, 153, 259, 269 Lang,Gary 89, 106, 173 Lang,Marty 187 Lang, Tom 2, 134, 153, 252, 268 Lanning,Chris 153, 187 Lanning,Scott 149, 153, 210, 268 Larkins,Fay 233 Larson,Cindi 92, 100, 187 Larson,Denise 187 Larson,Diana 165, 269 Larson, John 24, 68, 71, 173, 285 Larson, Kevin 173, 239 Lassila, Erik 187 Latham,Bill 106, 126, 153, 195, 268 Laughlin,Elisa 23, 67, 95, 114, 153, 268 Laurent,Barb 135, 187 Laurent,Sandra 173 Lawler,Sue 208, 209 Lawlor,Sue 173 Lawrence,Rick 173 Lawson,Ralph 153, 268 Layton, Chuck 68, 113, 153, 268 Le,Si 165, 269 Le, Van 165, 268 Ledet,Doug 165 Lee, Anita Jo 153, 268 Lee,Stacy 173 Legg,Bud 93, 105, 114, 125, 129, 211 Leisure 38-39 Lemish,]ennifer 30, 69, 173 Lemish,]ulie 92, 100, 104, 119, 124, 187 Lersten, Andrew 67, 153, 268, 285 Lersten,]ulie 135, 187 Lewis,Kate 68, 71, 76, 187 Lex, Andrea 22, 135, 187 Lin, Robert 187 Lindell, Matt 173 Lindsay,Sharon 153, 269 Linduska,Kim 182 Linduska,Steve 138, 190, 217 Little, Erick 19, 173 Littledike,Leslie 95, 153, 268 Liu,Clifton 187 Local News 50-51 Lockridge,Steve 173 Lohnes,Molly 153, 268 Long, Michal 30, 54, 77, 140, 143, 153, 268 Louis,Gary 89, 112, 113, 153, 217, 269 Lowry,Anne 108, 114, 134, 182, 187 Lowe, Terry 153, 269 Luckett, Brian 153, 269 Luft,Lynda 153, 268 Lutz,Scott 173 Luzardo,Marilyn 69, 173 Lybeck,Sigfrid 206 Lyon,Missy 39, 187 Lyscio,Scott 88, 98, 187 Lyscio, Troy 89, 173 Ma,Steve 152, 165, 269 Ma,Theodore S. 187 Maak, Jeff 187 Madden, Bill 68, 71, 187 Madden,Clare 72, 135, 187, 260 Madsen,Sabrina 61, 68, 71, 144, 153, 269 Malte Kristi 187 Magnuson, Dave 69, 88, 187 Mahmoud,Ramy 153, 269 Mahon,Ruth 218 280 Index Malag,Marie 192, 207 Malik, Anna 192 Managers and Trainers 128-129 Manatt,Joel 17, 24, 25, 33, 35, 153, 158, 269 Mangold,Anne 154, 269 Manion,Dave 69, 187, 272 Mann, Jeff 59, 126, 154, 158, 248, 269 Manwiller,Scott 173 Marion,Melita 2, 61, 66, 67, 68, 71, 155, 249, 254, 269 Marion, Nancy 69, 76, 187 Mark,Michelle 173 Marley, Julianne 39, 114, 132, 187 Martin, Dave M. 187 Martin, Hogan 108, 172, 173 Martin,Jennifer 12, 104, 105, 154, 251, 269 Martin, Marcus 49, 173, 174 Martin,Mary 6, 25, 68, 74, 77, 78, 154, 269 Marty,Lana 108, 154, 162, 269 Math 218-219 Mathews, Nels 154, 269 Matthews, Pete 49, 173, 174 Mathias,Susan 154, 162, 258, 269 Matthiesen,Joel 77, 154, 222 Maxwell, Scott 188, 263 Maxwell,Todd D. 173, 263 McAnnally,Anna 154, 269 McAnnally,Susan 97, 173 McBride,George 233 McCarley,Tonia 92, 93, 122, 173 McConnell,John 113, 182, 188 McCormick,Marilyn 74, 80, 154, 269 McCoy,Meagan 74, 75, 76, 79, 180, 188 McCoy,Richard 75, 220 McCoy,Shawn 68, 72, 74, 77, 78, 154, 269 McDaniel,Jim 6, 69, 184, 188 McDonald, [ulie 72, 77, 173 McHone,Robin 108, 154, 269 McKiness,Sonja 188 McKinney,Craig 88, 113, 188 McKinney,Michele 92, 104, 105, 114, 124, 154, 269 McMechan,|amie 154, 269 McMillen,Laura 77, 173, 177, 269 McNertney, Michael 89, 174 McNunn,Tonia 134, 188 McPhail,Laura 68, 70, 71, 97, 220, 252, 269 McVeigh,Nancy 108, 129, 188 Meals,Brian 61, 154, 269 Meany,Steve 69, 188 Meeden,Lisa 41, 42, 114, 115, 154, 161, 171, 269 Meier,Gilbert 165, 269 Mendenhall,Jack 89, 106, 107, 156, 223 Mendenhall,Patti 68, 71, 77, 154, 269 Mengeling, Michelle 30, 67, 68, 71, 173 Mercier, Michele 108, 154, 269 Methum,Thor 188 Metzger,Steve 18, 89, 106, 107, 174 Mever,Russell 220 Michaud,Karen Kay 20, 95, 100, 114, 188 Michaud,Steven 36, 92, 93, 112, 113, 174 Michel,Leone 219, 229 Michel, Pat 174 Michel, Tony 131, 154, 269 Mickelson,Kristi 174 Mickelson, Tami 154, 269 Mickelson, Terri 208 Middendorf, Michelle 64, 65, 67, 68, 71, 149, 154, 244, 269 Middents,Scott 165, 228 Millard, Јеѓ 174, 232 Miller, Allan 65, 66, 67, 155, 210, 224, 269 Miller,Brian Miller,Donald D. 89, 155, 269 Miller, Doug 68, 70, 174 Miller,Larry 106, 117, 174 Miller, Lisa 32, 33, 44, 67, 146, 155, 269 Miller,Michael 152, 155, 165, 269 Miller, Mindy 174 Miller, Rhonda 174 Miller, Tim 121, 188 Milligan,Greg 89, 106, 174, 272 Miranowski,[oan 225 | | | Moats,Brent 174 ! Modern Dance 34-35 J Moen,Clark 103, 155, 268 Moen,Todd 111, 174, 244 Montag, Andy 155, 201, 269 ү Moore, Debbie Lee 174 E Moore,Donna 174 Moore,Elizabeth 114, 188 Moore,Jon 103, 156, 269 Moore,Paul 174 | Moore,Rusty 88, 188 i Moore, Teresa 72, 189 ) Morken,Erik 156, 269 Morken,Kurt A. 106, 174 Morrison,Caroline 69, 189, 212 Morrison,]ames Morrison, Mark 269 Morrison,Ron 68, 113, 152, 156, 263, 269 Moutray,Jami 174 Muench,Mike 106, 156, 203, 269 Muff,Donnie 88, 189 Mulford,Dave 68, 156, 263, 269 Mulhall,Brian 88, 89, 112, 157, 222, 269 Mulleady, Marcela 174 Munson,[im 32, 111, 174 Murphy,D.C. 93, 113, 189 Murray,Robin 208, 209 Murtha,Scott 157, 269 Music 67, 174, 285 Mutchmor, Anne 67, 174, 285 Муегѕ, Еа 189 Муегѕ, Кеуіп Myers,Randy 174 Scl ela at Q a tin. C joe Nagle, Paula 165, 269 Nass,Steff 35, 36, 110, 111, 174 National News 52-53 Nauman,Lyle 189 Nelson,Lee 106, 107, 174 Nelson,Lori 20, 76, 175, 189 Nelson,Michele 69, 71, 104, 114, 189 Nelson,Scott 157, 269 Nelson,Shari 31, 92, 184, 189 Nelson,Susan 34, 157, 269 Nervig,Craig 270 Nervig, Pat 233 Nervig,Steve 189 Nesbitt, Troy 15, 89, 157, 245, 27 Netcott,Kelly 157, 270 Netusil,Clay 89, 103, 126, 175 Newell, Joel 189 | Nguyen, ошаш 165, 270 4 Nichols, Jeff 157, 27 | Nichols,Laura 165 | Nichols, Matt 38 Nicholson,Lora 174 Nordin,Chris 157, 270 1 Nordin, Todd | Norrby, Thomas 76, 77, 165, 270 1 Norris, Kathy 67, 80, 156, 157, 166, 175, 261, 270 Norris, Nancy 69, 77, 175, 261, 285 | Nostwich, Elisabeth 157, 270 aJ LL ama el O'Berry,Kelly 108, 189 | 1 ©. р a ч ` i at Obr x a 98. 189 O'Brien Joni 138, 157, 216, 270 Jisan Paul 214, 215 ın. Carla 140, 157, 270 t | SE ` d x | le 189 :O'Nea EUN 189 Oppedal. Steve 98, 189 Orchestra 74-75 Orias Denise 67, 69, 72, 189 Ortgies Janel 68, 71, 72, 175 ` Orth.Cynde 189 Orth, Dave 29, 69, 189 Osborn, Maria 26, 33, 60, 61, 67, 77, 157, 158, 270 ` Osborne, Коп 51 | Oulman, Michelle 48, 67, 175 ` Owen, Steve 10, 189 Kä e ` e Эм B. AT - Palmateer,Kristey 72, 157, 270 ` Parsons Barb 175 Parsons, Doug 175 Pasley, Dave 111, 189 ` Parties 40-41 T Pattee,Karen 72, 93, 113, 128, 157, 252, 269, 270, TEC 28:25 EM Рац! јог 189 | Paulsen,Karin 24, 26, 33, 34, 60, 61, 67, 138, 152, E 157,270 T Pavlat.David 89, 113, 175, 179 E P.E. 222-223 Pearce.Steven 152, 157, 268, 270 | Pearson, Todd 69, 189 | Peck Jody 72, 175, 205, 232 | Pedigo.Bruce 106, 157, 161, 270 Bern Chuck 98, 189 Perrin,Lisa 175 | Persinger, Marcia K. 67, 77, 144, 175 - Pesek Becky 157, 270 P Petefish,Chrissy 77, 175 Peters, Diane 45, 77, 108, 175 - Peters, Kari 108, 189 | Peters, Nancy 72, 114, 135, 189 Peterson,Cindy 83, 157, 260, 270 | Peterson.Jodi 2, 134, 135, 158, 259, 270 - Peterson,]on 69, 189 Peterson,Lisa 175 | Peterson,Lori 175 $ Peterson, Michael 224, 225 ER Peterson,Sharon 156, 158, 196, 27 AP Phelps.David 189 BER Phelps Sheryl 175, 283 - Philips,Bill 113, 174, 189 (К Phillips,]im 77, 175 9 Phye.ulie 72, 189 WP Pike Brenda 175 Pike,Curtis 88, 189 Pille,Doug 175 | Pitner, Todd 88, 98, 113, 189 mM Plays 16-17, 24-25, 32-33, 46-47 BP. Pletcher,Laurie 61, 65, 67, 68, 71, 74. 158, 270 И Politics 22-23 QE Pollmann,Stacy 114, 175 И Popelka Susanne 158, 270 И Posegate, Dave 204 E Powell,ill 69, 97, 122, 190, 293 E Powers,Ken 131, 158, 270 Brescott Scott 190 Prestemon,]ulie Ann 158, 165, 249, 270 | Prestemon,Steve 76, 113, 190, 219 Price, Tami 114, 167, 175, 276 Price, Todd 89, 113, 159, 270 Price, Trudy 114, 134, 135, 184, 190, 276 Prom and Formal 44-45 Pruhs,Riek 126, 175 Pugh, David 69, 186, 190 Pugh, Deborah 76, 190, 232 Pulsifer, Allen 175 Pulsifer, Elizabeth Amy 159, 270 س ل p ——m —————MM—‏ Rabe,Stan 228, 229 Radosevich,]ulie 175, 209 Radosevich, Pat 159, 270 Rahman,Adeel 175 Ramsell,Eric 175 Randall,Lynn 114, 190 Randol,Cindy 159, 261, 270 Rankin,Randy 175, 242 Raper,Cheryl 114, 115, 171, 175 Rasmussen, Jill 66, 67, 190, 219 Rasmussen, Timothy Jay 31, 162, 175 Halt Ron 190 Ratliff, Raymond 175 Rawson,[osie 135, 171, 175 Rawson,Mark 113, 159, 270 Recker, Rob 175, 239 Ridler,David 165 Redmond, Ill Anne 68, 71, 133, 158, 159, 270 Reece, Anna 77, 79, 159, 216, 249, 270 Religion 20-21 Renshaw,Randy 175 Renshaw,Ron 175 Reynolds, Andy 175 Reynolds,Laury 39, 114, 188, 190 Rhoades,Anna 175 Rhoades, Bruce 111, 186, 190 Richard,Chris 36, 111, 287 Richards, Paul 270 Richardson, Renee 68, 74, 75, 159, 197, 198, 270 Richardson, Tim 175 Richardson,Todd 134, 135, 159, 200, 270 Richtsmeier,Lynne 175 Rickard, Jim 190 Rickard,Laura Ridnour,Brad 89, 126, 127, 175 Ringgenberg,Curt 40, 103, 175 Ripp,Camille 48, 190 Ripp,Kristen 77, 134, 159, 196, 212, 264, 270 Ripp, William C. 28, 54, 81, 198, 199 Rizzo,Donna 175 Robinson,Cindy 68, 71, 72, 159, 270 Robinson,Linda 270 Robinson, Michelle 55, 64, 67, 77, 97, 144, 159, 161, 207, 237, 240, 270 Robinson,Scott 36, 93, 110, 111, 180, 190 Rodgers, Tim 190, 276 Roe,David 159, 270 Rogers,Chris 249 Rogge,Nick 12, 88, 90, 113. Rohach,Patty 92, 104, 105, 125, 159, 270 Rohach,Tim 175 Rolland,Sonia Kay 165, 270 Rollefson,Kim 159, 270 Rolling, Melissa 191 Rood Tam 42, 68, 71, 74, 77, 78, 144, 159, 255, 270 Rosauer, Andrew Rosauer,Lucy 159, 270 Roseland,]eff 117, 191 Rosheim,Nathan 191 Ross,Dave 85, 89, 175, 179 Ross, ennifer 24, 33, 37, 46, 159, 270, 285 Ross, Karen 60, 61, 77, 97, 246 Ross, Susan 35, 176 Ross, Wendy 134, 191 Rossmiller,Jamie 191 Rossmiller,Scott 126, 159, 270 Rowe, Bryan 176 Rowe,Leslie 69, 72, 191 Rowley, Annette Rubio, Rodolfo 270 Rudy Chris 176 Rust, Alan 176 Rutz, Norman 29, 176, 177, 202 Ryan, Becky 72, 176 Ryan,Sean 48 Sabus,Brian 176, 260 Saddoris,Lu Ann 79, 176 Saddoris,Susan 76, 191 Sailsbury, Hal 191, 214 Sams,Shelly 176, 249 Samuels, Darryl 113, 186, 191 Sanders,Peggy 159, 270 Schabel,Chris 121 Schantz,Dag 209, 270 Schattauer, Martha 22, 67, 77, 131, 134, 135, 137, 144, 159, 170, 248 Schepers,Donna 212, 213 Schill, Matt D. 89, 149, 160, 270 Schmidt, Joe 176 Schmidt, Mary Ann 211 Schneider, Meg 160, 162, 217, 270 Schneider, Richard 22, 226 Schnicker, Vicki 174, 218 Schoenrock,Gerry Schoenrock,]ulie 92, 124, 160, 270 Schonhorst,Sally 208, 209 Schrag,Jonathan 191 Schreck, Jeff 62, 163, 270 Schulke,Kevin J. 98, 191 Schumann,Dan 176 Schumann,Dave 176 Schumann,Diane 160 Schwartz,Eric 160, 261, 270 Schwartz,Robin 156, 160, 176, 270 Science 224-225 Scott, Marv 226 Scott, Paul 106, 176, 179 Scratch Pad 66-67 Seagrave,John 42, 60, 67, 176 Searls, Janet 160, 227, 270 Sederburg.Becky 176 Seifert, Kendall 176 Selman,]effrey 76, 180, 191 Senior Credits 266-271 Seniors 138-165 Server, Brad H. 176 Sevde,Karin 72, 92, 114, 191 Shafer,Jay Paul 180, 191 Shafer,Scott 56, 97, 176, 252 Shaffer,Lori 176 Shahidi, Robert 117, 176 Shaughnessy, Mike 191 Shaver, Магу 77, 108, 176 Shaver,Sally 68, 71, 74, 77, 92, 93, 114, 160, 270 Shevokas, Michael 55, 81, 138, 160, 216, 217, 270 Shewchuk,]oe 176 Short,Lona 176 Showers, Margo 176 Sikes, Laura 176 Sills, Carmie 191 Sims,Greg 89, 113, 176, 232 Sisson,Georgianne 72, 160, 270 Sjobakken,Mark 111, 160, 270 Sjobakken, Mike 111, 176 Index 281 MN £ = сүт — T ee ЕЕЕ - h —— € r — ‘ Г AC) Skaleck-Chaplik,Suzanne 97, 160, 270 Slater, B.]. 89, 160, 162, 270 Slater,John 20, 69, 71, 121, 130, 176 Sletten, John 85, 93, 112, 113, 114, 206 Sletten, Margit 36, 85, 93, 95, 113, 128, 160, 270 Smaltz, Colleen 160, 241, 270 Smay,Eric 30, 68, 71, 176, 234, 244 Smith, Andrew 144, 160, 270 Smith, Brian 160, 270 Smith,Doug 160, 216, 258, 270, 285 Smith,Gwynne 18, 62, 160, 270 Smith,Karin 176, 245 Smith, Kathryn 69, 71, 97, 191 Smith, Margo 176 Smith, Mike 160, 270 Smith, Mona 65, 67, 206 Sobottka, Jeff 191 Sobottka,Scott 68, 71, 176 Softball 124-125 Sogard,Lisa 176 Solberg, Liz 68, 71, 176 Solberg,Martha 68, 71, 74, 160, 165, 270 Solheim,Eric 165, 270 Solomon,Sashi 191 Sontag,Chris 276 Sontag, Jeff 89, 160, 207, 270 Sophomores 180-193 Sorem,Scott 161, 270 Sorenson,Allan 88, 98, 191 Sorenson,Sharon 233 Spatcher,Cecil 94, 95, 113, 114, 225 Spear, Mark 161, 270 Special Needs 228-229 Speech Club 64-65 Speer, Diana 135, 161, 270, 285 Speicher,].D. 82 Spirit 284-285 Spratt, Kevin 176 Spratt, Roger 225 Sprowell,Tom 89, 103, 117, 161, 270 Spurgeon,fane 191 Stanford, Wendy 76, 191 Starcevic, Lauri 161, 270 Starcevic,Susie 69, 71 191 Stark, Sandy 161, 270 Starleaf,Cbris 162, 270 Stephan,Steve 89, 162, 270 Stephens,Cbris 191 Stephens,Scott 176, 285 Stephenson,Catherine 68, 71, 74, 75, 176, 285 Stephenson,Kay 68, 71, 74, 77, 170 Sterk, Vince 191 Stevens,Brooke 76, 95, 104, 191 Stevens,Carla 104, 114, 176 Stewart, William Bradly 88, 191 Stieglbauer, Mark 162 Stiles, Jamie 68, 71, 162, 271, 287 Stilwell, Todd 89, 106, 176 Stilwell,Tori 92, 93, 100, 118, 119, 125, 191 Stokka, Ann 233 Stokka, Mark 88, 98, 191 бокка, Misty 176 Stokke,Sandi 176 Stone,Ed 215 Strand,Kris Strating, Karen 135, 191 Strickland,Ken 165 Stritzel,Steve 162, 271 Stromen,Beth 68, 71, 108, 114, 177 Stromley,Robin 191 Strong,Brian 165, 271 Strum, Tracey 77, 271 Strum,Troy 163, 177 Student Council 80-81 Studer,Dan 88, 113, 191 Studer, David 89, 113, 177 Sturdivant, Jeff 54, 89, 103, 163, 271 Sturtevant,Floyd 224, 225 Sturtz, Cheryl 192 Sturtz,Laura 163, 271 Stuve,John 106, 177, 222 282 Index Suare z,Louie 88, 188, 192 Suarez,Selin 62, 64, 65, 67, 163, 264, 271 Sudbeck,Karen 69, 71, 97, 191 Sullivan,Karyn 177 Summer 12-13 Summerfelt,Steve 89, 111, 177 Sutherland,]eff 89, 103, 113, 163, 271 Sutter, Becky 163, 271 Sutter,Carol 72, 177, 239 Swagert,John 24, 25, 27, 32, 33, 60, 177 Swan,Ken 163, 262, 271 Swanson,Ann Jean 177 Swanson,Melanie 163, 261, 271 Sweeney,Susan 14, 34, 45, 61, 163, 271 Swenson, Jerrold 215 Swenson,]oni 114, 115, 177 Swett, Dave 177 Swett,Lynn 192 Swift, Piper 163, 271 Swimming 96-97, 110-111 Sydnes,Steve 163, 263, 271 Symons,Jeff 110, 111, 174, 176, 248 Tabatabai,Fareed 67, 177 Talkington,Brett 88, 192 Talkington, Tracy 92, 177 Tallman,Eleanore 228, 229 Tashtoush, Kholude 271 Taylor,James 76, 192 Taylor,John 89, 177 Taylor,Scott 192 Templeton,Mona 228 Tennis 120-123 Teran, Iris 192 Terfehn,Melinda 177 Теггопеѕ,јое 106, 126, 177 Terrones,Susan 163, 271 Terrones, Tammy 68, 177 Tett, Mike 63, 163, 271 Textor,Craig 65, 66, 67, 177 Thacker, Dawn 177 Thede,Larry 192 Theile,Leanne 28, 54, 108, 163, 261, 271 Thespians 60-61 Thoen,Tyler 102, 103, 126, 177, 195 Thomas, David 77, 163, 271 Thomas,Susan 68, 71, 72, 192 Thomas, Troy 165, 214, 271 Thompson,Brian 38, 126, 163, 271 Thompson,[ohn 177 Thompson, Jolene 30, 76, 192 Thompson,Laura 95, 177 Thompson,Marilyn 233 Thompson,Mary 22, 37, 41, 114, 134, 161, 163, 271 Thompson,Rick 177 Thompson,Scott 117, 133, 192 Throckmorton,Chuck 68, 70, 74, 178, 220 Thurman,Brain 113, 178 Thurman,Chris 192 Tice, Donna 178 Tigges,Connie 114, 134, 135, 178 Timm,Greg 178 Timmons,]ohn 192 Tipton, Andy 193, 194 Tjarks, Debbie 77, 79, 178 Tomassi,Georgia 20 Tope,Dean 178 Toporek,Becky 163, 193, 236, 248, 271 Toporek,Cindy 188, 244 Torgeson,james 76, 88, 193, 221 Torkilson, Terry 193 Toth, Jozsef 193 Track 112-115 Tramp, Dale 88, 211 Tramp, Tim 88, 89, 103, 113, 178 Tramp, Todd 88, 89, 103, 113, 178 Trenkle,janet 44, 77, 178 | Trickle, Darwin 89, 102, 126, hme Triplett,Matt 69, 193 Tryon,Cris 43, 67, 114, 124, 163, 271 Tryon, Donnie 89, 126, 164, 271 Twombley,Lisa 178 a а абан Ullsted,DeeAnn 178 Ulrichson,Brad 76, 88, 113, 185, 193, 259 Ulvestad, Angela 178 VanDenBosch,Paul 62, 138, 164, 271 1 Vandeventer,Carol 77, 122, 132, 172, 178 | VanEkeren, Jeff 113, 193 VanHorn,Jane 69, 90, 114, 178, 285 VanMarel,Mary 179, 229 VanMarel,Ross 113, 164, 271 VanMeter,Susan 193 VanSickle,Kim 76, 134, 193 VanSoelen.Keith 193 VanSoelen, Marcia 178, 202 Varnum,Holly 178 Verre,Brenda 164, 271 Verhoeven, Ann 74, 114, 178 Verhoeven,Charlie 68, 71, 164, 271 Verke,Cindi 178 Verger Cynthia 32, 33, 67, 161, 164, 217 Vignovich, Tammie 165, 271 Vivian, Mary 48, 178, 222 Vivian,Sarah 193 Vocational Education Clubs 62-63 Volker,Chris 34, 165, 271 Volker,Tim 202, 234 Volunteers 82-83 Vondra,Georgia 233 Voss,John 69, 193 Walhof, Tammy 67, 68, 71, 77, 178 Walsh,Sheila 165, 271 Wandling,Dave 88, 98, 99, 117, 137, 193 | Ward,Barbara 206 3 Ward,Don 89, 178 Warren,Duree 271 Warren,Terri 178 Wass,Chip 40, 66, 67, 69, 193 Wass,Chris 17, 27, 69, 193, 194 Waterman,Misti 193 Waters, Amy 3, 178, 239 Watson, Darcy 45, 172, 178 Watson,Dave 178 Wearth, Jeff 89, 113, 178 Wearth,Kathy 156, 178 Weber,Dennis 165, 228 Weber,Mary 178 Wedlund,Alicia 165, 271 Wedlund,Derrik Wee,Steve 193 Weigel,Brian 67, 178 Weiss, Julie 122 “a Weisshaar, Mike 88, 113, 193 : Welch,Perry 69, 193 E. Wells,Diane 178 E Weltha, Vance 193 Wershay,Daivd 111, 178, 179 Wessel, Joanne 165, 271 Wessman,Ann 165, 254, 271 Westerlund,Martha 28, 95, 100, 114, 192, 193 Westerlund,Susan 68, 71, 94, 95, 114, 178, 285 @ Wetzel,Dave 180, 193 Ж 8 — e — — [ Whaley. Dave 178 Whattoff. Kevin 178 - Whattoff. Kurt 86, 88 165, 271 Wheelock Ann 158. 165, 271 Wheelock Jim 178 Whetstone. Brenda 108, 129, 165, 271 © White. Betsy 24, 25, 67, 85, 114, 115, 128, 178, 285 | White, Richard 22, 226 ` Whitefield. Julie 62, 165, 27 Whitney, Dave 165, 271 - Whitney. Tom 193 ` Widener,Greg 89, 178 Widener, Mike 193 Widman. Angie 72. 114, 135, 193 Wierson,Linda 178 Wightman,Brenda 178 Wilcox, Rose 230 Will, Heather 193 Willett. Carolyn 202, 203 Williams, Carrie 38, 178, 184 Williams,Lori 178 Williams, Willie 102, 113, 183, 205 Wilson, Bob 106, 271 Wilson, Jane 25, 46, 81, 178, 285 Windsor,Charles 225 Windsor, Roger 165, 271 Winkler, Kathy 77, 178, 239 Wirtz, [ое 88, 113, 193 Wirtz, Mary Wiser, A] 79, 220 Wiser, Tad 44, 77, 89, 149, 165, 271 Wishart,|ohn 4, 152, 165, 257, 271 Wishart, Kathy 193 Wittmer, Mike 99, 110, 111, 222, 223 Wobbeking,Pam 233 Wolanskv, Mark Wolins, Nat 178 Wolins,Seth 23, 82, 89, 126, 165, 271 Wolters, Jeff 126, 178 Wood,Walt 218 Woods,Cathy 55, 165, 271 Wooldridge, Randy 2, 134, 165 Woolley, Tricia 13, 74, 94, 95, 114, 132, 193 Wright,]im 143, 165, 263 Wright, Tom 193 Wunder,Bob 24, 25, 46, 81, 165, 224, 271 ——— uomo Yager, Susie 30, 33, 67, 68, 71, 88, 164, 271 Yanda, Jill 68, 77 Yashack, Karl Yates, Eddie 179 Yates, Martha 193 Yates, Patricia 179 Yoerger, Diane 30, 68, 71, 76, 97, 128, 162, 165, 471 Yoerger, Marilyn 69, 97, 162, 165, 193 Yoney,Lisa 63, 165, 271 Young, Brent Young,Damon 198 Young, Dave 89, 113, 179 Young,Jeretha 129, 180, 193 Young, Renita 149, 165, 271 ` Zalfarano, Monica 34, 67, 165, 264, 27] Zbaracki,Peter 69, 179, 224, 259, 285 Zenor,Shannon 72, 114, 193, 239 Zingg, Martha 69, 193 Zingg,Paul 54, 68, 70, 72, 165, 271, 285 Zwagerman,Dan 113, 179 Zwagerman,Kelly 114, 165, 271 Zytowski,Eric 16, 17, 111, 179 — O Index 283 284 SPIRIT The SPIRIT staff put forth a com- mendable effort in trying to measure up to high standards set by previous staffs. Ad and book sales, the sweet- heart dance and meeting all seven deadlines tested staff members, but also provided them with interesting experiences: When is the book coming in? . . . blue- lines are in... darkroom firedrills . . . notes on the door staffers glue nickels on books and themselves ... painted room ... porno x-country pic . cardboard family ... groupies ... NCR's... your little bean sprouts... Karen P's tongue the day the j- room wasn't... you're still a sopho- more to us, Betsy! .. . Blevins... Jane W date finder...Steve Brown is a fox who was that short person? Jane W sneer fights... I don't want to get him too excited ... I’m getting hot ... What junior spreads? Don't you have them? ... Jane C's tarzan under- wear... TW's... Helene and Angie decorate the room ... too much pop causes delirious actions . . . don't trust any body you'll find out the truth later ... just a photographer ... watch out for guys who limp... Karen J's dates with DT... print it... Robert Reagan ... How are you having problems? ... John's yacht ing shoes ... zipper head ... Í almost beat Steve up for that... what's the theme? (it's January) mistle-twig . . . Oh! I’m supposed to be thinking! I'm sorry! ... mega сору... punk veggies and household ap- d Top: BUSY. Staffers prepare copy and layouts for an impending deadline. Middle right: BRAVE. Karen Pattee cautiously tries the bacon she grilled. Bottom right: EARLY. Staffers gather around a fire at a picnic breakfast. Above: WORKERS? Leaning out the windows, staffers send a shoe on a string of parland to an accounting class below. pliances... pineapple party ... Jen- ni's theory: If you always stay ahead youll never get behind ... indoor snow fights ... Andrew's controver- sial copy award ... a semi-black band from Chicago pimps and prosti- tutes ... John Oliver's kidnapping... Jenni's forged initials ... the mysteri- ous kidnapping of Doug’s Preppy Handbook ... frigidly said KR ... job stamping Jane УН... Trouble After- school .. . Steve К'ѕ did you say I can't come in? ... problem pile ... Rod's fig leaf ... Hawaii? Are you sure? (and she's the copy editor) ... gag me ... odd noises... nontyping typewrit- ers ... the key was in my pocket ... 07144 ... black list ... Jose ... flip [licks ... Lisa's toothpick mishap ... hard bun family ... МСЕ‘? ... they pulled the drapes, sat in the dark, lis- tened to JL music and prayed John’s long, long copy award What's the theme? What is it anyhow? (it's April)... Peter F day? ... picture breakfast Peter F day II ... prog- ressive dinner... Is Connie there? . . . scary stories at John’s house ... 3 dozen cookies ransom ... P “GD” Z ... birthday treats ... libelous cuts on unused pics... purple cake on Jenni's face and hair, and on Peter F's, Kel- lye's and Karen P's, too ... brown- lines? ... photographers go skiing ... we made another deadline ... last resort... and you wondered why vou were on SPIRIT staff. Clockwise from top left:SPIRIT STAFF. Bottom Row: Nancv Norris, Jane Campbell, Doug Smith, Anne Mutchmor, Ann Akers, Jane Wilson, Steve Kliewer. Up slide stairs: Angela Bendorf, Diana Speer, Steve Brown, Peter Fung, Karen Pattee, Catherine Stephenson, Lisa Adamson, Andrew Lersten, Karen Jen- nings, Jennifer Ross, Angie Dodd, Peter Zbar- acki, John Larson, Kellve Carter, Jane Van Horn. On slide: Sue Westerlund, Betsy White. Not pictured: Paul Zingg, Helene Jones, Scott Stephens. GROUP EFFORT. Andrew Lersten, Anne Mutchmor and Catherine Stephenson work on a final layout. SURPRISE. Sue Westerlund watches Betsy White read a card from her secret pal. ORDERING. Lisa Adamson peers over a photo supply catalog. WITH THE GUYS. Jennifer Ross talks with John Larson while Peter Zbaracki, Paul Zingg and Doug Smith wait for the main course of the progressive dinner, [IT'S IN HERE. Kelly e Carter searches through her drawer for her copy folder. SPIRIT 285 — i 286 Closing We ën ee” ü j) Wa с 2 гг А ee. 2 күү - К o ч e Š As students tried to meet tests in school, work, athletics and activities they strived to reach goals so they could measure their suc- cess. Sometimes they didn’t reach those levels, but they still had the satisfaction of knowing they had met the test. In reflection, many realized the lesson hadn't been learned strictly by the test itself, but by the preparation as well. For example, on performance nights, students in the modern dance show felt a sense of accomplishment. This came from weeks of practices where patience and friendships, as well as a dance concert, evolved. seniors might have forgotten how congres- sional districts were apportioned after a government final, but voter registration and participation, which were also covered, | would be remembered in the future. Breaking the string at the finish of a race, tip- 1 ping the ball into the basket and hitting a | homerun were exciting moments of sports, $ but not the most abundant. To get to that mo- | ment of triumph athletes donated many | hours to training. By sticking with it they | learned about others and themselves and, | whether or not they met competition suc- | cessfully, the real lesson came from making | it through the daily practices. | Vernon Law said, Experience is a hard | teacher because she gives the test