Ames High School - Spirit Yearbook (Ames, IA)

 - Class of 1982

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1982 volume:

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In the spirit of hat day, Carla Stevens sports a black derby and orange snades. TOUCHDOWN. Fans release balloons after a Little Cyclone score in the homecoming game. SCARED. Puzzled by the complexity of her first reg- istration, Dee Urnbricht waits in the office. DISCUSSION. Keith VanSoelen and Greg Bush car- ry on a conversation in the cafeteria. MIXED EXPRESSIONS. Students participate in vary- ing degrees during a pep assembly. HITTING THE BOOKS. Chuck Perrin finds the cafete- ria a good place to study during a free period. REYNOLDS WRAP. John Cheville stretches out be- fore a cross country meet. UP IN SMOKE. Ames firefighters battle flames in the late night simulator fire. HOMECOMING GIFTS. Jill Blockhus carries balloons sent to her by friends. Features, activities, events.. pages 6-63 Academics ...................... [pages 64-101 SOOS ain cnni a POGUES TOA S People. Pages 154-203 Performing arts ...............pages 204-241 Ads, index, closing ........pages 242-300 — ee mem t A Ee L ted d ui aC ee ee eee — - 4 Cu d mte E bei AR zoe = ] mp — lá —P- — A «wa =, LIN =w a - —Mr— MP od ———— 'OJÉ ———— Á— LL LL LLLI INE — p.a con. Ae, m w7 — = 22 DW A 4 x RA, THILHALZETLHIDICS SPIRIT “82 Volume 70 Ames High School 20th and Ridgewood Ames, lowa 50010 STROKE, STROKE. Students who THE BIG T. Dave Martin races tc didn't want to take swimminghad homeroom to avoid being count the option of taking a competen- ed tardy. Four tardies meant 45 cy fest. days in RSH, Certain memories remain unchanged The homecoming game almost wasn't. As late as sixth period there was still some question as to whether the game would go on. Vandals had climbed a 60-foot tower and sliced the lines to the stadium lights. Rumors buzzed through the school as stu- dents tried to guess what would actually happen. Some predicted a 4:30 kickoff, while others foresaw a forfeit. Still more thought the game would be postponed. The seriousness of the situation was etched IN the minds of all students, whether they were seniors worried about their last home- fi. S 2 er coming or sophomores anxious for their first. P'S Mh. s v. ————— — City officials were able to repair the dam- $ Nu. o 4 : age in time for the game to proceed as planned. After rushing to homeroom to avoid ex- ceeding the stricter limit of four tardies, which had been reduced from the previous limit of six, students were greeted with the announcements. Starting off the barrage were Mr. Wiliam Ripp's thoughts for the day. Groans filled the air in the homerooms where teachers chose to read these witty comments. These gems were followed by a new addition, the lunch entrees. Visions of such delicacies as turkey reubens, sauer- kraut pizza, and pork gravy on whipped po- tatoes brought as many groans as the Opening thoughts. Sl) Se ARASH ASR i 2 Opening NO WAY HOME. After early dismissal for a storm, the phones broke down and no one could call ftoraride. Parents who came after their children found a mob scene in the lobby. LAST REGISTRATION. Tim Holtz has schedule changes typed as Jane Espenson makes a re- Quest. o ae Vor -— oon m Lopes A RC S Wee cod To Ae o o mum o0 o. be + 4. NO CARE HAIR. Because of the cast on her broken arm, Mrs. LoAnn Campbell found hav- ing her hair french braided an easy way To eliminate styling it daily. QUIET PROTEST. In early 70's style, students with second period free line the social studies hall to protest the new hall policy. The sit-in got the administration's attention, but did not change the policy. Opening 3 MUSICAL DISPLAY. Hard work pays off as the band polishes off a crowd-pleasing half-time routine with an AHS. “Se, NET 2 : r SP fodd ib. ke lE " ipiis CEM GIVING. Dressed in a tuxedo, Linda Wilson de- ivers a surprise bouquet of balloons. The new balloon service was popular among students a oe to help their friends celebrate any occasion. D @ Fan 7 we 3. m — EF: , , Aem RECEIVING. Amy Peters displays the colorful gift she received from her big sis, Kelly O'Berry. THRILL OF VICTORY. Elated by the team's de- feat of Fort Dodge, the sophomore players run joyfully from the field. 4 Opening CHEERING. Wearing hats to show their spirit, enthused students pack the gym to rally behind their teams at the first pep assembly on hat day. CROWDED. The colorful array of a bike rack full of bikes was not always a cheerful greeting to an almost-Tar- dy biker in search of a parking place. Winter weather hit early. Officials were unprepared for the October cold spell, so students shivered in their classes until the furnace could warm the building. Journal- ism photographers heated darkroom chemicals because the temperature had fallen low enough to prevent their effec- tiveness. A 34 temperature at the last home football game forced the band to make allowances. Instead of sequinned leotards, the twirlers wore sweaters and pants and some band members marched without instruments. The next day, cold wind and snow made condi- tions miserable for the students who cleaned the stadium after the ISU-Colo- rado game. Another impression was made early in the year when the stratification process sift- ed the classes info place. Senior boys leaned cockily against the rail, confident that no one would kick them off. Other seniors were startled To realize that these boys were members of their own class. The sophomores, who only last year had been at the top of the Junior high hierar- chy, quickly found they d lost their status. " | was nervous,” said Tina Ferleman. `I soent two hours the day before trying to find my way around. " Juniors enjoyed be ing able to dish out the ridicule they had received the previous year as BsCOls- These memories wil last because ... i e Sg 5 d ` n " a, f i A | P : 4 vemm t i N ej d ; AD , Opening 5 Everyone, whether they chose to be in- volved or not, was aware of some school happenings. Fashion trends, jobs, school groups and social events all highlighted Impressions of Student Life and Activities Long after students had tucked away their punk sunglasses, knickers and leg warmers, they would remember the year's clothing, probably with a chuckle. Thoughts would be much more serious when they recalled the many hours of work put in on class projects or as mem- bers of various school organizations. And everyone had those moments that would remain with them forever — like making concert band as a sophornore, taking their first finals, going to prom, and graduating. TABULATION. WEB staffers Mary Weber and Kristi Mick- elson record results of a survey which was taken To obtain statistics about teenage sex patterns. SEASON'S GREETINGS. Steve Cox chats with an adopt- ed grandma at the Christmas party given by the Ames High Volunteers at Riverside nursing horne. PRACTICE, PRACTICE, PRACTICE. Dave Koester re- hearses his guitar at home. Koester often played during services at his church. FORCE FEEDING, Monte S jobakken stuffs a Twinkie into Doug Kauffman's mouth during an unusual contest in a fall pep assembly, Features Division 7 Competing To earn success For many students, summer meant relaxation on hot beaches and travel to new places. But for others, vacation involved various kinds of compe- tition. Students competed at county and state levels in 4-H divisions such as sewing, cooking, art and live- stock. Many worked the entire summer sewing an Outfit or training an animal for their exhibits. “Every day in July | prepared for the fairs,” commented Donna Moore. As well as competing successfully in the county and State Fair horse shows, Moore entered whole wheat bread and a class champi- on chocolate chip cake. students traveled to Missouri Valley in western lowa to begin RAGBRAI, a 496 mile, seven day bike ride across lowa. RAGBRAI wasn't a race, but students needed training and will power. " | want- ed to ride the whole way,” said Joan Dunham, “A lot of people felt you copped out if you didn't finish. " Students also felt pressure to ride fast enough to get good camping spots. " If that night's campground was going to be bad, | thought | should maybe go faster or leave earlier to get a good space, " explained John Seagrave. The successes or failures students experienced in competitions like These, plus competition in sum- mer jobs, summer athletics and summer school created impressions that students will remember. SAILING. Members of the boys' cross country team relax o n Lake Okoboji in their sailboat. FIRST IN LINE. John Seagrave pedals over a bridge in Benton- sport, finishing his fifth RAGBRAI ride. EXHAUSTION. George Beran catches a few moments of much needed rest on the last day of RAGBRAI. a ee E te TT RC. Ty £58 t . = E} 508570 Lt he AD : D X. b 4 E T Z2 ZAPAZAZSRSRILLIESX LOSERS 9 aes wks = 74 BENTONSPOR' CLEARANCE 14 er u 4 | ¢ " L " , " " 3 Li 4 GROOMING. Nancy New- borough uses a dandy brush to clean the foreleg of Twist of Brick, her 5-year-old quarter horse gelding. TENT CITY. The tents of the bikers on the ninth annual RAGBRAI ride cover the Ben- tonsport campground with patcnes of color. ALMOST BACK. D.C. Murphy, Fred Goll, and Sam Coady get ready fo tie off their sail- boat as they come in to the dock at Lake Okoboji. summer 9 Keeping busy IN spare Tim Students kept busy with school, sports, and jobs, buf most stil had extra time fo participate in gc- tivities of their choice, Jon Aitchison volunteered, Tm involved in drama and Speech Club, and | also listen to a lot of mu-) sic.” Allison Merill added, `I sew clothes, go horse-| back riding, and Take ballet, jazz, and fap les- sons. Some students preferred less structured leisui activities. “| play basketball, watch T.V.. andi drive around a lot,” stated Dave Phelps. “Most of] my free time is used talking on the phone laughed Allison Geise. Other students, like Al Hausner, spent their frees time getting in shape. | liff weights as a leisure activity, " he confirmed. Darin Green stated, " Ir my spare time, | play ice hockey. " Many students shared their leisure time with af boyfriend or girlfriend. Dave Magnuson said, | spend my free time with my girl.” Cheryl aper] stated, “I spend my weekends with my Doy-§ friend.” | Some students had little or no free time. | work sc Ihave no free time,” complained Terry Torkildson. " If ím lucky enough to find some free time, Then If usually eat dinner, " joked Gina Kaufmann Although they did so in different ways, students $ sought variety and pleasure in leisure. Jane Spur- | geon said, " In my free time, | do what | don't do ing school; | go to parties and have a good Time. | | v — c m — = - Se — m z - we T aa " a i - - w u " P " — = C . A. J x E i 4 -— . c E ` , - PEDAL PUSHER. Besides being a recreational activity, bicy- cling was a common mode of transportation for stu- dents. Teresa Gibson was one biker who rode to school. EXTRA PRACTICE A. HOURS. Chris Stewart takes advan- tage of a free period to get in some practice on fhe pi- ano in the choir room. 4 BL GREAT GAME. Action on the floor keeps the attention of girls’ IN SHAPE. Former Ames High teacher Beth Clarke teaches an ak basketball fans Rich Axtell and Dave Manion. aerobic dance class that includes many faculty members. | 10 Leis ure MOVING TARGET, Ine Red Baron, a challenging video game a Zap! res É JOC TT al AS rif 1S reflexes [ ) heyy) - dues dii) iR: r4 x wi. f: GOT A QUARTER? Greg Wid- ener plays a video game at one of Ames’ many video ar- cades. The games were also found in restaurants, grocery stores, and other businesses Z £ oe her goal in a foosball game. HARD TO CHOOSE. Carol Sutter looks through a rack of blouses id ping- mained po S with students at Susie's Casuals. North Grand Mall and stores in other loca- Iven though there were many new video games on the mar- tions around the city offered students a variety of shopping let that provided compet tition. options in Ames. Leisure 11 [E A -— 12 Getting Ready CHOOSY. Amy Peters takes advantage of Target's cheaper prices and wide selection to get her best buy on school sup- plies. PRACTICE. The flag corps brushes up on a routine during a summer practice. The practice was part of a week-long clinic for band members before the start of school. This extra work plus school practices created a band which Ames High could be proud of. LACING UP. Dave Voss and Chris Ewan put on their spikes for the Valley dual cross country meet at Inis Grove Park. to start again During the months of summer vacation, students had many different ways of preparing for the up- coming school year. Some students, including Dave Wetzel, said, " | didn't do anything to pre- pare, " but the bulk of the students had ways to get ready for the upcoming curricular and extra- curricular school year. Academically some students sharpened their skills over the summer through summer school. The most popular class was drivers education, which ! , f b. " was offered three times a day, but several other f courses were available. Janet Fanslow said, “| took sociology and second year algebra, " while an underenthused Todd Pearson stated, " slept. " Many sports participants had a dedication that extended beyond the regular season. Laura Gre- basch said she " worked out " and " participated in summer softball.” Basketball player Gary Huston and baseball player Scott Bachmann went to summer camps to improve their skills in their re- spective sports. The Ames High basketball teams played in summer leagues to keep in shape for their winter seasons. Some students, such as Darcy Barringer, waited for the last moment to prepare for school. “| went out the day before school started and bought all my notebooks and stuff, " said Barringer. Others, however, spent months carefully select- ing their wardrobes. Sophomores were especially concerned about the first impression they would make. “I took more care in preparing for the first day of school because | knew it was high school, " admitted Diane Parsons. “`I asked my older broth- er and sister what everybody wore. " j .W ous = - Getting ready ¢ p a A MAKES PERFECT. With orange and white flags waving In the HELPFUL. An experienced Mr | breeze, flag corps members relish their moment in the spot- Bob Impecoven tries to take i ight. Long hours of practice paid off as they performed a some of the confusion out of routine in perfect unison. sophomore registration by | checking to see that the | WAITING. Larry Beckett endures the long line in County Seat sophomores have their forms caused by the back-to-school rush filled out properly. t Wu f i . r É. v (3. ms OO TUA 7 oi. B | CHARGE! Filed with the ex- citement of the first game, the football players rush out onto the field for the pre- game warm-up. OUNSELING. Mrs. Kay Garrett tries to help a confused Lisa »chorpp during sophomore registration. The aid available to the sophomores helped them to overcome most of their pre- egistration fears. Upperclassmen, teachers, and counselors all siped sophomores through their first registration session. Getting Ready 13 CREATIVE CONTROVERSY. After discussion, the Student Council moved the sculpture to behind the fine arts wing. BEST BUFFET? Students wait in ine to receive their much- complained-about portions of school lunch foods. 14 Theme Feature Unwanted impressions lasted! High school gave students many lasting impres- sions; receiving an A+ on a physics test, carrying the football for a winning touchdown, being cast in a play. But with pleasant memories came un- pleasant ones that students wanted to forget. The things students remembered most were em- barrassments at school, such as falling down the lobby stairs or walking into the wrong class. " When! was a sophomore, | went to put my coat in the girls' locker room during the Homecoming dance,” remembered Cara Bredeson. " | walked in on the visiting football players who were get- ting in the shower. " Brian Hayenga also experienced an embarrassing situation at school. " | was on stage during The their lines,” explained Hayenga. “We stood there silent for several minutes because nobody knew | what to do. | don't know how we started again.” i Mouse That Roared and the other actors forgot | f ) i , Other students would have liked to forget mo- | ments away from school. '| was cantering my horse at the County Fair and | dropped a rein,” ] reminisced Chris Block. " | used the rein | had to pull BT my horse in a circle and st op her. The judge never ELE said anything, but he knew exactly what hap- 1 pened.” j} As much as students would have liked to forget their embarrassments and unpleasant exper-1 iences, they are a part of their high school impres- 7 sions that will never fade. K | - P NOR I atm dn OD FROSTBITTEN. Freezing tem- peratures forced students like Allison Merrill to walk and drive to school on slippery sidewalks and streets STUMPED. David Johnson struggles to think of the right words for a Basic Composi- tion writing assignment. MISSING PERSONS. Mr. spatcher marks the names of his homeroom after seventh perod during a sophomore homeroom check. Theme Feature 15 CAMPFIRE KIDS. Cheers rise during the bonfire. GIVE ME FIVE? Steve Sum- merfelt plays the part of a siave day victim 16 Homecoming New activities, spirit still low) Many different activities were added to a rather $ traditional lineup of homecoming events. For the $ first Time, students were involved in a volkswagon B push. This event was added in an attempt to bring $ variety To a set pattern of activities. Nearly everyone seemed to say the same thing about homecoming: it was time for something new. Rob Compton commented, " If more stu- dents had participated, it would have been a lot Hi more fun. " Jane Wilson had different views on homecoming. There's really nothing new to say § about IT; it's The same every year. We may push $ around a few volkswagons, but if always comes 4 down to the same redundant thing. " joyed homecoming. Erika Gould thought every- IM one was really enthusiastic. Antwan Clinton said, 1 | Thought that coronation went pretty good.” B Part of homecoming brought controversy from a faction of Ames residents. Some townspeople felt the slave auction alienated certain groups of people and was not a good representation of the school. The homecoming week had its high points, but overall was not what many students had hoped for. " The spirit of the students was a disappoint- ment. You can't really blame the homecoming committee if they planned the week and the stu- dents didn't back them, " complained Rick Pruhs. IT'S THE BAND. After providing music for coronation, the pep band marched through the halls and out to the bonfire playing songs. Once outside, the pep combo provided music to en- tertain the homecoming crowa. " . OR , `o - SOY TNI OF Tei OTTO QQQInsT tne ccvck ines suffered a aetecdt IECONNNG GAME SIR ATEG Y : K J x eit HO ey E OS tho the W areri O VV C 1 Wahcawks Despite GN eariy game leac. FOR THE TEAM. Clare Madden raises spirit. ———— es punk. SLAVE FOR SALE. The auc- tioneer tries To raise the bid. by the announcement of their victory, ' Lyscio and Marna Adams step up to the microphone to ceive their titles of homecoming king and queen. Corona- - p m ol CT " I. . a on was held on Thursday evening. O ME? Betsy Clubine and Marna Adams stand before the rowd at The assembly. EXCITEMENT. Connie Tigges cheers on. 7 " ouam, mue m ucc tm Homecoming 17 EN E E E E E E msnm tu UTE p o ava. s ] Council Could mS affect school ESI Under the direction of first semester co-presidents Tam Fetters and Laura Huisman, the Student Council accomplished many goals, the first of which was the biggest event on their prospectus and included the homecoming dance, corona- tion, a VW push, and the slave auction. The Student Council organized many fundraisers, including the talent assembly. Trick or treating for UNICEF was next, but did not bring in much mon- ey. Another activity to raise money was the benefit concert given by The Outsiders for Mrs. Whaley, a former custodian who left her job be- cause of a lower leg amputation. second semester the council was led by tri-presi- dents Betsy White, Karen Hinz, and Paula Brackels- berg. [hey were elected on the planks ct improv- ing The lunch room, changing the music on the intercom system, and taking more surveys to de- termine student needs. Jeff Cicci thought the Student Council was a powerful group. " Student Council had the poten- tial to change alot of things in the school depend- ing on how hard the members wanted to work tow ards change.” Lori Ebbers agreed, " It gave us an opportunity to have an input. on how our school was run.” CLOWNING AROUND. First semester co-presidents Tam Fetters and Laura Huisman pose on the grass outside of Ames High. FIRST SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL. Front: Beth eisberg, Mary Fawcett, John Seagrave, Lisa Harvey, Laura Huisman, Molly Willsher, Debbie Dorfman, Jackie Herrick, Jane Wilson. Sec- ond: Darryl Samuels, Steve Forster, Karen Hinz, John Swagert, Betsy White, Anne Mutchmor, Dave Martin. Third: Jim Duke, Jennifer Lemish, Chip Wass, Mindy Hardy, Dave Johnson, Steve Fromm, John Larson. Back: Paula Brack- 18 Student Council DesEnfants. Not pictured: Jeff Cicci, Jim Derks, Traci Hunter, Hogan Martin, Kurt Mor- ken, Amy Waters, D.C. Murphy, Jill Rasmussen, Jane Spurgeon, Chris Wass, Matt Highbarger. Maura Kelly, Mike Lane, Lisa Tait, Tim Thomas, Tim Wilson, Lori Ebbers, Tam Fetters. CONCENTRATION. D.C. Murphy, Lisa DesEnfants, and Mrs. schmidt listen intently as topics involving Ames High students are discussed. Meetings, which were held during the day, were set up so that discussions were prevalent. CAMPAIGN PROMISES. Paula Brackelsberg, Betsy White and Karen Hinz write letters to students asking for votes . INFORMATION. Students listen as sponsor Mr. Williarn Ripp gives details about an upcoming leadership conference. PUNK OUT. Amy Powers was one of the many students who dressed up for the Student Council-sponsored Punk Dance. ur " X SECOND SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL. Front: son, Jennifer Lemish, Jim Duke, Jim Munson. Chip Wass, Debbie Dorfman, Jill Rasmussen, Not pictured: Shelli Catron, Steve Forster, Beth Harvey. Second: John Seagrave, Chris Matt Highbarger, Molly Putzier, Tim Thomas, Wass, Susan Munson, Allyson Walter. Third: Linda VandeVoorde, Fred Goll, Dave Martin, Paula Brackelsberg, Jane Wilson, Lori Eobers, D.C. Murphy, Jeff Roseland, Robert Beck, Jim Betsy White, Anna Piatkowski. Back: Karen Derks, Mary Fawcett, Jackie Herrick, Cathy Hinz, Hogan Martin, Anne Mutchmor, John Lar- Johnson, John Swagert, Tracy Talkington. student Council 19 SIXTIES REVISITED. After shor- tening an old plaid skirt of her mother's, Mindy Hardy has an attention-catching outfit reminiscent of past styles. WESTWARD HO. ln cowboy boots and a ruffled denim skirt, Barb Laurent exemplifies the season's stampede into western clothes. STUDY IN STYLE. Chip Wass and Debbie Dorfman match in their unique zipper shirts; Wass' is from San Francisco, and Dorfman made her own. 20 Fashion Fashion Taste was individual Punks and preps still argued over the values of their particular fashion preference, punks trim- ming their hair in short-on-the-top shags and preps adorning their feet with colorful plastic " ducks. " Different fashion groups grew more tol- erant of each other, however, as individuality be- came important, “People used clothes to reflect their personality; those who were outgoing dressed stylishly, those who were shy dressed so they weren't noticed,’ explained Beth Stromen. Faddish clothes were a way for people to find items few others had. Some students ventured into mini-skirts while others dyed tennis shoes and tied them with laces decorated with hearts, stars, and other colorful motifs. Purses, shoes, and belts in shiny metallics accessorized many outfits. Knickers, from purple velvets to plaid wools, were a fashion find for people who enjoyed classic clothes. Also popular were mid-heel pumps, which took the place of socks and flat shoes. Oth- er students opted for a western look, wearing patterned leather cowboy boots with jeans and skirts. Many students stil preferred casual T-shirts, sweatshirts, and blue-jeans. " I liked to be com- fortable and practical, " said Kathy Adams. " My favorites were baggy blue pants and a sweat- shirt.” Regardless of what they wore, students found ac- ceptance for their individual fashion tastes as clothes became an expression of personality. CLASSIC COMBO. Chatting with friends in the IMC, Nancy Budnik looks casual yet at- tractive in her sweater ana scarf. VISION IN BLUE. Attired in the prettiest shades of blue, Jill Atherly relaxes in the fine arts wing TOUCH OF PUNK. John Larson looks preppy in his shirt and cardigan, but his narrow, dotted tie gives him away Fashion 21 pcm re er te uc m - m -— " MA — -— = — SHARING IDEAS. Members of Mrs, Schmidt's support group meet informally to discuss ideas and feelings that affect them. » B | wA 1r ` y i COSTUME PARTY. Jenny Cox and Steve Bultena look on as a North Grand resident par- ticipates in activities at the Volunteers’ Halloween party. b 7 » X. LI yr . Sree NERSES TI ee A S A, IN Ao———— € : : “ E PADDLING PALS. Swimming volunteer Joan Dunham works with a youngster in The Friday swimming program. AMES HIGH VOLUNTEERS. Front: Sonja Horton, Julie Phye, Vicki Anderson, Jim Duke. Second: Tonia McNunn, Shari Nelson, Randy Gorman. Third: Diane Peters, Anne Lowary, Kristi Mickel- son, Bob Gostomski, Jim Duea, Kevin Spratt, Jane VanHorn. Fourth: Julie Jensen, Trudy Price, DeeAnn Benson, Jane Spur- geon, Pat Michel, Laurey Reynolds, Brett Talkington, Jeff Wolters. Fifth: Tom Blair, Beth Gerstein, Cheryl Sturtz, Jennie Arnos, Lisa Gass, Pam Brackelsberg. Sixth: Melanie Black, Chris Thurman, Kari Peters, Jenny Cox. Seventh: Sue Lawlor, Julie Foell, Dan Arcy, Gary Ellis, Joan Dunham, Brad Ridnour. Eighth: Antwan Clinton, Greg Widener, Todd Tramp, Curt Ringgen- berg, Shelly Kennebeck, Lisa Carney, Elizabeth DeKovic, Traci Hunter, John Thompson. Ninth: Mark Joenson, Sam Coady, Cathy Johnson, Karen Johnson, Susie Metzger, Dee Umbricht, Mary Fawcett, Ruth Ann Gostomski. Back: Steve Cox, Laura Huisman, Janet Glotfelty, Mike Widener, Linda Klein, Molly Willsher, Allyson Walter, Danielle Clinton, Cindi Larson. 22 Volunteers olunteers provided services Volunteer Service started in 1969 with a ndful of students, but grew to include more han 200 people in eight programs. According to oordinator Mr. Dale Tramp. much of this involve- ient could be attnbuted to the fact that volun- leering was fun and offered many rewaras. he nursing home programs were the largest, with approximately 150 students participating. Mem- bers visited Ames nursing homes monthly and de- veloped friendships with residents. |t made me realize that no matter how old you are, you need omeone to care about you. We felt they really needed us, " commented Anne Lowary. One program that increased in size was the Sup- ort Group. Involved students met weekly TO pro- vide peer counseling and share feelings. Though only five students were Big Buddies, those involved felt the program was important. “It was realy good experience because we helped young kids that needed guidance. The kids ap- preciated having someone older come and help them with their school work,” stated Steve Cox. In the academic area, the main volunteer pro- grams were the Student Tutoring Service and the Elementary Volunteer Service. Volunteers in- volved in these programs provided assistance to students of all ages. " Ihe Volunteer Service performed the function of allowing students to provide a service for people in need. This was important for the volunteers and those they helped, " emphasized Mr. Tramp. MAKING FRIENDS. Laurey Reynolds visits with a River- side resident. Many volun- teers adopted grandparents as special friends. Volunteers 23 | -— i aa. SUPER SUNDAE. Angela Ulvestad prepares an ice cream des- sert at Hickory Park. The desserts were a popular item there PRICING PASTRIES. Besides preparing bakery goods, Kate Lew- is was responsible for waiting on customers MOVING MILK. While arranging the dairy case, Kevin Spratt moves the new shipment to the back of the rack. 24 Money MAKING MUSIC. Members of a beginning ballet class at Robert Thomas Dancenter dance to Tim Rood's piano accompaniment. Variety Of JOOS OBES RANG Pas. provided cash s ee CMM cveryboay needed spending T =! bm mw " TY " theta 4 biis DI - money. oc sTruaentTs received all of the help that they needed financially from their parents, Dur many Ames High students were forced to - | APF I -— " m - A BAV. | seek employment in the community to supple- (t | | " " " n c i ` -. “m " , z d 7 A T. T " — S o — ys . t s ` l - — 4 — i | + " . d s m Ei Aa» wt CF - " - ) = N i 3 " ims ` : . G " . - " - P 4 s " a " , , " i m . jtm i. T ee ` i iJ WE E | W 4 - s ! 24 x - b " 7 Grocery stores and fast food restaurants em- | d rhe majority of those who worked. " There jare a lot of high school people that l've gotten FAVORITE FLAVORS. Kendal! Seifert takes orders at the Close to. said Joni Swenson, who worked at Ran- | 01 Tee i d North Grand Baskin Robbins, Gas. IT sfun TOI meet s so many different types of where 31 flavors were avail- peopie who se com ng Dack and caring about able every day. COLLECTING CASH. Toy Fair employee Judy Kleinschmidt mans the cash register during a Saturday shift. A good number of students turned to North Grand Mall when looking for work. The 56 stores there offered many opportunities. stil other students let their talents and lifestyles dictate what kinds of jobs they considered. Ho- -gan porn worked part-time as a teacher for ISU gymnastics coach Ed Gagnier at the Ames Gym- Inastics Club . Tim Rood also used his talents to gain work. He took a job at Robert Thomas Dancenter where he played piano accompaniment for ijgance students pee si Jc ENS were s so busy they couldn't fit reg- ular jobs into their schedules. " | could work out Iwitho A having to worry about going to work,” isaid Dave Pa ME who worked part-time at Ames Home Improvement, even during track season. | My boss let me have the hours off as long as we igot the work done.” Money 25 Teaching took time, talenti ‘| learned to be patient, " said Elizabeth DeKovic, tra work went into teaching a class, " said Elza- » " and that is something that can be used any- beth Hotchkiss. " It really makes you appreciate qs where.” your own teachers.” | " In numbers the class was small (only six first se- ‘This year's cadet teaching class was full of tal mester) but maybe that was because of al the ent. They taught classes ranging from an art class time and effort that went into cadet teaching,” to a class of elementary-age children with im- DeKovic said. paired hearing. Many of them will probably not go into teaching, but there are so many other impor-4 Mrs. Rose Wilcox s cadet teachers only took tant benefits from the program, " commented? classes at Ames High in the morning or in the after- Mrs. Wilcox. noon. The rest of their education was received in another kind of classroom, a classroom w here READ THIS. Elizabeth Hotchkiss helps Kirstin Anderson and Mark i learning was done through teaching. Urick complete homonym worksheets. She was a cadet | | teacher at Fellows Elementary School in a sixth grade class | never realized how much preparation and ex- during the first semester. — d " a STITCH IN TIME. An art student receives instruc- | SCHOOL DAYS. Karen Jennings assists Ryan 7 tions from Carla Stevens about quilting. Carver in completing his reading worksheet. 26 Cadet Teaching COULDN'T. Karen Jennings helps Jason Tice with a problem he got stuck on while doing his contractions worksheet PREPARATION. Carla Stevens cuts burlap to get supplies ready for art classes. Eee m " W ww LR um. te f = $E urne x. La 4 71 cA. N - $ [3 m 1 - A. E Li . 1 A- E . si a n ) r1 4 4 , . - 1 , ET. k H £ , | DERTEN b à T = 73 " d 4 PERSA AS 4 oe 2. ko erence : e 5291. T y e ii | : g (i. 133. renee 218 A o 4 E] i E E | yaa tain! : | g d A iy | a " A a AY a = ii ro ' å ay B ‘ £1 ah 5 2 » " E ? per Nig - SEP 22.2 Le rU NT ee P p ET MEL TEA i m nis — è kd T t END OF RUN. Jay Shafer pauses amoment on one of the slopes at Afton Alps before making anotner run EAT AND RIDE. Tim Volker pulls out of the pack in the Oktober- fest race, anticipating a nand-off of food or water SHOOT FOR TWO. John Thompson makes a shot while he and friends play basketball at the State Gym Weather made sports difficult wal be here as soon as possible.’ icheers answered this announcement, which was heard over the loudspeaker at least twice during ithe winter as the first heavy snows and blizzards in four years forced the school to close. Pleased with the break, students headed off to enjoy ski- ing. skating. sledding, and other individual winter Sports. These activities, however, were also af- fected by the stormy weather. " The snow meant | ould snowmobile alot more,” said Steele Camp- pell but the places | wanted to go were in the Eountry and the weather made it hard to get there. i Ime weather not only interrupted individual sports lat home, but prevented many students from leaving town for activities such as downhill skiing. ‘liked to ski and we were going to go to Afton, Out the weather was so bad for driving that we didn't get to go, " complained Ann Graves. " sometimes it was too cold to go outside, but I still spent more time outdoors this winter; in past years there wasn't any snow, this year the snow was good for sledding,” explained Mary Weber, who agreed with other students that not every aspect of the winter weather was bad, especially for people who enjoyed snowball fights and indoor activities like bowling and basketball. LAST MINUTE. Waiting at the starting line of a 100-mile race in Wisconsin, Tim Hinz watches a friend get ready to go. FIT 'N' TRIM. Rod Hammonds stays in shape, doing curls as part of his lifting workout in The weight room. WESTERN HORSEWOMAN. After the county fair western plea- sure class, Donna Moore stops Tricia for their red ribbon. RA te aha Seo eee Wy = ` , ». (90 A | ww i » " - «Ji. , d € 4 d , A». af è s " v v = f as à » : Individual Sports 29 START YOUR ENGINE. Helene Jones gets ready for behina- the-wheel instruction in sum- mer drivers’ education. 30 School Alternatives ochool options added choice Many students, attempting to add extra credits, make up lost credits, or speed up their gradu- ation, opted for alternative school routines. Their options included summer school, night school and a college high school mix. During June and July, 272 students attended surn- mer school courses. Among these courses, the most popular were drivers' education, U.S. gov- ernment, and typing. " Classes were more infor- mal and you had more Time to do homework. They didn't interrupt your day because the classes were usually in the morning, " commented Amy Jones on the advantages of summer school. “It was a good way to take drivers’ ed., " she added. A high school night course was offered for stu- dents that needed to make up credits in order to graduate on time. They received individual help as well as take home assignments. Ben Gilchrist, a night school student commented. " There is not very much to learn in night school compared to a classroom buf that doesn't really matter since | didnt get there by outstanding academic achievement. " Jane Campbell was one of the students that at- tended both lowa State University and high school. She decided to incorporate both so that she could get a head start on college. " Besides missing out on part of the high school day, | was still part of high school and | thought that was important during my senior year, " she summed up. GETTING AHEAD. Jim Kleinschmidt, in an attempt to lighten his load for his senior year, works on his summer homework. E. SUMMER STUDY. Cara Bredeson, Peter Fung. and Jackidi O'Brien spend a summer morning studying government. . ! ' TO COLLEGE. one Cam Hell hurries tO her next IOWCI »Ttate Tarm) Ji T ])€3( } ri S MIT ni M ( ION rye TW een Non cc NOOI cy c] lege so rThàTr sne would already have a few college credits na m ne. ned , pe eee » rt. [ " at hpc. bi. Val " v £u Po kes o “ oe r tee . ET B " “440 Aaa ad a WES S »' “ tu S. u " L s mme + m o A Si» sa p - ct. - (cw —— A . NIGHT LINES. Ben Gilchris HOO SC that heo . School Alternatives 34 Em MEE ————————X—QM—ÀM—MÁS—A—ÀX9À—À—A94—XXtMM—À—Ó———M— M WERTE ma a UU RR e S E NS | BALLOON BOUQUET. Com- fortable at home, Jayne Dorr works On her acrylic painting of a Smurf holding balloons. FREE READING. Ann Verhoe- ven, who enjoys reading in ner free time, relaxes with The Black Rose by Thomas Cos- tain. PEDALING. Tim Volker uses an exerciser to build up his strength and endurance be- tween bike races. WAR GAMES. Lyle Nauman prepares to move his men in a charge as Dan Divine won- ders how to defend his men's positions. 32 Hobbies v= ee IIR al LE = -— = m " = om - - . Time found » for hobbies When asked what made an activity a hobby, most students agreed that it was something done in their free time, something they enjoyed doing, and something they were good at. Many students enjoyed hobbies that took place in their homes and involved only them, such as crafts and reading. Hobbies at home allowed stu- dents to " express their inner thoughts and show a part of themselves others might never see,” ex- plained Lorri Shaffer, who enjoyed drawing at home. Other students found their hobbies a way to get outdoors and get away from pressures. During the cross country and track seasons, Shana Gil- lette had structured practices, but between sea- sons she made jogging an outdoor hobby. “I go running when I'm upset with people, | run to get away from them and think, " said Gillette. School activities that involved other people, such as drama, band, and dance were the most bene- ficial hobbies for some students. " Things like band and track are a way for me to meet people and make friends, " commented DeeAnn Benson. students who dedicated a lot of time to their nobby were rewarded with feelings of success and satisfaction. " Some people's hobby is home- work, if they like to learn or study, " concluded Carol Vandeventer, JAMMING. Dave Koester plays " Hotel California " by the Ea- gles on his Alvarez guitar. HAPPY CHEF. Carol Vandeventer checks her quiche to see if it is done to perfection. Hobbies 33 - ——9áÓ $4 s yg ——— T aw —— = - - — — 2c» ——— ee RUP, stc c em Ic 09 - a DREAMING. A car lover uses | pictures of late model cars to decorate an otherwise drab | locker door. Another form of expression When students arrived at school for the day, they took up residency in small metal lockers. Somes lockers were visited only for the deposit of books and coats. In other cases, a locker was a placel where pictures and posters lined the walls; these: lockers were personalized by their owners. For Miriam Campos and Carla Stevens, Gentle- men's Quarterly, a male fashion magazine, was the main source of decorating materials. Chip Wass and Debbie Dorfman put up their Christmas decorations early in November andi didn't take them down until after winter break; -We wanted to buy a musical Santa for the lockad er, but we didn't have the extra $12, " Wass said; The Ames High bandroom lockers were among? the most elaborate in decoration. Jim Beckwith} and some of his friends used realty signs to bright-3 en the drab bars that covered the front of the! lockers. Wooden shelves and pop crates made these lockers more versatile as far as storage. | Decorating lockers gave people a chance to ex- 7 press themselves in another way while they made? their lockers more livable. “I had cartoons on the? FIRE UP. Wrestler Gary Lang's locker contains pre-meet mes- inside,” said Diane Peters. “I went there after ev- sages from Mat Maids, a new group of wrestling promoters. ery class. It brightened my day totally. | looked | forward to my birthday because | counted on mys PIN-UPS. Carla Stevens and Miriam Campos pose with their friends to decorate my locker.” locker which they lined with male fashion shots. 34 Lockers THE USUAL. An undecorated, unorganized locker typifies the feelings that many students had about their lockers. SECURED. Even though the school did not provide locks, many students found it necessary to bring their own to prevent the theft of their personal belongings ; UNIFORM. From the outside. the lockers all looked the same. School rules prohibited marking on the outer surface and those who taped deco- rations to their lockers often found them gone when they returned. Lad e Lockers 35 Earning creci mes — Money in the pocket — A chance to meet people — On the job training and work experience — All of the above The last answer best describes the two vocation- al clubs offered at Ames High: DECA and T I. DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of America) gave students an opportunity for supervised work experience worth academic credit. There were 46 students involved in DECA and three were elected to offices beyond the local level: Melanie Black, state vice-president; Susie Keenan, state treasurer; and Tracy Talkington, area vice-president. T I (Trade and Industry) stressed the same basic activities, however T | was related to skilled work while DECA was geared towards retail sales. T l had one officer elected to the state level; Dan Hartman was chosen as state parliamentarian. students spoke highly of the program. " It was a really good experience and it helped me to be a good leader, " commented Talkington. MAKE 'EM FIT. Grinding down pipes, Doug Parsons works at James Thompson Construction. B + 2 - -a — we od READY TO GO. As he prepares to deliver baked goods from Askvig's Bakery, Pete Matthews selects a tray of buns. SHOCKING. Electronics buff Dennis Goering fiddles with a tele- vision as he works at Roy's TV. 36 DECA and T I , — tlt - Je . oe y D . pc FIX IT. While working at Tuttles Gas and Appliance, John Bink- ley finishes repairing a humidifier. IN ORDER. Younkers employee Connie Tigges replaces a broken hanger while she rearranges a clothing rack. DECA and T I 37 38 Weather —— " enm i Mior stuck inside on Friday nights Weekend after weekend of blizzard conditions and freezing temperatures confined students in- doors and made almost any activity difficult. The punk dance was postponed four times, school was cancelled once, and twice classes were dis- missed early as record-breaking amounts of snow covered the ground. For many stud ents, can- celled activities and blizzard conditions meant a Friday night stuck at home with nothing to do. But for the participants in these events, the weather caused much greater difficulties, " We didn't have basketball games for three weeks in a row and then had to make them all up, " explained Karen Michaud. Other students weren't bothered by the weather at all and even enjoyed it. Lisa Peterson agreed f that the weather made it hard to get to social T events, buf commented, " It also made me want fie to SIT in front of the fire and drink hot chocolate.” 3 M Finally a break came in mid-February, and their t spirits rising with the temperature, students nead- | ed outdoors fo slosh in mud and melting snow, jog 1 in shorts, or throw frisbees. f | FIRE AND ICE. icicles hang from the FIJI fraternity house which 1 was devastated by a fire in January. HAZARDOUS HIKING. A lone student wades through fresh snow © on her way into the school building. | - cm — SNOW MOUNTAIN. Students had to park their cars around the large piles of snow that spotted the parking lot. APRIL SHOWERS. Spattering raindrops dot the window of a car in the Ames High park- ing lof. AFTER THE STORM. A snow plow forces a huge pile of snow off of a downtown street. Weather 39 DISCUSSION. Members of the board converse g entries which received middie ratings Ond Needed t considered. The board met eighth period on Fridays to cxitia all pieces that had been submitted during the week POSTER TIME. Wendy Stanford makes posters informir dents about Scratch Pad's deadine and asking for Besides the posters, announcements were made, a teachers recommended pieces for publication. RATING WORK. Bryan Apt reviews one of the many submitted by Ames High students for publication + uw. » , RA ! ade? - E - en yh 4 y % } Y = . Li B d i ` » w e. 2 m " m : " is A B ; " 2 x 9 MEL Y LY Ns = - = AS D . Po P wo yw " th A - 3 s D LL FINDING AVERAGES. Lilian Huang and Sandy Laurent enter ratings of submitted works into the computer. The averaged scores deter- mined which pieces went into the publication, + RR SS Ss SS SS MÀ—— al TRIS T umo : " Le. 4 t A -- iL LA 40 Scratch Pad Students had Irerary talent scratch Pad gave students a chance to see their A . . work in print, furnished an opportunity for the stu- ToT dent body to see what other students had writ- pags i000 ten, and also provided editing experience for : j members of the Scratch Pad board. More impor- tantly, it created an accurate picture of the liter- ary talent of Ames High School. The thirteen members of the Scratch Pad board met weekly to read and review prose and poetry submitted by students. Entries were rated on a 1- 5 Scale, allowing the board members to put aside the best for definite publication, and to delete others. Those pieces that fell in the middle were reconsidered by the entire group. Members of the board felt this was a fair way to evaluate work, since everything was considered individually. Pieces were judged on quality, originality, and appeal to a cross-section of students. Shannon Martin commented, " | felt that everything in Scratch Pad shouldn't have been the same. To make it more appealing it needed to have a vari- ety of topics. " The Scratch Pad board felt it was an important publication and hoped it would be continued in the future. Editor Craig Textor remarked, " It's nice to have a medium where Ames High students can display their literary talent.” ut E i SCRATCH PAD BOARD. Front: Shannon Martin, Textor, Tim Wilson, Bryan Apt. Not pictured: Wendy Stanford. Back: Sandy Laurent, Lilian Zak Klaas, Andy Kopecky, Jim Munson, Su- Huang, Tim Thomas, Gretchen Gildner, Craig zanne Riis. Scratch Pad 44 Students held varied beliefs Students held diverse religious beliefs and were involved with religion to varying degrees, " Religion doesn't ‘affect’ my life, it’s part of my ife,” said Tim Rood, Students’ involvement with religion included attending services, youth groups, and religious education classes. Some students played instruments during services, as- sisted with services, or taught Sunday school. A senior girl said, " My involvement with church helps me face my life easier. " Other students were not involved with religion. They either had not been introduced into a church or religion or did not believe in the princi- ples or necessity of that religion. Dave Johnson said, " | don't feel like l've been put at a disadvan- tage by not being involved with religion. | can get my 'spiritual' needs taken care of in unreligious ways. As students began to explore their ideas about religion themselves, they began to make deci- sions about their religious preference. Those deci- sions were based on what was offered to them, what they needed, and where they could get those needs filled. RELAXED. Dave Johnson chooses to spend his Sunday morn- ings enjoying the day rather than going to church services. SUNDAY SKI. Bob Beck spends a quiet Sunday morning skiing. while other students attend church. | SIEEPLE. A traditional symbol of religion, a church steeple, rowers in the nignt PRAY. A high school youth group holds a prayer n ieeting as part of their church involvement TWISTING. Dave Ross enjoys a game of Twister with church youth group leaders on a re- Treat. Religion 43 ATTENTIVE. Chris Thurman and Jane Spurgeon listen to infor- mation about the student di- rectory sales. KJ | 4 ( “ey. Fie " 7 AMO E Y a 29 " y m Class counclls caused action Class councils played a big part in the activities of Ames High students. There were two councils; Senior Senate, headed by Mrs. Grace Bauske, and Junior Executive, sponsored by Mr. Stan Rabe. The Senior Senate selected a new color for caps and gowns. " We wanted a different color than the traditional blue so we chose burgundy,” stat- ed vice president Mark Joenson. The Junior Exec. activities were oriented toward all classes. In the fall, the juniors planned and sold student directories to earn money for their main project. " Our biggest event is planning the Ju- nior Senior Prom, " said Anne Lowary. " Class what?” asked one sophomore, obviously unaware of the work the councils did. One senior thought hard for a minute then replied, `| don't know what they do. " Jim Derks stated, " We get little recognition for what we do but it's a fun time.” SENIOR SENATE. Front: Cathy Johnson, Mi- Julie Foell, Belinda Bathie. Fourth: Mary Wirtz. chelle Mengeling, Brad Ridnour, Karen Ross. Allen Pulsifer, Jim Derks. Back: John Cheville, Second: Mary Fawcett, Betsy Clubine, Kathy Nancy Norris, Carla David, Lori Ebbers, Steve Adams, Marcia Persinger, Paula Brackelsberg. Cox, Sue Koellner. Not pictured: Mark Joen- Third: Carrie Williams, Susan Frahm, Bob Beck, son, Josie Rawson, Mary Weber. 44 Class Councils ABOUT THIS BIG ... Julie Foell expresses her opinion of the aradaduarion cCros] 1O- CHECKING IT OUT. Junior Exec. members OOK Over a cover design for the student directory ia T " b -— a o ay oe et ee © Oe ee cec OMNE Budd WI Wow o om eer P " VEM vmm mn (en » ! = — " C TRAR ‘ye oe? ' JUNIOR EXECUTIVE. Front: Kathy Hockett, ie O'Brien, Julie Hartman. Back: Lyle Nauman, Laurey Reynolds, Julie Lersten, Anne Lowary, Jill Powell, Karen Strating, Jane Spurgeon, Kristi Maffet. Second: Shelley Olson, Cami Cheryl Sturtz. Not pictured: Gretchen Elder, Ripp, Cindy Larson, Wendy Ross. Third: Denise Tonia McNunn, Nancy McVeigh, Shari Nelson, Cakerice, Chris Thurman, Angie Keigley, Jack- Nancy Peters, James Taylor, Angie Widman. Class Councils 45 Application of learned skills After taking Introduction to Journalism, many stu- dents chose fo utilize the skills they had acquired. These students took Applied Journalism, a one semester course in which the WEB was published. WEB staffers were involved in all phases of publi- cation from planning to paste-up. Early each se- mester the staff discussed philosophy. " We wanted the WEB to be professional in style and policy, " commented first semester co-edi- tor-in-chief Steve Cox. Changes made included staff policies concerning WEB poll, the amend- ment of quotes and use of quotes from other staff members. The staff decided that the new policies would make the paper more professional. Some students opted to take the class twice; most served their second semester as co-editor- in-chief. Traci Hunter stated, " Since | declared journalism as my major, it’s a great experience for my future career plans.” Melanie Black explained, " It gave me a chance to handle a lot of responsi- bility.” FINISHING TOUCHES. Antwan Clinton pastes up the sports page while Jeff Wolters and Tom Kapfer look on. SETTING SCHEDULES. Second semester editor-in-chief Melanie Black checks the deadline bulletin board. FIRST SEMESTER WEB STAFF. Front: Brent Moats, Margo Showers, Melanie Black, Beth Gerstein, Traci Hunter, Tom Kapfer, Kristi Mickelson. Back: Randy Rankin, Dave Johnson, John Lar- son, Dwight Dake, John Thompson, John Slater, Andy Kopecky, ValLacey, Steve Cox, 46 WEB Dave Pavlat, Carla Stevens, Scott Stephens. Not pictured: Laura Dougherty, Riley Griffen, Laura Huisman, Rob Knight, Tonia McCarley, Marcus Martin, Pete Matthews, Diane Peters, Josie Rawson, Jeff Symons, Mary Weber. | e T eT V nons | § , b - ; (-——X y m e ome! n Fm -—-—— ed ect a a, LET depo ch tme Ph Aa a.a dh IIO THE PRINTER. Before the copy is typed into the computer, pinion page editor Dave Johnson reads through a story, | necking it one last time for errors. Students sent typed copy fo the Ames Tribune where it was set into columns on a type- Berning machine. SECOND SEMESTER WEB STAFF. Front: Jane Van Horn, Melanie Black, Julie Phye. Second: Deeann Ulestad, Betsy White, Paula Brackels- berg, Karen Johnson, Catherine Stephenson. Third: Myla Kunerth, Lisa Perrin, Tracy Talking- ton, Karyn Sullivan, Don Ward, Ted Kniker, Pe- ter Baty, Tom Kapfer, Darryl Samuels. Back: Lee Nelson, Dave Johnson, Carla David, Curt Ringgenberg, Todd Jahr, Dave Pavlat, Jim Duke, Peter Zbaracki. Not pictured: Mark Cholvin, Antwan Clinton, Traci Hunter, Nancy Johanns, Russ Kuehl, Val Lacey, Pat Michel, Kristi Mickelson, Jeff Symons, John Thompson, Diane Wells, Mary Wirtz, Jeff Wolters. WEB 47 48 Assemblies The making of the assembly | Pep assemblies played a large part in promoting school spirit. At each assembly, students filed into the gym and participated in the pep rally. But how were those assemblies set up for the stu- dents? The cheersquads arranged and executed the as- sembly material which included skits and cheers. They spent approximately a week deciding on the material, practicing cheers and collecting props. They clocked themselves to make sure they covered everything in the allotted time. Arlis Hadwiger said, " The hardest part was decid- ing on what we were going to do because there were so many disagreements.” Deciding on ma- terial posed many problems. The cheerleaders wanted to find material that would be entertain- ing, stimulating and diverse enough to include all of the sports in progress. Clare Madden ex- plained, " We wanted to get people rowdy. We were tired of people just looking af us.” During the assembly the cheerleaders performed and hoped that the crowd would enjoy them- selves and get rowdy”. Hadwiger commented, “The assemblies were well planned but could have been more creative. " HIGH VOLTAGE. Mad electricians Miriam Campos and Ted Kniker energize the cheerleaders by plugging in the Cyclone Plug. pur AA diia me COME ON DOWN. Angela Ulvestad makes her way through © the crowd to join the other homecoming queen candidates. | A LITTLE LOUDER, Beth Gerstein prompts an assembly crowd to raise its spirit by yelling louder. ONE-WHEELED TERROR. Pushed by cheerleaders, Mrs. Mary Hilger bumps her way through a wheel-barrow race. E Lir GIVE ME AN “A”’! The sopho- more cheerleaders try to fire EUN up students by forming an EUN " A " . e P eta, nd . s ` . E TY zd xs ae X y» p ERST DN 3 t. mA nu m. m Pe r1» m nt i A UE i ` " o n w N e = at " aw. L- - re, A à 2 E E ‘a! e ` LL ` a m a a A Ma ww» - , hz um d pele f -o el =! a . » M B o Z ee | ” , " x D , , - m o np =. a au A - Y " 2 " wel ow att RES 2255 uec ERR | JESS ees ees xta! " M ce ELE PS eROD. TU MP Qr c " 7 zx d an eS LE A err A) nll I T T MN s 7 FAC MIA, rao mum a es aaa r R Assemblies 49 SYNTHESIZING. Jeff Francis uses a synthesizer to create back- ground music. CONNECTION. Reenee Holt, Upstairs employee, takes phone messages for counselors at the Upstairs. JAMMIN'. The M.A.W. gave participants a chance to use new instruments. Here, Ben Gilchrist experiments with the drums. Upstairs was place TO go The Youth and Shelter Service of Ames was an organization where kids and counselors worked together to help teens deal with day-to-day problems. The Upstairs, part of the Youth and shelter organization, gave students with nothing to do something fun and constructive to do. Part of the Upstairs was the Media Arts Workshop. There, teenagers who had interests in music, pho- tography and other hobbies were able to put their talents To constructive use. In the workshop, kids were able to create music with the use of synthesizers and other musical equipment, make films, Take lessons in music and photography, and put out the Y.S.S. newspaper. " | liked going to the Upstairs to listen To people jam when there was nothing else to do, " ex- plained Misty Stokka. " There was always some- thing fo do there. " 2 d A a e Another part of the Upstairs was prevention edu- cation. Kids who were having problems with sub- stance abuse were able to meet there and talk with people like Themselves about their problems. " DE - A D » ug e D i Counselors, along with siblings of kids who were ZE P. going through or who had been through treat- . EB ment, were able to meet there in support groups Nn to help those who needed the extra encourage- | k ment and support from others. “For me, the Upstairs was a good place to go and meet my friends,” commented Shelli Thomsen. " It gave us something different to do.” s . i A - € i " eo E -—1 2 4 à . bd x h H-N j " e 2» " Su | ‘= 7 A T E " c LI " y -7 5 L y 7 5 22. nAn .. Pao ML i b REFLECTION. The Upstairs was a place for kids to go when there was nothing else to do. Y.S.S. 54 f Ai O ü Oü ee DANCING SHADOWS. Danc- ers in Terpsichore use a car- peted hallway in the fine arts wing to polish parts of their dance. Regularly scheduled practices were held on Wednesday mornings, Dut mos choreographers found it necessary to schedule extra practices. 52 School Hours GOOD MORNINGI Dan Arcy is greeted by a dark school and an empty parking lot as he arrives for an early morning swirn workout. With both before and after school practices, most swimmers spent all their daylight hours in the school building during swim season. GREASE PAINT. Matthew Buckingham applies his make-up in preparation for his role as the undertaker in the winter play, The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch. Cast and crew members put in hundreds of extra hours before drama performances. | nmn re rors Ah . IL A ae v r S | A f . [aim | CE " P X i isi t e - , ù . le Y " d .. p Audi TE EY Ans N - n orm GRIS venis GE wt m mda MAD NON és Ser st CILE prs I cm cam t | nile “= d — es i Students put IN extra hours The swimmers arrived at 5:30 a.m.; members of the SPIRIT staff stayed ‘Till 3:00 a.m.; the dancers practiced Sunday nights; football players scrim- maged on Saturday mornings. All types of school activities used Ames High out- side of normal school hours for meetings, prac- tices, and extra work. Students and staff often clocked in alot of extra hours. ‘82 One Acts direc- tor [raci Hunter commented, " For the couple of weeks before the play | felt like | lived at school. | was here from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. everyday. At night I'd just run in, say ‘Hi Mom and Dad’, and go to bed. The school building offered a central meeting place for councils, clubs and student govern- ment. Organizational meetings to inform students and parents about school sponsored trips were neld in the SLC, while dances and sports banquets were held in the cafeteria. Drama, dance and music practices were held in the auditorium, and the gym, pool and playing fields were available for practicing athletes and cheerleaders. Even the halls were used for running in winter months. All the demands made on students time made some dread the early mornings and late nights. Miriam Campos commented, " Mornings were a bitch. Sometimes it'd be dark when you got there. You'd just moan. It was not the greatest way to get as motivated as a cheerleader should De. " some students didn't mind putting in some extra nours. Julie Lemish explained, " For sports, it was worth it. You have to work hard if you want to win.” Rob Compton followed up, " If you're in an activ- ity, you should expect and be willing to put in some extra hours outside of school time.” BURNING MIDNIGHT OIL. A light from the SPIRIT room shines into a dark and aban- doned hallway. SPIRIT staffers often worked far into the night to meet deadlines. ENTERTAINMENT. Families of girls basketball players watch a presentation at their banquet. Some teams used skits or singing for entertain- ment, while others incorpo- rated speeches and awards. School Hours 53 ON TOP. Colorado skiers take time out to see the scenic mountains of Breckenridge while taking the chair lift. THE BIG APPLE. The drama- sponsored trip gave students the opportunity to visit many areas in Manhattan, New York. The Metropolitan Op- era House is one of three op- era houses which overlook the courtyard and the busy city life. 54 Trips PEEK-A-BOO. Robert Burger and Susan Frahm look out from the top of a royal palace in Cordoba, Spain. OLÉ. Some Ames High students got a chance to see a form of Spanish skill and entertainment. A large crowd gathers in Ma- drid, Spain to see the matador tempt a bull to charge at his muleta, or red cloth. END OF TOUR. Ames High students finish a tour of Arlington Cemetery, one of the stops of the East Coast trip. Educated by world travel sitting among a cheering crowd at a bullfight in Madrid, eating in a small cafe across from the Eiffel Tower in Paris, skiing down white powdered siopes of Breckenridge, or visiting the White House became realities for many Ames High students. School-sponsored trips carried the students to many areas of the world. The trips to France and Spain offered cultural and speaking experience, while the Colorado ski trip introduced juniors and seniors to the challenges of sking. New York attracted both the Thespians and the East Coast group, which continued on to visit Washington D.C. Band members stayed in the Midwest, touring Kansas City. All the trips offered exciting and fun experiences while still providing the students cultural, historical, and educational opportunities. " The Spain trip was most definitely a great experience. | learned about the culture of Spain and a lot about the language since | had fo speak it most of the time, " Elizabeth Bailey explained. Kristi Maffett also observed, “At first it was hard to get used to, but in the end | could understand what was being said in the family.” Miss Julie Goodrich, chaperone of the Colorado ski trip, stressed the responsibility learned. " The people were very responsible, so we did many things that we wanted to do and had a good time. " While many students were interested in learning, others simply looked forward to a change of pace. " | couldn't wait for the band trip, " Tina Downs stated. " | needed a vacation! " TRAFFIC JAM. Truck drivers in Paris, France blocked many high- ways in protest of the high gasoline prices. SNOW PLOW. Ann Hanson sides to a stop as she waits for a friend to catch up. Trips 55 CHEERS. A group clusters around the punch bowl at the prom for a refreshing glass of punch. 56 Prom and Formal Dance memories lingered on The crepe paper flowers were taken down, dresses packed away, corsages pressed or pushed to the back of the refrigerator but, ac- cording to most students, formal dance merno- ries lingered after the last dance. Students said that they would remember proms and formals for many reasons. Jeff Christianson said, “M remem- ber my senior prom because | looked forward To it for years. " Molly Putzier said that she would re- member the Christmas Formal because, ‘it was my first high school formal dance and that made it kind of special.” Other students remembered the dances be- cause of an unusual twist to the night. For Mindy Schafer, dropping her salad on the restaurant floor was a lasting memory. Andrea Lex s memo- ries of prom were special because her boyfriend came from out of town for the dance. A bind date prompted Mark Miller's memory. Michelle Yoder remembered a mysterious hit and run acci- dent fhat left her white prom dress stained with red punch. The preparation and anticipation of the e yening created other memories. Dennis Goering said, “It's hard to forget all the preparation. You have To make dinner reservations, buy a corsage, rent a fux, pick up your date, get tons of pictures taken, take your date home and return the tux.” Bev Brown said, " I'll remember prom because ey- . eryone looked forward to it so much. What Il remember best is that it was never as great as thought it would be.” BUMPER TO BUMPER. The Memorial Union's exit rarnp overfiows with cars waiting To leave the prom. FORMAL FUN. Uninhibited by their dressy attire, Christmas For- mal goers hit the dance floor for a fast number. PROM PREPARATIONS. Dave Koester struggies with his bow tie while getting ready for prom VARIATION. Chip Wass and Jane Wilson deviate from social dancing norms and display their own brand of dance at the Christmas Formal FINE DINING. Marna Adams and Hogan Martin enjoy a quiet meal at Palmas before the Christmas Formal. Prom and Formal 57 EXTENSION. Work continued on 43th Street with plans to have it completed from Strange Road to Hyland Ave- nue by early 1983. 58 News LISTEN UP. A Frank Miller cartoon depicts financial uneasiness in lowa after Gary Lewellyn's stock manipulation schemes fell through. The 16.5 million dollars missing from a Humbolt bank forced it to close, and, after Lewellyn disappeared, an addi- tional one million was missing from a bank in Ames. MED T dem a MÀ — ORDRE puts. LEE e Aa at dis. rreme ix ý Reprinted Dy permission j Register and Tribune Company. M TU. X2 'My stockbroker is Ges Lewellyn and Gary Lewellyn says. . . .' IY] “a 4 - 4 i B — dus ——— P boca Am aM Budgets cut, stores closed President Reagan began his second year in office with greater cuts in welfare programs but prom- ised to maintain a " safety net” to protect the “Truly needy.” He also cut student loan programs, making it difficult to earn the scholarships and fi- nancial aid some students needed for their con- tinued education. In foreign affairs, the public criticized the Reagan administrations arms aid to the El Salvadorian government, fearing the struggle's obvious paral- lels to Vietnam. GENERIC SIGN. Adorned with no more frills than the generic products inside, the large save-U-More sign's simplicity Robert D. Ray, four-time governor of lowa, an- invites customers to shop for nounced his decision not to run when the 1984 lewer-priced goods. election campaigns began. This provided an op- portunity for Democrats to try to regain control and shift the holders of state offices. Surplus cheese, purchased by the government to subsidize the dairy industry, was distributed in five and ten pound quantities to needy lowa families who waited in cheese lines at sites around lowa. The lowa legislature cracked down on drunk driv- ers with stiffer penalties for first-time offenders. The new law provided on-the-spot removal of licenses and automatic jail sentences. safeway grovery stores, including the one in Ames, were closed in lowa and two other mid- western states. At the same time, the large ware- house Save-U-More opened on South Duff and offered generic p roducts and no-frills shopping, allowing customers to save money by serving themselves and avoiding name-brands. CHEESE GIVE AWAY. In an Ames cheese line, a man receives his five pound box of cheese. BOARDED UP. With blocked windows and few cars in the lot, the Safeway store on Lincoln Way looks desolate and aban- doned after it closed in March. News 59 PLAYING. Joe Dutmer, lead singer of " The Outsiders,” taps his tamborine to the beat of the music. PUNKED OUT. John Larson, Lisa Des Enfants, Chip Wass, and Jenny Lemish take a break at the Punk Dance. 60 Dances More dances, “The parties were great! " exclaimed Karen Jen- nings. More people got involved instead of just standing around.” Dan Studer stated, [hey were alot better than last year, " conveying a popular attitude among students. " More people went to the parties, " said Todd Jahr. More parties were scheduled during the year because of high attendance, profits, and enthusiasm. Some came to dance and some came to kiss at the Mistletoe Dance, a Student Council fund- raiser. Jennifer Bishop liked the variety of music offered by the DJ, and added, " Ihe mistletoe was fun.” Finally, after four postponements, the first Punk Dance was held at Ames High. Party goers punked out to dance to the new wave music. " It was neat that everyone dressed up, " said Miriam Campos. The crowning of Sweetheart King Jim Kleinschrnidt larger crowds and Queen Karen Hinz highlighted the Sweet- heart Dance. | Just as winter seemed er m hawaiian iplis A de sti dressed Hawaiian pro ides vise e for many to s wear their brightly flowered shirts and shorts. Dance. This one simple word summarized the Ge- neric diens chosen by students in a school-wide survey. It was sponsored by the Student Council to raise money for the Welfare Drive. CONGRATULATIONS. Darryl Samuels, playing cupid at the sweetheart Dance, kisses Arlis Hadwiger, who won the most spirited junior girl award EYE TO EYE. Michelle Bogue and Jeff Davis slow dance at the Sweetheart Dance. BOOGIE DOWN. Stephanie Mulder gets into the music at the SPIRIT Staff's Sweetheart Dance. TROPICAL ARTIST. Chris Wass draws a palm tree on the hand of a student entering the Hawaiian Dance. BEACH PARTY. Andrew Sage and Dan Hartman came to the Hawaiian Dance with lawn chairs to catch some LI ` m—— AY ` Dances 61 62 Graduation : i e, LÀ e2 | CLUB PRO? Karen Hinz tees off at the Senior Picnic. The seniors used the country club facilities for golf, tennis, frisbee and volleyball during the picnic. DEDICATION. The Senior Chorale performs “I Believe” in mem- ory of their former classmate, Micheal McNertney. t $ Ai l 3 E is i 2 " vi URL D , " Y1- de a b E ( E 4 à LJ a » » ` Friends and relatives gathered and shared a re- flective moment as the Senior Chorale began to sing. Each member of the small group had a differ- ent voice; the individual qualities of each vocalist could be discerned, but together the Chorale harmonized and, in many ways, this represented the class of 1982. The students excelled in a variety of ways. With 14 National Merit Finalists and 19 honor graduates, the class proved to be academically successful. Likewise, the art department boasted many awards and scholarships. Seniors competed in state-level competitions in two-thirds of the varsi- ty sports offered at Ames High. Others demon- strated leadership, filing state DECA offices and running Ames High's student government. This class's senior pranks were not of the regular “spray paint the school” variety. Although the senior rail was stolen twice, several original pranks were pulled off. When " The Great Library Check- ouf " was initiated, those in charge encouraged Harmony represented c QSS all seniors to check out the allowed five books. By the end of the day, the library's resources had been greatly depleted. Those who spoke at graduation also exemplified the class's diversity. Class speaker Jane Wilson's address had a humorous tone and compared the school system to a vending machine. The ma- chine was required by law, she said, to provide the students with necessary nutrients, but it man- aged to slip in many extras, including the gradu- ation ceremony, which Wilson saw as a Hostess cherry pie. The other speaker, Chris Rudi, had a literary basis for his speech. He read " The Road Not Taken” by Robert Frost and concluded with his own thought, " We've come a long way, but we've got a long way to go.” Karen Jennings agreed, beginning the commencement exercises with the promise, " You ain't seen nothing yet! " | I | SEEING DOUBLE. Jim and Judy Kleinschmidt were one of the six sets of twins in the graduating class. ESTABLISHING TRADITION. Joe! Matthiesen receives his carna- tion on the way back to his seat. For the second year, all members of the class were presented flowers after they re- ceived their diplomas. MIXED FEELINGS. Robert Burg- er and Amy Waters express two of the many emotions felt by graduates at their commencement. Graduation 63 ur a quts en ——o ja ari - - us mh, i A m ce a— n—— a o m, -—— m | | e am. t UU meo. T—— .. There was no way around it. Whether students took college prep, vocational, or fine arts courses, they all had Impressions of Academics What some students remembered most about certain classes was not the sub- ject matter but the manner in which it was Taught. Day to day homework as- signments that seemed crucial at the time were forgotten shortly affer com- pletion, while special classroom activities were remembered. Students in Mr. Cecil opatcher's biology classes overlooked mitochondria in favor of " food experi- ments, and English Lit. students remem- bered the days they took time off to step-step-step-hop down the hall, imi- tating Old English dances. HEARING HISTORY. Members of Mr. Kirk Daddow's TAE history class listen to a lecture and take notes from the overhead during a unit titled " Americans at Home.” THAT MAKES SENSE. Still wearing her goggles from a lab, Betsy Clubine copies the follow-up procedure from the blackboard. USING RESOURCES. Laurey Reynolds finds the atmo- sphere in the IMC conducive to productive homework completion. Rules concerning noise in the IMC were strictly enforced. DISCO'S DEAD. Mrs. Annette Rowley attempts to teach members of her English Literature class an Old English dance and some students are reluctant to join in. Academics Division 65 66 Foreign Languages CHALK TALK. German student Jim Hofer copies his homework stating | have received your letter. " INDEPENDENT. The four members of the third year German class work in the foreign language IMC on assignments, The set-up didn't work and the class dissolved second semester. okils opened doors Languages are only foreign when you don't speak them. “Learn another language; expand your world. " Stick- ers relaying these messages decorat- ed the foreign language doors. The number of foreign language students indicated many had taken this advice. An unusually high number of Ames stu- dents were enrolled in foreign lan- guage: 45%, compared to 15% in lowa and the nation. Classes in French, Ger- man, and Spanish provided a variety of choices. “| thought it was a good idea to take a foreign language for many reasons, " said John Larson. Jennifer Bishop add- ed, | learned about English through Spanish.” Trips to France, Germany, and Spain — —— — — » encouraged many students to take ga foreign language. Mary Connolly said, | Think the trip improved my French g lof. ES — à Using high school classes to fulfill col lege language requirements was ane other concern. Dave Pasley stated, T wanted fo meet my college requires) ments.” Darcy Watson was looking inta the future when she took Spanish. Ti nope fo go into a job-related field with Spanish,” she stated a. al a Mrs. Robin Murray felt the program was a a success. " Qur students learned a ski d which expanded their horizons and} opened up new worlds for them. " | LOOK AT THIS. Kristi Mickelson points out a recipe for an interesting Spanish dish on the buletin board while Robert Burger and Jeretha Young look at other possibilities. —— — ; » AK. - ZO mtn ewe nea Sue Lawler — Spanish. 3 o oes 10 TN ETUDIENT. Karla McMahon, Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Sue Lawlor, Linda Klein, and Mike Hsu attempt to conjugate a group of irregular verbs in Their first year French class. PUZZLED. Laurie Iversen, a second year French student, attempts to translate a story about Alain's tragic bike accident to English as Cam Kottman assists her. Com Murray — French. Sally Schonhorst — ept. Coordinator, French. MORE WORK. Tami Price reads an assignment for Mr. Forssman's Composition for the College Bound class. Mr. Forssman's room was famous for his cardboard signs. CONCENTRATING. Carol Sutter, Jill Yanda, and Dave Anderson read the outline of a composi- TION. BIG BAD WOLF. Students dress up in costumes to act out a skit for an English class. INFORMAL ATMOSPHERE. Mark Walsh finds the floor in the speech room a good place fo sit during Speech 10 Workshop. Sophomores were required to take one quarter of speech. amid : XG 7 P Ba: “TY Ps. EJ Y LoAnn Campbell — Honors American Lit- erature, Composition Grace Bauske — Eng- lish 10, Composition for the College Bound, Honors English 40, Intro- duction to Journalism. for the College Bound, - English 10, American Literary Masterpieces, | Dept. Coordinator. Keith Carlson — English Literature, Survey of American Literature, English 10, Perspec- tives in Literature, john Forssman — Sur- vey of. American Lit- erature, Composition for the College Bound, : English 40. Basic Com- posten. v | oN Survey of Am . eon Literature. Getting students to take writing courses had been a problem, so stu- dents were required to pass a writing course before graduation, A problem that emerged from this emphasis on writing was a decline in reading. The North Central Association evaluat- ed Ames High in 1975 and recommend- ed that the school hire a reading teacher. The teacher would instruct students on how to read in the content area, and inform teachers in ways to teach their students how to read text- books. But the money wasn't there to hire one. One reason for the decline in reading was that most students had jobs, so many didn't have time to do school- work. Having a job is important to me, but if you try hard you can get your homework done too,” remarked Terry Torkildson. Another reason was increased TV watching. A current survey in Ames t “Annette Rowley —Ba- - Mon: emit — E zd age, English 10. CANET. ture ee Creative eine Heading time declined showed that an average teenager spent three to five hours a day watch- ing TV. The administration tried to improve stu- dents reading habits by initiating the sient reading program, which required everyone in the school to read for 16 minutes each morning. One bright spot in the reading pro- gram, according to Mr. Keith Carlson, was the thriving Developmental Read- ing course. In the program, students’ skills were analyzed, then they tried to strengthen their weak areas. Its a great course; it's helped me To read faste and be able to comprehend more, " commented Jeff Jordison. IN COSTUME. Jennie Amos and Anne Mutchmor read a scene from The Rival for English Literature class. The two dressed up in Elizabethan ouffits to make the reading more realistic. PRE-ASSIGNMENT EXPLANATION. Before students begin to work on a group activity in Honors Eng- lish 40, Mrs. Grace Bauske gives details. john Sletten Engen Word | | (o o o S SO ! as a Second Lan- LN Composition. Hon- 10, Introduction to Literature, English 10, “teh 10, quse dca o OU X I s English 40, Ei 2 Journalism, Survey of Perspectives in Litera- " Reading, Compostion - oyyy ZONKED OUT. Exhausted after a day filled with journalism sessions at the NSPA convention, Betsy White and Margo Showers relax in front of the TV in their hotel room. THROUGH THE DOORS. After a day of lectures, Traci Hunter and Sue Koellner leave Drake Univer- sity. They attended the lowa High School Press Association regional convention. o APPS d sa NEC alo S Sade at. SHOOTING. Hal Salisbury uses the skills he learned in Mass Media as a cameraman in the soap op- era written by Jane Wilson and produced by a group of students fo air on cable Television. " i | HR C z d, NES 1 A. b Kl | " 4 N . h Fa » E d Vers A : L| | LE If | | |] l | =. a Ann Akers — introduc- tion fo Joumoism, © SPIRIT Adviser, WEB Ad- viser. uar OO «P 70 Journalism Out of the Classroom in the constantly changing field of jour- nallsm, students went beyond the classroom to learn. Workshops, sum- mer camps and conventions were part of their learning experience. Members of the SPIRIT staff attended summer workshops at lowa State and the University of lowa. Paula Brackels- berg said, " | didnt know anything about photography, but after a week at camp, | knew as much as those who nad been shooting for years.” Beth Gerstein was one of many journal- ists who attended a day-long press workshop at Drake University. " It gave us a lot of ideas and showed us how to incorporate them into the WEB, " she Said. Both SPIRIT and WEB staffers attended a national high school press convention in Kansas City. They participated in ses- sions on topics such as feature writing and contemporary design. Steve Cox felt the workshop was beneficial. “The classes | attended helped update the WEB and eliminate old-fashioned trends. " Mrs. Ann Akers, SPIRIT and WEB adviser, felt these opportunities were impor- tant. " Because publication trends changed rapidly, it was important to keep up with what was going on. When staffers had the chance to meet with other journalists, we took advan- tage of it. " PASTE UP. Using the lightboard, Josie Rawson and Jeff Symons align stories for an upcoming WEB. f Steve Linduska — Dis- : cussion and Argumen- tation, Engiish 40, Mass | Jound m 7 : - ` x A " - a oe ie a a retis AN ee a Ree ee o, NA ee OL DU BOE " e " ` , Jei n " E ni Ton TA CNN VN SS - d m s " - aS, res | XN one RESINS ESAS AAN N XN QUAS a P " VIEN AU e eS TN | . ANS e nte e K. a ean pe xe] AD ER RA Bae RSS do oe a A ul. ca Sirena ` 7 le E re oA a n " fae Re eine ened Nee PN Me at od E obe Ser S C d N : z = ide ed 5 Se — Uum PII aa . " jJ pe : D. . - " " A | P PP | OP 9 . a un r " S " Pa " wa nov ee COUNTING THE MINUTES. Tracey Rutter works quickly as she takes a Timed test in typing class. LOOKING THINGS OVER. Doug Cruse completes a job as Tim Miller looks on. | FIGURING. With pencilin hand, Alan Rust works on his assignment in accounting class. Students felt accounting would be important to them later in their jobs. Z d Darrill Abel — Typing, Esther Buttrey — Typ- Merle Garman — Busi- DECA coordinator. ing. Accounting. ness Math, Account- ing, Business Organiza- tion and anage- ment. E 72 Business ES lyong. à good skil some students took typing classes sim- ply because their counselors recom- mended the course. Others realized the value of being able To type ana knew that possessing the ability to Type would save them time and money in the future. " | took typing because | thought if would help out in just about anything ! wanted to do, " said Beth Gerstein. " Also, lots of colleges don't offer typing and | knew high school would be my last chance fo learn. " Mrs. Esther Buttrey thought students re- alized the practicality of the ability. " Typing is a communication skill. Many jobs require typing, " she said, listing education, computer science and law as examples of fields in which typing is important. Many students were looking ahead when they took typing; some had cho- sen the field They would enter and knew that typing was an essential skill. " | considered advertising and knew | would need it, " said Jackie Herrick. No matter why students decided to take typing, they ended up learning a very useful skill, according to Mrs. But- trey. " Some people took typing Just to take it,” she concluded, " but later they will be very glad they learned fo type. FAST FINGERS. Steve Craven quickly glances at his typing book before punching in the words. Students often took typing because it was a use- ful skil to have. Carolyn Wilett — Consumer Economics, Business Machines. Business 73 awe ———— MAKING IT WORK. Electricity students apply what f they've learned by wiring a building frame. The frame is re-used semester after semester UNDER THE HOOD. Mr. Howard shows students a maintenance process in Auto Mechanics class. L aA A NN. z — sew ie: “i PARTIAL PRODUCT. Members of Mr. Jerrold Swen- son's woodworking class finish up their first semes- ter projects. Jay Gregorac stains his lamp before he fits the pieces together. ET) —Á— — CE ye ——— Don Faas — Heath Duane Howard — Occupations Coordin- Auto Mechanics, ator, industrial Educa- =i |. eid Need: st tion Department — — Ars, Consumer Aute and industries, — BON so o ees 74 Industrial Arts T OU v 2.7 MOSS oe s. 1 Learning about cars Many students wanted to take auto- motive mechanics, but didn’t have the time for it or the desire for the depth offered in the course. For those stu- dents there was the Consumer Auto- motive course taught by Mr. Paul Ol- EU san. Olsan felt that Consumer Auto. was “Just as important as other courses be- cause a car is something you live with everyday. " Because of this he felt it was important for all students to have some basic understanding of how a car runs. " There isn't such a thing as a main- tenance free car, " he commented. Consumer Auto. helped students pre- vent costly repairs and kept them frorn being ripped off by mechanics. An average class period consisted of a field trip to such places as body shops, tire retailers, salvage yards, or putting a car on a hoist and looking under it to familiarize students with the terminol- ogy of a car, or working on their own Cars. You learn things that you can do your- self without getting too technical, " commented Dean Tope. CUTTING IT UP. Kurt Jordison changes the setting on the table saw to make an angled cut. Jerrold Swenson — Woodworking, Con- tract Woodworking, Creative Woods. — Industrial Arts 75 TESTING. John Ingram concentrates on the multi- ple choice section of his Biology B test. f -= ioc cel ———— 7$ S LJ ee 8 ee |= oe we = sa a3 c. T " - - it —— -— PURE PRARIE. The Ames High lab is marked by the handmade sign put up by Mr. Dunn. LITTLE CHEMISTS. During an Honors Chemistry lab, steff Nass checks his lab manual for the next pro- cedure as he and Allen Pulsifer analyze nickels for their copper content. ioo Hl lr POLE LOE m mr mM tmm Pn Mary Buck — Biology Jerry Dunn — Physica! Robert Gibbons — Bi- Ken | Harman — B, Chemistry A. Science, Biology B. ology 8. Biology A. Chemistry A, Chemis- | | Eu try B. Computer Sci- ence. 76 Science - A natural supply lab “When | saw it, | thought they'd forgot- ten to mow it.” exclaimed Dean Tope. ‘| thought we could go swimming in the pond, " commented P.J. Obrecht. What is it they're talking about? It's the Ames High lab project. Mr. Richard Trump, now retired, origi- nated the idea of using the closed-off area between the main building and the science wing as a controlled lab area. In 1974, students, under the direction of the science teachers, dug a pond and stocked it with fish and Turtles. They brought in prairie grass and trees and animals such as snakes, frogs and mice. One goal of the students and teachers was to keep the area in a natural state, but it got a bit too natural when rabbits and muskrats were released into the area. The rabbits had to be taken ouf because they chewed things up. The muskrats dug so many holes they drained the water out of the pond. They were removed and the pond had to be resealed. Dr. Roger Spratt said, " The area is mainly used as a supply area. If we need some microorganisms for a class, we just go out and get them.” THROWING DARTS. Miriam Campos drops a dart while Mr. Sturtevant looks on. The dart, repre- senting an electron, was dropped on a target to determine an electron's position in an atom. | Ceci Spatcher — Biol- Roger Spratt — Honors Floyd Sturtevant — Charles Windsor | o A. Dept. Coordina- ogy B. Biology. Vertical Chair- Honors Chemistry, FhyscsB = penon .— eri | . ` a 9 : CAREER HUNTING. Ron Kahler uses the occupa- tional view deck fo learn more about being a mechanic. DISHPAN HANDS. Thersa Gibson washes pans at Mary Greeley Hospital in the Career Exploration program. LISTENING. Mrs. Ann Lee goes over instructions for a worksheet with Glen Chambers. SPECIAL NEEDS AIDS AND TUTORS. Front: Mary Kurtz, Jane Jorgensen, Betty Karen Bruton — Work - Alexander, Back: Leatha Hanson, Carolyn Brockman, Kim Loebig. Alternative Program Alternative Resourceg | ROOM, individualizec | Study Courses. 78 Special Needs ANS ; E , Srudenrs investigated job options 2 wear gre you go O TO ao aftel pervisor, said “The program has been Marel. [his program gave the student | ime an impossible very successful. It has helped keep the opportunity to build decision mak- Oo students toan- some students in school. " ing Skills necessary to choose a career. na was the purpose The Career Exploration program en- Both of these programs helped stu- r ind — abdied stuaents to assess their interests dents examine their futures by explor- TION program and abilities and explore appropriate ing their interests and the opportunities careers in the community. available to them. It gave them possi- ve program served ble answers to that impossible ques- NudGents Dy helping " Career Exploration gave the student tion. siii pply for the chance to actually get behind the | Training. Mrs. scene and see what several jobs were — EVALUATING. Tim Benn and Ron Ratliff fill out their AOrK Alrernarive su- really like, " commented Mrs. Mary Van career interest inventory to find their interests z =. oe, eer LS s B " te. e+ " a2 " = HI ub M uL LI ase er ee d NNS - Ann Lee — Language Stan Rabe — Project Sue Peters — Project EleNore Talman — Mary VanMarel — Ca- Arts, Consumer Buying, English, Project History | English — Project English, Dept. reer Exploration Pro- es TOPAT i | (Condado Qu?) — — CONFERENCE. Governor Robert D. Ray is inter- viewed by WEB co-editors Traci Hunter and Tom Kapfer during his visit To Ames High. CONFERRING. Students have a group discussion while Mr. Marvin Scott answers questions. GATHER ROUND. After fighting an imaginary war, the victors divide up the conquered land. - B0 Soc ial Studies Carolyn Bolinger — Sociology, U.S. History History TAE, Western TAE. Kirk Doddow — US. Civilization, Sociology. Jim Duea — U.S. Histo- ry TAE, US. Govem- ment, Verticle Chair- Bill Enquist — ics, U.S. Government l . === Interest in LU Europe Up social Studies teachers pushed stu- dents to Take the Western Civilization course because, as Mr. Marvin Scott put it, 'It really is a good product. " There were reasons for the increased interest and enrollmen t in Western Civilization | and Il. According to Scott, " A downhill trend reversed because students got more serious about aca- demics.'' When asked why he took Western Civ., steve Andrews replied, " It prepared you for a similar course in college. " What the course tried to do was de- scribe the history of European culture. It also dealt with colonizing and the an- cient empires of Greece and Rome. Mr. Scott felt there were four kinds of students in the class: those who want- ed advanced placement credit for college, the history buffs, those who felt a good history background would help them in college, and those who enjoyed the political, diplomatic, and war games involved in the course. For whatever reason students took the course, most seern satisfied with their decision. " It's a lot more interesting than most classes, " remarked Steve Oppedal. Eric Evans added, " It's a challenging course; you learn a lot.” ENGROSSED. Lyle Nauman rearranges his battal- ion to a more strategically located place in order to make an attack upon his opponent. Many students enjoyed the war games. " P. | Hil es TV SUE TD oP DT Hm, ee ie rA Boo Jefirey — Sociolo- Richard Schneider — Marvin Scott — West- Richard White — Soci- . US. History TAE. U.S. Government, So- ern Civilization, Survey ology, Anthropology. ciology, Social Psy- of U.S History, World Honors US. History, chology. Problems, | . . Dept. Coordinator. — . Social Studies 84 ters while Taking notes in class SAFETY. Laurey Reynolds fastens her seat belt for safe driving. h « AM E : E " » . f mtus A Ld ` ORGANIZATION. Taking good notes in class helped Mike Wunder to be able to study at home. CHARRED. Burnt simulators show extensive dam- age caused by the fire. 82 Drivers' Education Í Fire leaves major dent They always say the unexpected will happen. Unfortunately, it did, leaving a major ‘dent’ in The way drivers equ- cation classes were taught. It all happened late in October. A short circuit in the power lines leading to the school's simulators caused the mobile unit housing the machines to start on fire. A passing police officer noticed the smoke and quickly radioed the Ames Fire Department to put the fire out. They estimated it would cost $20,000 to repair the machines. " We were concerned about the way we were going to handle the class situ- ation, commented Mr. Dave Pose- gate. [o compensate for the time stu- dents were required to use the simula- tors, extra behind-the-wheel instruc- TION was given. “The additional driving time was better spent than the time at the simulators, ' stated Mike Wunder. Greg Ramsell agreed, “Simulators didn’t give as much experience as the actual driving did.” [o receive a driver's license, students were required to drive six hours, three on the range and at the simulator and three behind-the-wheel. By letting the students drive more, the requirement was met and all students were able to receive full drivers education credit. NOTES. Good notes aid Todd Wohlert in studying for semester finals. FINAL REVIEW. Mr. Posegate prepares his students for the semester final. Basic math for colege Meeting colege mathematical re- quirements before graduating from high school was common among stu- dents at Ames High. Depending on the area of study students wanted to go into, meeting the basic college accep- tance requirements weren't all that dif- ficult, “| just Took everything that was re- quired while | was in high school so that | could take other classes that interest- ed me in college, " explained Connie Tigges. Most colleges only required a student to have followed math through at least one year of algebra so students were able to meet this without any real problems and get the class out of the way so they could take classes that they wanted. " stopped at Algebra 4 because it met most college requirements and | didn't feel like taking any more math,” com- mented Carla Stevens. Chip Wass added, “Any college | go to won't re- quire math so have already fulfilled my requirements.” “More and more mathematical skills are being used in areas not associated with math, explained Marilyn Hanson. Reading graphs, using averages, and taking political polls all involve math- ematical skills. A consumer must be in- formed of these skills to be able to in- terpret these day to day activities. Jim Brousard — Alge- bro. p — d EXPLANATION. Dr. Wood explains to Steve Mi- chaud and John Cheville how to solve a calculus problem. ENGROSSED. The math IMC proves to be a quiet place for Cheryl Raper to study. FORMULATING. Mike Mengeling realizes that the meaning of an algebra problem really makes sense. Susan Frazier — Math IMC Aide. | : and Statistics, — Marilyn Hanson — Dept. Coor., Algebra, Geometry, Probability — ry s Kim fe ——— - -n A 1 Lnd DP PPP RM LPS Vm o . PAA ee OO we e m , y» Ke al JU JA wq sd Pm. ya hi MN A. QU Af S A ha hd FR Ide e į $ ee Phil Johnson — Geom- | etry. | etry, Algebra. — E A EPEAN LA OPO e D t NIIS MALA PAUSE PAPE o CONI INTENT. Anne Johnson knows that good study habits produce good geometry grades. GROUP EFFORT. Cara Bredeson explains a calcu- lus problem to Fareed Tabatabai as Donna Rizzo loOks ON. PREPARATION. Ruth Mahon finds time to correct algebra papers between classes. b J x vd 2 " AL oe Ae - E Hy, rs LM " ? 4 vo t SETS e IA ? Uer y OO ESR: S " ss ee ‘at r r tip doe AAAS, l paren Ruth Mahon — Geom- - Walt Wood — Analyt- c ae (de Geometry, Tigo- —— Ar Nat MODELING. Susan Fehr shows off the new ouffit she created in Textiles and Clothing. She is wear- ing a wool skirt topped off with a corduroy blaz- er. Over her arm she displays a velour shirt, BIRTH WEIGHT. Michelle Sargent weighs her egg as a part of a project for Child Development. Each student took care of an egg for a week to experience parenthood responsibilities. individual fashion focus! Individual style was the focus of the ad- vanced clothing class, Fashion Update. Each student compiled a portfolio of factors which were right for them. They explored current fashion trends and styles and then defined their taste. Each student discovered colors, tex- tures, and fibers which fit their own fea- tures. To determine what styles looked best on each individual, they tried dif- ferent styles to find out what they liked Dest. After compiling their portfolio, each student planned projects that would fit their features from pattern to finished product. The final creation was an out- fit that not only fit but matched their features. Fashion Update had many practical 86 Home Economics applications after fhe class. " Students learned how to purchase garments they would be happy with and how to make alterations so that they would fit perfectly. They learned how to in-Mi crease their current wardrobe for gi nominal amount of money. Or they knew how to sew a new wardrobe. " said Mrs. Donna Schepers, home eco- nomics instructor. Anne Lowary corn- mented, " Clofhes are so expensive; and it's fun to make them yourself. " MIXING. Julie Heim pours cheese in as she makes pimento dip to demonstrate how to use a blend- er. BLENDING. As she lets the blender whip the dip. Heim explains other uses of a blender SAMPLING. Heim prepares to sample her pimento dip on a cracker after the demonstration. € f " T 3 d. pv WATCH YOUR FINGERS. Anne Lowary sews a seam of a robe in Advanced Textiles and Cloth- | INQ -p - av " ua T JEN LT 3 Www pU vince bay eo wae La {x ppg = eS v fi —— op’ — bs Fat a ‘Donne Schepers — i pes j | Adi, ppe ; .- Carat S: ç Home Economics B?. — 88 Physical Education Sharing with the city “Having classes Outside school is aneat opportunity for students to see phys- ical education in the community,” said Miss Julie Goodrich. Classes such as racquetball, tennis, golf, and biking used facilities in the Ames community because there were none at Ames High. The racquetball class went to the Rac- quet Club to play once a week. " This was a chance for me to play that | wouldn't have had, " said Pam Gae- tano. The tennis classes used the courts at Brookside Park. Mrs. Terry Jacki felt that it provided students with a chance to really get the swing of the game after playing against a wall in the gym. After practicing on the Ames High field, the golf classes were able to play a whole game at Homewood Golf Course. " It was something to look for- 7 BAY eth en Keith Bailey — Physical Education, Dept. Coordinator. —— ward to, commented Dan Brown. " Playing at the course gave us Gem chance fo practice our skills.” The biking class rode to the ISU campus, downtown, and in residential areas on roufes planned to last fhe class period. “It was fun to break away from the rou- tine, " said Goodrich. " It gave the stu- gents a chance to forget about the classroom.” These popular classes utilized a variety 1 of facilities to provide a realistic setting for the classes. They let students see k that physical education could be gi part of their lives outside of school. DRIVE SAFELY. The golf class went to Homewoo Golf Course to play nine holes of golf for the last class of the quarter. Lori Ebbers tees off at the $ third hole | BREAKING AWAY. Jonn Stuve leads the pa along 13th Street on the way to the ISU campus i for biking class. He is followed by Mrs. Jacki, Anne $ Mutchmor, and Lissa Kunesh | Julie Goodrich — Phys- ical Education. | READY TO STRIKE. Judy Kleinschmidt prepares to return the ball at Brookside Park. E be S SE HAVING A BALL. Randy Renshaw puts power into his racquet during P.E. class at the Racquet Club. FOLLOW THROUGH. After completing his shot, Randy Renshaw turns to prepare for the next play. -« " .. v» Ww. svn pw MAE SULLO Teran eee = : =o " » ‘ee eevee - " teere AR ' E | " NS. X, ' . LAA wee SA i » 6 € B A s Å =. qe § LU -ETS xy . M e E NR e AN RN Bu. rr, SOGAR ES RN a rn, " d 2» x 4 s MR SNAM A ANS Makita - " uu a : ) €. E! à i . Cw WO A. i w E x P " à » » F NN te Am B Michael Wittmer — Physical Education. PERFECTION. Lori Peterson works meticulously sol- dering a piece to her bracelet FINISHING TOUCHES. Craig McKinney shines a pendant at the buffing machine $ LLLA RP z ME T s P b (0048 = " n LI aş 4 sai 4 " A f AA 0 a a " LAS — D ja d V I " Ca M ciu - I — e SPINNING. Laura Flatt works to the beat of the wheel creating a pot REFLECTION. Diedre DeJong and Mike Barnes mimic each other working on jewelry projects. Bob Anderson — Jew- Dorothy Gugei — Pho- eiry, Ceramics. tography, Weaving, a Fibers, Painting, Printa making, 2-D Expres- =: : sion. Art History, Dept: coordinator. 90 Art | E INTENT. Deidre DeJong concentrates on cutting sheet metal for her jewelry project. BRAINSTORMING. Robin Stromley translates her creative ideas onto paper. PERSPECTIVES. Caroline Morrison gets a different angle on the subject of her drawing. 3 7 7 7 Zu, . E | P à x " . | . UR AIRE È r E À E ca fp aeean Hagerd-Dow — ; TED expression, Sculp- gure. Drawing, Graphic Beeson, 3-D Expression. Combining to create Due to budget cuts and limited enroll- ment, many art classes were sched- uled fo be aropped. Instead, the art department survived by combining classes. “| felt this arrangement worked out fine, " stated Miss Dorothy Gugel. " Not always could | get to everyone at one time, so the students helped each oth- er. some students didn't like the idea of combined classes. | signed up for two classes that were scheduled the same period so | couldn't take them the per- iods | wanted. Combining the classes limited choices, options, and therefore creativity, " explained Lisa Peterson. But there were advantages to this new arrangement. “There was a lot of cross-over and learning which was good. Students in one class could see what was being done in another class and became interested. Sometimes they even got involved in others' pro- jects, " said Gugel. Organization, cooperation, and a whole lot of sharing were the key ele- ments that made the unique combined art classes possible. ` A RE DO OE NEST EN Ser 5 SES Mes ENLIGHTENMENT. Warmed by the sun streaming in the window behind him, Mr. Dunn settles down to read. DREAMER. Hal Salisbury catches up on sleep dur- ing free reading. | | Bob Ammann — Guid- ance. 92 Administration and Guidance SILENCE. Students get away from it all during a quiet reading fime RELAX. Connie Helgelsen relaxes with a maga- zine before typing class. Comfort wasn't always available to students who read in classes where desks and chairs were designed for a certain area of study Ralph Farrar — Princi- | Clemmye Jackson — pal. Guidance. Tom Jorgensen — Di- rector of activities. | { i Y ate Principal. i enNorem — Director Wiliam Ripp — Associ- Mary Ann Schmidt — quof guidance. | Something was added to the sched- utes of all Ames High students and fac- ulity. Some said the idea was good while others felt it was not worth the time. Whether it was liked or not, all personnel had to sit back and relax... to read! The free reading idea was first intro- duced in the two Ames junior highs. It was accepted at Ames High after en- couragement from Mr. Kirk Daddow. Every day between periods two and three each person in the building was required to pick some kind of literature and read for fifteen minutes. This highly controversial period was only for read- ing; Homework and other assignments could not be done during this time, so there was no added pressure from school itself. | think the free reading idea is good, out 15 minutes just wasn't long enough to really make the time worthwhile,” Dale Tramp — Dean of Dean of Students, Guidance. Guidance, | Ed students, pee o expressed Donna Moore. “Sometimes it was too short; if you got into a book, they cut you off,” criticized Alan Fuchs. Others felt that being forced to read made the reading idea less popular. `I feel that the time would be worth the while if it wasn't so structured. If you really want to read, you should do it on your own time, not because it's re- quired, reflected Lisa Peterson. some students felt that reading was a good way to get away from the pres- sures of school. “I liked reading be- cause it took me away from my classes,” said Shari Nelson. Gina Peter- son added, " Sometimes my teacher forgot what time it was and we got out earlier to have more time to read.” SITTING BACK. Karen Johnson. Laura Flatt, Carla David, Riley Newell and Ann Cole choose a vari- ety of reading material. EleneTramp —Schoo! | Administration ond Guidance 93 ——— SS NUS NO FINISHED. Mr. Gartz checks off a lesson for tuba player Dennis Goering. MAKING MUSIC. Nancy Marion and Ben Kunesh harmonize during choir rehearsal. RAINED OUT. Members of the marching band practice inside after being rained on. Homer Gartz — Di- rector of Marching, Concert and Stage bands. Richard McCoy — Di- - rector of Orchestra. " SENEC AQUA ee aus y X - , D eam numm ei Music haa benefits students who were interested in music as a career or just as a hobby found many opportunities to use their talents ar Ames High. Music came in a variety of ways, from singing in the student- directed swing choir to playing in the orchestra. like to sing and to play the trumpet which are two totally different things. Ames High lets me do both,” explained Brett Clark. " Being a member of the pep band was great! | always got into the basketball games free, " commented Jane Van Horn. Each year one of the three musical groups, orchestra, choir, or band, went on tour. During the '81-'82 school year the band had its turn and went to play in various schools in Missouri. A trip to Worlds of Fun in Kansas City topped off the trip and those who went agreed that being a member of a musical group had definite advantages. ALL THAT JAZZ. Lori Ebbers, Doug Miller and Tom Colwell fill the bonfire atmosphere with music. a» Russel Meyer — Di- Al Wiser — Director of $ rector of Varsity Band, Concert Choir and Assistant Marching Sophomore Chorus. B Band Director. Music 95 " 3 ] SACKING IT. Students and teachers alike enjoyed the pack-a-sack lunches, which offered a vari- ety of sandwiches and fruits. SOMETHING SWEET. Mrs. Val Korkowski hands Brad Hoffman a vanilla ice cream cone during lunch. FOOD SERVICE. Front: Marilyn Larson, Anna Mae Thiel, Doris Moore, Patty Montag, Sharon Mott. Second: Milie Brown, Alice Johnsen, Darlene Hade, Kathy Morgan, Verna Scandrett. Third: Al- ice Sorenson, Joyce Bowers, Jan Wandersee, Judy Hopson, Carol Loken, Chandlee Sturns, Deb Skanill. 96 Support Staff sae Costs rose due To cuts During the summer of 1984 Food Ser- vice Director Kathy Morgan decided that the price of lunches had to be raised 15 cents. This was due to the Reconciliation Act passed by Con- gress. [he act included a 25 percent budget cut for the high school lunch program. “Our lunch program will not be able to survive with any more cuts like the first,” stated Morgan. Although the price increase resulted in a five percent decrease in students eating the high school lunch, about 45 percent still ate at the cafeteria. E! Cer rer Teer rere res d.a Gom 1 Pe Ei d Tre - sm, " d ra There were very few changes in regu- lations for school lunches, although desserts were limited. " We tried to serve things that drew kids in, because you've got to give them what they want, commented Morgan. | like the sack lunches because they are always there and they're usually good, " commented Dave Manion. " Its pretty decent for the price it costs, stated Tim Rogers. STUDENTS' CHOICE. Food Service director Kathy Morgan looks on as Yvonne Brown hands Lissa Kunesh her tray. Students eating school lunches were offered several selections each day. Other choices included the salad bar and pack-a-sack lunches. STUDYING. Students use a free period to com- plete homework and eat doughnuts while Mrs. Patty Montag counts the morning profits. CUSTODIANS. Front: Darrell Silvertorn, Sorn Sorn- ... sanith. Back: Ray Huston, Clyde Kopf, Doug Elliot, Gearld Irwin, Mike Wakefield, Don Fitzgerald. — ó b LU A " » - Jae " x IL A LE ues ex d wr EI eu. ee 98 Support Staff MC offered variety The library wasn't just for books. It was a place where students were able to gather information from a variety of different materials, During the year students found that getting away from the usual books and researching other materials such as magazines, microfiche and other sources could be quite interesting. | enjoyed spending all my free time in the IMC just doing everything: reading, doing homework and using the differ- ent resources, " explained Gina Peter- Son. The library at Ames High served other a -— FOCUSING. Rich Axtell listens carefully while con- versing casually in the IMC. CONVERSATION. Jeff Millard reviews what he has Just read fo some friends. The teachers patrolling the IMC frowned on talking and students who did were often asked to leave. GUILTY. David Wolf looks up mischievously from his studies in the IMC. purposes besides providing research materials. It was a good place for stu- dents to finish assignments, work on re- ports and read for leisure. Students were able to meet with college repre- sentatives and learn more about col- leges and careers through the IMC. Also, a new art gallery was set up in the media center. Students were able to display their work for two week periods giving the IMC a more colorful appear- ance. " The art gallery gave me a chance to see what students’ ideas on art were. It made the IMC more interesting,” com- mented Janet Chang. HISTORY. Michelle Black finds that using micro- fiche makes the content of her report more inter- esting. MC 4 AIDES. Bd. Jacobsen, Anita Dver- — Anna May Hufer. Doromy. Brown — Um brarian. S Ta S IN DEPTH. Oblivious to the noise around her, Mir- iam Campos reads intently from a book she used to supplement her classroom material. NOTES. Mark Engstrom takes notes from materials provided by the IMC. ASTONISHED. Linda Van De Voorde is taken by surprise by the comment of another student in the IMC. RELAXED. Mary Fawcett finds the floor of the IMC a bit more comfortable than the chairs as she settles down to study a novel. f SECRETARIES. Fay Larkins, Joni Griffiths, Marilyn Thompson, Georgia Von- | fara. Dariene impecoven. Sharon Sorenson, Elaine Faas, Ann Stokka. P in {00 Feature Challenging curriculum ! “t went into more depth than other classes, " stated Lise Sletten, convey- ing a popular feeling about honors classes, The classes were a well-estab- ished part of the curriculum. Mr. William Ripp said, “I feel they are important be- cause They can be more challenging and a good opportunity for people of similar ability.” " Honors Chemistry gave students more responsibility for learning,” comment- ed Mr. Floyd Sturtevant. " Honors American Literature benefited students who liked to think, work and have full discussions, " said Mrs. LoAnn Campbell. The class was small but stu- dents found this an advantage. Jill Ras- mussen liked the opportunity to " tear apart the works and study them in depth. Lisa Tait said, ‘We went into more de- PUZZLED. Susan Fehr and Beth Hallauer solve their biograms, science crossword puzzles, STUDENT TEACHER. Eric Foss, Mrs. Campbell, and Zak Klaas listen to Steve Jons’ report on poetry. WHAT NEXT? Jim Munson asks John Cheville the next step in their laboratory experiment in Honors Chemistry. tail and there were alot of little extras.” Mrs. Grace Bauske commented, " Hon- ors English 40 brought articulate and verbal students together to test their ideas and insights on other students. " Honors American History focused on traditional content and explored it in new ways. We got to do more and different things like make up our own tests, " said Gina Peterson. Mr. Roger Spratt said, " In Honors Biol- ogy the challenge is to see what they can do with their abilities.” Honors classes were designed to chal- lenge students with exceptional ability. We had better discussions because people wanted to be there, " com- mented Molly Horner. BOOKWORM. Molly Homer struggles through The Grapes of Wrath in Honors American Literature. -—- s ! Ld -y 12 HELPING HAND. Mrs. Bauske offers advice for Lau- ra Rawson and Grant Gohman in writing work- shop. EYE CONTACT. During a speech, Linda Kopecky persuades her classmates not to watch T.V SQUEEZE. Steve Michaud carefully measures chemicals for exact results in a lab. WORD SEARCH. Liz Wassmuth struggles to help Missy Meyers find the right word for an essay. i . " M PLE s " ¥ br s (€ g 7 A «720. Mii A A | P P " s E è ' l i " iw u. LIE. : z , 4 ESI od " gir, mx cooled e 9h ed AMO Ort 2 a " A. - utn fa , LI 2 m—T AT g » " - ode M QUA " art m " Ta " y M ow ta 4 mm jam i$ d imo E os Ama eut T AMO Li Ai M IZ S um spectators would remember mostly wins and losses of athletic teams along with an occasional great play or team mis- hap, but for team members there was a lot more fo the Impressions of Sports Teams remembered climbing into the bus for a long nervous ride to the site of the contest. The trio was followed by joyous celebration all the way home or a silent return on a bus filled with disappointment. The agony of a tough practice was hard to forget, but so was the feeling of suc- cessfuly completing a challenging wor- kout. Impressions were also made by coaches’ pep talks. Sophomores were awed by tales of dedication while seniors could mouth the familiar speeches word for word. The end of the season brought mixed feelings as athletes wished for the last practice to be finished, yet dreaded the end of the comradeship provided by team members. GAME DAY. The varsity football team stands to join in the cheering at a pep assembly. Groups often sat to- gether to promote team unity. TIME OUT. Taking advantage of the pause in action, Coach Dale Tramp runs a play out to members of his team. SUPPORT. Paula Brackelsberg collapses into the arms of her brother, Phil, and friend, Kim Lemkuhl, at the finish of the state cross country meet. IT'S OURS. Byron Hatchcock outjumps his Ankeny oppo- nent as Willie Williams and Gary Ellis anxiously await the tip. Sports Division 103 104 Girls' Cross Country GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY: Front: Bet- sy White, Ellen Coady, Cara Brede- son, Paula Brackelsberg, Karen Holthaus. Second: Sue Westerlund, Laura Thompson, Lynn Amos, Shana Gillette, Karen Michaud, Lori Green. EXHAUSTED. Betsy White gets some help from onlookers after she col- lapsed at the finish line of the state meet, AT THE GUN. Ames High runners sprint ouf at the start of the state meet. " 3» E Ts i D LL i i Third: Tricia Woolley, Ann Verhoe- ven, Lori Birdseye, Jenny Applequist, Michelle Bogue, Karen Hinz. Back: Jennifer Bishop, Sue Koellner, Mar- tha Westerlund, Lori Heins, Laura Pady, Coach Cecil Spatcher. diia " " " m un A s + Sa. i i P LE i . E mai ites Wis . NC: p i 4 - € SOL — 9 p TRYING HARD. Jennifer Bishop at- tempts to keep up with an oppo- nent n TI A ES A season of achievemenr The girls’ cross country sea- son had many ups and few downs according to Coach Cecil Spatcher. " They had an excellent sea- son and were a fine group of young ladies that worked together. It was the best season we ve had in the as- pect of achieving our goals, " he stated. Many team members felt the team was one with a STRIVING TO WIN. Shana Gillette concentrates as she keeps up the fast pace of the state meet. And Gilette did as she placed eighth at the meet. certain kind of closeness. Ka- ren Hinz explained, " The team was really close this year; we did a lot of things together. We had break- fasts together and we also ate at Hickory Park.” The highlights of the season included taking the top four individual honors at the Mike Augustine Invitational and winning the title at the dis- trict meet in Sioux City. LAST RACE. Paula Brackelsberg and Cara Bredeson try to catch their breath after crossing the finish line at the state meet. Both runners fin- ished in the top 25. GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY Valley Dual 47-44 Little Cyclone Invitational Ast Cedar Rapids Invitational 2nd Bobcat Invitational Ast Tom Karpan Invitational Ast Mike Augustine Invitational 4st Urbandale Invitational Ast Ankeny Invitational 2nd Big 8 Conference Ast District Ast State 4th Coach Spatcher said, “|I was disappointed at the state meet, not because of the running, but because some of the girls weren't feeling well. " " The group of girls |had were great; they were outstand- ing young ladies. We had a few disappointments, but overall the season was great, " he concluded. HELPING. Coach Cecil Spatcher gives a rub-down to Cara Bre- deson. It was the best sea- son ever. — Paula Brackelsberg Girls’ Cross Country 105 BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY 23-35 20-38 Marshalltown Dual Valley Dual Little Cyclone Invitational Ast Cedar Rapids Invitational Ast Bobcat Invitational Ast Tom Karpan Invitational Ast Mike Augustine Invitational 4st Big 8 Conference Ast District Ast State 7th " We put in a lot of miles in training. — Mark Engstrom 106 Boys' Cross Country FINISHED. Entering the chute, Mark Engstrom slows down after crossing the finish line at The State Meet. Engstrom usually was Ames’ third runner. CHALLENGE FROM BEHIND. A! Green out-paces his Marshalltown corn- petitor as he races to a third piace finish at the state meet i THEY'RE OFF! At the sound of the | gun, The Ames runners sprint fromm 4 the starting line to begin the dual race against Valley ; j t took teamwork One of the reasons Al Green picked cross country as a sport was the closeness of the team. Green, a junior who was only defeated once during the regular sea- son, ran to a third place finish at the state meet. The tremendous camarade- re on the cross country team was a great part of the team's successful sea- son, according to Coach John Sletten. The teamwork led the Little Cyclones to a 9-0 record which followed four perfect seasons to bring the five year record to 48-0 in regu- lar season meets. The highlight of the year ‘| many of the runners was win- | ning the Cedar Rapids Invita-§ tional. The Little Cyclones defeated Clinton who went? on to win the state title. Fred§ Goll bragged, " We cleaned? up pretty good at Cedar) Rapids.” Mark Engstroms agreed, " We came awayl feeling good and had aj good time. " i Although the team finisheda seventh in the state meet, s. much lower than they were! | supposed to, team mem- bers still felt The season was ag. success. " The team worked: hard. It was tough but fun. " TF Kurt Morken commented. f$ STRATEGY. Coach John Sletten dis- cusses the upcoming race with Dave Voss, INTENT. Steve Michaud concen- trates as he runs along the state course. -$ " A 4“ am Mar t 1 - " PON V d u JAM S D ' « 7 ad ha a d rA i - " ti P - “a = M d E = E 7 “ y Ea 7 A, M EC a a . NES Sian BNET ie in Shas iy? oo , L E 7 . . av x " E à e e " l 7 è y ` À d " M " k 1s LS 9 " $i A 21 ww " 1 teres d i - á = oy. y “ty ’ i » +7, P S z Ta " s A ET E» » ater 7 . da VN os im X , " ON " a i - , L , e Jys = A » 1 LA N , MOL " . a " ` . z = . - . wo) «dd vl X3 d ca er es : 1 L| d LS ve | - " } " iut X3 " x MNA | » - kJ x | THINK | CAN. John Cheville speeds up a hill during the state meet. LEADING THE PACK. Ames runners lead the way in the Valley dual meet. WM o f Ci a Vat E | BA yri uoo Áo yet m a DÀ a 7 " aJ 4 — - -r " —-— oow e LS To w— ID oe IL ALONE. D.C. Murphy strides pong the course during the dual ee? against Marshalltown. Mur- t the number two runner for IP ses, finished fourth at the Mar- ialltown meet. BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY: Front: John Cheville, Steve Michaud, Paul Her- riot, D.C. Murphy, Mark Engstrom, Al Green, Fred Goll. Second: Jeff Burris, Greg Worley, Mike Wunder, Jim Rougvie, Eric Evans, David Eng- strom. Back: Coach John Sletten, David Voss, Kurt Morken, Paul Ber- geson, Jeff White, Chris Evan. Not pictured: Steve Cox. Boys’ Cross Country 107 108 Fall Softball Inexperience hurt squaa Fall softball began with a new look. Few faces were familiar as standouts Sheila Coady and Michelle Mckin- ney were lost to graduation. In all, six members of the summer team had been sen- iors. Coach Bud Legg turned To younger girls for help. Six- teen members of the squad were underclassmen. The youth of the team as well as its inexperience played a part in the final 2-10 record. " We had only two returning starters, " said Coach Legg. “There were just two girls playing the same position t - js " . . Fi | ` . “FES. cO a ] - " EE 2 = . = EPIA) d» r Li | +. ek, ler us : . -— E C " ntt Ln iym J " n n; 1 M GS e MAC WU NEL. eevee 6 ou atus " s they played in the summer.” Julie Foel and Karen Jen- nings maintained their posi- tions at second base and centerfield but other posi- tions were shuffled to fill holes in The lineup. Julie Lemish moved from shortstop to firs t base. Dan- ielle Clinton started fulltime in left field, and Jenny Cox started in right. Janet Glot- felty took over as pitcher where she had played backup during the summer, and Rachel Garman be- came designated hitter. Freshmen Barb Farrar and Dana Seehafer filled in at i x A M » + “eee Pease: | rP Y Aa p Aa, rive t - la Wt ei Piet er 8 d E AE 3 (t ON B VaL um - í -f ) hh . - - t ae . m weet 79 7 4 t i M suas «X » " annu Pea ie 4 -= - - shortstop and third base. Coach Legg explained his ideas on the season. IT was like spring Training in the fall,” he said. Laura Grebasch echoed, He got us ready for summer, especially in breaking in the younger girls.” BLOCKED VIEW. Jenny Cox awaits the pitch and Karen Jennings neacs for second base after a signal from Coach Clinton SAFE! Kathy Hockett moves to the ball as the runner slides home. FM WAITING. The batter on deck warms up as members of The Ames squad take time to fire up with a Dreakdown. ABOUT FACE. Julie Lemisn sprints back fo first base after her attempt to steal second base was thwarted. INTENT. Coaches Bud Legg and Wayne Clinton watch carefully as Coach Legg sends signals to the Ames batter. We went through lots of ups and downs. " — Julie Foell FALL SOFTBALL. Front: Lisa Schorpp. Laura Grebasch, Laurie lversen, Barb Farrar, Diane Pattee, Leslie Ba- ker, Beth Hallawer, Lisa Lemanc- zyck, Dana Seehafer. Back: Leah Liffledike, Tori Stilwell, Kathy Hock- ett, Karen Jennings, Janet Glotfelty, CONGRATULATIONS. Ames players shake hands with the opposing team, This show of good sportsman- ship was a softball tradition. SUPER FAN. Mark Kitchen and the ju- nior varsity squad cheer on the team. Kitchen, an Ames High gra- duate, was one of Ames High's most loyal supporters. GIRLS' FALL SOFTBALL Monroe 17-2 Roland-Story 2- Radcliffe 1-6 North Polk 4-3 Ballard 5-4 Ballard 1-7 South Hamilton 0-3 Roland-Story 1-6 Nevada 4-9 Radcliffe 3-11 Urbandale 0-5 West Marshall 0-41 Julie Lemish, Cindi Larson, Jenny Cox, Danielle Clinton, Michelle John- ston. Not Pictured: Rachel Garman, Karen Koellner, Nancy Ostendorf, Julie Foell, Tracy Talkington, Julie Stocker, Lisa Huber, Patty Huss, Manager Cheryl Claasson. Fall Softball 409 SET TO GO. The sophomore offense takes the line against the opponents a quarterback Devon Epstein calls the play I: : k nt 7 Ba fes ‘eee. px Ag E. Bre | Tag tr EX: SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Front: Mark Lohnes, Devon Epstein, Cory Tony Ham, Matt Nichols, Jeff Horo- steve Finn, Tom Daulton, John Harms. Third: Coach Jim Duea, Mike witz, Joe Strating, Chris Mote, Dave Pelzer, Jason Ringgenberg, Rod Mengeling, Jim Thomas, Andy Pep- Schaefer. Back: Curt Cunningham, Hammonds, Matt Woodworth, Brad per, Greg Larson, Dave Osterman, John Ingram, Brian Millard, Ethan Hoffman, Mark Ludes, Jeff Gae- Jerry Roe, Chuck Stevens, John Haggard, Matt Boles, Ed Brue, Scott tano. Second: Paul Womack, Mark Yungclas, Bryan Griffin, Head McNabb, Dave Bluhm. Not pictured: 17 | | Walsh, John Sharp, Tad Nowlin, Perry Coach Dale Tramp. Fourth: Dan Bryan Spraggins, Turk Mully, Pete — === fn. 3 Ellsworth, Tim Hanson, Doug Clark, Betts, Don Sturgell, Kevin Bultena, Aitchison, Rob Williams. PR aie eee AET yi z ; = E | A : »- MB. aX s E—c- men ac m MUS C E ba — na s 1 - SoTa : ment " = a dui: + he E oOo 1 al ee Gd WE'RE READY. Mernbers of the soph- omore team wait on the sidelines. IT’S OURS. The members of the kick- off team down the ball. LET'S GO. Head Coach Dale Tramp gives instructions to the players. (| m Lm! 5 Ae eee ee o = FKA D a ! | J ” F d " 3 To d í | ig . MA S doy RM aw. c a f n qub pria ru urine. | bU Ls oy. y " T A E " vr 7. v i J . " P, " 7 i eet he TE " M Qs Pireos . e 4 110 Sophomore Football san? — " Á— ” LI - -e -— A long season, By starting off the year with a loss to Valley, the coaches, players, and fans might have thought it was going to be a long season. But the Little Cyclone sophomore foot- bal squad proved it to be long only for the other teams in the Big Eight Conference. They won the next seven consecutive games and tied for first place in the con- ference. Head Coach Dale Tramp and Assistant Coach Jim Duea both confirmed, " We didnt expect to have this suc cessful of a season. It was mainly due to the great atti- tudes and team spirit. " The AMES HIGH AIMS HI! Mernbers of the sophomore football squad use a time out to fire up before going back on the field. SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL Valley 8-20 Central Waterloo 40-20 Mason City 14-6 Fort Dodge 20-15 Carroll Kuemper 22-13 Cedar Falls 7-6 West Waterloo 26-7 East Waterloo 33-21 Marshalltown 7-20 CONCENTRATION. A Little Cy- clone awaits the start of the play. but not for AHS coaches also felt there were many leaders on the team who really helped encour- age others. Mark Lohnes stated, " A lot of people really helped to fire up the team. " Lohnes and others felt the coaches had a great input to their high intensity. Dan Betts remarked, " The coaches made us put forth everything we had. " [he winning season doesn't portray the excitement that was also present. Coach Tramp's feelings on sopho- more football were, " It's ex- citing in the sense that you never know what's going To happen: a unique fact Bp “We played our hearts out.” — Chuck Stevens Sophomore Football 4 144 AS | $ = " ade i - " dd x = he ad xi and - ? » - wins d B 2 i , " C EBD - e M’ l P E y “v i ? » . FIRE UP! Brad Stewart leads the members of the varsity football team as they charge past the cheerleaders at a home game. MORE YARDAGE. Greg Sims pre- pares to return to the line. VARSITY FOOTBALL LET EE No dil xL De " = ° | oe B m ws £ Valley 6-2 Central Waterloo 43-45 - 1 Mason City 0-14 -E Fort Dodge 0-33 Carroll Kuemper 43-0 " The record does Cedar Falls 3-44 West Waterloo 14-40 not SNOW Now We East Waterloo 10-20 really played. " Marshalltown 16-19 N TY Steve PATIENCE. Dan Arcy waits for the offense to take the field. Summerfelt 112 Varsity Football Jim Keltner, Chris Block, Dave Gre- basch, Curtis Pike, Al Hausner, Brad Stewart, Brian Cook, Brad Ridnour. Third: John Taylor, Scott Taylor, Joe Wirtz, Chris Ford, Doug Kauffman, Aide Mike Flummerfelt, Coach Bob Jeffrey, Coach Kirk Daddow, Head Coach Keith Bailey, Coach Jack ib: eom m Mersi AN i - Fa I aig - Kinney. Kurt Konek. Second: Dan s. Uo— e " " e " ad tau pets eN ‘(et m a " 4 M - A s n j ot «J " t | e ME, us Ws -a EU 4. Ya n E r3 " As EE è " " 3 LJ E 1 7 o Cu. Ad 2 - dui r 3 EN J Mh td as '] a " E. " “2 COGN T - LN art Xe s hime. a " E r » T. ae , J s " n " E M oru £99 ny nes i LI »' . -. pe " A 2 a a | LJ P ca J -= T f ai, 2 DELT m - b 4 - " T d E ii T ts -— ge MEAE EE UE EA ee ENS .. IT'S UP! A Cedar Falls defender makes an attempt to block a Clay Netusil punt. Netusil averaged 42.98 yards per punt. THE DOME. Craig McKinney re- eives a pass and a Cedar Falls de- enseman is there to keep him from gaining any ground yardage. Mendenhall, Aide Max Duvall, George Griffiths, Todd Tramp, Gary Lang, John Amfahr, Jeff Cicci, Dave Studer. Fourth: Antwan Clinton, Tim Tramp, George Beran, Mike Dry, Jeff Glock, Don Anderson. Steve summerfelt, Steve Metzger, Todd Pitner. Dan Carney, Troy Lyscio, Jeff Wolters, John Hofer. Back: Steve Bultena, Mark Joenson, Mark Stokka, Al Sorenson, P.J. Obrecht, Dave Wandling, Clay Netusil, Mike Derby, Rick Bonnickson, Rick Axtell, Steve Andrews, Tracy Evans, Jim K lufa. Spirits soared but scores did not The football season started more slowly than expected with four consecutive losses. Offensive guard Tim Tramp commented, “Three of the first four games were against top ranked teams in the state. " He felt that one rea- son for the slow start could nave been due to the tough schedule. Talent was apparent as six players were named to all- conference teams. Brett Talkington verified, " The tal- ent was there; it was the in- tensity that wasn't. A lot of players thought we were more prepared than we ac- tually were.” After a needed victory at Carrol Kuemper, a hostile atmosphere became pre- sent at Ames High when the varsity squad failed to put together entire games. Dur- ing the end of the season, the Little Cyclones were able to play three strong quarters but could not per- petuate a win. The weather grew cold, the fans thinned out, but the Cy- clones still returned to the field. " | was disappointed; | thought we'd do quite a bit better than we did, " Jeff Glock stated. " It's too bad society places such an ern- phasis on winning.” Varsity Football 113 GIRLS’ SWIMMING. Front: Kathy Moore, Sally Lendt, Denise Kelly, Amy Carey, Susan Fehr. Second: Nancy Smith, Liz Wassmuth, Jennifer Hilmer, Jean Huang, Jennifer Pasley, Molly Craft, Susan Gwiasada. Third: sara Finnemore, Roberta Deppe, Lisa Gass, Erin Griffiths, Amy Arcy, Ju- = " ll al BRRR. Jean Huang shivers after climbing out of the pool. " We had lots of team spirit.” — Roberta Deppe 114 Girls' Swimming ie Dubansky, Manager Kate Lewis, Manager Jane Richards, Kathryn smith. Back: Karen Doerschug, Ann Cole, Susan McAnnally, Shelly Grif- fiths, Karen Ross, Lillian Huang, Kathie Kinrade, Marylin Yoeger, Coach Mike Wittmer, Dawn Nolfi, Mindy Schaeffer. UP FOR AIR. Karen Ross breathes during her race at districts. DRYING OFF. Liz Wassmuth uses her sammy, a special washcloth., GIRLS’ SWIMMING W.D.M. Valley 80.5-94.5 Valley 80.5-91.5 Fort Dodge 120-51 Lincoln 447-55 Fort Dodge 107-65 Hoover 57-97 Newton-Boone Double Dual Little Cyclone Invitational Big 8 Confersnce District Meet State Ast ven though only five mem- rs were seniors, the girls win team carried on its tra- Rion of winning the confer- ce title, Ames swimmers won the Big 8 crown Byer since the first meet was meld in 1973. oung swimmers made up core of the team. Sally enat. a freshman, provided Ehe best finish at the state Eneet, placing fourth in the H00 meter breaststroke. Ear- By in the season she was yanked first in the state pow- EA er ratings. She also swam on the mediey relay team which finished ninth Sophomore Jennifer Hilmer was one of the most versa- tle swimmers. She not only swam the shortest race, the 50 meter freestyle, but she aiso combined with others for the freestyle relay and swam one of the longest races, the 500 meter frees- tyle, as well. Of the girls who swam at state, only one, Shelly Grif- m yc rmm = mM a HS xceeded expectations fiths, was a senior. She swam on the medley relay team. Despite higher hopes, the team finished 14th at state. Coach Mike Wittmer said, “The girls were a little disap- pointed; they didn't swim very well during prelimi- naries, but we met and ex- ceeded all expectations.” FINISHING OFF. Karen Ross exits the pool after a cool-down. DISCUSSION. Erin Griffiths confers with Coach Mike Wittmer and Jane Richards after her butterfly race at the district meet. T— b t w. Girls’ Swimming 115 Champs at last Winning the state meet, ac- cording to Coach Mike Wittmer, is “the pinnacle of success.” The 1981-82 boys’ swim team reached this pin- nacle. For the third consecutive year the team finished with a perfect dual meet record. They won conference, dis- trict, and finally state. Chris Richard commented, “We had depth and more team spirit and dedication than ever before.” " We did what we had to Fri- day and came back and did even better Saturday,” said Wittmer. 116 Boys' Swimming Doing better included set- ting a state record in the 400 freestyle relay. The team of Brad Danofsky, Robert Burg- er, Richard, and Scott Robin- son broke the old record of 3:13.26 by swimming it in 3:12.83 even though fhey took more time than usual in their starts to avoid disqualifi- cation. Richard concluded, " State meet isn't given to anybody. It's earned, and we earned [s HEAD FIRST. Jeff Symons breaks the surface of the water as he com- pletes a dive. Symons set the new diving record and won at state. NUMBER ONE. Chris Richard shows everyone who's the best after win- ning at the state meet. STROKE. Chris Richard competes at the state meet. Richard won indi- vidual titles in the 200 and 500 frees- tyle and anchored the 400 freestyle relay which set a state record. 7 k + a E c — a— a o A Asa cm, o me e o am —— —— € " aM e Io Ds M aa ea m m i - —— ee -— 2 - - d . athe — m ates m Ta — UP FOR AIR. Mike Sjobakken takes a needed breath of air as he com- petes in the 100 meter breast stroke TEAM SPIRIT. The swim team fires up by chanting, " This is Cyclone coun- try, you beware.” BOYS’ SWIMMING Marshalltown 128-44 Fort Dodge 111-61 DM Hoover 118-54 Newton 119-52 DM Roosevelt 116-56 Boone 46-27 Bobcat Invitational Ast Little Cyclone Invitational Ast Ames Relays Ast Fort Dodge Invitational Ast Conference Ast District Ast State Ast BOYS SWIMMING. Front: Bruce Rhoades, Manager Ed Myers. Sec- ond: Coach Mike Wittmer, Monte Sjobakken, Mike Sjobakken, Brad Danofsky, Scott Robinson, Jim Mun- son, Mike Hsu, Robert Burger, Steff Nass, Chris Richard. Third: Assistant V BALD. Several swimmers shaved their heads for the state meet. “No one i the state deserved the tile more than Coach Wittmer.” — Steff Nass Coach Kirk Daddow, Dave Pasley, Eric Zytowski, Todd Moen, Mark Connolly, Paul Wilson, Brian Madson. Back: Steve Summerfelt, Doug Kauffman, Steve Hsu, Jeff Symons, Pat Baldus, Todd Pitner, Dan Arcy. REACHING. Steve Summerfelt stretches as far as he can to lead the way against DM Roosevelt in the 50 freestyle. Boys’ Swimming 117 successful sophs got experience “The season went reason- ably well; most kids showed improvement, " said Sopho- more Wrestling Coach Keith Bailey. “We tried to wrestle each boy as many times as possible.” “It was tough in the begin- ning because we didn't have a 98 pounder,” said John Pelzer, in reference to Ed Tachibana’s broken wrist. The sophomore team lost many members to the junior varsity and varsity squads. Jeff Gibbons worked his way TO the varsity squad and on to the state meet to finish in 2nd place. Many of the guys felt it was a big help to wres- tle on junior varsity or varsity as a sophornore. Dan Betts commented, " It was a good experience and we got a aul A L4 ETY MES ) Front: SOPHOMORE WRESTLING. John Scott, John Pelzer, Jason Ring- genberg, Perry Ellsworth, Max Die- drich, Jeff Taylor, Ed Tachibana, Jeff Gibbons. Back: Mark Lohnes, Dave 118 Sophomore Wrestling : ws AMESE " Ee i EA z chance to see the upcom- ing competition. " " We were a close group. We didn't base it as good or bad on wins or losses, but how we were as a team,” said Betts. Tom Daulton agreed and mentioned, `l think there was a lot more team spirit than there ever was in junior high.” [he sophornores often had successes. They finished 41-0 in duals and finished in the first division in all of their tour- naments. ON DECK. Coach Mendenhall and members of the team watch a wrestler s match while they wait for other matches to come up. SHOOT FOR TWO. Dave Schaefer eyes his opponent in the Boone dual match, waiting for an opportunity to take him down, schaefer, Tom Daulton, Brian Gara- ner, Andy Pepper, Dan Betts, Chris Mote, Kent Stiles, Ethan Haggard, Mark Ludes. SHOUTING Coach Keith Bailey helps a wres- tier out Dy reminding him what he s learned in practice. INSTRUCTIONS. mae - uw a, wel ant US " Y ve —-— he 39 — —- meo VL. Lc d E ” —— pO Vy we me rA s vn SOPHOMORE WRESTLING Ankeny 26-24 Ankeny Tournament 4tn Ames Invitational Ath Boone Tournament Ast “qt went better than we had planned. " — Tom Daulton UNCOMFORTABLE POSITION. Ames' 119 pounder finds himself controlled by his opponent in the 119 pound match in a triple dual meet at Boone. FRUSTRATION. A dissatisfied Dave Schaefer pauses during his match and waiits for his coach's instructions on how fo get out of the bind he's in. LT 4 x» BREAK DOWN. Ed Tachibana rnain- tains control of his opponent and tries to force him to the mat where execution of his moves would be easier. Sophomore Wrestling 419 SET. Kurt Morken gets (OOY to g cape the grasp of his opponent - A tough Season for The matmen The wrestlers finished their season with a 6-5 record. Coach Jack Mendenhall commented, “We went up against some tough teams and just came up short.” Three wrestlers qualified for the state meet: Jeff Gib- Dons, Lee Nelson, and Steve Metzger. Both Gibbons and Metzger placed second after losing in the finals. " some wrestlers had an ex- celent year, but on the average they could have done much better, " com- mented Coach Mendenhall. steve Metzger agreed, “Some wrestlers didn't try as nard as they could have and this affected our record. " Coach Mendenhall contin- ued, “The seniors showed a lot of leadership which was good for the over-all team.” The seven senior members of the team finished their nigh school wrestling careers when the season ended. Mendenhall said, " " Exper- ience gained by younger wrestlers during the season will help the underclassmen make up for the loss of the seniors. He concluded, " If they work in the off season I’m confi- dent they can fil the holes.” CLOSE CALL. In first round competi- tion at state, Steve Metzger gets a reversal and pins Gene Beltz in the final seconds. 120 Varsity Wrestling VICTORY. Jolt Gibbons controls hs CONGRATULATIONS, Jeff Gibbons WARMING UP. Lee Nelson jumps tote compoetitc accept wee NS Carroll Kuemper Des Moines Lincoln Fort Dodge Central Waterloo Cedar Falls East Waterloo Marshalltown West Waterloo Urbandale Boone Mason City Valley Tournament Ames Invitational Conference District State $ his second place medal rope TO warm up for a match. VARSITY WRESTLING 07-6 42-15 10-43 23-27 25-36 41-44 22-26 15-33 99-5 53-6 17-33 2nd 3rd 5th 3rd 9th HIGH FIVE. Steve Metzger is con- gratulated by his brother. " The competition is only getting better every year. - SOCEM Mendenhall VARSITY WRESTLING. Front: Lee Nelson, Mike Shaughnessy, Kurt Morken, Mike Conzemius, Mike Widener, Dave Orth, Jon Petersen, Paul Scott, Chris Flynn. second: Kurt Konek, Dave Magnuson, Andrew Abian, Bill Philips, Brian Bolinger, Jamie Rossmiller, Brad Ulrichson, John Hofer. Back: Todd Stilwell, John Amfahr, Steve Metzger, Jeff Glock, Gary Lang, Mike Dry, Chris Ford, Greg Milligan. Not pictured: Jeff Gibbons, Ed Tachibana, Dan Betts. Varsity Wrestling 121 PAUSE. Kelly O'Berry finishes her floor routine with a touch of grace. 122 Gymnastics las DETERMINATION. Anne Dougan concentrates on her routine on the boars. STARTING OFF. Kelly O'Berry begins her floor routine. GYMNASTICS Cedar Falls 153.50-138.60 Mason City 150.85-154.20 Valley 166.85-153.85 PRIDE. Team members look on Marshalltown 164,75-157.80 with admiration as Anne Dougan Roosevelt 162.90- 153.15 performs. Dowling 166.80-128.40 Hoover 166.80-1641.60 Ankeny 166.85-158.50 A ' ' It was Ike being oae P team of sisters. Districts Ast mss " Y Regionals st Lg s Laurie Gehm stote am ] amem = Al the gris worked really hord and did an excellent | rm very proud of them Nro al they accomplished, " isod first-year Coach Terry Tocki of the gymnastics sea- jon that included a 7-41 dual irecord. They won the district meet and set a school and | regional record in the pro- {cess of capturing the region- ai titie. ile i " We did our best in reaching ffor goals and making ac- jcomplishments and had tre- imendous support from our parents and our coach, " istated Kelly O'Berry. " That shelped us out a lot. " it was sure easy coaching The new coach m brought success the girls,’ stated Coach Jacki. " Their attitudes were great all year. They helped each other at practice and at meets. " Jacki continued, “I think the nighlight of the season was winning regionals. We were really up for the meet and did really well. " The team, led by Anne Dougans:s title on the uneven bars, went on to finish fourth at state. “We have all but Three kids com- ing back. This year was the start of a program and a very building year, con- cluded Coach Jacki. POISE. Co-Captain Mary Shaver shows polish in the home triangular meet. N s : à (PM " i e s ` " ucl - “= GYMNASTICS. Front: Mary Shaver, Beth Stromen, Diane Peters. Sec- ond: Coach Terry Jacki, Nancy McVeigh, Kelly O’Berry, Laurie Gehm, Anne Lowary. Third: Mary GRACE. Donna Dulaney holds a pose during her floor exercise. PRECISE. Nancy McVeigh executes her beam routine. ee TT ieee ee Me Ce ee » 7 y d E Sullivan, Lise Sletten, Molly Putzier, Donna Dulaney, Lori Ludwig. Back: Becky Bishop, Anne Dougan, Bren- da Pedigo, Alisa Black, Sue Dyer, Su- san Jons. Gymnastics 123 TIME OUT. The sophomore bench takes a break for a time ouf. UP AND OVER. Vernon Johnson dis- plays his jumping ability to a Mar- shalltown defender as he goes up e — zc i iB — € ne! Cu k LG | V E-—-: , for a set shof. SOPHOMORE BOYS’ BASKETBALL D.M. Roosevelt 35-54 Ankeny 53-42 Marshalltown 46-58 Fort Dodge 45-54 Boone 62-32 CHARITY SHOT. While the official 2 EEE ae reminds the other players of the oe s : 52.37 terms of Vernon Johnson's one Wende ia Wa 5.37 and one, Johnson prepares to SML ate Mm haat Marshalltown 46-31 ae Mason City 59-50 We started out For Dodge 49-66 Waterloo Central 54-45 slow, out then Cedar Falls 39-64 played like Q Waterloo East 48-29 vs Waterloo West 53-51 team. W.D.M. Valley 49-56 — [ave Engstrom Mason City 59-39 . x UR " o = . a u i suut ou. ` lat ‘ E - s ' PEA = e m f A - x pike í did dT " 4 UP LL paco m of X Ar. UP DARA TY. s . " »- i- y L qe " s fa Doe E 3e ree P | | Le 120 — — SOPHOMORE BOYS’ BASKETBALL. Dave Osterman, Tom Pace, David Front: Vernon Johnson, Alan Fuchs, | Engstrom, Bryan Griffin, Student As- Paul Kaufmann, Paul Womack, Mark sistant Lefty Moore. Back: Matt Walsh, Joel Bender, Manager Dan- Boles, John Ingram, Bryan Millard, ielle Clinton. Second: Brian Beaudry, Turk Mulley, Kevin Bultena. i 124 Sophomore Boys’ Basketball EN pum — yee o c S ee SP . Balance, effort made it work The Ames High sophomore Dasketbal team finished third in the Big Eight Confer- ence with a 10-8 overall re- cord and an 8-6 record in the conference. For the first time, the sophs were coached by Mr. Wayne Clin- ton, Q teacher at Welch. ana student assistant Lefty Moore from lowa State. Three players led the team with balanced scoring and rebounding. The trio of Bryan Griffin, Tom Pace and Ver- non Johnson was a threat on DOTh Courts. “The fact that we won steadily was because we played consistent basket- bali from the beginning of the year,” stated Coach Clinton. " The second game with Marshalltown was the real confidence builder be- cause the first time, they Dear us, but the second time we beat them when they were leading in the confer- ence. " “The team worked well to- gether even though the kids didn't possess great height. The squad had a lot of dedi- cation and put out more ef- fort to win more games, " Coach Clinton added. + m à - J E m = i = ‘ » b oru " " - " UEM ns ` cy " A u a " - VIF : GE SA b e . f a WU. `, ` ' | afa A t ` ERU. k V x amt " ww 44 Ark 4. s es. , 1 ae e LJ Pi " n Ju Li L d hu d P vr . = » p (SA DA EN ss è " a Er. a A A u i JS. uA a FRUSTRATION. Trying to fight for are- bound, Joel Bender is kept away from the ball by his Marshalltown de- fender. d " LUN = Ly ¢ x 3 e 3 ue C NAE - 2M. Auch. l un Q - DISCUSSION. First-year Student As- sistant, Lefty Moore explains team strategy to Turk Mulley. FREE FOR ALL. Bryan Griffin and two Bobcat defenders fight for a loose Dall, P av sophomore Boys’ Basketball 125 Offense faltered Commenting on the boys’ varsity basketball season, second year Coach Jim Brousard stated, " Tremen- dous progress was made on team play. We played con- sistent defense all year.” De- spite being expected to do well, returning starters Willie Williams, Tyler Thoen, Byron Hathcock, Tim Tramp, Gary Huston, Mark Engstrom, and Steve Bultena were not able to achieve a winning record. Brousard commented, Lots of experience doesn t nec- essarly make for a great team. " Curt Ringgenberg remarked, " We played the highly rated teams early in the year; this affected our record and our confi- dence. Playing the team, not just one person, was how Brou- sard played basketball throughout the season. He explained, “We tried not To key to any one person, to play around and to be ef- fective, because this pre- vented others from standing when they should be play- ‘7 ing. Although the team went through a below five-hun- dred percent season with a nine and twelve overall re- cord, Brousard observed, " Of our nine and twelve sea- son, most of our losses were to teamsratedin the top fen all year. We measured our success on how well we played, not on who we played.” DOUBLE DEFENSE. Gary Huston drives against two West Waterloo players. JAMMING. Willie Williams slam- dunks the ball for two points. PLAY CALLING. Gary Huston con- centrates on the basket as he pre- pares to shoot a free-throw while Jim Duea signals the defensive play. 126 Varsity Boys’ Basketball VARSITY BOYS’ BASKETBALL. Front: Tim Tramp, Dave Wanaling, P.J. Obrecht, Steve Bultena, Willie Wil- liams, Jim Klufa, Byron Hathcock, Tyler Thoen, Clay Netusil. Back: — ae mh. v 4 will TO THE BASKET. Jirn Duea dribbles the ball down the court as he looks for an open player he can pass to. We flew with the punches.” — Tim Tramp scott Lyscio, Jim Duea, Gary Ellis, Gary Huston, Eric Bergles, Steve Cox, Mark Engstrom, Curt Ringgen- berg, Bob Gostomski. FLYING HIGH. Byron Hathcock soars over the defense for an easy two points while Steve Bultena antici- pates a rebound. COMING THROUGH. Tyler Thoen splits the defense and shoots for TWO, BOYS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL Roosevelt 55-56 Ankeny 57-63 Marshalltown 33-48 Fort Dodge 49-57 South East Polk 48-53 Boone 87-70 Central Waterloo 38-40 Cedar Falls 69-57 East Waterloo 02-66 West Waterloo 66-42 Marshalltown 45-47 Mason City 63-36 Fort Dodge 42-52 Central Waterloo 42-40 Cedar Falls 57-66 East Waterloo 53-67 West Waterloo 85-47 West Des Moines Valley 53-52 Mason City 66-38 Des Moines North 69-47 Ankeny 50-65 Varsity Boys’ Basketball 127 WATCH OUT. Diane Pattee looks up to see if she can grab the re- bound. " He made us come together and play ike one team.” — Stephanie Mulder 128 Sophomore Girls’ Basketball DEFENSE. Alison Geise stops an op- ponent from scoring. BASKET. Laura Grebasch shoots for two in a game against Marshall- town. Grebasch averaged 20 points a game. SOPHOMORE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Waterloo West 40-50 Marshalltown 60-63 Fort Dodge 47-71 Waterloo Central 7 1-40 Cedar Falls 54-50 Mason City 62-33 Waterloo East 51-41 Waterloo West 47-58 Fort Dodge 53-60 Mason City 45-42 Marshalltown 541-58 Waterloo Central 65-30 Cedar Falls 80-74 Waterloo East 52-43 PASSING. Laurie lversen passes off to a teammate for a basket. LAY UP. Laurie lversen puts up ashot ARMS UP. Nancy Newbrough plays against the Marshalltown Bobcats, tight defense against a jump shot. " O , OMORE GIRLS' BASKETBALL. Back: Lisa Tait, Laura Grebasch, Ali- front: Amy Peters. Stephanie son Geise, Laurie lversen, Diane Pat- ar. Beth Hallauer, April Ellertson, tee. Leslie Baker, Lori Heins, Ann cy Newbrough. Lisa Sutherland. Haugen. oophs merged successfully The Ames sophomore girls’ team toward the end than stated Alison Geise. " We basketballteamhadagood we did at the very start, " had a lot of competition season according to Coach said Amy Peters. that made us work even Bob Heiberger. “The Season — coach Heiberger said the harder. We also had some went very well and the girls quA dressup practices that rea lly Y highlights of the season were ,. | performed great, " he com- 3 fired us up; after one of them mented dir Wigs Wan ev loei we won our next couple of i Falls, one by four points and 3 P WIE | games. one by six. " | was especially es | pleased with the last half of ., M Big Eight Conference with a our season. We played num- We had a good season, record of 8-6. " It was a fun pan SHEL NUITS EDEN Coach Helberger conclud- season; we worked hard ! ed. | think that several of ! the conference and did a and improved a lot from the Sedes use the girls will get playing time beginning of the year. We 9 S; on varsity if they work hard.” worked a lot better as a “This season was great, " é The girls tied for fourth in the " 56. — æ- i CHARITY SHOT. Laura Grebasch mw shoots a free throw against Boone. 4 CATCHING. Diane Pattee catches a pass from the guard court and pre- tn pares to set up a play. Pattee aver- - aged over 20 points a game. Sophomore Girls’ Basketball 129 130 Varsity Girls’ Basketball (Soals were near Desire, discipline, and dedi- cation were the words that Coach Bud Legg always gave the girls’ varsity bas- ketball team for encourage- ment. Even though the team fin- ished with a 9-12 record, the players felt the wins and losses didn't give an accu- rate picture of the season. " Although our record didn't show it, we had a strong sense of togetherness and from that standpoint the season was very success- ful, " commented Karen Jen- nings. Four members of the team received honors in the Big DETERMINATION. Julie Lemish, deter- mined fo make a basket, dribbles around her two opponents for two points. Eight Conference. Elizabeth Hotchkiss and Mindy Hardy were awarded honorable mentions, Carla David was placed on the second team, and Karen Holthaus was named to the first tearn. The teams' leading scorers were Holthaus and Janet Glotfelty, who had the fourth most career points at Ames High. Her points to- taled 1004. The team placed fifth in the Big Eight Conference. The players felt that they were very successful in reaching out for the team’s goals. TRY IT. Kathy Keenan and Janet Glotfelty stop the ball. DEFENSIVE ACTION. Mindy Hardy. Martha Westerlund, and Karen Mi- chaud attempt to prevent the op- posing team from making a com- plete pass. Aaa Ee Z TEAM EFFORT. Kathy Keenan tries to prevent her opponent from receiv- ing a pass while Carla Stevens looks on. GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL Des Moines Lincoln West Waterloo Marshalltown Ankeny Fort Dodge Central Waterloo Cedar Falls Mason City East Waterloo West Waterloo Nevada West Des Moines Valley Fort Dodge Mason City Marshalltown Cedar Falls Central Waterloo Boone East Waterloo Nevada Waukee 61-99 67-62 75-73 92-83 43-65 73-48 96-66 52-57 59-60 54-58 61-51 49-66 51-85 64-56 53-70 58-50 50-46 67-57 59-63 54-51 52-73 VARSITY GIRLS’ BASKETBALL. Front: Karen Holthaus, Carla Stevens, Car- la David, Mindy Hardy, Kathy Keenan, Janet Glotfelty, Karen Jen- PRESSING FORWARD. Karen Holthaus presses for the shot. “We measured success in terms of what we learned.” — Karen Holthaus nings. Back: Pam Brackelsberg, Martha Westerlund, Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Julie Lemish, Jennifer Bish- op, Karen Michaud. Varsity Girls’ Basketball 131 Golfers clinched Crown Experience was the key in the boys' golf team's state tournament victory. Four team members were not only returning letterwinners but also veterans of the 1981 team which placed fourtn at state. One of the team's main ob- jectives was getting past districts, which would give them a home course advan- tage at state. " We knew if we did well at districts, we had a good chance at win- ning state, " said Jeff Rose- land. The team was third at districts, but advanced to state because host Spencer won. After one day at state, Ames lead Newton by one stroke. " We thought if we shot the same or better, we'd win,’ said Roseland. The second day score of 297 was the year's best, giving the Little Cyclones the title by three strokes. Team members said Coach Jim Brousard helped them psych u p for each meet. “He prepared us for state alll year, " explained Roseland. " He got us into big tourna- ments to prepare us for the pressure that we'd face at state. Many teams choked under that pressure. We didn't.” VICTORY. Members of the golf team proudly show off the trophy they re- ceived for winning the state golf tournament. KEEPING TRACK. Steve Farmer looks on as Larry Miller records his shots on his scorecard. 132 Boys' Golf BOYS’ GOLF. Front: Larry Miller, Rob- ert Shahidi, Jeff Roseland, Coach Jim Brousard, Paul White. Back: Paul Livingston, Chris Mote, Chris Hau- gen, Donnie Muff, Steve Farner, Jeff Maak, Rob Knight, Scott Thompson, Chris Rudi, Jeff Coe. PROUD COACH. Coach Jim Brou- sard is all smiles as he writes Jeff Ro- seland's second day score of 74 on the state tournament scorecards. DECISIONS. Jeff Roseland looks to seo where his bal is before hs chooses his club. it BOYS' GOLF ILS B i mi Fort Dodge 312-315 Ba 3 Marshalltown 315-324 441! " n | Pu Boone, D.M. Valley Ast SPECTATORS. Robert Shahidi and | R Marshalltown, Cedar Fals 2nd " 9 " Roseland watch another E Ames Invitational jst golfer at the state meet, Et Urbandale Invitational AST ae i W Little Cyclone Classic Ast We were confi- Valley Classic 3rd Jay Hawk Classic Ast dent that we'd Conference 2nd WIN. District 3rd State Ast — ROQ Knight j ANARA ee P ay Pss ` LOW LA 7 pier a " " RN a m. P - CRUS. F. COPPA ee . b Lt c» Pop: on Lo 2, in d »$ " tu 4 -5 -X " r EOE NEXT SHOT. Chris Haugen concen- trates as he prepares to hit his ball onto the green. Boys’ Golf 133 134 Girls' Golf Team struggled, . 3 scores Improved : " If youlook at the Ames High girls golf record (0-8), you might not think that it was a very good season, but the team members did cut their team score from a 245 to about a 209, " said Coach Bob Heiberger. “The girls did a fine job and really tried hard. It was a good season. © " Our record was not what the season was. It was a fun year and also a building year. We hope to be more successful next year and win more,” said Ann Hanson. " The highlight of the season was finishing third at confer- ence,’ Coach Heiberger commented. “The girls were really fired up for the meet, FOLLOW THROUGH. Julie Hartman takes a practice swing before she tees Off. and we played some good golf, " " Coach Heiberger helped us out a lot. He helped us with our swing and our club selection,” said Julie Lemish. " He was really great. He also told us to try hard as we could, but to remember that we were just out there for fun,” " The team was alot of fun to work with this year. They pulled together and always encouraged each other. They were very enjoyable ladies to work with, " stated Coach Heiberger. “We could be a lot better next year with everyone coming back. It will depend on how much they play this sum- mer, " he explained. da " `. , i " c0 T FONS " M Ly EP I eb XS ry es : " d . : 4. Bo. ur rw. " Ia ok. . , e t. r 7 f m " - LE DU vj ms e -- AU A RE des i ae Na ik E Sel i TA E a, wes: 95h y TM $3 (1 (M E OU —sLOOKING IT OVER. Tori Stilwell tries) fe Re Sap i gov en SD ier Oh SA T ol Nw Ps ANS Ma cin SE NT. E - = " w- pag oor = " ERE - - ZR w $ - 944 ad " eri xx TEE OFF. Ann Hanson watches the — ball on the tee before she drives if | down the long fairway. i | PUTTING. Kim Booth looks at the cup Te before sinking her long putt. F a. i wv p vx i ide CONSU “to read the green for left and right Fe Pe NC CUA Ct eS cro 3 breaks before she putts. = CONCENTRATION. Tori Stilwell keeps her eye on the ball as she starts to chip up on to the green. CT LA i GIRLS’ GOLF er J a ng E M E Valley 223-175 Boone 234-205 . em Fort Dodge 209-199 [aun peat Marshalltown 209-203 | Ankeny 108-50 Boone 207-189 e É s maa u w YT om. 2. he c —M : e A. " | bh mo a. «t3 à - rue y i qc S + a a " A rtm " X . Aue TS Li d Mox TD T) ! = a a 1 4 » ahs aot " T Owe . Vier v NER etr nac AMT ub V E mat E ra ere j TO xs e . 4. s 7 ca x d. a A og AUT a ue v . X ` Conference 3rd " n TAR tre: A. v " ; EM. i - Pee Aso UC Rr eas TAE vw (UE res XR E. " , - . k CEN 5 wn pe i Sectionals Sth SAA i ALS CN M P y ao E M - " m ais i ts “oy rv " Wei yw - n ? ya m? . the €“ »- ` 5 . Ly yv vw | — o Eu Saw M) ER å à a UM ` ‘Th e exp eri ence TAKING AIM. Julie Hartman takes a quick look before she putts. Will help later ur Golfers cherished good weather because rain cancelled many = AUG FIGCITYXOCU caches — — a, A - a — " - . — — 1 i W 1 N N LS’ GOLF, Front: Tori Stilwell. Ann Not Pictured: Jolene Porath, Missy son, Julie Hartman. Back: Dee Wershav. Jmbricht, Julie Lernish, Kim Booth. Girls’ Golf 135 ] i ! | Bii 136 Boys' Track The boys’ track season was plagued by adverse weath- er conditions. 5now in March and Apri made outdoor practices difficult and caused the cancellation of several meets. For the first time ever, the Hi Covey Re- lays were postponed. Rain and high winds caused five teams to withdraw from the Bobcat Invitational before the end, leaving Ames to battle with Cedar Rapids Kennedy and Marshalltown, " Mness affected us more than weather, " Coach John Sletten stated. Three key runners acquired mononu- cleosis, so the coaches had to shuffle relay teams and use more underclassmen. In all, 23 underclassmen earned letters before the season ended with a twen- ty-third place state finish. " Our god! was to improve over last year. | think we did, No adversities slowed runners but the big disappointment was losing to Marshalltown by half a point at confer- ence, " Coach Sletten said. The Big Eight meet, which was postponed because of thunderstorms, proved to be a battle between Ames and Marshalltown. Although the Little Cyclones lost, they came back from an early 30 point deficif. Despite the barriers they faced, the team managed to qualify 17 people in eight events for state. " The kids kept coming back and coming back and coming back,” concluded Coach Sletten. " Other teams would have just quit.” CUTTING IN. Mark Engstrom, leading off the 4x800 relay in the state meet, runs the curve in his lane to the line where he can cut to the inside. The relay team of Steve Cox, Engstrom, Steve Michaud, and Al Green placed fourth. Ap " , wm ese ST Mica BOYS' TRACK. Front: Fred Goll, Dan Zwagerman, Jeff White, John Pelzer, Jeff Davis, Chris Ewan, Rod Hammonds, Ed Tachibana, Bruce Johnson, Kirk Jordison, D.C. Murphy, Paul Bergeson, Craig McKinney, Tad Nowlin, Tim Hanson. Second: Bryan Griffin, John Amfahr, Al Green, Sam Coady, Jeff Wearth, Andy Pepper, Chris Brakke, Steve Prestemon, Mike Weisshaar, Darryl Samuels, Jim Duea, Devon Epstein, Corey Harms, » |j " 3. ; ar " res M ec st SM os Jr , Dha’ (| ad ` m ose ST TINI LÀ " € m A : th wA d. Dave Grebasch, Mark Lohnes, Al Hausner. Third: Dave Engstrom, John Cheville, Steve Michaud, Joe Wirtz, Mike Wunder, Mark Engstrom, Mike Dry, Student Coach John Scheetz, Coach Jim Duea, Head Coach John Sletten, Manager Karen Michaud, Coach Cecil Spatcher, Coach Bob Impecoven, Coach Bob Jeffrey, John McConnell, Chris Bennett, Tra- cey Evans, Todd Pitner, Vernon Johnson, Eric Meador, Jim Thomas. Back: Eric Bergles, Steve Cox Antwan Clinton, David Clark, Tim | Tramp, Tim Trunnel, Chris Berdahl; 1 Paul Herriot, Brad Ulrichson, Mike f Derby, Dan Beaudry, Mark Connolly, John Ingram, Eric Evans, Todd San- dahl, Steve Bultena. Not Pictured: Dan Betts, Dave Bluhm, Mark Joen- sen, Nick Rogge. John Thompson; Jeff Vanekeren. WORKING TOGETHER. Al Green and John Chevile pace each other in the 1600 meter run at the confer- ence meet. BOYS' TRACK Des Moines Lincoln 78.5-62.5 TFA USA Indoor State . ie 1 No team score, unofficial Ast d = oo 4 L AT | Dickinson Relays No team score, unofficial ‘st REACH. Tim Hanson soars Big Eight Indoor through the air to the longjump No team score, unofficial 4st pit. Hi Covey Relays AST: «mre Bobcat Invitational and They fought back Ames Invitational 4st i i Ga Ra: Karnes) from adversity in all Marshalltown Triangular 1st The meets. " Districts Ast Conference 2nd == COCKS Jonn State 23rd Sletten. LE se M d. MM i ur i pl, mes " oe | ;4 vg LLL MT ms M - | i. V. bs 4 - S “ v — 3 N f, Y | A i MS RS LE LS z- $ i BM p. pS ‘ e LIA 0 e- 2 SNC EM ; , " " " - , ‘ W V4 " - 1 T - f ld 4 1 (. i [ M D T7 a | Q-—m j s | - " 99 0 - » er Py = —— + eq ouch we om m N = STARTING UP. Chris Brakke, Dan Beaudry, and John McConnell race for the first high hurdle. - i r ESR- s peat - TAKE OFF. Todd Pitner runs ahead of Jeff Davis for the baton pass. ALMOST OVER. Steve Prestemon at- tempts to clear the high jump. Boys' Track 437 ACCELERATING. Betsy Clubine hands the baton to Stefani Sogard who carries it to the finish of the 4x200. JUBILATION. Teammates embrace Paula Brackelsberg after she ran a record split in the 4x400 allowing Ames to recapture the conference title from Marshalltown. UP AND OVER. Karen Holthaus sails over the high jump bar at the Ames Invitational. GIRLS’ TRACK. Front: Connie Tigges, Stacy Pollmann, Michele Nelson, Lise Sletten, Lisa Tait, Lynne Cleasby, Liz Wassmuth, Cara Bredeson, Danielle Clinton, Mary Verhoeven, Jean Huang, Connie Helgeson, Kathy Hockett, Nancy Budnik. Second: Laurey Reynolds, Laura Thompson, Michelle Will, Laura Grebasch, Alison Geise, Molly Putzier, Silvia Ocadiz- Garcia, Betsy Cornett, Molly Willsher, Jennifer Obrecht, Elisa Ocadiz-Garcia, Leah Littledike, Ann 438 Girls' Track , l , ` ` ] 5 . =S D , Haugen, Tricia Woolley, Jennifer Applequist. Third: Karin Sevde, DeeAnn Benson, Jane Van Horn, Paula Brackelsberg, Coach John Sletten, Coach Bob Impecoven, Coach Bud Legg. Coach Julie Goodrich, Head Coach Jim Duea, Coach Bob Jeffrey, Michele Bogue, Lynn Randall, Susan Gwaisda, Jill Blockhus, Stephanie Mulder. Fourth: Jennie Amos, Jennifer Hilmer, Chery! Raper, Sue Westerlund, Lisa Suther- land, Betsy White, Shana Gillette, a e q Hf | V NE " d ! Y. nl Lissa Kunesh, Amy Peters, Tonia McCarley, Martha Westerlund, Lynn Amos, Kim Spratt, Cheryl Sturtz, Su- san Fehr. Back: Sue Koellner, Diane Pattee, Joni Swenson, Jennifer Bish- op, Kathy Keenan, Karen Holthaus, Lori Heins, Sue Madden, Diane Pe- ters, KarenHinz, Betsy Clubine, Laura Pady. Not pictured: Marna Adams, Jayne Dorr, Student Assistant Dawn Herns, Managers Karen Johnson and Cindi Larson. E E: Hd t wv p sharing coaches aided tracksters " It was a total team victo- ry, said head track coach Jim Duea of his team's con- ference championship. The team also placed second at districts and went on to finish seventh at state. Paula Brackelsberg's perfor- mances led Ames' scoring during the season and art state where she placed sec- ond in the 800 and 1500 me- ter runs and anchored the 4x800 to third. One contributing factor in Ames perennial strength was the unusual coaching set-up. The girls’ and boys’ track teams shared coaches; many team mem- Ders worked in specialized groups under one coach. The throwers, led by Kathy OFF AND RUNNING. Connie Helge- son starts from the bocks in the open 400. WINNING BIG. Paula Brackelsberg breaks the tape to win the mile re- lay at Conference. GIRLS’ TRACK Perry 117-26 Newton 88-46 State Indoor 9th Big Eight Indoor No score kept; unofficial ‘st Urbandale Invitational 2nd Indianola Relays 2nd Ames Invitational 2nd Dodger Invitational 4st Districts 2nd Conference Ast State 7th EXCHANGE. Marna Adams hands off to Michele Nelson in the 4x400. Hockett, Jane VanHorn and newcomer Tonia McCarley, made improvements on their lifetime bests under the guidance of Weight Coach Bob Jeffrey. Coach Bob Im- pecoven's jumpers earned two titles while contributing 22 points to Ames' total at the Big Eight meet. Five long distance girls ran workouts individually tai- lored for them by the boys' head coach, John Sletten. Performances showed the benefits of this special atten- tion. “l'm sure part of the reason | had such a success- ful season was that | worked out with Coach Sletten,” said Brackelsberg. " His wor- kouts seemed to be just what | needed.” " We finally got a chance fo prove ourselves.” — Lynn Randall Girls’ Track 139 440 Boys’ Tennis BEND. John Slater recovers his bal- ance after a near miss. EXTEND. John Slater stretches to hit a high-flying ball. Slater teamed with Chris Schabel at state. SIMULTANEOUS. Tim Miler and George Beran, in near and far courts, swing at the same time. . -- d " | » 2 4 - = A” wi e 4 LI E 4 å ry - LV, acm s o " ew UT inm Cy = " eo re , Na a f. ov AS P nodi + 9 Priv 41 DOLOT a - - d AT jt L ws " - € ie TE, ESE i RE a 0d » Mm Ph $ CAAT - 4) ct - = P AAR Di . Tw E Be x XEM S STER oo Ta —- D. 5 A La " h 4 r ` aur rw ro . " dw A V ae Oren J a he Aye Ll - A 7 E Bom " d geo » " +. oe oe ey « ES TAGES eR an 7 Ta Er LEE D EE NE x SAL Deu IRR D a 15 a ee A - T oo ue eA 4 Rain coulan t Nall a netters. victories 1982 was one of the wettest years on record and the boys' tennis team felt the ef- fects of the rain as many meets and practices were cancelled. " We had crum- my weather clear through the season, complained Tim Miller. " We only had six outdoor practices.” Despite the weather, the team had a successful sea- son. " It was difficult to play with any degree of continu- ity without regular prac- tices, " commented Coach Bob Gibbons, " but we played up to our expecta- tions, winning the Bobcat In- vitational, finishing 8-1 in dual meets and playing well in conference. We achieved our goals. " One of the most impressive dual meet victories was a 7- 2 win over defending state champion Des Moines Roo- sevelt. It was the Little Cy- clones’ first win over the Rid- ers in four years. The team also swept both meets with major rival Marshalltown. Coach Gibbons comment- ed, " We had outstanding competition. We played the best of both the Metro and Big Eight teams. " The team met their opponents with depth unseen in previous years. " We had a lot of good guys, clear down through the number nine man,'' said Miller. AP PROACH. Don Brown prepores te hit an oncoming bolt. Brown was t tennis top singles entry in cistig competition. PUDDLES. Many rneets and prac tices were rained out Ouring the tennis season. The team hod to nok indoor practices at the Rac Club. T 5 ——— - e —— —- - - d " " - -— sort EB y — = at " rri. FITTI] | S G o T] Ly LENT fi -Åp - i , tS — e A + Y 7 Ai " ! m hd 5 Ay- } ] A, — 4 ai Y T i , f --— " n - c -— L E ! " | 4 ' E -e 7 T eee ae | ° s ct -4 » " y - | e " m di ] | : -— . EI " » » " RS — v , - " 7 » 1 e e - m— n T » i = Y i " l r7 x mein T " , " , S OORT Te t i -= LA T 7 — - BACKHAND, Chris Wass lunges for a shot during a pre-game warm-up. BOYS’ TENNIS On 7 oma 0 4 4 L| a Ii OO ho» ANN DO DD Boone Fort Dodge Des Moines Roosevelt Des Moines Lincoln Marshalltown Des Moines Dowling West Des Moines Valley Marshalltown Fort Dodge Bobcat Doubles Invitational Ast Conference 5th GRIMACE. George Beran con- centrates as he completes a tough shot. " A lot of credit be- longs to the seniors for their leader- ship. — Coach Bob Gibbons Da = " - p a ces DA Noon EJ x a id i " d . Cy ig - a Pa i " fa B o,» E 5 rane T, " v Pp ` q e. Ax " mg ef T mc — . - m L4 LI Put we MT ES nà Z = ee, h u n S Oe r NOT ee Somes BOYS’ TENNIS. Front: Steve Haviland, Tim Miller, Robert Keller , Brad Scha- bel, Jim Fenton, Rob Larson. Back: " ue - ' i E atus EN f E " = l fe " 38 r " h " JP ays " Su ‘ Le a a De | } 7 , d ye ' . ur. Pad S ci " ow A id à " mi e d c (a v Vr. SUA EC «NIBIL o! ASIE ad MV n JA ` ‘Oat Tay Ob Sit aes s—É— ns kIT SP E OR er E = “eh a va a dd d ‘s F " i P Pa EQ 2 eth o CR SPD | ‘a rove ot - " LIN a = -WENA t k — 4 eA 4 . NE IE AE AL " P. - be a w cat . Pont NS m A J fm a + " E e onl AEN ad iua X Onne « Dh EL Ra eu Pe - HS Qu r s Qu ov ET M ud 2 huh " . » 4 | qr mM, s+! , ` SR . RR - Me LS y Cs ETA Pus Chris Wass, Dan Brown, Paul Wilson, George Beran, John Slater, Chris Schabel, Brian Apt. Boys’ Tennis 141 142 Girls' Tennis oki " Experienced " best de- scribed the girls’ tennis team. Ten of the fourteen players from the previous year re- turned and seven had al- ready earned varsity letters. Top-seeded Gretchen Elder went undefeated in the reg- ular season and won the conference singles title be- fore she qualified for the state meet. In the first round, Elder was defeated by the top seed. Second- and third-seeded Jenny Cox and Susan Brooks captured doubles titles at conference and sectionals. =. | . » um ci — = , T LI " E . TET’ l , " í Ps “4 KK £ M ve té x " 5 " s ub CO Laer X " , . L W F ror - Fa " i » mF , £x el 4 wus 5 » y " Pty. d J ] Kx Oa ie ERI, Dip Maa. V P. k Yn vo PE C 5n . " , UOS " d. Agi 4 EPR LER, Py P OLIO i vul v, A d Y P Pe " ty " 47. L| , o P D " d d [| , n " ri 2. ed y E L| e " " D TWO-HANDED BACKHAND. Judy Kleinschmidt comes back with a strong shot. s Improved Under the guidance of first- year coach Len Thiede, the team finished with an 7-4 re- cord. Brooks commented, " Coach Thiede took the time to work with each play- er to improve her weak points and teach her new skills. " Brooks felt that Coach Thiede contributed to the success of the team. " He gave us a willingness to practice hard, " she added. Judy Kleinschmidt ex- pressed, " Ihe team was very close, and we all worked together well; that was how we overcame the challenges.” ! oe eet m eet o. re — Um. - - é Ura " yY Se GE reo ees p oe La wwe Ju - D OTA " 5 » , F , í NO 2)» 4 ‘ y Cg es u Tia i vu s » c F ar ie é - RR iga X YA " PES 7 dA GFE 7 PAILS PN . $ AMAAN -í , os E Jan OP we Aye w 3 ‘ = " or JA “at NEZ Lir E ael L sv’ " v yo 7 ae v wv -e Theb, ff 7 , " yay AA A b) F t4 X d “ i iw 4 ‘ " GROUND STROKE. Susan Brooks re- turns a forehand shot. RETURN A SERVE. Julie Foell rallies to send a hard forehand shot. 5) a Fh» ON Oa I» . eMe. LI Co GIRLS’ TENNIS. Front: Jenny Cox. Kristi Maffett, Suzanne Riis. Second: Susan Brooks, Julie Foell, Gretchen Elder, Amy Brugger, Sandy Laurent, vg r " i Sa A è t-e ee EM . Laurie Iversen. Back: Coach Len. Thiede, Carol Vandeventer, Judy $ Kleinschmidt, Lisa Huber, Anne John- son, Jil Powell. ACE. Carol Vandeventer concen- trates on the toss of her serve. AND IN. Gretchen Elder serves for a crucial point. GIRLS' TENNIS West Des Moines Valley 6-3 Fort Dodge 6-3 ip Rc Marshalltown 5-4 Ras yr =. South Tama 4-5 fee Fh | Marshalltown 7-2 Des Moines Lincoln 6-3 Fort Dodge 7-2 Boone 8-1 M Ls ove | | Conference Ast " NO one person ae | GA controlled The READY AND WAITING. Awaiting the " 7 serve, Suzanne Riis prepares to re- team. turn the ball across the court to her — Gretchen Elder opponent. A , " E u 5r, " PA : E LU os, Ce i on Th Se l " S 4 | b — " wo Vu uv uw E . " m — mey ir . aisi es Face T mu rm inen cy n tta T 3 4 t " - neto? duis » dens A bog t Mec ZI eee " 4. - « " - p " v . T Pa % [| F $e . A ° E E . b " » d " s. wP CX. € AF ba T Fox " - P. Pim " B Spp a ; dV I» n a x 1 E du Pid ez. " 7 Fs Wr EE. 26 d an M + J à - recap e 7 » E 4 : . i + we - E ere ete yt — b m Wu PED ma amo mn : me? 9 " . " A cL - í | g“ - MEC 4 (guit m Pu E ‘ vd . . bea cry x » " ` Girls’ Tennis 443 144 Softball TOO LATE. Kathy Hockett eyes the runner who has already crossed home plate safely. THE GANG. The Little Cyclones cheer their batting teammate on. FAST START. Lisa Lemanczyk gets ready to spring into action as the batter hits the ball. SLUGGER. With bat high, Lisa Schorpp waits for the next pitch. 2 @ 4 1 so. O n 9... KO ES , i ie " 4 ne le hen ie AL.» eh ! } BFE 2 gr " occ p qup " o o ue SS S ad " y — - sosa 1 , b í Oo- a y 4, — o --- 0 cox LA , = a uec tmn cm oai " " - E " T X L SA £8. a S EES p- Ava 9 vu WASH, wo. v. MS eee ae ee | oo ME Of See C ana, PO An Rew BE ETT SIS ces Vs ARP SS ae eee s lg chele Johnston, Lisa Lemanczyk Laurie Iversen. Back: Kathy Hocker Danielle Clinton, Julie Foell, Kare Jennings, Janet Glotfelty, Dia Pattee, Julie Lemish, Laura Gres basch, Cindi Larson, Jenny Cox. SOFTBALL. Front: Manager Cheryl Claassen, Andrea Ryan, Stacy Ja- wi — cobson, Jane Derks, Dana See- hafer, Mari Wittmer, Sara Tett, Lisa —» Schorpp. Second: Tori Stilwell. Leah Littledike, Julie Stoeker, Patti Huss. Barb Farrar, Nancy Ostendorf, Mi- 1 players Although the fall softball season was shorter than he would have liked, it gave Coach Bud Legg a chance to decide what areas need- : = ed work before the team Sees began its summer schedule. The girls were anxious To start the spring season which AA Egi included six Tournaments. err eS eee Coach Legg arranged for “Laeger ts ce them to enter the Lancer In- | vitational; he took the team to North Scott to compete against different Teams. Coach Legg wanted the girls to set goals. " My re- sponsibility is to set the guidelines. All goals need To be evaluated,” he ex- plained. Lisa Schorpp said her goals for the season were to keep her pitching accurate and keep the team going. “We had a busy schedule against quality teams. The central region is the tough- est in the state, " Legg said. Ten of the 17 teams on the roster competed in the 1981 state tourney. “Improvement was seen by what we did in games, not how many we won, be- cause no matter how good a team is they will eventually get beaten by someone,” he concluded. WARM-UP. Julie Lemish and the in- fielders loosen their throwing arms. GO TEAMI Coaches Legg and Clin- ton huddle with team members as they fire up for the game. GET DOWN. Tori Stilwell assumes a ready position for a ground ball. WINDUP. Janet Glotfelty eyes her opponents' strike zone. POWER HITTER. Kathy Hockett swings through after missing the ball. Softball 145 Strong system evolved When the baseball season started, Coach Dave Pose- gate was optimistic. Coming off a fourth place finish in the state tournament, the team had a large roster that in- cluded many veterans. - x . f (viria = ard ns or te 3 " rie] d i iln CA in'- 17: Depth in pitching and an ef- — | y A aa a t s S IRE A P p ve 2L ! Dipii um : E DS, -€-— RAT rias te ts a , fective defense were two of the team's strengths. Pose- gate said team members needed to work on stealing bases and improving their speed. Gary Ellis, who made the All- state team in 1981, com- mented, " Our team had more depth than in past years. " Posegate agreed saying the pitching staff was large and his experience with a state-caliber Team told him what he could ex- pect his team fo do. Although the team lost some key players, Posgate felt the Little Cyclones would be good if they worked togeth- r. We needed some lead- ership in order to show our true strength, " he said. Even though there were im- provements to be made, most team members were proud of the baseball pro- gram and the progress it had made. “Our program was established as a whole. We were in at the start of a su- perb program and one that Coach Posegate should be proud of. He did a super job, " concluded Curt Ring- genberg. HANDS UP. Gary Huston stretches for the ball to make a play at first base as the umpire makes the call. EYEING THE BALL. Brad Ridnour com- pletes his swing and watches his hit before heading for first. 146 Baseball BASEBALL. Front: Batboy Robbie Rid- nour. Second: Gary Huston, Dave Wanding, Randy Gorman, Rob Gostomski, George Griffith, Brett Talkington, Syd Campbell, Jon Pe- terson, Gary Ellis, Tyler Thoen, Curt Ringgenburg. Back: Coach Dave Posegate, Brian Bolinger, Jeff Wolters, Rick Pruhs, Clay Neftusil, Todd Jahr, Scott Bachmann, Bruce Johnson, Curt Pike, Brad Ridnour, As- sistant Coach Craig Kruger. ONE OF MANY. Curtis Pike rests with the ball behind his back before throwing a pitch. The team had an unusually large number of qualified pitchers. FUNDRAISER. The baseball team employs a pitching machine in its marathon game played to raise money for new uniforms. CONFERENCE. Caoch Dave Pose- gate discusses strategy with pitcher Rick Pruhs and catcher Todd Jahr. Baseball 147 148 Junior Varsity FALL SOFTBALL Nevada Urbandale Monroe Ballard Roland Story Nevada 4-6 4-9 20-2 10-44 7-12 8-14 GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY Marshalltown Little Cyclone Invitational Cedar Rapids Invitational No score kept; unofficial Bobcat Invitational Tom Karpan Invitational Mike Augustine Invitational No score kept; unofficial Urbandale Invitational No score kept; unofficial Hawkette Invitational No score kept; unofficial BOYS' BASKETBALL Marshalltown Boone Marshalltown Ogden Fort Dodge Ankeny BOYS' SWIMMING Des Moines Roosevelt Des Moines Hoover GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Ankeny Marshalltown Nevada West Des Moines Valley Boone 25-32 Ast Ast Ast Ast Ast Ast Ast 31-52 51-52 40-43 99-9 99-67 73-65 77-74 65-101 97-52 47-45 53-44 40-30 54-47 WRESTLING Carroll Kuemper 54-0 Des Moines Lincoln 44-19 Fort Dodge 0-58 Central Waterloo 46-13 Cedar Falls 21-38 East Waterloo 38-24 Marshalltown 28-24 West Waterloo 12-43 Urbandale 33-12 Boone 55-18 Mason City 21-32 Boone Pin Tournament Ast BOYS’ GOLF Marshalltown, Cedar Falls Triangular 2nd Ames Invitational 9th Little Cyclone Classic 6th Marshalltown Double Dual ‘41st, 2nd BOYS’ TRACK Des Moines Lincoln 10012-362 Ankeny 101-41 Marshalltown 416-26 Ames Invitational Ast GIRLS’ TENNIS Fort Dodge 6-2 Marshalitown 5-0 south Tama 7-4 Marshalltown 4-0 Des Moines Lincoln 4-1 Fort Dodge 3-2 Boone 3-0 GIRLS’ TRACK Perry 90-36 Newton No score kept, unofficial Ast Indianola Relays No score kept; unofficial Ast Ames Invitational Ast Dodger Invite No score kept; unofficial Ast CRUNCH! Members of the defense stop Valley quarterback during an afternoon JV game. TIRING. Jenny Applequist and Laura Pady run a cross country race. | " " ,N Ay ul , A MAU e 15 rg dk A f- tt m ms VS c. r t zy v het Exe eode ae IN POSITION. Junior varsity 119- pounder Mike Conzemius gets ready to force his opponent in the Boone Pin Tourney to the mat. CROSSING THE BAR. Pole vaulter Ed Tachibana attempts to vault 1467 The junior varsity trackmen were Une defeated. | E E } j $ | j ; „a — 4 : “JV really helped me pre- pare for varsity,” comment- ed Mark Stokka. “It gave us experience in games, said Karen Mi- chaud. “Without JV games, we woulant have had a chance to play at all.” “We joked about it our- selves, but when we got out there we realy played hard,” added Nick Rogge. Junior varsity teams offered athletes the chance fo re- present Ames High in corn- petition, practice with oth- ers and prepare for action on varsity Teams. “We tried to schedule as many junior varsity events as EWE Junior varsity By gave experience p pe possible,” explained Mr. Tom Jorgenson, activities direc- tor. ‘If was important fo keep the kids interested in sports.” Many of the JV teams put together seasons that end- ed with successful records. The JV cross country, tennis and track teams finished with nearly perfect records. “The kids played with alot of enthusiasm,” observed JV football coach Bob Jeffrey. “The junior varsity program gave the athletes a chance to develop varsity-level skills, and, at the same time, it gave the coaches a chance to observe the kids’ skills; they could move players Uo ON THE BENCH. Andrea Ryan and Cindi Larson encourage other soft- ball players during a game. JV play- ers often helped add spirit to teams. GETTING HAMMERED. Marshalltown junior varsity basketball players key on Vernon Johnson as he goes in for a layup. Junior Varsity 149 450 Intramurals [he emphasis was on fun iS " It was pure fun and no pres- sure, " enthused Mary Faw- cett. “t was pretty kick, " stated Jeff Maak. " The emphasis was playing not winning.” This was the way most stu- dents felt about intramural basketball, and it showed in both the way they played and in some of the scores. One senior boy comment- e d, " | didn't go to l-ball to play; | went fto mess around.” Many felt that |-ball was a relief in comparison to varsity basketball. Jeff ACROSS COURT. Shelly Griffiths passes the basketball off to a team- mate who is already in the forward COUrT. CONCENTRATION. Members of the boys’ l-ball team watch the best teams in the league play after their games are finished. — — Wolters stated, " There was no pressure to make a shot, and no coach was yelling at you the whole fime. " Laura Huisman added, " lt was probably a good idea for those who wanted fo play basketball and could not make the team.” students found l-ball had many advantages. It was a good way to have fun and stay in shape at the same time. Some players found another plus in l-ball partici- pation. " It was something to break up the week, " ex- plained Cathy Johnson. The boys played at Central Junior High and the girls played at Welch. Each game had four eight-minute quarters and a three-minute half-time. Marcia VanSoelen com- mented, " l-bal was great because everybody got to play af least half a game, buf | usually played the whole game.” UP FOR TWO. Pick Pruhs cruises under the basket for two points while Tim Benn and Chris Brakke prepare for the rebound when the shot falis short of fhe hoop. DEPRESSION. Jeff Maak walks away from the visitor's basket after being hit in the head by the ball. CONFERENCE. During halftime. members of Shana Gillette’s team huddie to discuss game strategy before returning to action. FULL COURT PRESS. Mike Dwyer pres- sures his opponent, Chris Rudi, to pass the ball to a player or shoot the ball during a close game. Intramurals 154 Cheersquad added spirit The cheersquads went through a lot of preparation to get ready for the athletic seasons. " It was alot of hard work, but if was fun and well worth it, " stated Molly Put- zier. The cheerleaders partici- pated in the lowa Cheer Camp which was sponsored by the ISU Pep Club. Ames High captured almost every event to take first place in the competition at the end A s of the workshop. The fall varsity cheersquad consisted of eight guys and eight girls. Winter cheers- quad had 16 girls. Since more people tried out for cheerleading, there were four squads rather than the traditional three. " It was more convenient for me be- cause | had such a busy schedule, so less cheering was better,’ stated Arlis Hadwiger. Male cheerleaders, Or S. T.U.D.S., added something special fo Ames High's cheersquad. ‘They partici- pated just as hard as the girls. Not many schools have guys on fheir squads. A lot of stunts are hard to do without guys. They added a lot of spirit, said Mrs, Mary Hilger, the fall cheersquad sponsor. A LITTLE HIGHER. Dave Wandling helps Laura Huisman decorate the foreign language hall during home- coming week. FALL VARSITY CHEERSQUAD. Front: sandi Stokke, Cathy Johnson, Josie Rawson, Mary Fawcett, Marna Ad- ams, Connie Tigges, Laura Huisman, Miriam Campos. Back: Joel Matthie- son, Mark Connolly, Steff Nass, Jon Holmberg, Scott Shafer, Rob Comp- ton, Dave Magnuson, Ted Kniker. FALL SOPHOMORE CHEERSQUAD: Molly Putzier, Molly Willsher, Amy Jones, Jil Blockhus, Nancy Budnik, Ethel Lynne Cleasby, Lisa Tait, Fromm. 152 Cheersquad GO, FIGHT, WINI During a fall pep assembly, members of the cheer- squad attempt to raise school spirit. MOVE TO THE BEAT. Kathy Adams and Tori Stilwell try to promote spirit in the upper balcony at a girls’ bas- ketball game. SYNCHRONIZED. Nancy Budnik and Molly Willsher demonstrate a new routine at a girls basketball game. WINTER VARSITY | CHEERSQUAD. Shelly Sams, Angie Widman, Clare Front: Tori Stillwell, Lisa Sogard, Aris Madden. Back: Julie Hartman, Shelly Hadwiger, Beth Gerstein. Second: Hagemoser, Julie Gudgell, Melissa Kathy Adams, Connie Tigges, Me- Barnes, Kelly Burrell. lanie Black. Third: Maggie Boles, WINTER SOPHOMORE CHEERSQUAD. —. Susan Munson. Back: Cam Kottman, Front: Jane Richards, Teresa Welch, Amy Powers, Nancy Budnik, Lynne Liz Wassmuth. Second: Karen John- Cleasby, Joy Groen. son, Kristy Obrecht, Anne Johnson, i Cheersquad 153 Sophomores are immature. Jocks are dumb. Thespians are weird. Preppies are rich. Although there were exceptions, most students started the year with pre- conceived Impressions of People A student's membership in a certain group did not necessarily signify that he or she fit the stereotypes of that group. As the year progressed, many students found their initial standards too constrict- ing and relaxed them, realizing that most groups were made up of diverse individ- uals. People who saw Mark Joenson wearing his football jersey or keeping in shape for the track season might have classified him as a " dumb jock,” but those who got to know him through classes or activities soon discovered that he didn’t fit that mold. Joenson followed a college prep program at Ames High and main- tained a 4.0 average as well as being an athlete. FINALE. [o end the assembly where homecoming can- didates were announced, members of the student body join together to sing the school song. SERIOUS STUDENTS. Combining efforts for the best re- sult, Mark Harmison and Jennie Amos work on a difficult chemistry problem. IN COSTUME. Shelly Kennebeck plays a game of penny pitch with a Riverside resident during the Volunteers' Halloween party. WAY TO GO. Karen Jennings gives Mary Fawcett a congratulatory hug as Fawcett's name is called at the homecoming candidates' assembly. People Division 155 Peter Aitchison Evelyn Amos Lisa Amos Karen Andersen Greg Anderson James Anderson James Anderson Victoria Anderson Jennifer Applequist Randy Auel Shelly Avey Leslie Baker Lisa Baker Lora Baker Sharon Baptiste Jeff Baldus Michael Barnes Jeffrey Barr 156 Sophomores d pe r b Were tales the truth? “was scared to death to walk by the senior rail my first week, " Maddy Web- er admitted. Brian Madson added, " Someone told me never to go to the bathrooms be- cause seniors and druggies nung ouf there. Was Ames High really such a terrifying place? For some, the old will-I-be-able- to-handle-the-homework fear was re- placed with a greater worry: Will | make it out alive? " Well, my cousin, Steff Nass, told me to watch out walking in the halls because they (juniors and seniors) liked To play pinball with the sophomores. After all the stories and advice given by upperclassmen about Ames High, it's no wonder Debra Graha m was sick for the first three days. " It felt great to be getting out of junior high, but | was so worried about all the things I'd heard, ” she confessed. It didn't take most sophomores long to figure out that most of the stories they'd been told were just that — sto- ries. Before long, even Maddy Weber walked by the senior rail with ease. " High school is better than! expected, Weber expressed. " It's a lot of work, but now | know that there's a lot of fun with it.” WORK AND PLAY. Jonnite Anoequist pinys wit i Zz M " «7l x EN. CQ 2 WLUAAKS CN nnm, p P sm -i OVITKI ornefte sends a frustrating nouider to the noisy table next to - ' cm T A — r wow í 1 r Ar F | e IMC. The IMC wasn «e and his Diology part- c7 close attention to an Mark Bathie Daniel Beaudry Jason Beck Paul Beckett Joel Bender Patricia Bendickson Brian Bendorf Paul Bergeson Ross Berkland Daniel Betts Kenneth Bhella Michelle Black Sherri Blackburn Kathryn Blackmer Thomas Blair Jill Blockhus David Bluhm Matthew Boles Chris Brakke Danette Brice Edward Brue John Brynildson Nancy Budnik Kevin Bultena Jennifer Bundy Patti Bunting Daniel Burns Connie Butler Lenny Buttz Robert Buxton Bruce Carlson Molly Carney Andrea Carpenter Michelle Catron Glenn Chambers Janet Chang Jonn Christian Cheryl Claassen Tammy Clapp Lynn Cleasby Ellen Coady Marabeth Cooney Betsy Cornette Joy Cornwell Earl Crow Sophomores 157 Christopher Cumming Curtis Cunningham ing player, Kevin Cunningham Tom Daulton Brian Davis Kent Deal Brian Deatherage Mary Dellva Roberta Deppe Angela Derry Max Dieadrichs Marsha Dilts Catherine Divine Kraig Downs Julie Dubansky Donna Dulaney Beth Dunkin 4 Mike Dwyer | 2s, " 158 Sophomores WHAT A DAY. Dee Umbricht sits in the cafeteria tak- ing a break from her busy schedule NO YOU DON'T. In a sophomore basketball game Laurie iversen does some quick hand and footwork to try to keep the ball out of the hands of an oppos- TOGETHERNESS. Linda Vandevoorde and Doug Cruse don't seem to mind each other's company even though Vandevoorde went to Welch and Cruse attended Central, m Te j 7 (ps we x k iio L3 a J Í - E r r A . » c. = " E ' DUE jd AAEN f Pg | AMARA i i P ! " LL ai2kM!t i i j IAM f : Pls AKI Senay Ps f n e l ? M " eter ' " As KI PEF q " t V 7 á 7 ] HAEN EE Eh Lx 2 SAAR EASA Hub Thebes, LA. uii D ry f hs } s f n TIARIS ETETE 7 i3 OST EET CPT RP REA vy t M } Ej i $ EE , APA 4 H " d " Aje | i figs seen i TELLS ] " i t 3 i ‘thy . y A si T di p Junior high rivalry died The two Ames junior highs, Central and Welch, had a long running rivalry. This was carried out in sports, social events, and occasionally even friendships. But did this nvairy affect how the sopho- ores class blended? The general con- " | would say it has little or no effect, said one sophomore, " Its a good nance to make new friends. " Joanne Johnsc on agreed. “| feel it doesn't really matter. We were rivals, but now we're any sophomores felt the rivalry pulled ec together ana made it easier to be one school. " Since the teams | iT me ade eacn team better, he AHS teams are stronger, " Julie Giorn commented. Some also said the rivalry had absolute- ) affect on AHS. “Kids talk about it,” said Sean Garland, " but it doesn't an anything anymore.” Grant Goh- man concurred, Idon t think about it.” “They aren't my rival anymore.” said Shelli Catron. " When we get together, we are one school not two.” HUH? Kevin Buitena listens closely to a student speech in his sophomore English class, anxiously gwarting his turn at the podium, as Betsy Cor- nete turns to add her comments. April Ellertson Perry Ellsworth sandra Engen David Engstrom Devon Epstein Martin Erickson Lisa Ersland Christopher Ewan Steven Farner Susan Fehr Tina Ferleman Stephen Finn David Flatt Dawn Flugrad Steven Forster Alfredo Franco Ethel Fromm Alan Fuchs Kevin Fuhrman Jeffery Gaetano Laris Galejs Brian Gardner Sean Garland Alison Geise Leann Gibson Jeff Gibbons Ruth Gostomski Erika Gould Kathryn Gradwohl Debra Graham Lee Graham Laura Grebasch Bryan Griffin Joy Groen Susan Gwiasda Michale Habing Tracy Hageman Ethan Haggard Beth Hallauar Anthony Harn Roderick Hammonds Scott Hansen Timothy Hanson Cory Harms Beth Harvey Sophomores 159 Geoffrey Hastings Ann Haugen Christopher Haugen Roger Hegland Lori Heins Monica Hempe Matthew Highbarger Jennifer Hilmer Mark Himan Tim Hinz Kristin Hodges Kyle Hoff Bradley Hoffman Lisa Hoover Jeffrey Horowitz Jonathon Hougnon Douglas Howell Jean Huang 460 Sophomores UH-OH. Angie Rosa risks being assigned RSH by talking in SLC. Many teachers had no mercy on students disrupting SLC, buf some had a two- minute talking limit. CONCENTRATION. Chris ?eed gets engrossed in her free reading book. Free reading was not new to most sophomores because of the junior high free reading prograrn. CAREER EDUCATION. Susie Metzger listens intently as a career adviser explains his vocation. Stu- dents were offered an opportunity to learn about a variety of jobs. EM A FR C CON HOMEWORK. HOMEWORK. HOMEWORK. Writing feverishly, Brian Bendorf starts on English pac Some sophomores studied in their SLC periods taking advantage of the quiet atmosphere. ` z Not forced TO partake Alhough there was a lot of publicity about The excessive dnnking at Ames High. most sophomores felt there was te or no peer pressure to party. But xpressed a concern about the increasing pressure as they go o far there has not been much pres- aid Karen Andersen, " but there S Diy will De. " Another sophomore sumed alcohol, but not with friends. `| annk af my sister s apartment, but I’ve never been to a keggar. " “lve never been to a keggar, e choed another, " but | probably wil by the time I'm a senior.” Lisa Huston John Ingram Laurie Iversen Kimberly Jackson Pat Jackson James Johannes Anne Johnson Joanne Johnson Karen Johnson Kelly Johnson Vernon Johnson Amy Jones Paul Kaufmann Jeff Kellen Robert Keller Colleen Kinney Lisa Kinney Kimberly Klaiber Adinah Knight Laurel Knox Linda Kopecky Camilla Kottman Nicole Krotz Michael Lane Veronica Lang Gregory Larson Lonnie Larson Sherri Larson Jeffrey Latterell Nhan Le Kendrick Lewis Leah Littledike Paul Livingston Sally Lockhart Mark Lohnes Duke Lorr Rick Love sarah Love Mark Ludes Lori Ludwig David Lynch Scott McNab Glen McPhail Todd MacVey sue Madden Sophomores 161 Brian Madson Samy Mahmoud Julie Mallgren Brian Manwiller Shannon Martin Edward Maydew Steve McCall Eric Meador Michael Mengeling Allison Merrill Susann Metzger Eric Meyer Sandra Meyerhoff Roberta Mitchell Bryan Millard Kristi Miller Lisa Miller Julie Morrison 162 Sophomores Cars made things easy Sophomores faced many new freedoms, and with that, an equal number of new responsibilities. One of these was driving, whether it was to school each day or just out fo a movie with friends on Friday night. Most Ames High students had their driver's licenses by the end of their sophomore year. Some even owned their own cars. Others drove their parents’ cars, and all agreed that was a big responsibility. " My mom depends on the car to go to work so we can eat, " said Adinah Knight, " If | wrecked the car we'd be in trouble! " Devon Epstein agreed, " I'd be dead if | got in a wreck with my parents’ car! " Eugene Powell said driving his parents' car included " quite a bit of responsibility, " but ne didn't think they would be foo upset if he got in a wreck and it wasn't his fault. Driving also got expensive, but most felt the expense and responsibility was outweighed by the freedom. " It's worth a couple of dollars to go out with friends,” Knight decided. Epstein agreed, " Driving yourself makesit alot easier to go out and have a good fime on the weekend. " . 1 OQ uu wv YA VY. 4 ML. KNEE-HIGH IN HOMEWORK. Being surrounded by OOORS GOSS) ? Xeec Nancy Buon x TOM taking g ea TO SOCOS N the cafetena. Students S rw PUR m m to ala = ‘ m. tm | OUPX e caeron ON excelen! oloce to tolik HALFWAY THROUGH. Kevin Fuhrman uses his SLC catch uo on some homework. In SLC ores studied. wrote notes. stored at the , : ‘ OF sr aGQoydreamed { HERE | GO AGAIN. the hal to his next i = ANOTHER DAY. David Lynch's attention nders from his biology teacher. Biology was a mmon sophomore elective but many students nt feel it was the most interesting. " d o O Q Q a GUESS WHO? Laurie Gehm, Pam Brackelsburg, and Anne Lowary keep their identity a secret from their little sisses up to the last minute. Discov- ery Night was held at Brookside Park. Chris Mote Jamie Mott Dawn Muhlenbruck Stephanie Mulder Kathleen Mulford Turk Mully Susan Munson Del Myers Kathryn Myers Melissa Myers Jennifer Nevins Nancy Newbrough Phuong Nguyen Matthew Nichols Brian Niederjohn Dawn Nolfi Tonia Nordin David Northup Sarah Nostwich Tad Nowlin Jennifer Obrecht Kristy Obrecht Earl Ogden Paul Ogden Alenia Oslund David Ostermann Sandra Owenson Thomas Pace Laura Pady Katherine Palmisano Diane Parsons Diane Pattee Matthew Patterson Virginia Pearce Elizabeth Pearson John Pelzer Andrew Pepper Amy Peters Robert Peterson Angela Peterson Gina Peterson Anna Piatkowski Cynthia Pletcher Eugene Powell Amy Powers Sophomores 163 Molly Putzier Karen Ramsell Jergan Ratashak Laura Rawson Lyndon Ray Christine Reed Kristeen Reichardt Scott Reid Karla Rhead Mary Rhoades Sandra Rhoades Jane Richards Susanne Riis Jason Ringgenberg Annemarie Rippel Alix Robinson Jerry Roe Timothy Rood 164 Sophomores YOU DON'T SAY. Brad Hoffman socializes be- tween magazine articles in the IMC. The IMC was patrolled each period by a teacher to cut down on the noise level. UP, UP, AND AWAY. Leslie Baker holds a balloon bouquet that was given to her by her big sis on discovery night. Balloons were a popular new gift for any occasion. AHH... COMFORT. Vicky Anderson, Jill Strum and Brian Madson think the hall outside the SLC is a better place to study and have a group discus- sion. A DIFFERENT WORD FOR EVERYTHING. Franco, a transfer student from C ezuelad, Takes time to read Foreign Language IMC Cj mog “as fr 4 X " u - - Ls r fg " s! a - 4L E " rede - rs Ar. p be r ! ‘Sty Fostering friendships he Big Sis-Little Sis program at Ames High began in 1963 as a way for sopho- more giris TO get acquainted with up- L s started through a club d the Girl Reserves which was a Y-leens, Mrs. Marilyn Hanson INR r original sponsor of the E ecalled. 'It was set up a lot ifferent STIS The sophomores were each assigned to a senior girl in late fall, | y night wasn't until much E changed over the years, Dut the a e Wi was still the same omrmittee of four | TwO Seniors, with | Rin ochmidt, was al nar ge of e total organization of E icing Dig sisses and the discovery picnic held in October ‘the progr am was very successful this year,” Mrs. Schmidt felt. " Of course, with some thing involving Over 250 girls, there's bound to be a couple mishaps, DuT overall iT was excellent. © ‘My Dig sis made me feel | really be- longed here, ‘ Melinda VanDerGast ex- pressed. | cant watt to be a big sis! " Angelica Rosa Eliot Rosenberg Timothy Rusk Tracy Rutter Andrew Sage Catherine Sargent David Schaefer Constance Schepers Lisa Schorpp Teresa Schreck Kathy Schulke Donn Schulz Roberta Schwaller John Scott Susannah Scott Melinda Shafer Steven Shafer John Sharp David Shaver Peter Sikes Scott Silet Monte Sjobakken Erik Sjoblom Lise Sletten Jeffrey Smith Nancy Smith Thomas Smith Leslie Snyder Stefani Sogard Olaf Solheim Scott Sonksen Troy Spear Brian Spraggins Kimberly Spratt Carol Stephenson David Stephenson Grant Steuer Charles Stevens Christine Stewart Kent Stiles Joel Strating Jill Strum Donald Sturgell Lisa Sutherland Ed Tachibana Sophomores 165 Lisa Tait Julie Taschetta Jeffrey Taylor Jennifer Taylor John Taylor La Ray Taylor Keith Textor Jeff Theilen James Thomas Timothy Thomas Kristen Thompson Shelli Thomsen Mary Timmons Cathy Tone Veronica Toporek Scott Trow Timothy Trunnell Emeline Tsai 166 Sophomores SOON Crush wasn t new It was almost as common for a sopho- more to have a crush on an upper- classman as it was for a junior to have open lunch. Since juniors and seniors were older, more experienced and more mature, they seemed more ap- pealing to the new sophomore. sophomore girls were probably most well-known for these infatuations, but the guys were just as guilty. The differ- ence? Guys were more subtle about the object of their affections, while girls usually decided to " go for it.” " | have four friends that tel me every- thing he does. | know where his locker is, and | know where all of his classes are. Finding out his name was the hard part, " stated one sophomore. " Guys usually just try to impress the older girl, because they knew they'd most likely never get a chance fo go out with her since she was older, " one sophomore guy explained. " One time,” began a girl, " | was with a bunch of girls when he walked by, and | said, 'Gosh, look at him! Isn't he gor- geous?' And he heard me!” Another guy grinned as he recalled, `l made the biggest fool out of myself in front of her. " SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED Dung Doan Grant Gohman Ben Jameson Maura Kelly Andrea Kernan Linda Klein Paul Lubkeman samantha McMullen Mark Malenchik Phil Marquis Mohamed Metwally Mark Miller John Munfield Grant Oulman Uzma Rahman Greg Ramsell Dave Terfehn Sedric Thomas Paul Wilson Nancy Zwierzycki P = - " GOOD MORNING, MISS BUCK. " Students start E the doy with first period biology. TELL ME MORE. Molly Carney. Lisa Tait. and Jeff White meet in the lobby to hear the events of the day. Students used the lobby as a meeting place since there was no student lounge. SS : S m : 1 $ Ls m FIRED UP. Susan Munson gets in the spirit at a pep assembly. Sophomore cheerleaders became accustomed to the song " Puppy Chow,” which was sung despite administrative disapproval. AND THEREFORE. Joel Bender wraps up his speech in Sophomore English 40. Jacqueline Turnage Wayne Ulrick Dee Umbricht Linda Vande Voorde steven Vande Voorde Melinda Vandergaast Rhonda Vekre Mary Verhoeven Douglas Walker Mike Walker Mark Walsh Allyson Walter Elizabeth Wassmuth Tieka Waterman Maddy Weber Staci Wedlund Teresa Welch Christine Westphal Jeffrey White Paul White Robert Whittmer Michelle Will Rob Williams Molly Willsher Charles Willworth Tim Wilson Robin Wisner Todd Wohlert David Wolf Paul Womack Matt Woodworth Michael Wunder Joseph Wysong James Yarbrough Alys Yates Jimmy Yi Michelle Yoder John Yungclas Jennifer Zaentz Andrew Zbaracki Sophomores 167 Andrew Abian Tami Albright Christine Allen Amy Anderson Jack Anderson Mare Anderson Peter Anderson Stephen Andrews Scott Angelici Wade Angus Bryan Apt Amy Arcy Jill Atherly Amy Avant David Avraamides Patrick Baldus Linda Ball Terri Bappe 168 Juniors eren- m 0 v — A—— A oG — — - ee The -. Y ; ; V arm 4 i LJ TAKE THIS. Mike Shaughnessy prepares to stuff the Twinkie in Steve Metzger's mouth in the pep assem- bly Twinkie stuff contest. Members of the swim team w on the title over other winter sports teams. DOUBLE CHECK. Mark Connolly checks the dictio- nary for the proper spelling. MAKING MUSIC. Miss Tate, a student trom lowa State, helps in teaching David Clark new skills on his French horn during a band lessones Mrs. Tate learned while helping at Ames righ SUPERVISION. SPIRIT editor Sue Westerlund watches as David Orth works on a spons . spread. R j ‘New lingo left quickly I. " Oh man. | mean this bum was out of T control. We were cruising and the pin- head starts whalin' on me to crank the tunes. | tell! him, Later. `’ Each new generation of teens has evolved its own separate language filled with slang and popular words. The 1982 schoo! year resounded with words like hammered (caught in the act), whaled (beat on), bucks (mon- ey), and ghetto blaster (portable ste- reo). v Miriam Campos commented, " | used slang because everyone did: it was our type of communication. You hardly ever heard your parents using slang un- less they picked it up from you. " —4 ne life of slang words and phrases was often short. Phrases like no doubt (for sure), gag me (make me sick) and let s book (let's go) were replaced as their popularity dwindled. “I'm so tired of people running slang words into the ground, over-using them, " said Mark Harmison, explaining why slang words came and went so quickly. J 4 4 z — — — ARRIVALS. Curtis Pike and Susan Munson come through the front doors to begin their school day. Lawrence Baptiste Darcy Barringer Peter Baty Jana Bechtel Christopher Beck Tim Benn Christopher Bennett Eric Bergles Jennifer Bishop Michael Black Roberta Blair Michele Bogue Brian Bolinger Daniel Bond Rick Bonnicksen Kim Booth Elaine Bortz Pamela Brackelsberg Melinda Bradshaw Susan Brooks Dennis Brown Stephen Brown Amy Brugger Marcia Bryan Steve Bultena Bradley Burns Christopher Burns Kelly Burrell Denise Cakerice Ha Thuy Cao Lisa Carney Hui Hwang Choi David Clark Sean Clark Doug Clawson Samuel Coady Tom Colwell Mark Connolly Michael Conzemius Patti Cook Jennifer Cox Stephen Craven Vernon Crook Doug Cruse Darcey Dahlgren Juniors 169 Ben Davis Jeff Davis Deidre DeJong Michael Derby Aurangzeb Dhanani Danie! Divine Diep Doan Karen Doerschug Deborah Dorfman Jayne Dorr Joyce Dorr Lisa Dowd Tina Downs Michael Dry James Duea James Duke Thomas Dunn Lisa Dyer 170 Juniors =æ- r e v 9— —— l -—- T were made for soaps Luke andLaura were finally married: Scot- tie hadn't been the same since he got back from Mexico. Bobbie told Noah she used to be a prostitute and fhen moved to New York. Heather escaped and they found her in Alice Grant's closet. Pick and Leslie were back together, Tiffany want- ed to live with Robert Scorpio, and no- body knew where Hutch was. ‘| hate soap operas, but | loved ‘Gener- al,’ " commented Chris Block, referring To " General Hospital.” Block and many boys found soap operas, and " General " in par- ticular, were not just for girls. Ames High students were hooked on " General Hospital.” The show's popularity had increased greatly; watching " Gener- al " had become a fad. Giff shops were filled with “I love G.H.” T-shirts, buttons and bumper stickers. For the dedicated " General " watcher, the hours from 2:00-3:00 in the afternoon were sacred. | rearranged my schedule to watch " General " every day. Watch- ing " General " gave me a chance to un- wind, " commented Val Lacey. ovo 000 00 tt oes ae A E! te A " T ACA AS ay NS AT NES... GENERAL 1% 4 HOSPITAL GENERAL HOSPITAL v GENERAL — . efie $08 SUNSPITAL. 4 : Mis A 5 OA m — B “SERAL " 3PTTAL p im» - E: s | " 5 wer à UA Re CORNERS 2 pas m x J L FAD. " General Hospital " gained popularity in the JOY. Pam Brackelsberg and an older friend enjoy 80's, creating a market for " General " paraphen- Christmas entertainment at a local care cente alia. bte V we N DEMURE. Wendy Ross shares a light moment with fnends dunng a free period in the cafeteria. INFORMATION. Doug Cruse looks up books in the card catalog for a project. Many teachers re- qured students TO use resource materials in class- WOK ESTUDIOR. Julie Lersten takes advantage of a free period to study Spanish in the IMC. Jennifer Edwards Tracey Eidemiller Gretchen Elder Kirsten Elleby Gary Ellis Jeffery Ellis Eric Evans Tracey Evans Timothy Faas Janet Fanslow Vicki Farmer Cynthia Fields sara Finnemore Christopher Ford Eric Foss Jeff Francis Felicia Garlinghouse Lisa Gass Laurie Gehm James Gelina Eric Gerrish Mary Gigstad Gretchen Gildner Frederick Goll Ran dy Gorman Robert Gostomski Tracy Grant Paul Graves David Grebasch Alan Green Darrin Green Jay Gregorac Eric Griffiths Kathryn Gschneidner John Haas Dean Habhab Arlis Hadwiger shelly Hagemoser Sally Hammond Ramsey Hanania Bob Hansen Ann Hanson Julie Hartman Alan Hausner Stephen Haviland Juniors 47 1 Brian Hayenga Julle Helm Connie Helgeson Paul Herriott Steven Hiatt Deborah Hillson Kathleen Hockett Joann Hodges John Hofer Daniel Holland Karen Holthaus Molly Homer Kevin Horner Sonja Horton Michael Hsu Stephen Hsu Brian Hulse John Huss 172 Juniors CHECK IN. Brian Gardner and Ross Berkland report to their homeroorn teacher, Mrs. LoAnn Campbell, dur- Ing a surprise homeroom check. The checks were used to catch underclassmen who left early. TUMBLE. Nancy McVeigh takes a leap to start a tum- bling run during the floor exercise at a mest, Mte rou om am nr a SMILE. Student photographer, Kevin Horner takes pictures of student life in the cafeteria. TEEING OFF. Perry Welch prepares to drive the ball down the fareway during golfing class. ESPANOL. Nancy Marion gets out her textbook for her next lesson in Spanish class. Philip Iversen Janelle Jamison Bruce Johnson David Johnson Jodi Johnson Linn Johnston Craig Jones Todd Jordan Kirk Jordison Kathleen Keenan Angela Keigley James Keltner Karen Kemp Shelly Kennebeck Kathie Kinrade zh Vv — QUEE. vi TE Zachary Klaas Lenard Kluck David Koellner Kathleen Kopriva Melissa Kunesh Check filed restricted Cheri Laflen Due to a new idea. Restricted Study A m | Hall was filled to capacity. Homeroom Christopher Lanning checks were announced over the Cindi Larson loudspeaker by Mr. William Ripp during | seventh period. “At 2:27 p.m. report to E your homeroom,” he said. [his an- nouncement was given without warn- Denise Larson ing so underclassmen who didn't have j PEN TP : aroara Lauren class and left the buiding received a " lo Lerish pass to RSH Julie Lersten This new practice caught several teachers off guard as well. Homerooms | of teachers who had left the building Katherine Lewis Í were not affected. One junior girl said, ete I Homeroom check was pretty sneaky, NE au E but if gave the staff an idea of how Melissa Lyon many people left early. " A lot of stu- : Gents had the same thoughts on the homeroom checks: those who were caught disliked the policy, but students : who remained in the building found the : checks humorous. Scott Lyscio John McConnell Megan McCoy James McDaniel E AM Sonja McKiness E The junior and sophomore classes | thought they had the homeroom $ checks figured out and reasoned that after a check there wouldn't be one for awhile. Many received a rude awakening when the staff held home- room checks on two consecutive days Win late January. Results of the second $ check showed that many more stu- dents had left school on that particular Wednesday. Craig McKinney Karle McMahon Tonia McNunn Nancy McVeigh Theodore Ma Juniors 173 Jeffery Maak Clare Madden Wiliam Madden Kristi Maffett David Magnuson Maria Malag David Manion Nancy Marion David Martin Scott Maxwell Steven Meany Thor Methum Karen Michaud Timothy Miller Tim Mittlestadt Elizabeth Moore Russell Moore Teresa Moore 174 Juniors ATTENTIVE. Pam Brackelsberg sits and listens fo the pep combo during a pep assembly. -y ENTHUSIASM. Kathy Hockett, Donee | and Lourey Reynolds get rowdy at an oasserri CoL. tag, ae AI f — — a [ Pe c U ‘ E - hry EP án MAL g TEER teow i TEES» ! ad AE t - numm «2 am Am Aat Roe FACE TO FACE. Doug Parsons and Traci Hunter AFFECTION. Eric Smay gives Jana Bechtel! a nue | share a moment together on the way to class. ¥ as they walk down the back hall to class. Dating had ups, downs Junior dating proved to have its ups and downs. One junior girl commented that going out with older guys was an advantage because she made new friends. Another junior girl said dating a younger guy was fun, but he got into trouble because of her age. Most of the junior boys who had cars agreed it was much easier to ask someone to go on a Gate if they could drive them. Jon Petersen explained, " Having a car was a big advantage because most girls ike guys with cars.“ On the other hand, having a car caused some problems. A junior boy said, " It's embarrassing when you are on your first date and you're going TO pick her up buf the car won't stam and you have to explain to her what happened so she'll believe you. " Curfews for juniors were another prob- lem. One junior boy said, `I just snuck out of My window when it was quiet and | had no problems at all.” Most of the junior class seemed to have problems with dating but the juniors felt it was worthit no matter what they had to go through. m J - ra —L —— " - ED. Fred Goll, Silvia Ocadiz-Garcia, and 5o Ocadiz-Garcia take in a physics lecture. 2 T = E [. F " Caroline Morrison Donnie Muff Richard Munson D.C, Murphy Edward Myers Lyle Nauman Lori Nelson Michele Nelson Shari Nelson Steven Nervig Joel Newell Kelly O'Berry P.J. Obrecht Jacqueline O'Brien Craig Olson Jaylene Olson Rochelle Olsson Shari O'Neal Steven Oppedal Cynde Orth David Orth Michele Palmisano Dave Pasley Todd Pearson Charles Perrin Kari Peters Nancy Peters Jon Petersen David Phelps William Philips Julie Phye Penni Pickles Curtis Pike Todd Pitner Jill Powell Scott Prescott Steven Prestemon Trudy Price David Pugh Deborah Pugh Lynette Randall Jill Rasmussen Lauren Reynolds Bruce Rhoades Christopher Richard Juniors 175 Camille Ripp Scott Robinson Timothy Rodgers Nicholas Rogge Kyle Rohovit Melissa Rolling Jeffrey Roseland Nathan Rosheim Wendy Ross James Rossmiller Leslie Rowe Sean Ryan Susan Saddoris Hal Salisbury Darryl Samuels Gerry Schoenrock Jonathan Schrag Kevin Schulke 176 Juniors SOLITUDE. Gretchen Gildner uses a corner of the abandoned lunchroom to concentrate in silence on her studies. During free periods students used the cafeteria as a study and recreation area. PUMPING IRON. Athletes and non-athletes were found in the weight room working out to get in shape. Bill Philips strains as he attempts to squat 480 pounds in preparation for the track season. AGILITY. Kelly O' Berry stretches out at the edge of the tumbling mat before her performance at a home meet. Due to problems with judging, tum- bling lasted more than 45 minutes. SECURING. Bill Madden locks his Datsun 310G be- fore school to prevent theft, Although the park- ing attendant patrolled the lots, there was still some vandalism. - ee oe | Drawback: cars cost Driving was one of the privileges of be- ing 16 and a junior. Driving was a way to be independent. It played a key role Lin dating and it was a status symbol. Financial responsibility also accompa- nied driving a car. Yearly car expenses could be overwhelming. but students sometimes got help from their parents. susie Thomas said, " It was nice that | didn't have to pay to maintain it.” She also mentioned that one drawback was having to share a car with her brother. some people had to pay for every- thing involved, including the car. Soph- omore Steve Forster bought his own car atter working at Aunt Maude's sev- eral years to pay for it. He commented, " Ihe big drawback in owning a car is the insurance. " some people felt owning a car was dif- ficult. Steve Prestemon said, " Buying and owning a car is too big a financial responsibility for a high school kid.” Even though it seemed like a big re- sponsibility, driving was a very popular privilege at Ames High. F || Karin Sevde Jay Shafer Michael Shaughnessy Donald Sllaradl 3 Carmel Sills Ronaldo Sioson Kathryn Smith Jeffrey Sobotka Sashikala Solomon Allan Sorenson Jane Spurgeon Wenay Stanford Susan Starcevic Brooke Stevens Brad Stewart Tori Stilwell Mark Stokka Karen Strating Danny Studer Cheryl Sturtz Luis Suarez - Karen Sudbeck Lynn Swett Brett Talkington Jarnes Taylor Scott Taylor Larry Thede Susan Thomas Jolene Thompson Scott Thompson Christine Thurman John Timmons Andrew Tipton Beatriz Tolentino Cindy Toporek James Torgeson Terry Torkildson Jozsef Toth Matthew Triplett Bradford Ulrichson Jeff Van Ekeren Susan Van Meter Kimberly VanSickle Keith VanSoelen Sarah Vivian Juniors 177 Timothy Volker John Voss David Wandling Chip Wass Chris Wass Chad Weber Stephen Wee Michael Weisshaar Perry Welch Vance Weltha Martha Westerlund David Wetzel Thomas Whitney Michael Widener Angela Widmann Heather Will Joseph Wirtz Katherine Wishart 178 Juniors class. Greg Bush Hui Hwang Choi Lincoln Casimer Danielle Clinton Chuck Coney Kevin Cummings Mel Davis Ashraf El-Wakeil Scott Firnhnaber Julie Gergen John Grant Steve Haugen Dave Howard JUNIORS NOT PICTURED DRAMATIZATION. Jolene Thompson plays her part in “Goldilocks and the 3 Bears " as she pre- sents the skif during a unit on fables in sociology SISTERS. Danielle Clinton gives her little sis Susie Metzger a rose on discovery night. Joyce Huse Steve Jons Ryan Kahler Scott Matteson Richard Munson Pratibha Patel Ronnie Ratliff Doug Schenerman Cathy Schroff Ena Vasques Derrick Wedlund Ste ve Wilcken —Óá ht a ee Sm, bee 5 S ma 2 — m o inm e — Ss. LR EET Gael E a y B aur M. ar Wem tm Ro e P d a Xi d — :—- - X zi ' P - y c Juniors sat dada and waited — They were at practice every day; they gave up their jobs and their social lives. They loved playing the game, but they sat on the bench. Patricia Woolley Junior athletes had contended for years | | that sometimes, despite talent, a senior | team member would be played instead of a | | = junior. Often they felt this practice was un- far. Brett Talkington explained, `l just couldnt understand why they (the coaches) kept sticking with the seniors when they weren't doing anything. The only time juniors got to play was with about a minute left. " Thomas Wright V " , LM 4 is n] Y " a - €. UNES! nes : Nw T " A we " Ar e ANNETTE do s TUO 127 A Ww : at LIPS X 7 “sk we s Cow Se Qe ue DeL Pu TM ge u DE J 4 e. Ex] t n 4 amr mx F E eo NE Martha Yates Athletes representing many sports noticed that seniors were played more often. Laurey Reynolds commented, " Juniors could be better than seniors, but in lots of meets they ran the seniors anyway.” Marilyn Yoeger The practice of playing seniors before juniors seemed more predominant in team sports than in sports relying on individual talent. “In tennis if doesn't matter; it's all by ability. If you want to play, you have fo win,” said Gretchen Elder. Damond Young Coaches and some players didn't feel se- niority had anything to do with who played, {| m though it may have something to do with .: = 7 ability. Steve Cox explained, " Seniors usually got to play because the coaches felt they had more experience. " PRACTICE. Flag corps member Liz Moore waits on the sidelines for her drum majors’ whistle. Jeretha Young GR STS Fite t n me gine Shannon Zenor Martha Zingg — ANTICIPATION. Juniors on the basketballteam watch as SWING. Donna Dulaney does a straddle during her un- f the game progresses, hoping to play. . even bars routine. a | Juniors 479 Randy Abel Kathy Adams Marna Adams Mike Adamson Jon Aitchison Kevin Alber Gigi Albright Paul Alert Shawn Alford John Amtahr Jenny Amos Rusty Amundson Dean Anderson Don Anderson MINI. Still dancing, Michelle Mengeling, fol- € lowed by Robert Burger, exits the dance. BUSHED. Elizabeth Hotchkiss, Carla David, and Janet Gloffelty rest after practice. RESTING. Carol Vandeventer, Gina Kauf- mann, and Ann Verhoeven give their feet a break. 180 Seniors ne ngga an ae =e ae fe ) r g E71 ah v VS ov» " sl Y. d oe e Sens « - E “ = " à i P " D a A ore 4 , -—— — MM —ÓÀ - —— = —À — we w fads hit Ames An army green trench coat covered with Adam and the Ants and Sex Pis- tols pins hung to the Top of her purple canvas hightops. She carelessly stroled down the street, her short cropped hair blowing everywhere. “Did you see that?” someone gawked. “Yeah, a punk rocker.” What was punk? Some students thought it was fashion or music, while others believed it was more an atti- tude and a lifestyle. " | think it's a mix- ture, " stated Mindy Hardy. " Real Punk is a lifestyle, but here at Ames High it's just what people think is in.” Armes High saw an increase in stu- dents, especially seniors, turning to this fad. " Punk has been around a long tirne, but, like a lot of things, it has finally filtered down to Ames, lowa,” commented Carla Stevens. " | think more seniors are (going punk) because they're older and dont care as much what people think.” PUNK OUT. The punk dance drew many origi- nal outfits, like the sweater dress, tights, heavy makeup. and dangling earrings that Jackie Herrick wore. WAITING. Mark Cholvin relaxes on the lobby steps after school. Scott Anderson Dan Arey Richard Axtell Scott Bachman David Balley Elizabeth Balley Brian Baker Melissa Barnes Belinda Bathie Kim Beach Bob Beck Paul Becker Larry Beckett Jim Beck with Seniors 181 CUT ee ee DeeAnn Benson George Beran Julie Berry Bridget Best Greg Bible John Binkley Robert Bishop Melanie Black Kris Blackmer Maggie Boles Paula Brackelsberg Cara Bredeson Dave Brockman Berna Brown 182 Seniors ! i3 dM WEE ; iv F Looked Fa Lon the future e» Eighty-four days leff and counting. The second semester of classes had started, thus only one more semes- ter remained for seniors, who had al- ready been in school for 25. By this time, students’ attitudes about school had changed. " It was so easy to look forward to the end,” stated Jeff Cicci " | took pud classes,” he said, “because! already had all my requirements.” Others looked toward graduation for different reasons. “| wanted to move out on my own,” stated Greg Milligan. “| wanted to be able to do whatever | wanted and not have to be home at a certain time.” Although most students looked for- ward to receiving their diploma, some looked into the future and val- ued what they had. Tim Ingram said, " | didn't want to get out that bad. College was going to be a pain.” VIEW. Gazing out the window. Joe Schmidt and Linda Ball think about the fu- ture. INTERESTED. Tom Kapfer and Traci Hunter listen while interviewing Governor Ray. PLAYING TEACHER. Elizabeth Hotchkiss cor- rects papers while cadet teaching. Bev Brown Dan Brown Laura Brown Yvonne Brown Matt Buckingham Thomas Budd Robert Burger Jane Buss Billie Calkins Jane Campbell Steele Campbell Syd Campbell Miriam Campos Greg Canon Laco " url Ft hed ed — vea V TUy mam m Le DDE AP AR PPM ver V 4 VN , Pa, ji y " v i yin SA N i r9 AS ‘ awe s f TIRTA Jik = A -—- » " ix à UP AND IN. Karen Jennings shoots during the game against Waterloo Central. PIN FEE Ge RA eK RNIN ON ERS WRESTLING FAN. Steve Summerfelt watches as Jonn Amfahr works for a pin. Seniors 183 184 Seniors Pam Carlsborg Dan Carney John Cheville Mark Cholvin Jeff Christianson Jeff Cicci Brett Clark John Clinefelter Jill Clink Antwan Clinton Betsy Clubine Ann Cole Rob Compton Mary Connolly CC-— = — 8 a impossible for some Among the numerous fads which appeared throughout the halls, the Rubik Cube seemed to be a favorite for many seniors. Mind bending and many times frustrating, These color- coordinated cubes appeared in many sizes and even on key chains. - — € —- A oc — " c " — oo — MÁ ee | ee : DD ae ee : The object of the cube was to match the same color on each of its six faces. For most seniors it was an BARRE iti. MESSO, | E- M EA impossible, yet enjoyable task. Jim — | Hi; SRR ERT tot niu, OS hike MEIS --3 ; VEN e S Kleinschmidt commented, " It wasa = = AACE SSS Eh SS? v di tt 5 eee m fun toy to play with, even if | didn't solve it.” | » ov? . - r ° Many seniors eventually found the one solution to the cube; an answer- book which neatly diagrammed the steps for completion. Dave Koester remarked, “After memorizing the so- lution book, | could solve the cube in fifteen minutes.” Many seniors knew that the cube was just another fad which would eventually end up on a shelf collect- ing dust. But the Rubik Cube seemed to persist in temporarily racking the minds and analytically challenging the numerous seniors who bought if. TWO-THIRDS DONE. After completing two rows, Dave Koester struggles to finish. the cube. Af “tm « Eaa mera . - 4 - 3 - m LJ E» r af = " =e E - LI " - A ! a ee EP DEEN -p ri " a = MIN , e. - p - wv. vd Li Ln . i 4 A EAM v. Ka $ 7 w xs " rs Mar LI . " Ca eer 7) f e ° JS C.P ad s É " e . B pL p " " = eon DR s " A l. É 1” L a ow 2 ) - Tar X, - 4 " (CE is” »1 L ) = - P . " We n s " . AK (p , If om Mo a »1 P ‘We " m ' " n CASS Y 4 J . 1 07 P a, JG " 4 ‘ , . . pm E] - J . ' P- ` i p D. LL LLL , E ee TN ANS PUZZLED. Dean Tope substitutes the Rubik Cube for his homework. SLURP. After a tough swim practice, Jim Mun- son takes a drink at a fountain. FREE. Mary Shaver leaps during her floor rou- tine at a gymnastics meet. - 2— — aa — — = D e a Pee s TP TUL OPI " Brian Cook John Cook Hans Cooper Todd Coulson Steve Cox Andrea Crabb Laurie Cruse Dwight Dake Mark Dale Shahrzad Daneshmand Brad Danofsky Carla David Elizabeth DeKovic Kathy DeMoss Seniors 485 Jim Derks Lisa DesEnfants Beth Dobson Angie Dodd Mike Doty Laura Dougherty Joan Dunham Joe Dutmer Lori Ebbers Don Eddy Phil Edwards Becky Ellis Mark Engstrom Jane Espenson Mary Fawcett Sandra Fawkes Brent Fenimore Tam Fetters Laura Flatt Chris Flynn Julie Foell » Pi Lo p— Ld —Ü T s a = — ee - E -— CONFERENCE. Directors Jane Wilson and Mr. Linduska consult the soap opera script for the exact blocking. Positioning the cast was crucial in the filming studio. J FINAL CHECK. Cast members Jill Blockhus. Allison Merrill, and Alix Robinson run through the lines with their scripts one last time be- fore filming, ROLL 'EM. Hal Salisbury zooms in on the preps, Mark Joensen and Tori Stilwell. 186 Seniors While many students raced home to catch their favorite soap op- era, others were practicing and filming their own. " General High School " a parody of daytime soaps, was written and directed by Jane Wilson and filmed by Mr. Steve Linduska. The idea was conceived when Mr. Linduska read of some Michi- gan students filming a similar show. Wilson responded to an an- nouncement calling for those in- terested in cable television. `l tied to take the soap opera down to a high school level with high school problems, " Wilson commented. She incorporated characters representing all facets of school personalities: the nerd, the hick, the preppy, and the in- fatuated couple. As student interest rose, so did the number of new characters. " One of the fun things about " General High School " was that anyone who wanted to be in it could be worked in, " said John Larson. " General High School " was prac- ticed and filmed in the media room and was shown on cable TV. Jill Blockhus commented, " It was a good way to meet people and to learn about acting.” She noted, " Soap operas aren't like stage acting. Youre really set and cant move around too much. " Wilson assessed, " Since this was . the first year this was done, we kind of struggled along together, but when we saw the end prod- uct, it was well worth the strug- gle.” STAND STILL. Jon Aitchison poses under the spotlight while the cameras and lighting are adjusted. The actors learned new techniques of filming in the studio. Margit Foss Susan Frahm Stephen Fromm Peter Fung Pam Gaetano Rachel Garman Annette Gehlken John Germain Beth Gerstein Robin Gibson Theresa Gibson Ben Gilchrist Shana Gillette Bradley Glist Jeff Glock Janet Glotfelty Dennis Goering Richard Goudy Ann Graves Deborah Greiner Paula Griffin Seniors 187 [EL S LL S ee eee George Griffith Shelly Griffiths Julie Gudgell John Guy Steve Gwiasda Joy Hall Johanna Hanson Mindy Hardy Mark Harmison Dan Hartman Byron Hathcock John Hensch Jackie Herrick Karen Hinz rme -pn p MÀ em ee eoo 7 m FP a ciue E cee P = » -— — o aqu mm a A o , i on | ’ i : l ' i | l i — m 1 a -— y ride Sst a i j cm TE -e eo at: die , -a Be » T m. 47, a ime » ` s M. nA. m! A V SS x " a TOTAL APPROVAL. The Senior Senate CONFERRING. Jackie Herrick, Tracy Talk- members vote and accept a saying tobe ington, and Mary Fawcett listen and dis- included in the graduation announce- cuss issues covered in a Student Council ments as the class motto, meeting. — -———— O D co 188 Seniors What did the Junior-Senior Prom, beating the Marshalltown Bob- cats, the Mistletoe Dance, and graduation have in common? They were all Ames High tradi- tions. But, traditions were meant to be changed. For the 1982 graduation, the Sen- ior Senate altered some tradition- ai practices. The group of seniors chose a new robe color, a new robe company, and a new an- nouncement company in prep- aration for graduation. " For our graduation | wanted ev- erything to be the best, ex- claimed Kathy Adams, " so we chose what we thought were the best companies and colors and they just turned out to be differ- ent from the past.” - æ. 9— XO 0 - -— Ames High had received their robes from the same gown com- pany for at least 23 years and kept the same color for five years. They had also bought announce- ments from the same company since before 1958. The class of ‘82 chose burgundy robes. Robe colors were only kept for one year. For the first time, seniors kept their mortar boards as well as their Tassels. “It wasn't that we changed ev- erything just to be different,” said sue Koellner, " but since we only graduated from | high school once, the cost of things didn’t count. We wanted the best. " INTENTLY LISTENING. Jeff Cicci listens to a lecture in health class. IS IT HERE? Dave Paviat and Jeff Wolters search for a WEB picture. d z- OWENS Jim Hofer Kathy Hogan Jon Holmberg Reenee Holt Tim Holtz Michael Horowitz Kasey Hoskins Elizabeth Hotchkiss Robert Howe Lilian Huang Laura Huisman Traci Hunter Gary Huston Tim Ingram We wanted the Hest Seniors 189 Dave Iverson Greg Jackson Barb Jacobsen Todd Jahr Tammy James Karen Jennings ' Julie Jensen Mark Joensen Nancy Johanns Cathy Johnson David Johnson Karen Johnson Kerry Johnson Cathy Jones Helene Jones Susan Jones Jeff Jordison Carla Kaeberle Ron Kahler Tom Kapfer Doug Kauffman 190 Seniors Colleges Kom Every senior went through it and There was no getting around it. For some students, it was a big help in planning their career, but for others it was just a bother. This unavoidable event was receiving college information through the mail. One senior girl who liked receiving the mail said that she was unde- cided about what she would do in her future and the college infor- mation gave her a lot of choices. Letters and pamphlets from col- leges were helpful “only if you kept them and looked at them,” said Karen Hinz. “I kept all the let- ters | got and when | was in the mood | looked at all of them and decided which colleges | wanted more information about.” Some high school seniors wno re- ceived letters opened them right away and quickly decided whether to keep them or not. “When! got aletter, | checked if it was addressed to ‘Graduating Senior or to me, ' " Wilie, " ex- plained Willie Williams. " If a col- lege addressed their letter to me it seemed more personal, solcon- sidered that college.” Other students threw away all colege information they re- ceived. " | just hated gefting all those college letters, " said one senior. Another agreed and said, " l'd already been accepted fo Nebraska and it was such a both- er getting so much other informa- tion on other colleges. | was never going To go to any of them. " WHERE IS IT? Pam Carlsborg searches through her locker for a book. BUSY BUT CONTENT. Mary Weber works on proofreading an article that is to be includ- ed in the next issue of the school newspa- per, the WEB. ` JA - - hr771 ye n 3 - SS a o ap e. " uh o m b x - = Ba s Mi eee es oe I-A c - D P ? i 93r V7 BI MINI. P c MENTA NEU ARIS M. D EE meee ee z ——— — —À ee ee ee Sem —— — A — e — — c —— -- -— o ae Z ad a » " EN - '- r E í Bla t ee xe ee XE «r7; UERRESINUCNVRINEN A A ——— — — i X— ] o Poo a ! -ai i — 0o — —— — AS See 7A) | ee T LIES aree iS tn - 20x. M ENS f s =; p 3 +a a» T, H " a - " m d D - eu " Co ` ML LS O Jo = WILD AND CRAZY. Janet Glotfelty, attend- ing the punk party, breaks during the dance. | INFORMATION. Ted Kniker sorts through a few of the many college pamphlets he re- ceived in the mail. Nearly every senior was affected by a similar barrage. Gina Kaufmann Susan Keenan Kay Kelso Kim Kelso Karen Kemp Jim Kleinsehmiat Judy Kleinschmidt Jim Klufa Rob Knight Ted Kniker Sue Koellner D avid Koester Kurt Konek Andrew Kopecky Russ Kuehl Myla Kunerth Ben Kunesh Val Lacey Gary Lang John Larson Kevin Larson Seniors 191 Sandy Laurent Sue Lawlor Richard Lawrence Doug Ledet Stacy Lee Jennifer Lemish Matthew Lindell Erick Little Steve Lockridge Carla Luft Scott Lutz Troy Lyscio Scott Manwiller Hogan Martin 192 Seniors . Receiving easy A's There were many reasons why a student chose a class, Sometimes it was a requirement for gradu- ation. Sometimes they liked the teacher. And sometimes they wanted to be certain fo get an “A”, Ames High offered many classes for high achievers, but there were also some that were considered “easy classes,” and all types of students could be seen in these less challenging courses. " It seemed like there were so many other things to be involved in in my senior year that | needed time for all of themsolhad to take some of the easier classes, " ex- plained Melanie Black. Jim Derks reiterated, " Sleeping came first, then eating, then fun, then came NEM E | - o school.” La Antwan Clinton asked, ly study and get a " C " in a hard? class when you could get an “AM in an easy class? " HE ! (31 D Ames High offered some easy | classes and some students TooK them in order to get good grades, but others chose a differ ent course of action. John Larson said, " | would have liked to take some classes just to get easy AS, but | needed to prepare myself f for college so ! had to take more p challengin g classes.” WEIGHTED DOWN. Carrying a backpack full of books, John Larson walks to his class NUMBER ONE RATING. Mary Fawcett ant Cathy Johnson review judges’ comment GIDDY-UP. Connie Tigges and Steff | ia take a break from cheering at a meet. 4 ] I Marcus Martin Pete Matthews Joel Matthiesen Todd Maxwell Susan Mc Annally Tonia MeCarley Julle McDonald Laura McMillen Michelle Mengeling Steve Metzger Steve Michaud Pat Michel Kristi Mickelson Scott Middents 3X ae A " e G A Je d ile " ot » = Am d " a » RJ B XS roS Me . um. » y Ti hy, d 1 E i Ail ENNS j wa M moy K ro NESE SOA SIR AA 6 " . | D6 hale me ae » n " y " AN o» 5 Ka ORE e : i ' tan M 3 " Ma - E " 4 ut, $ | X P LJ d P " g? BOCK Y ay XS Oe oe Sa bE ea ZO. ce LA ALS ew Mme. Mn " PEL, CN TT WT EINE NAP TIME. Like others, Jeff Wolters found some CURRERE Classes were a good place to doze, LITTLE CHEMIST. John Cheville is challenged in Honors Chem., a college prep. class. ENTHUSED. Rob Compton approves of the pep assernbly activities. = HUFF AND PUFF. Mary Shaver works out in the weight room. Ll è i i . » -—— c: d 0 — s (m w € sm 80 O om oM Seniors 193 Jeff Millard Douglas Miller Larry Miller Mindy Miller Rhonda Miller Greg Milligan Brent Moats Todd Moen Nader Moghadam Donna Moore Mark Morgan sue Morgan Jami Moutray Marcela Mulleady Jim Munson Anne Mutchmor Randall Myers Steff Nass Lee Nelson Lori Nelson Clay Netusil 194 Seniors Seniors were required to take health and swimming before graduating. But conflicts in sched- uing these classes proposed many problems for students. There were two options for fulfill- ing the swimming requirement. Despite complaints, most stu- dents chose the class over the test. Dave Studer complained, `! hated getting my hair wet anda smelling like chlorine all day.” Sen- iors could pass out of the class by taking a swimming test. Health class taught the physical, social, and behavorial thinking of man. For some students health class was a disappointment. Lori Ebbers remarked, " It was more like a sociology class than a class Cisl dii ac i H in which | could learn CPR.” For some, it was the difficulty of scheduling rather than class cones tent that made these classes uns popular. Mark Harmison come plained, " It was really unnecesss sary to take those classes; it totai- ly messed up my scheduling. " Most seniors felt that health andi swimming should have been elec. tives rather than requirements}. Bob Beck said, " People shouldd have the chance to take these classes if they want to, but the 3. shouldn't be forced to take ther if it is a waste of time. " ; 1 5 I " I DOUBT IT. Determined not to be swayed Bob Beck expresses his skepticism at dam idea of his health class instructor, Mr. Keiti Bailey. Riley Newell Nancy Norris Jackie O'Brien Elisa Ocadiz-Garcia Silvia Ocadiz-Garcia Janel Ortgies Brian O'Tool Michelle Oulman Barb Parsons Doug Parsons David Pavlat Lisa Perrin Marcia Persinger Christine Petefish Diane Peters Lisa Peterson Lori Peterson Sheryl Phelps James Phillips Brenda Pike Mark Pinkerton " s c ra amt Uu TELA. oo que s Arts » Lco 3 7 = a» = P » SA WE " Ne - = - v " cm —— HM 03 ONDE Bus ilio ee T= m Cea c uon va. | | | SPIKE IT. Joni Swenson has fun playing water games as she meets her swimming require- ment. INTERESTED. John Taylor sits motionless during a lecture. DISTRACTED. Reenee Holt's attention is drawn to the other side of the portable classroorn. Seniors 195 Stacy Pollmann Tami Price Rick Pruhs Allan Pulsifer Julie Radosevich Adeel Rahman Randy Rankin Cheryl Raper Tim Rasmussen Josie Rawson Rob Recker Anna Rhoades Tim Richardson Lynne Richtsmeier 196 Seniors P s —— — —À— —— -— (Sraduates After making numerous decisions in high school, seniors were faced with arranging their priorities for life. For some if meant going to college for more schooling; others chose travel- ing. Beth Gerstein planned to go to Europe to visit friends while she had time and money. some students were forced to work the entire summer To raise money to go to college. Others looked to al- ternative methods, such as scholar- ships, for college money. Diane Pe- ters stated, “I'm hoping to get a scholarship because it will ease my financial situation. © Enlisting in the ROTC, which paid for four years of college and taught a trade, was the plan for some. Dan Schumann commented, " | didn't have the money to pay for college; this way, | get my education and learn how to fly a plane. " For many seniors, having to arrange their priorities was a very difficult task, Which college to attend and how to pay the tuition were just Two of the many problems seniors faced. scattered —— ——v j J h d " T $a » 4 1 3 | E Cv l E M ed t v3 Š 0 t M mr n m LL ant —— ——— —— — — 0. o Ss ee — 5 — -— — - ‘ , f ec ' f 4 - - 7 . . - + n " u p » " Uh. am = — PRESSED FOR TIME. Antwan Clinton does some last-minute homework during home- room. INTENSE THINKING. Lee Nelson goes over ir his mind what he did in his match, — OBSERVES. Karen Jennings helps some stu- dents while cadet teaching at Fellows. EDUCATIONAL READING. Laura Huisman be- comes more knowledgable about American politics when reading a government assign- ment out of the book. GIVING HAPPINESS. Brad Ridnour participates in a sing-a-long at Riverside. -——— M at Brad Ridnour Curt Ringgenberg Robert Ringsdorf Donna Rizzo Chris Rogers Tim Rohaeh David Ross Karen Ross Susan oss Bryan Rowe Chris Rudi Alan Rust Norman Rutz Becky Ryan Seniors 197 Brian Sabus LuAnn Saddoris Shelly Sams Dan Schumann Dave Schumann Paul Scott John Seagrave Rebecca Sederburg Kendall Seifert Brad Server Scott Shafer Lorraine Shaffer Robert Shahidi Mary Shaver -—— € JP — — ÁáÁ— " A " a —— Lona Short Margo Showers Laura Sikes Greg Sims Mike Sjobakken Eric Smay Karin Smith eee eee eee - = w— -E COGO OX cO MO COMM aG aa seme e tralian i - p POISED. Mary Shaver does a perfect jumpina INTERESTED. Shana Gillette listens to a lec- LITTLE CHEMIST. Melissa Barnes writes dowr floor routine at a meet. ture in health class. a formula for a lab in chemistry. " 198 Seniors duate at the end of first semester. Most seniors fulfilled the proper re- quirements needed without hav- E ing to overload their schedules. Ẹ Susan Jones stated, " I got out at E 12:30; alli had to do was take one extra English class.” : [here were many reasons for { graduating at the semester. One p wos need to experience life. Kelly Isenberger |i wanted to leave high school be- f cause | was ready to live in the reasoned, “| f ea world. " Another reason for f seniors graduating early was be- p cause they wanted full-time jobs. Tam Fetters said, " I plan to be- ee een m - ee Á—Q Requirements fulfilled — f A number of seniors chose to gra- come a page in the House of Re- presentatives and use the money for travel and education.” Graduating early did have disad- vantages. One senior felt that she might miss out on the good times her friends would have during the second sernester. Most seniors still planned to participate in the graduation ceremonies. For those who chose to graduate early, the decision was a tough choice between taking that first step into the real world and re- maining with friends in high school to finish their last semester. " - B — o “. f meo. c P e a Oe oe oe - - —— 5 A €— ALL ALONE. After practice, Eric Zytowski walks down the halls and reads a poster. INVOLVED. Jeff Wolters interests other stu- dents with a joke. Margo Smith Scott Sobottka Lisa Sogard Elizabeth Solberg Chris Sontag Kevin Spratt Scott Stephens Catherine Stephenson Carla Stevens Todd Stilwell Misty Stokka Sandy Stokke Beth Stroman Robin Stromley Troy Strum Dave Studer John Stuve Karyn Sullivan Steve Summerfelt Carol Sutter John Swagert Seniors 199 Joni Swenson Jeff Symons Fareed Tabatabai Tracy Talkington John Taylor Melinda Terfehn Joe Terrones Tammy Terrones Craig Textor Dawn Thacker Tyler Thoen John Thompson Laura Thompson Brian Thurman They evolved from sporting events, dates, and almost every- thing a person was involved in. Memories, good and bad, would remain with most students for years. Many memories stemmed from Ames High's rivalry with Marshall- town. Steele Campbell remem- bered, " We hung the Bobcat s—t sign from the railroad tracks on the way to the Marshalltown foot- ball game.” Winning became a habit for many. Jeff Glock remembered winning the game against Carroll- Kuemper during the 1984 football Season. The students involved in the play Cinderella retained another memory. " The night the cast went to the Brown Bottle after its last performance, the weather turned into an ice storm. Our cars were ice skating in the parking lot and instead of sand we used kitty litter for traction, " said John Lar- SOn. 200 Seniors à D x T a 1 ae. A r ie a Ps â A y - = z 3 = tes EX " r " 4 id E " D i ’ m, s a 1} e bg a Ai Ca ks í - a e E hag -—— E bá - à ms €—— Pr M It was the illegality of some situa- tions that made them memora- ble. Antwan Clinton remem- bered, `I got busted playing man and mouse in the concession stands during a basketball game.” Christmas Formal and Prom brought happy memories for many, but a few suffered un- pleasant situations. John Slater re- caled, “We were waiting to be served at a very nice restaurant. When the meals finally came, | was just starved. On the top of my steak was a big green olive and, not minding my manners, | just threw it in my mouth. | soon real- ized it wasn't an olive but a hot, hot pepper. | couldn't just spit it out because | was supposed to act respectable, so everyone kept passing me more and more water.” WEEKLY LESSON. Tammy Terrones uses a chair as a drum. RESTRICTIONS. The impact of these signs hit hard on seniors used to more freedom. 30 wr even E CLASSES N SESSION 4 J » DN , z zl i Nm a Oe eee 0o mont anao. " -— — o — Ve —— —À on Donna Tice Connie Tigges Greg Timm Debora TJarks Dean Tope Tim Tramp Todd Tramp Janet Trenkle Janet Troxel Lisa Twombley Deeann Ullestad Angela Ulvestad Rafael Valdes Carol Vandeventer TOTALLY DESERTED. The senior rail is left alone during homeroom. COMPARE. Mary Fawcett and Laura Huisman stop in the hall to confirm notes. begie CST ES TIT DLL " , ENTHUSIASTIC. The cheerleaders give a cheer after doing push-ups at a game. 9 o9 on qutm er v.n; [3 - i z á e 4 = - E | " x CM. x A L - s JTE A A ' E.» Vi Lew F A LEN f ! , ‘ aolum Deed r 2 B -— ntm m i etheet f ae mon io en hf, aA TE OT” Le Pe lh es 7 ——- aa la sr 1 ux £ i — VTL. " . - p y d s t AN " « - 7 iL n ai irt mr gione n o gh ee. M ABO Seniors 201 Jane Van Horn Marcia Van Soelen Holly Vamum Ann Verhoeven Mary Vivian Tammy Walhof Don Ward Teresa Warren Amy Waters Darcy Watson Jeff Wearth Kathy Wearth Mary Weber Brian Weigel Julianne Weiss Diane Wells susan Westerlund Kevin Whattoff James Wheelock Betsy White Greg Widener 202 Seniors Continued to attract Endless Love, Raiders of the Lost Ark, Absence of Malice, Great Muppet Caper, Taps, and Time Bandits. Their only common de- nominator was that they were popular during the school year. They all had different plots which attracted separate audiences. " liked movies that had social sig- nificance like Ordinary People, because it had a message,” said John Cheville. Steve Cox agreed and added, " It was like real life and it was the only movie l'd seen more than once. " There were also some movies that were considered a waste of time by students. One of these was Neighbors, according to Curt Ringgenberg. " | was ready to leave after the first 30 minutes,” he complained. Whether movies were considered good or bad, students continued to pay $3 to attend. Some stu- dents thought movies got them in a rowdy mood, while others con- sidered them just something to do. `I liked going to movies be- cause of the stories the actors tried to tell " said Steele Camp- Dell. " It was also a good way to break the ice on a first date be- cause you didnt have to talk to your date very much. You could do that afterwards or just dump her at home.” PREVIEWING ATTRACTIONS. Todd Moen takes a break from schoolwork and looks Through the newspaper at the many mov- ies playing at the local theaters. OPEN SHOT. Tyler Thoen shoots and makes a basket at a home basketball game. SOLITUDE. Myla Kunerth looks outside on a cold winter day. +. | E g -—— | — n w- — - | Mary Wirtz Jeff Wolters Jill Yanda Dave Young Lori Young Pete Zbaracki Dan Zwagerman Eric Zytowski Linda Wierson Brenda Wightman Carrie Williams Lori Willams Willie Willams Jane Wilson Kathy Winkler SENIORS NOT PICT URED Hamidreza Amirsheybani Dave Anderson Marc Babcock Dawn Baker Jackie Barnard Merv Beftis Jeff Bryant Lori Deaton Eric Ersland Teresa Field Andy Gulliver Jean Haltom Vui Thi Thu Hoang Jeff Hunziker Kelly lsenberger-Marner Shane Keigley Terral Kimble Michelle Mark Deb Moore Kurt Morken Dan Morrison Mark Morrison Kevin Myers Doug Pille Thau T-Bich Quach Eric Ramsell Randy Renshaw Ron Renshaw Andy Reynolds Chris Schabel Joe Schmidt John Slater Scott Snyder Ken Strickland Dave Swett Kholude Tashtoush Chuck Throckmorton Dave Watson Ken Weber Richard Whipp Mark Wilson Robert Wilson Nat Wolins Eddie Yates Patricia Yates Seniors 203 Variety was the word when it came fo entertainment options for Ames High stu- dents. During the school year, nearly all students either created or received impressions of Performing Arts Peter Fung typified this diversity as he sang Hallelujah Chorus " from Handel's Messiah for the Holiday Music Festival and also paid $45 for tickets to the Rolling otones concert. After its serious fall pro- duction, The Crucible, the drama de- partment worked with Actors and the ISU Children's Theater to present a comical British pantomime version of Cinderella. Variety came from within as ten Terpsi- chore choreographers incorporated more than 50 dancers into the ten seg- ments of the dance show. OOM PAHPAH. Richard Sterban sings the bass line in the Oakridge Boys concert which was held in Hilton Colise- um on December 18. ONE LAST TIME. Ben Kunesh checks over his script as he practices his part of the choral reading " Words, Words, Words” for Speech Club. ORCHESTRATION. Violinist Mary Verhoeven runs through a difficult passage as the orchestra rehearses for an upcoming concert. CRITIQUING. After completing their act, Mindy Hardy and Anne Mutchmor talk to the judge during speech contest at Guthrie Center High School. Performing Arts Division 205 Music inspired Besides the marching band and the cheerleaders, another group cheered on the team and helped promote school spirit during football season — the pep combo. The group of ten players pro- vided musical cheers and entertainment be- tween the band's halftime show and the end of the game. [hey also performed in the lobby be- fore school, at pep assemblies, at nursing homes, and at other events during the season. Normally, the music played by the pep combo would be handled by a larger pep band like the one used during basketball season. Why use the smaller group? " Several reasons, " said Homer Gartz, marching band director. " First of all, the smaller group was originally designed to help the cheerleaders at the games. A large ensemble would have completely overpowered them. The smaller group was less penetrating, but could still De heard by the crowd. The players had to be able to learn music quickly, and it was easier for the smaller group to learn things fast. Also, it was a lot simpler to get in touch with ten people than fifty about practices and performances. " “| had a good time, even though all the extra morning practices were a pain, " said trumpeter Brett Clark. " It could be boring at the assemblies and games when nobody cheered, but it was really fun when the crowd got rowdy.” EAT 'EM UP. The pep combo blasts out a number at a fall pep assembly., 206 Marching Band ONE AND A TWO. Drum majors Steve Brown and Betsy Clubine i ay? de ie Dànd gunng the final marching practice ONE MORE TIME. The 1981-82 marching band finishes its fal season Guring The Ames-East Waterloo game LEON ze 1981-82 MARCHING BAND. Kevin Alber, Jenny Applequist, Ka- ren Andersen, Jim Anderson, Scott Anderson, Scott Angelici, Amy Arcy, Peter Baty, Jim Beckwith, DeeAnn Benson, Ross Berkland, Jill Blockhus, Dan Bond, Melinda Bradshaw, Dan Brown, John Brynildson, Patti Bunting, Brett Clark, Dave Clark, Tom Colwell, Deidre DeJong, Cathy Divine, Jayne Dorr, Joyce Dorr, Tina Downs, Lori Ebbers, Chris Ewan, Dawn Flugrad, Kevin Fuhrman, Laris Galejs, Sean Garland, Dennis Goering, Rick Goudy, Lee Graham, John Grant, Tracy Hageman, Scott Han- sen, Ann Hanson, Johanna Hanson, Mindy Hardy, Beth Harvey, Matt Highbarger, Jennifer Hilmer, Kathy Hockett, Tim Holtz, Mol- ly Horner, Phil Iverson, Kim Jackson, Linn Johnston, Carla Kae- berle, Paul Kaufmann, Robert Keller, Colleen Kinney, Kathy Kin- rade, Ted Kniker, Linda Kopecky, John Larson, Jennifer Lernish, Kate Lewis, Ken Lewis, Todd MacVey, Bil Madden, Brian Mad- son, Dave Manion, Nancy Marion, Steve McCall, Jim McDaniel, Glen McPhail, Steve Meany, Allison Merrill, Doug Miller, Roberta Mitchell, Caroline Morrison, Katy Mulford, Dawn Nolfi, Nancy Norris, Jennifer Obrecht, Shari O'Neal, Dave Orth, Laura Pady, Beth Pearson, Todd Pearson, Marcia Persinger, Jon Petersen, Cindy Pletcher, Jil Powell, Dave Pugh, Chris Reed, Jane Rich- ards, Kyle Rohovit, Tim Rood, Andrew Sage, Kathy Schulke, Scott Silet, Erik Sjoblom, Eric Smay, Kathryn Smith, Leslie Snyder, Scott Sobottka, Liz Solberg, Susie Starcevic, Carol Stephen- son, Catherine Stephenson, David Stephenson, Karen Sud- beck, Tammy Terrones, Tim Thomas, Chuck Throckmorton, Matt Triplett, Melinda VanderGaast, Jane Van Horn, John Voss, Tammy Walhof, Mike Walker, Chris Wass, Perry Welch, Sue Westerlund, Bob Whitrner, Tim Wilson, Jill Yanda, Marilyn Yoerger, Jennifer Zaentz, Andrew Zbaracki, Pete Zbaracki, Martha Zingg, Drum Majors: Betsy Clubine and Steve Brown. Directors: Homer Gartz and Russell Meyer. BONFIRE BOUND. Homecoming pep band members Rick Gou- dy and Doug Miller lead the band out fo the parking lot after the coronation ceremony. The pep band played fo raise spirit at the bonfire. WINTER WONDERLAND. Marching band members bundle up before a late fall practice. Marching Band 207 WAIT A MINUTE... As Steve Brown looks on, Julie Hartman and Del Myers try to figure out a Twirling routine FLAG CORPS. Front: Beth Dobson, Clare Madden, Liz Moore, Sherri Blackburn, Roberta Blair, Andrea Crabb, Karla Rhead, Deborah Pugh. Second: Janel Ortgies, Becky Ryan, Monika Hempe, Julie McDonald, Leslie Rowe, Jill Strum, LaRay Taylor, Lynne Richtsmeier. Third: Susan Thomas, Tieka Waterman, Vicki Anderson, Joanne Johnson, Kristen Thompson, Ruth Ann Gostomski, Karin Sevde. Back: Jaylene Olson, Julie Phye, Alenia Oslund, Kris Reichardt, Alys Yates, Annemarie Rippel, Shannon Zenor. Not pictured: Michelle Sargent, Teresa Schreck. TWIRLERS. Front: Del Myers, Shannon Martin. Back: Angie Wid- mann, Julie Hartman, Janel Jamison. DOWN, TWO, THREE. Flag corps members rehearse during a fall marching band practice. F wo, a pA. | DE i — Ad. ADEL s nt s 4 aes 4 i f P | a 1 xr CE ar? AS 3 a Um. 2 " » j mura £ ae " viia eg Re ts f eo rh ba: edi « dass pr “wil Naso Ae e US Tn M CA as e t « : í ka ber " P T ae rT Ve aa i N, A E Pa 7 y g’ 4 m. c no 7 Ma ] T Cut x dU f i i " . Fr p à a z RM x i MU pr AR ee A det Ni EDO a VO Seen TM. i MEN a x ‘at a he Did twirlers nave trouble? The baton twirlers, in one respect, were disadvan- taged members of the marching band. While in- strumentalists and flags had their movements and routines written out, the twirlers were given only a sketch of where and when fo march. As to rou- tines, they were told, " Think up something.” While this lack of foundation may have caused problems, the twirlers managed to meet the chal- lenge. Every game, they were able to think up complex and entertaining routines, normally cre- ated by the more experienced senior members. An added obstacle faced this year's twirlers — no seniors. A squad of three juniors and two sopho- mores remained to take over after the departure of three members who graduated in 1984. Was this a problem for the remaining twirlers? " Actually, it was easier for us,” said Julie Hartman. " Before, the squad was divided into two groups — seniors and sophomores. This year, we all worked together on the routines and we all had a chance to contribute. The sophomores gave the squad some of its best ideas.” Before, the seniors thought up the routines and taught them to the rest of the group, " Shannon Martin said. " It was easier to learn routines when we had a part in their creation.” SHIVER. The baton twirlers huddle together against the cold during a pause in an October practice. : u ! » — : i e [ " E tL. - m f - . ws i À mL , | — - iv » d d aN " Aud == THAT’S ALL FOLKS. Shannon Martin completes a motion as the band finishes rehearsing a halftime number. FIGHTING THE WIND. Flag corps members Alys Yates and Kris Peichardt press forward in their halffime roufine. Auxiliaries 209 WORRIED. John Proctor (Jim Munson), Mary Warren (Bev Brown), and Giles Corey (Chip Wass) prepare to present their case to Salem court. PLEADING. Abigail Williams (Anne Mutchmor) pretends to see the devil in the form of a bird and begs not to be hurt. 210 Fall Play STATING HIS CASE. John Proctor presents a deposition to the court of Salem. REALIZATION. John Proctor turns away in anger as Mary War- ren tells Elizabeth Proctor (Jane Wilson) that thirty-nine people sit in jall charged with witchcraft. REFUSAL. Abigail Williams begs John Proctor to reverse his deci- sion NOT to see her anymore. INTENT. Brought together in the courtroom, the girls of salem, sles Corey, and Francis Nurse (Greg Ramsell) listen as Judge that Mary Warren, heeaing hn Proctor, has denied al the accusations sne other girls of false testimo- + " À re res ' ` , | , T 3 ’ : i ` I GIS CXC YS s | 2 Men A JSeOG | Y enjoyed doing a very serious play that people iked and knew about, " said Dave Johnson, stu- 4 juniors and seniors had taken American Literature and had read the play in class. Darcy Barringer thought, " It helped a lot, because otherwise you wouldn't have been able To understand it.” The Crucible was set in Puritan Salem, Massachu- setts. The play followed its characters through the salem witch trials. Although the play did not at- tempi TO be a historical account of the events, its characters were all representative of actual peo- ple and the fate of each character was exactly that of ifs historical model. The serious nature of the play presented a new oerious play pleased crowd challenge to many of the actors. Jane Wilson not- ed, " It was the first time | didn't have a single funny ine. It was really a good and new experience. " Tim Thomas felt that a serious play wasmore of a learning experience, and went on to add, " It makes a better actor out of you.” Tim Wilson said, " You have to keep the audience's attention so it makes you work harder. " When asked if a serious drama was more difficult than a comedy, Janet Fanslow replied, " It's hard- er for the audience, that's sure. " Lynn Randall commented, “When it’s done well, |'d Take a seri- ous play over a comedy any day.” After watch- ing The Crucible she said, " It was the first Ames High play l've been fo, and it was worth it!” Fall Play 211 ORCHESTRA. Front: Elizabeth Bailey, Joan Dunham, Karen Hinz, Ann Verhoeven, Gina Kaufmann, Sarah Love. Second: Mea- gan McCoy, Julie Gergan, Roberta Deppe, Julie Malgren, Tri- cia Wooley, Susannah Scott, Mary Anne Dellva. Third: Dave Stephenson, Catherine Stephenson, Jenny Zaentz, Roberta Mitchell. Back: John Grant, Jim Beckwith, Chuck Throckmor- ton, Karen Andersen, Kevin Alber. Not pictured: Patti Bunting, Cindy Pletcher, Liz Solberg, Mary Verhoeven. PRINCIPALS. The first violin section plays through a part of their E orchestra music. i NOW, HOLD IT... The three viola players compare versions of the rhythm of a run in an orchestra rehearsal. 212 Orchestra Playing was stil worthwhile “Orchestras go in cycles, " said Mr. Richard Mc- Coy, orchestra director. " There are some years when we re really large, like 1971, when we had 54 people. Other years are like this year. It had happened before and it will happen again. " McCoy was referring to the diminishing size of the Ames High Orchestra. Violin sections supposed to contain eight to ten people were half that size. Only three violas and two cellos performed; there was no bass section ar all. Wind sections suffered even more. Many wind players fel prey to scheduling conflicts, Some people w ere only able to meet with the orchestra once a week, and others, wiling to play, were unable to go at all. As a result, some sections, such as the French horns, were far smaller than required and others, like clarinets, were totally absent. Still, people who were involved in orchestra thought that it was worthwhile. “It was the style of music | wanted to play,” said French horn player Chuck Throckmorton. “I wanted all the exper- ience | could get playing it. " TRIO. Sarah Love, Susannah Scott, and Joan Dunham perform with the Ames High Chamber Orchestra at Riverside Manor. BOOMING. Cellist Meagan McCoy thunders out the low har- mony part to a piece during practice. PERFECT PITCH. Karen Hinz, Mary Verhoeven, and Sarah Love tune before a performance at Ames nursing homes. Orchestra 213 PHASED. Mary Agnes (Jane Wilson) stares in awe after her father usurped her power of control over tne family financia situation. Though Wilson acted it was not a requirement to be honored in the International Thespian Society MAKING UP. Jenny Lernish applies outliner to make Chip Wass appear old enough to portray the part of Giles Corey for The Crucible. Cooperation between cast and crew members was necessary to make a performance run smoothly. GOODIES. Dave Martin and Jim Philips try their best sales pitch to raise money at a bakesale. E co wu -— DON'T DRIP. Thespian Debbie Dorfman adds the finishing touches by painting scenery for an upcoming performance. This was the type of work that was necessary for someone to De considered as a Thespian. AND THEN . . . Matthew Buckingham and director Wayne Han- sen discuss unusual lighting techniques. Although Buckingham did his share of acting, he often took on the responsibility of heading the lighting crew. 214 Thespians Group based on devotion Thespians were a group of hard-working students gevored TO helping drama performances run smoothly. To qualify to join the International Thes- pian Society, students worked on lighting, props, makeup, scenery, or costumes crews. " Contrary to beliefs we don't get all the good acting roles,” declared John Seagrave. To be admitted to Thespians a person had to have completed 100 or more hours of work, and then he or she was considered by drama sponsor Wayne Hansen and other Thespians. " They must really have their hearts in it to be considered, " stated President Jane Wilson. the sound system that had been stolen from the auditorum. The fund raisers included numerous Dakesales. Selling Christmas cards, which they nad designed themselves, was a new idea used TO raise added revenue, bur it did not go over well. Although the outside interests of [hespians were diversified, most agreed that when they were to- gether they were a close-knit group. " We offer each other a lot of support around performance time, " commented Lisa DesEnfants. JUDGEMENT. Patrolman Ben- gasi (Jim Duke) is commend- ed by Judge Lacrima (Chip Wass) for killing Frank Stock- stil (Dave Johnson) after he refused arrest. Being a Thes- pian did not guarantee ma- jor roles in a production. THESPIANS. Front: Betsy White, Anne Mutch- Dave Martin, Back: Jim Duke, Jenny Lemish, mor, John Swagert, Jane Wilson. Second: Mindy Hardy, John Larson, Dave Johnson. Chip Wass, Lisa DesEnfants, John Seagrave, Thespians 215 UP CLOSE. Ross Valerie moves to the front of the stage at | d Hilton Coliseum to give Journey fans their money's worth. |` a THE STONES. Mick Jagger woos the 27,000 fans that crowded 5 = into the UNI-Dome for the band’s only lowa stop. HE WRITES THE SONGS. Barry Manilow serenades his fans of all ? ages in an October concert. 216 Concerts Musical stars drew crowas Music played an important role in the lives of stu- dents and many had the chance to see their fa- vorite stars in concert. - The ISU Center hosted concerts by Barry Manilow, the Oakridge Boys, the Kinks, the Doobie Brothers, : Journey, the Moody Blues, Dan Fogelberg and - Loverboy. Bob Beck commented, “I was really -surprised that the Kinks would ever come to : Ames. Seeing them in concert was ten times bet- ter than listening to their albums.” Students travelled to concerts; nearby Des : Moines had both Vet's Auditorium and the Civic + Center. The two-hour drive to Cedar Falls didn’t stop students when the Rolling Stones included »' the UN-Dome in their American tour. For many, the pleasure of seeing popular bands meant paying scalpers’ prices for tickets. Judy Kleinschmidt remarked, “I had to pay $17 for nine dollar seats to Journey, and the concert wasn’t even that good.” GREAT SEATS. Jim Torgeson, Angie Widmann and John Voss get rowdy at the Doo- bie Brothers concert. HALLOWEEN PARTY. Dressed for the occasion, Dan Fogel- berg and members of his band perform in costume. KINKY. British rock 'n' roller Ray Davies bounces his way through the Kinks’ concert at C.Y. Stephens Auditorium. | | | ISOLATED. Matt Patterson scans the light board for the correc PRECISE. Jim Munson reinforces the legs of an authentic Puritan | | us UR gs voter ie COREL switch as he sets lighting on the stage. table for The Crucible. FINISHING OFF. Chip Wass colors in the bricks of a fireplace for Cinderella. JOINT EFFORT. To complete the bricked effect of a fireplace, Jill Rasmussen, Debbie Dorfman, and Chip Wass work Togern- er. Crews added Improved sets -There's more energy in the group,” commented John Swagert, speaking of the crews who helped produce the Ames High plays. " Last year's sets were fairly simply until the last play, which had a Dasic room set, but none had a set of sets. Cin- derella had parts that not only had to be movea- ble, some of them had to be flown,” commented Dave Johnson. Director Frank Brandt agreed, “Wayne Hansen really outdid himself!” Students spent full days on weekends as well as helping out after school to make sure that every- thing was ready for performance. `I felt guilty if | slept in, " said Chip Wass, referring to Saturday work days. A play requires people to work for it TO work, and | want it to work, so | work,” offered Matt Buckingham. “In the past we had people who did just drama, but now we have people who do everything, " said John Swagert. Many felt that this added to the energy that made the '81-'82 plays success- ful. CONCENTRATION. Dave Martin carefully applies eye liner as he makes himself up for rehearsal. ABOVE IT ALL. John Swagert watches Matt Buckingham pre- pare paint for the high pillars of the Cinderella set. Crews were often called upon to work on ladders and climb the cat walks to prepare sets for performance. AUDIENCE OF ONE. Mr. Wayne Hansen gives directions to ac- tors on stage. Crews 219 TAKE ME. Trying desperately to escape, Ammer (Keith Wirtz) wards off the ad- vances of Asphyxia (Todd Kemmerer.) Community helped perform “| promised that | would direct Cinderella as my final production,” said Mr. Frank Brandt. This prom- ise led to the merging of Actors, Ames High, and Children’s Theater to produce Mr, Norman Rob- bins’ British Pantomime version of the familiar fairy tale. No local theater group could have pro- duced the show independently, so they com- bined talents. From singing to clogging to juggling, community groups displayed their talents. “I thought it added alot to the show and contributed to the spirit of the musical,” stated Susan Brooks. “It was inter- esting, but |I sometimes wondered what the point was,” added Ben Kunesh. The show was full of political and social humor, much of which came from a character called But- 220 Cinderella tons (John Hoffman). “He talked to the audience and got it to cheer for the good guys and bios the bad guys,” said John Larson. “Buttons was c part of its being a British pantomime,” he contin ued. Reversal of roles was another characteristic that separated the show from the traditiong musical. “If was always in the afternoon and | had tc work, " said Julie Lemish, who, like many Ames Higr students, was disappointed that the matinee per: formances did not fit her schedule. Despite this Cinderella was one of the most financially suc- cessful shows in Ames Community Theater history. FIX MY HAIR! Cinderella (Susan Brooks) is caught between her wicked stepsisters as each demands her help. i FAIRY MIST. The fairies dance as they prepare Cinderella’ dress and coach for the palace ball. SHE LOVES ME! Buttons (John Hoffman) cries out in elation as Cinderella professes her love for him. WHAT A DANCE! Cinderella appears as the Princess Crystal during the ball at Castle Glamourous. HEY NEIGHBOR! “Spread your happiness around you,” sings the chorus of Cinderella in the opening number of the panto- mime. INTENT. Susan Brooks and Allison Merrill listen as director Frank Brandt offers suggestions. Cinderella 221 CONCERT CHOIR. Front: Meagan McCoy, Chris Block, Lissa Kunesh, Steve Prestemon, Lisa Dowd, Nancy Marion. Second: Kathy Winkler, Laura McMillen, Ben Kunesh, James Taylor, Jo- lene Thompson, Martha Zingg, Chrissy Petefish, Erin Griffiths. Third: Julie Heim, Susan Saddoris, Joel Matthieson, Pete Fung, Brett Clark, Gina Kaufmann, Marilyn Yoerger, Carol Vande- venter, Jim Duke. Back: Mary Connolly, Tim Ingram, Dave Iver- sen, Jim Torgeson, Bryan Apt, Dan Hartman, Jon Aitchison, Bob Hansen. Not pictured: Elaine Bortz, Susan Brooks, Jeff Cicci, Julie Gergan, Tom Kapfer, Karla McMahon, Catherine Ste- phenson, Janet Trenkle, Tammy Walhof. SOPHOMORE CHORUS. Front: Katy Mulford, Joanne Johnson, Jennifer Obrecht, Roberta Deppe, Adinah Knight. Second: Ja- mie Mott, Annemarie Rippel, Connie Schepers, Erniline Tsai, Lisa Baker, Jennifer Taylor. Third: Robin Wisner, Anna Piat- kowski, Jill Strum, Chris Westphal, Kathy Schulke, Angie Rosa, Nikki Krotz, Matt Highbarger. Fourth: Tim Rood, Missy Myers, Mike Walker, Monica Hempe, Laris Galejs, Bruce Carlson. Back: Pete Aitchison, Torn Daulton, Alan Fuchs, Tony Ham, Lee Gra- nam, Matt Patterson, Scott Silet. Not pictured: Leah Littledike. 222 Chorus LOW TONES. Basses Mike Walker, Lee Graham, Matt Patterson and Scott Silet reinforce the chorus during a rehearsal SUPPORT. The soprano section of the Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus practices a melody the week before a concert p. EE " s i x " a ma ) ` » d Z - lm ml a aY è - E. X n LJ | Piano players «€ from tne ranks riano a e CCO r of pieces sung in high school, college, and unaccompanied, a pianist is stil needed to give notes to the singers and keep the choir in Tune during practice. An accompanist, therefore, Is one of the most important members of a choir. in both the Sophomore Mixed Chorus and the Concert Choir, accompanists were drafted from the ranks of the singers. As most pianists in The choirs preferred singing To playing, those who did play often felt overburdened. " I didn't mind accompanying, but | didn't like feel- ing like | was obliged to play, " complained Nancy Marion, the Concert Choirs only accompanist. " Mr. Wiser always appreciated my playing and | always got recognized at the concerts, but if would have been better if there had been sorne- body else to help out. " Conditions for accompanists weren't as bad in the sophomore Chorus. Having three pianists who were willing to play let the accompanists sing oc- casionally rather than having to play all the time. " I really enjoyed accompanying,” Kathy Schulke said. " Since | was going to be a piano major in college, | felt if was a worthwhile thing to do. " PREPARED. Ben Kunesh and Dave Anderson wait for the direc- tor to take the stand at the beginning of practice. O MAGNUM MYSTERIUM. The Concert Choirs tenors and basses keep a close watch on director Al Wiser during a con- cert. MELODY AND HARMONY. Sopranos Meagan McCoy and Mary Connolly sing beside altos Chrissy Petefish and Marilyn Yoerger during a Concert Choir exercise that was designed to improve individual performance WATCH. Emiline Tsai prepares to turn a page as Lisa Baker accompanies the Sophomore Chorus. Chorus 223 CHRISTMAS CHEER. The Treble “Pops” Choir performs at River- side Manor during the winter holiday season. SIGHT-READING. Susan Saddoris and Julie Heim study their mu- sic as they wait for an entrance in Treble " Pops. " DOING IT RIGHT. Director Al Wiser bellows out suggestions for improvement of a Treble “Pops” piece. 224 Choir À Three choirs were formeq “My sister told me to get involved in everything | could in high school, but being in swing choir was really special, " Laris Galejs said. Galejs was one of about Thirty students involved in the swing choir program at Ames High. Traditionally, only one swing choir was formed at the beginning of the school year. A change was made when, in October of 1981, both the swing choir and a newly formed group, the Ames High singers, started performing. Both the choir and the Singers were student-orga- nized and run. They practiced outside of school time, normally in the early morning and on week- ends. They performed for events such as the state PIA convention, Art in the Park, and Cinderella. They also sang at other events, when a large choir would have been too large or formal to perform, at places such as the city's nursing nomes, the Ames High auditorium, and Gateway Center. Betsy Clubine, a member of the Ames High Sing- ers, said, | enjoyed singing with a smaller group. In the Singers, you could hear harmonies and parts that you wouldn't hear in a large choir. The work was more specialized, and more on an individual pasis. SOMETHING OF INTEREST. Martha Zingg and Susan Brooks ap- pear more intent on what's behind their newspaper than on what's in it during the Swing Choir's interpretation of “A Little Old Lady in Tennis Shoes. " GROUP SHOT. Members of the Swing Choir carry togetherness to the extreme during a Sunday night practice. Choir 225 P “The whole play was a contrast between real and unreal,” said Jill Blockhus of The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch. The performance of Sneaky Fitch, a play about the west that never was, began as Rackham (Tim Wilson) walked into the auditorium and killed a cowboy by pointing his toy gun and yelling " Bang! " " Everything they did was unreal and (not using real guns) gave it that essence,” said Jon Aitchi- son. Brian Hayenga commented, " It made it fun- nier, but it was really corny. The contrast between reality and fantasy was carried through the evening by the second play, The Hundred and First. " | thought it was hilarious. The characters came across really well; you knew s. E TENSION. Mary Agnes (Jane Wilson) checks her nails as her father (Dave Johnson) describes his wife as a nervous disaster. REVERSED ROLES. Talking to Rackham (Tim Wilson), Sneaky realizes that power cannot make him happy. RESPECT? Mr. Vale's (Matt Buckingham) undertaking service was always on the spot after a shoot ouf. 226 Winter Plays ays combined To please s soon as they walked on stage who they were, " exclaimed Roberta Deppe. n The Hundred and First, a poor family in New York missed making the New York Times’ hundred neediest list by one " needy point.” The play was controversial because of the family's violence and because 13-year-old Mary Agnes became a prostitute to support the family. lf shocked peo- ple to see high school kids playing roles like that,” said Blockhus. Others felt it was presented in an unoffensive manner. " It had to be overexagger- ated, because otherwise it wouldn't be funny anymore because people like that do exist,” said Deppe. Having two short plays instead of one longer one was greeted well by students. If gave more people a chance, said Karen Andersen. GREAT COMFORT. Mrs. Blackwood (Allison Merrill) expresses her Joy that her husband is both a minister and the town banker. BACK TO LIFE? Sneaky Fitch (John Swagert) tells Maroon (Gina Kaufmann) how he died and came back to life. FAMILY. Tommy (Jon Aitchison) tries to understand his parents while his grandmother (Jennifer Lemish) remains comatose. = = om Rr nu AME 6 BL Ie ee moe Winter Plays 227 VARSITY BAND — WOODWINDS. Front: Jenny Zaentz, Jenny Applequist, Jennifer Obrecht, Linn Johnston, Beth Harvey, Me- inda VanderGaast, Jane Richards, Allison Merrill, Kyle Ronovit. Second: Chris R eed, Kathryn Smith, Marilyn Yoerger, Jil Block- hus, Martha Zingg. Karen Sudbeck, Kim Jackson, Scott Hansen. Back: Katy Mulford, Beth Pearson, Tina Downs, Janet Chang, Colleen Kinney, Liz Moore, Joanne Johnson, Anna Piatkowski, Chris Wass, Dave Schaefer, Steve McCall. Not pictured: Matt Highbarger, Caroline Morrison, Todd Pearson. VARSITY BAND — BRASS AND PERCUSSION. Seated: Jim Thom- as. Front: Todd MacVey, Kathy Schulke, Chris Ewan, Mike Walker, Jeff Horowitz, John Hofer. Second: Brian Madsen, Bob Whitmer, Kevin Fuhrman, Leslie Snyder, Paul Kaufmann, Glen McPhail, John Ingram, Andrew Zbaracki. Back: Erik Sjoblom, Scott Silet, Dave Stephenson, Dennis Goering, Lee Graham, Steve Meany. Not pictured: Jim Anderson, Dave Manion, Nan- cy Norris, Dave Pugh, Andrew Sage, Matt Triplett, John Voss, Perry Welch, Peter Zbaracki. 228 Varsity Band SOLI. Principal clarinetist Marilyn Yoerger leads her section in a Varsity Band rehearsal. RHYTHM. David Stephenson, Steve McCall, and Kathy Schulke make final preparations before a Jazz Il practice Jazz groups were different While concerned with the same types of music, the two jazz groups had several differences. Jazz I was made up of more experienced players. The band practiced at least twice a week from No- vember to May and performed often at many different events. Jazz | contained less exper- ienced players and did not perform or practice as often. " Jazz | was basically Ames High's performing group, said Mr. Russell Meyer, the Jazz Il director. “The people in it already knew how to play in jazz style. Jazz ll was a group in which players who hadn't played much jazz could get used to it. The band was a learning group instead of a perform- ing group, not because the people were less tal- ented, but because they were less exper- lenced.' " " We had a lot of problems with scheauling prac- tices, " Meyer continued. " With so many things happening on weeknights, like basketball games, we didn't have nearly enough time to do all the things we should have done, like having more per- formances. Performing is just as much a part of learning as practice.” WHAT'RE WE PLAYING? Jazz ll members find their parts during a pause in a rehearsal. HARMONIOUS. Katy Mulford and Scott Hansen blend their tones together on an alto saxophone part. THUNDERER. Dennis Goering runs through a pep band part dur- ing his weekly lesson. Varsity Band 229 SU offered better theater " It makes people more aware of us,” said Chris and we try to keep that up. " Reed of the varied productions that the lowa State Center brought to Ames. | think it's as good, if not better, than anything in Des Moines or anywhere in lowa,” said Jill Rasmus- " | remember seeing plays like Winnie the Pooh sen of the variety of productions at the ISU Cen- when | was little, " said Mary Connolly who, like ter. Gretchen Elder thought it was " because of many Ames High students, grew up with ISU the- the diversity of a university town.” ater available to her. " Money is usually nof a problem, because you're Many students’ families were involved in publiciz- going fo see a good production and it’s worth the ing the traveling musical groups that performed in cost,” said Scott Robinson. Sam Coady con- Ames. We try to get other people to take them curred, " If you like the show, you'll pay the cost. " our TO dinner or just out places so they re not just sitting in their hotel " commented Roberta “Ifs a lot cheaper, " said Rasmussen. " You can Deppe. Cathy Divine thought, “| think we get get good seats to a show that would cost you more well-known musicians because people here more anywhere else. " Mrs. Annette Rowley give them a good reception. " Deppe went on, agreed, " It's wonderful. We don't know how “They say Ames is the best place for hospitality, lucky we are. " PROFESSIONAL PERFORMANCE. In the first annual Ames pro- duction of the Nutcracker, the Sugar Plum Fairy dances with her cavalier. RRRUFI The Tin Man, the Scarecrow and Dorothy cringe from the ferocious attack of the lion. 230 ISU Theater WE SAID NOI The fathers from the Fantasticks sing of their secret plan to entice their children to wed. CHARGE! The Pirates of Penzance brawl! with the Keystone cops in the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. ISU Theater 231 CONCERT BAND: BRASS AND PERCUSSION. Front: Kevin Alber, Betsy Clubine, Eric Smay, Tom Colwell, Peter Baty, Dave Oster- mann. Second: Tim Thomas, Karen Andersen, Dave Clark, Mol- ly Homer, Scott Sobottka, Chuck Throckmorton, Jon Petersen. Third: Phil Iversen, Tim Holtz, Brett Clark, Tim Rood, Nancy Mar- ion, Jane Van Horn, Robert Keller, Dave Orth, John Grant. Fourth: Kathy Hockett, Steve Wilcken, Ted Kniker, Laris Galejs, Dan Bond, Doug Miler. Back: Ken Lewis, Scott Anderson, Tammy Terrones, Laura Pady, Ann Hanson, Jim McDaniel, Tim Wilson, George Beran. Not pictured: Jim Beck with. i G VIFA CONCERT BAND: WOODWINDS. Front: Sue Westerlund, Liz Sol- berg, Cindy Pletcher, Patti Bunting, Melinda Bradshaw, Dawn Flugrad, Cathy Divine. Second: Dee Ann Benson, Shari O'Neal, Carol Stephenson, Kate Lewis, Jennifer Hilmer, Jill Powell, Mindy Hardy, Johanna Hanson, Shannon Martin. Third: Dan Brown, Lori Ebbers, Bill Madden, John Larson, Tracy Hageman, Scott An- gelici, Turk Mully, Mark Joenson, Rick Goudy, Catherine Ste- phenson. Fourth: Susan Thomas, Roberta Mitchell, Deidre De- Jong, Steve Brown, Janel Ortgies, Ross Berkland. Back: Joyce Dorr, Jayne Dorr, Susie Starcevic, John Brynildson. Not pic- tured: Jennifer Lemish, Carla Kaeberle, Kathy Kinrade, Tammy Walhof., [ 2 oe! 232 Concert Band GATHERING. Band members socialize while studying as they spend their free time in the band room. TENDER LOVING CARE. Chuck Throckmorton attaches the re- movabie bell to his French horn before practice. " SMOOTH AND EVEN. " Caria Kaeberle discusses a cadenza in her contest solo with Concert Band director Mr. Homer Gartz. Even in the busiest students’ schedules, there was always some free time. Whether it was between classes, during lunch, or in the midst of a free peri- od, students could study in the IMC, socialize in the cafeteria, or lounge around in the lobby. Several students in band selected yet another alternative. Instead of staying in the lobby or go- ing to the IMC during their free time, they often went to the band room. During any period of the day, at least two (and more often between six and eight) band members could be found in the band room, sitting in chairs, reclining on the floor, or standing around the specially-made table near the band's own drinking fountain. Why did so many band members choose fo stay in the band room? " It's a way fo pick up interest- a ing guys,” joked Colleen Kinney. Others were less graphic in their explanations. " It's too boring to go anywhere else, " said Doug Miller. " There was al- l -. , " Li ` . " yv PO LN d v. - è a . " ‘ k A ! , adi LOC " as - í : T - l E. 5 " P E . - s a - i M " XE | ps b " L LE $ 7 ae. " . a r = " Ead s HELPFUL HINT. Student teacher Chris Tate points out a mistake to Dave Clark at his lesson. BLAST! The pep band trumpet section's tones pierce through the gym in the opening fanfare to " Gonna Fly Now (Rocky),”’ READY TO WAIL. Scott Angelici assembles his tenor saxophone before a fifth period Jazz Band | practice. Just for band ways something going on in the band room.” " It was a pretty exciting place fo be,” agreed Scott Angelici. While many came to the band room simply to socialize, some people used it more seriously. A lot of band members finished their homework or practiced their instruments in the room during their free time. Also, the room was used daily for scheduled band lessons. Even if a person was us- ing the room legitimately, (for something relating to bana), they often had to compete with others who were studying, practicing, or playing cards. " It was an experience, " said Angelici. Why did people keep staying in the band room during their free time? " It was a more relaxed atmosphere, " summed up Robert Keller. " You could talk or do your homework or play cards or do anything there. " Concert Band 233 Que pem oos Lac RR " «di LOOKING ON. Tony (Tim Wilson), as other characters in direc- tor John Larson's Impromptu, discusses the purpose of being on stage while creating a character in an improvisational play. SHE'S DEAD SIR. Sergeant Gallagher and the butler examine the body of Beatrice Wiggins (Allison Merrill). 234 One Acts WHAT ARE YOU? Winnifred (Gina Kaufmann) questions Ear- nest's (John Larson) dependence on high status and position THE PEANUT MURDERER! Confused, Colonel Wiggins (Jon Aitchi- son), the butler (Steve Haviland), and Sergeant Gallagher (Steve McCall) discuss the identity of their neighborhood killer in The Potman Spoke Sooth. - - -—— LLLI n " 3 — " e wh aem ay sce Ne t imm Ru m me cm | | | Ay à ZIUN ¥ Ww. P sá £ N : seniors Took on directing " You're working with your peers, and you work together and live together for Two weeks, salia Jon Aitchison of acting in one of the three senior directed one actis. " The idea sounds difficult, " said Tim Thomas of having students direct and act in plays, " But hav- ing the directors there helped, because they were friends and you were more comfortable. " John Larson remembered, ‘We'd been warned not to use friends, because it was hard to make them do things.” Gina Kaufmann added, `I found it difficult to take criticism from a friend. His criti- cisms were valid, but | felt like it was a friend criti- cizing me. ' Director Jane Wilson said, “The directors really get too much credit; between Mr. Hansen and the actors, things get done. " Lisa DesEnfants planned to direct a play and had cast it when she found she could not obtain the copyright. On the day lines were to be memo- rized, the play was cancelled. " felt it was a really good play and was disappointed that we didn t get a chance to put it on, " said Mary Connolly. With only two weeks fo put the shows together, students were rushed to get the plays ready for performance. Thomas felt that they could have done more if they'd had more time. " The more time you have the more you can put in, he com- mented. Ethel Fromm disagreed, “You had to think about what you were doing so it was still fresh; we were at a peak. " EDUCATION. Phil Benson (Jim Kleinschmidt) is told how to act by his teacher and fellow classmate (Mindy Hardy and Chip Wass)in Adaptation. The play, directed by Jane Wilson, was a game show based on Phil's life. One Acts 235 show ufllizec tougher rules Stricter enforcement of old and new rules char- acterized the Modern Dance department's annu- al production, Terpsichore. Choreographed and performed by students, the show had been a popular attraction for nearly 20 years. " Including practices and technical rehearsals, we had only 14 rehearsals as a group. Students were not likely to be involved in anything else because the practices were held on Sunday afternoons and evenings when there were few other com- mitments. We felt the dancers had no reasons nof to be there,” explained Mrs. Mary Kautzky, mod- ern dance instructor and Terpsichore sponsor. Sixty-nine students, more than ever before, tried out for the show, and, for the first time in seven years, not all auditionees made it. We even turned away some boys. That's amazing since it was hard to find boys to try out in years past, " commented Mrs. Kautzky. To make room for al- ternates, tardies and absences from practice meant elimination from the show. Despite strict discipline, some veteran dancers were disappointed in the show as a whole. Com- mented one dancer, " None of dances were as spectacular as in previous years; they just used simple movements. The choreographers just didn’t have the experience. © Student choreographer Lynne Richtsmeier thought the show was a success. " It took a lot of hard work and time, but it was worth it in the end because we pulled off a good show,” she reflect- ed. APPLAUSE. The entire cast of Terpsichore holds its final position after bows. Nancy Norris, Jane Buss, Brian Weigel, Myla Kun- erth, Beth Dobson, Lisa Peterson, Jane Wilson, Hans Cooper, Lynne Richtsmeier and Pam Gaetano were choreographers. WAITING. Mernbers of Terpsichore wait at a rehearsal during tech week. Sponsor Mrs. Kautzky required perfect atten- dance SIT STILLI Fareed Tabatabai waits patiently as Cam Kottman puts the finishing touches on his makeup. TWINS. Lisa Gass and Jane Buss hold similar positions, showing the effect of the many practice hours they put in. 236 Terpsichore SOLO. Karen Holthaus performs to “One” from A Chorus Line in the Broadway section of Jane Wilson's dance which was com posed of a mediey of songs with dialogue between them. [he dialogue gave the dance a iignthe: Wied mood LESSONS LEARNED? Susan Van Meter and Eric Zytowskl reach out in à dance about war choreographed by Brian Weigel. ORGANIZED CONFUSION. Bob Wilson pulls John Slater across the stage while other dancers improvise in the background. yos Terpsichore 237 C " A high school play isn't for the audience; it's for the students in it, " said John Seagrave. He felt that producing Shakespeare's The Tragedy of King Lear was worthwhile because, ' " Shake- speare created his plays with more care and de- tail than anyone before or since. " Many thought a Shakespeare play was more difficult than a modern play for both actors and the audience. Craig Textor commented, " It's harder because youre using outdated language. " Jenny Lemish thought this added to the play. “I think you learn more from Shakespeare because when people don't understand the words you're saying, you have fo act. " Director Wayne Hansen spent time with the ac- tors to help them understand the Old English. " He'd say what they meant and how you could get that across to the audience, " said Bill Mad- den. “I'm sure it made it a lot easier for the audi- ence. " Most of the actors had never seen the play be- fore, including Tim Thomas who played Lear. Ld INSTRUCTIONS. Regan (Mindy Hardy) tells Oswald (John Swa- gert) to kil the Ear of Gloucester on sight. 238 Spring Play assic challenged students Thomas said, “It was very educational; lincreased my vocabulary and learned a lot about Shake- speare.' " King Lear attracted many new students. " Since we were doing Shakespeare, | decided to try out because it's a classic, " said Steve Hsu. The play also required a large number of people to work on crews. " Shakespeare is usually a tech- nicaly heavy show, " said Mr. Hansen. The set, lighting and sound were designed to enhance, not distract from, the performance. Despite the technically difficult script, most stu- dents felt that the emphasis still rested on the acting. Thomas commented, " It wasn't the ac- tion. If was the feeling behind the action. " HIGH RISE. Lisa DesEnfants cuts sheet rock off the top of one of the 20-foot pillars. Many students had to work on the more than 30 pillars constructed for King Lear. REASON. The Earl of Kent (Jon Aitchison) begs King Lear (Tim Thomas) to see the folly in disowning his daughter, Cordelia. -— sm P ? ae : , N C-A " ur. x ‘ 4 $n a J , . ir H f s ay - “ CL " - z T D Pi - . m. are.” AN 6 , A y y Am ie yl a : p : sa - p i " Š « d t t T , A. = A», R a " NEWS MADAM.” The messenger (Keith Textor) warns Cordelia (Cathy Divine) of the oncoming British soldiers. “OUT VILE JELLY.” The Duke of Cornwall (Tim Rood) pokes out the Earl of Gloucester's (Chip Wass) eyes for treason. Spring Play 239 QUESTIONS. Group speech participants perform a mock inter- view of Alexander Haig, who was portrayed by Tim Holtz. POISED. Brian Weigelleans on animaginary wallin his solo mime performance " Time. " Weigel was srate champion. PRACTICE. Jon Aitchison, Betsy White, Allen Pulsifer, Peter Aitchison and Brian Hayenga perform a readers theater. LARGE GROUP SPEECH. Front: Mrs. Annette Rowley, Kathy Adams, Ted Kniker, Cathy Di- vine, Karen Doerschug, Jane Wilson, Connie Helgeson. Second: Janet Fanslow, Marabeth Cooney, Brian Weigel, Wendy Stanford, Tammy Terrones. Third: Molly Homer, Brian Hayenga, Beth Gerstein, Fareed Tabatabai, 240 Speech Club Tammy Walhof, John Larson, Ben Kunesh. Fourth: Lisa DesEnfants, Mindy Hardy, Mary Fawcett, Peter Aitchison, Linda Kopecky, Jon Aitchison. Back: Anne Mutchmor, Allen Pul- sifer, Tim Holtz, Not pictured: Cathy Johnson, Betsy White. IVIDUAL SPEECH. Front: Tammy Terrones, Cathy Divine, k: Peter Aitchison, Sara Finnemore, Tammy Walhof, Jon Aitchison. Jane Espenson. Preparation: Key TO SUCCess Speech Club presented students with the oppor- tunity to perform and to compete against other students from around the state. " It gave the stu- dents a chance to participate in many areas, " stated Coach Annette Rowley. " When they were on the stage, they got to be the stars, " she con- tinued. There were two categories of competition. Group speech, which was the first part of the sea- son, included categories such as choral reading, readers theater, and duet acting. It also included both solo and group mime. The second half of the season was the individual competition. This included categories like dra- matic acting, original oratory, storytelling, and ra- dio news announcing. Preparation was the key word in the success of the Speech Club. During the winter months, par- ticipants spent many hours after school and on saturdays getting things right for competition on the district and state level. Rehearsals usually in- volved practicing the piece several times and making revisions. “It was very exhausting, but fun, " concluded Coach Rowley. MUNCHIES. Fareed Tabatabai and Anne Mutchmor take ad- vantage of the food offered at the Speech Club banquet. | (dr Goon 2)! PS ( eae’ UHH: oil ue PLENE KST adi - (42 " TELETEDIE HALTEN aie y; algae HUANA N " i Wigoauaus rf panel M4 " tT i 1 " t; Lue Be E T! T AUDIENCE. and Cathy Johnson watch a movie. Mary Fawcett MORE INTERESTED. A love scene captivates the inter- est of the mime parir. SCARED STIFF. A horror scene causes “enone: another emotional INDIVIDUAL SPEECH. Front: Linda Kopecky, Jill Rasmussen, Janet Fanslow. Back: Allen Pulsifer, Mike Walker, Stephanie Mulder, Karen Strating. Speech Club 241 E deat Tu. cA. n | From the time they were awakened by the blare of the radio to the time they shut off the TV af night, students were bombarded by advertisements vying for their dollars. School offered no relief from the Impressions of Advertising As soon as they entered the lobby, stu- dents were greeted by banners an- nouncing the folowing night's sporting event. Smaller signs promoting plays, dances, sales and parties were spread regularly throughout the halls. The first major in-school ad campaign was for the SPIRIT sale; it utilized posters individualized by students’ names. In promoting the Mis- tletoe Dance and a week full of home- coming activities, Student Council cre- ated some of the most memorable post- ers. Jane Wilson and Chip Wass, the chief poster designers, employed hand-drawn caricatures, magazine cut-outs and their own bizarre brand of hurnor to jolt stu- dents from boredom. PROPAGANDA. A display of literature pertaining to pre- college tests and a variety of higher education institu- tions was found in the guidance office. FIXING FACES. With Merle Norman's promise echoed by the ads behind her, Sue Lawlor sorts makeup as part of her DECA job. FOR SALE. Eager to help, Barb Parsons aids a customer in selecting the correct pair of earrings from the many on display at Fastco Drug Store. SITTING PRETTY. Kathy Keenan, Jil Powell, Chris Flynn, and Julie Gudgell pose for a picture at Coe's Flowers and Gifts. Advertising Division 243 244 Ads Congratulations to the class of 1982 and continued success to Ames High McFarland Clinic, P.C. Armes, lowa | | 1 1 | f 4 i f l | Tha ue. gam dus eee Jia ae S 7 TE I M II: L CN amice ae 2 RTA = " , La m ! ni 2 + = " EM P " Vi P ewer a ud æ " ,”™ e pan: ! LS ue " Ld 4 a. " ? " a a A2 ©, : ees À » '1. x " " ' . . “ry ? " Ci m = », " " E LI P LUMBER COMPANY 232-2112 orts Main and Duff Jenny Cox, Janet Gloffelty, Tim Tramp and Joel Bender are among the friendly salespersons at The Sports Page. North Grand Mall 2532 W. Lincoln Way 232-4711 292-7010 1241 95 A6IN 232-8940 Cachlack Music Bouse Everything in Musical Merchandise Jeff Symons tries out one of Eschbach's many fine gui- tars. Eschbach Music House is fhe place to go for any of your musical needs. 302 Main 232-3624 245 Ads | c d ongratulations to The Class of '82 Pointe, tap, ballet and jazz for all ages. Classes from beginning to intermedi- ate. Robert Thomas and Miyoko Kato for- mer leading dancers with Jeffery Ballet and Harkness Ballet of New York 349 South 17th 233-3609 TRAVEL TRANSPORT On your next trip, remember that Travel and Transport can help you with all travel service. T = m o JE A m - 137 Lynn 292-0643 | Sixth and Duff 232-6640 1040 South Duff 232-1897 --— s l h | ‘ 246 Ads Í N 7 . , s : - Y | = f ‘ ite a ja mmm m S. , 22 A: = i ! a ct S = = yS | | Antwan Clinton prepares to serve up an order of french fries at The South Duff McDonald's location. -— — Working the counter, including run- ning the cash register, is one of Den- ise Cakerice's duties at the westside McDonald's. 123 South Duff 232-1234 3624 Lincoln Way 292-5200 Ads 247 © | pi | (a EM " I= f C t tia | ` mE d » f 7 Photography Don Ward trusts Hawkeye Savings for all his financial STORY CITY, IOWA matters. 515-733-4352 5th and Kellogg 232-3130 BROWNS SHOE Fir 1 FUAC SAVE 5° Mike M ibbs digi y Varsity cheerleader Kathy Adams shows off the style of Nikes the cheerleaders chose at Brown's Shoe Fit. 447 S. Washington 232-5452 313 Main 232-6633 248 Ads Y $ Barbara Jean Van Scoy Academy of Dance Ltd. «= Æ j 1 à : “ i - t P: ; 1 ™ , Pa e . ie “eh ine . , J pa a . , » t : y ` j P 4 l - = s a - “ò | P ; A k w in : vb ‘ = i = P NM a x T : a EN -ma E A i | Y WE «x . f. ' mb. x c n LT " e nodi Ls s BARBARA JEAN VANSCOY DANCERS. Front: Becky Pfeffer, Jane Buss, Sonja Begg, Lisa Peterson, Karen Glock, Bar- Lynn Nordike. Second: Susan Van Meter, Deborah Pugh, bara Jean, Liz Sowers, Patty Pietz, Shelly Sams. Annemarie Ripple, Terri Warren, Michelle Finch. Back: 232-5883 323 Main Collegiate Pacific Uy GF Loy PAINT BODY Complete Quality Painting and Body Work We Do Work on All Cars — Specializing in Corvettes d t A , " Marna Adam's father manufactures teeshirts and other sports apparel for many colleges and universities at Collegiate Pacific. 232-3000 620 E. Lincoln Way 529 East 2nd 232-5532 Ads 249 250 Ads PATRONS Ames Advertiser 508 Kellogg 259-1257 Architects Rudi Lee Dreyer 315 Sixth Street 232-5600 B.J.'s Formal Wear 2410 Chamberlain 292-2788 Gold's Restaurant 203 Main 232-0505 Jet Print 305 Maiin 232-0520 Dr. J.E. Kruger 216 Main 232-3454 Land of Oz North Grand Mall 232-9790 Mathison Ford, Ltd. 323 Fifth Street 232-5521 Monty’s West Street Barber Shop 2801 West Street 292-3431 Ames Stationers carries a wide variety of photography equipment along with school supplies and many other A AMES STATIONERS 238 Main 232-4164 MEDICINE Gril, ® WHERE IT COSTS LESS TO KEEP HEALTHY 133] TER bul : e! 4 mI | ——— | LI r4 " [I3 -— o——— ie Oo Åą{[— -—A— — i ——— O — —— Oo Å—eoe oe e — - " = — = Kris and Kathy Blackmer spend their free time working at their father’s store, the Medicine Chest. 910 Lincoln Way 232-1653 with friends, relatives, happenings in Ames atter you've graduated and gone out into the world. mes Tribune 251 Ads RANDALL’S EMPLOYEES. Front: Julie Weiss, Becky Sederburg, Chris Allen, Shelly Hagemoser, Kate Lewis, Berna Brown. Back: Kevin Spratt, Rob Compton, Scott Shafer, John Grant, Greg Widen- er and Manager Al Lituska. North Grand Mall 252 Ads VA. qw ti x m. o T d p’ = " LE N d LS PR aub eta Lap d were FJ 232-3481 deer Gees — — ee umm ee” a INA 4 - Paes CO QA Oe, P 4 B Skeie Pontiac ee a iq, aii it E NB Kathy Keenan, Julie Gudgel, Jill Powel and Chris Flynn visit their mothers’ place of employment. Your central lowa Pontiac and Saab dealer. 6th and Grand 232-5432 202 South Duff 232-3650 Ray Jewelers at prices you can afford WP a me c a. Fine quality jewelry at a convenient location “MEMORY LANE CERTIFIED P GEMOLOGIST | The Artists In Photography AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 1 108 Lincoln Way 232-4640 1 4449 6th, Nevada 382-2884 236 Main 232-4761 Ads 253 Bledsoe's is first in fashion and has the finest quality for men and women. Joe Terrones ye MK Jane Campbell Main Burnett 232-6135 254 Ads YOUNG PEOPLE'S OUTFITTERS ZL A 2: STATE:OF:THE:ART VIDED GAMES AND ELECTRONIC PINBALL | ! tuff i Kelly O'Berry can find clothes in her size and that fit her Above sub Stuff in campustown taste at Engeldinger s. Open Sunday — Thursday 40 a.m. — 4 am. Friday 10 a.m. — 2a.m. Saturday 9 a.m. — 2 a.m. North Grand Mall 232-4705 2 08 Lincoln Way 292-9036 AMERICAN FAMILY INSURANCE Patrons Best Western Starlight Village ters are here to help you with your insurance for auto, nome, business, health and life. 819 Lincoln Way 232-4142 | A3th Dayton 232-9260 | Dr. Charles M. Cumming | 6th Duff 232-1844 | Des Moines Register | 548 5th 232-6220 | Glen |. Maze D.D.S. | 437 Lynn Ave. 292-5132 | Uniforms Plus | Don Varnum, James Lohr, Charles Stark and Jerry Fet- 507 Main 232-5074 | | Ads 255 Pkhoto-Arrt Studio ar s Major Minor 4 Fretted Instrument Co. 1 EN Todd Maxwell | 143 Main Street 233-3106 248 Fifth Street 232-3348 REED CADILLAC-OLDS | | | Congratulations to | the class of | 1982 : Custom T-shirt printing | 300 designs | plus 30,000 numbers and letters on hand | | | 120 Main 233-1939 2212 Duff 232-4081 256 Ads | ' —1 € bt TM LL a GOEL IL A A 5 EN E " . M Ty aee hae hein meer Ames High student Barb Parsons is one of Fastco Drug's many tnendly employees fastco drug 327 MAIN STREET AMES, IA Use Our Convenient DRIVE-UP PRESCRIPTION WINDOW Entrance from Kellogg The Shield of Quality ROHOVITS GRAND CLEANERS DRY CLEANING SHIRT LAUNDRY North Grand Plaza 232-7780 PATRONS Doroughty Co. P.C. 205 Clark 232-5665 Family Practice Clinic 4128 Duff 232-442 Friedrich Realty óth and Duff 232-6175 Donald L. Good oth Burnett 233-2898 Dr. M.M. Loken 504 Main 232-6171 The Paper Store 507 Main 232-5072 Pyle Photo 124 Main 232- 363 sevde Transfer Storage 4024 Airport Rd. 232-6605 T-Galaxy 420 Welch 292-4405 257 Ads North Grand Rexall eR CREY REAL ESTATE CENTURY ail . - - 131.1! iu UO -à Y, ' bE Anci y wx d 1 6 mns Stacy Pollman works at North Grand Rexall Drug as part of a DECA requirement. North Grand Mall 232-8020 524 Lincoln Way 233-3070 COUNTRY e d —— Án] Po, amm e Ru CARTER PRESS Tant P ilm B iio DN JC Ed da me LAT RT drm uh ANT i d d Fine Printing Linn Johnston would like to see you at the Country and Lithography store. 206 Welch 292-8013 Airport Road and Elwood Drive 292-6769 258 Ads Advanced Buildin Systems lnc. Total Construction Service Steve Cox studies some layouts while visiting his father’s office. 1218 McCormick 232-2648 | Ads 259 (|) UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS Dawn Flugrad does her banking at her father’s place of employment. 3910 Lincoln Way 292-7940 Ociferts Diane Peters looks over the latest in fashions from Sei- fert's. North Grand Mall 232-3801 260 Ads Visit Steve Brown at the Campus Book Store for all of your school supplies. 2300 Lincoln Way 292-1616 Godfather’s Pizza: A Pizza You Can't Refuse 3712 West Lincoln Way 292-6542 $ i j i | ! f En — = » = cid " ES T: : umm Im, p, " nm CAMPO t LIPS Pm mo re Sw sf ee à P9 oum ss - — " en nine Lm - - " p—— À9—ÓÀ agal Loc yn L P PP M) a Lo» «Jj NA ban ` fo o ow la 3 " " |o e cem ec m hd d en Re deeds SEC A Te ae Tee Neu ar ae S Siue Dar NE uero eu +t her Sy oo Ae Cy-Ride is a convenient and economical way to get you where youre going. 635 West Lincoln Way 232-3101 ‘Mary “Kays FLOWERS GIFTS inc. Mary Kay’s offers the best in floral arrangements and corsages. 3134 Northwood 232-3993 Lisa Huber chooses from a wide selection of shirts at her father's store. 109 Welch 292-4408 Stevens Memorial Chapel Congratulations to the Class of 1982 607 28th Street 232-5473 Ads 261 Waters’ Firestone Kevin Fuhrman, Steve Hiatt, and Laura McMillan help Amy Waters takes time out to visit her father at Wa- make 20th Century Bowling a pleasant place to bowl. ters’ Firestone. 4120 Lincoln Way 232-3 43 908 South Duff 232-5530 MANE EVENT 2810 West St. 292-1536 m ais t da Es Sandy E E =. -s — d " e " l 1 N 2. = È || " . " E e - r. ;] - Bt | —— , j Hu | h.e -+ Ea Jackie Herrick and Carol Sutter, who work part-time at $ = E n Jones Luggage and Leather, are willing to serve you. = i (Lar | Luggage and Leather 314 Main St. AMES, IOWA 50010 344 Main Street 232-6260 2810 West Street 292-1536 262 Ads Volkswavcon of Ames Kristy and P.J. Obrecht will give you the courteous and reliable service you expect at Dean's Radio and T.V. DEAN'S RADIO-TV-AUDIO Sales and Service John Peterson, Roy Woodrow, Tim Ellit, graduates from Ames High, will give you the finest service that they can offer. 108 Hayward 232-7759 Lincoln Way and Kellogg 232-2551 headquarters —— Rob Compton and John Umm a. . Swagert visit headquar- — T ters for expert hairstyles. s— yma z E =) » t " A 4 =) " 2. Finest quality paints for zl over 100 years 148 Lincoln Way 232-1057 307 East Lincoln Way 232-4326 D Ads 263 210 Welch 2408 Lincoln Way Make a lasting impression | à Finesse IMAGEMAKERS REDKEN RK | Fareway Bs, een FAREWAY EMPLOYEES. Front: Brian Thurman, Jim Beckwith, John Guy. Back: John Thompson, Scott Sobottka, Jeff Greg Mulligan, Don Silardi, Julie McDonald, Becky Ellis, Hunziker, Scott Manwiller, Dave Swett. 619 Burnett 232-3543 Pe. | HOUSE OF VISION. Home Furniture Appliance Your eyes deserve the very best T. — y m a -—— t -— Dm = r - 0 rae. m owe mos 4 © OPTICIANS = mn i an rom Congratulations seniors of 1982 | 400 South Duff 232-6233 4201 Duff 232-4626 Ads 265 Make Schoeneman’s Your «Try-It-Yourself Headquarters” € CHOEN EMAN'S We HOME CENTERS Schoeneman's congratulates the 1982 graduates of Ames High and wishes them all the best life brings. Main and Northwestern Cheez Pice Featuring Mom's Deli | Fu f , A ` E a i] £4 7 ght wm Cnt p? of re - 32 r'e Te y PLN fy d » DARAS " Z yy P s x " C, em Pent LC nur " m (LCD! J A ears x 7 LIC 4 put At sa S tere pc mem T 5 sou? LI d Lj En at a GC ree Se eS ey ee 232-2372 Z Brian Weigel helps out at his morn's store that sells qual- ity imported and domestic cheese. 227 Main 266 Ads 232-7400 The people you can trust with your vision. We can help you look great. Physician’s Optical Bldg. 1202 Duff ERA Pierson Real Estate All you need to know in Real Estate. 103 S. 46th 233-3230 232-6007 wT.— mum i! SA a 6S OIE SO I a — on m = + raco ENCHILADA PACO BURGER ras TABU MEAT BORAITO BEAN BORAITO [AV EVA INL D AEFRITO ecnu 'raao 232-6391 The Taco Time employees from Ames High are here to serve you. Front: 5418 Lincoln Way Gina Peterson, Tam Fetters, Lisa Peterson. Back: Laura Flatt, Wade Angus, Elizabeth DeKovic, Steve Wee. Sue Co Sue’s West 3 Hi WELCOME TO HousxE of CHEN - p em RESTAVRANT NORTH GRAND SHOPPING CENTER Licensed Cosmetologists à The Chen family works hard to make the finest Chinese food for you Myla Kunerth, Michelle Mengeling, Sue Westerlund, desig -holvin and Janel Ortgies get the total look at Open 5-9 Mon.-Thurs. 5-40 Fri. Sat. SUE CO. 107 Main 232-4407 | SUE'S WEST 3641 W. Lincoln Way 292-7334 2508 Ferndale 233-5144 | Ads 267 | um MAYFAIR LM diis: CLEANERS Randy Rankin works part-time at Mayfair Cleaners for Trade and Industry. Shirt uin yee AEAYICE REAL ESTATE INSURANCE, INC 908 Lincoln Way 232-2952 440 5th Street 232-5240 3339 West Lincoln Way 292-2334 | THE f | | | | Submarines Bagels Salads Drinks | | | 422 Welch 292-4940 | | 328 Main Street 939-5229 : 423 Lincoln Way 232-5745 233 Main 232-9125 232-9125 | | ; 268 Ads | . v —€ a, aedi. A - — en ce e m o West Hwy. 30 and 69 George White Chevrolet eS 233-2211 AHS employees: Front: Bill Phillips, Ronnie Toporek, Dar- ryl Samuels. Back: Jim McDaniels, Lisa Dyer, Susan Van Meter, and Craig Olson. 209 Lincoln Way 232-6550 Chrissy Petefish arranges the finest clothing at White's in downtown Arnes. 416 Main Street 232-1381 Kentucky Fried Chicken. It’s so nice To feel so good about a medl. 509 Lincoln Way 232-3618 North Grand Plaza 232-8800 AHS Employees Kim Kelso Brad Burns Sandy Fawkes Kathy Winkler Dan Divine Melinda Terfehn Randy Renshaw ges Ads 269 KPC ox o O PETERSON PAA. HARDWARE INC. Congratulations and good luck to the Class of 1982 Mike Adamson works part-time at Peterson Hardware. A friend of Ames High NIMS SPORTSMAN S 230 Main 232-3054 | Nims has a variety of sporting goods for the serious | athlete and the recreationalist. Stop by and have Chris Larry Beckett, Mary Fawcett, Mark Cholvin, Laura Huis- | Rudi and Karyn Sullivan tell you about them. man, Jim Hofer and Susan Jones take a break from their | jobs at Mr. Steak | | | i 320 Main 232-1481 4923 Lincoln Way 292-4033 270 Ads If you can Imagine it, | you can achieve it. | f you can dream it, you can become it. Wiliam Arthur Wara y= orgy er) " acento. 7 rye egg mto cc c Tire — aa ÀÁ— mna Toce c e aft Wandling Engineering 232-0158 = — T ETC -— o Uu aa ey Let Ads 274 ary —— = a =- AU wG Dy um. - c- m - , E =E aT Bc | | i | | HY VEE EMPLOYEES. Front: Kim Beach, Scott Lutz, Back: | Dave Wetzel, Chris Bennett, Jim Wheelock and Tim : Faas. W. Lincoln Way 292-5543 272 Ads Student Supply Store S psc Karen Ross and Erin Griffiths model just a few of the ISU shirts available at the Student Supply Store. 2500 Ferndale 233-2111 2424 Lincoln Way 292-7220 Where Your Money Should Be. [ En AMES SAVINGS D Mos dt e E. Jm S E = L- | dis a Scott and Todd Maxwell look at their new checking — - accounts on the computer. 502 Douglas 232-5121 424 Main 232-2714 Ads 273 sai (ALS, FURMAN The Original rical «ve? Sh, The Showplace of lowa . Hunziker Furman inc | ! irum ordei | 803 24th 233-4450 435 South Duff 232-4244 | i UNION STORY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK X yy ua ] - age , y , " IB Nd 1 ] i. n, aks . pin LU . Ew i aft T Sareea , Py ; 2 | Tm Ew iher co po — 9 EE 2. a M v ; ISI YN m Ng a mi zm noms VAG Laura Brown works at Carr Hardware where you can find all your household needs. CARR HARDWARE 306 Main 232-3624 Congratulations CARR'S NORTH to the Class of ‘82 24th and inem 232-1191 (Grand 405 Main 232-8200 274 Ads . NS a e T - =A oe Jpg Dave Pavlat recommends aluminum siding from Ames Home Improvement for your house. 903 Clark 232-6896 Midwest Trans., Inc. “Award Winning Photography” Congra tula tions Seniors — Our Specialty Stokka Photographers to all ST aduates 744 Arden Street Boone 432-7692 501 E. Lincoln Way 232-7270 ge UR m, o a » -— — Wa ——A— — a an En - t- - - - = ——— Ads 275 Scholarships, recognition and awards STATE OF IOWA SCHOLARS: DeeAnn Benson, Paula Brackelsberg, Cara Bredeson, John Cheville, Lori Ebbers, Christopher Flynn, Margit Foss, Ste- phen Fromm, Shana Gillette, Timo- thy Holtz, Michael Horowitz, Lillian Huang, Timothy Ingram, Karen Jen- nings, Mark Joensen, Michelle Men- geling, Steven Michaud, Anne Mutchmor, Steffan Nass, Donna Rizzo, Susan Ross, Christopher Scha- bel, John Seagrave, Catherine Ste- phenson, John Swagert, Tamara Terrones, Charles Throckmorton, Carol Vandeventer, Mary Weber, susan Westerlund, Betsy White. NATI ONAL MERIT FINALISTS: DeeAnn Benson, Jane Espenson, Margit Foss, stephen Fromm, George Griffith, Mi- chael Horowitz, Dave Johnson, Gina Kaufmann, Allen Pulsifer, John Sea- grave, Catherine Stephenson, John swagert, Charles Throckmorton, Betsy White. $1000 MERIT SCHOLARSHIPS: Margit Foss, Stephen Fromm, Charles Throckmorton, Betsy White SCHOOL-SPONSORED SCHOLAR- SHIPS: DeeAnn Benson, Catherine Stephenson, NATIONAL MERIT COMMENDED STU- DENTS: Kathy Adams, Belinda Bathie, Robert Beck, Paula Brackelsberg, Cara Bredeson, Dan Brown, Robert Burger, Lisa DesEnfants, Shana Gil- lette, Byron Hathcock, Mark Joen- sen, John Larson, Jennifer Lemish, Mi- chelle Mengeling, Mindy Miller, Jim Munson, Steff Nass, Cheryl Raper, scott Shafer, Tamara Terrones, Craig Textor, Darcy Watson, Mary Weber, Susan Westerlund. ADMISSION WITH RECOGNITION AND SCHOLASTIC AWARD TO ISU; DeeAnn Benson, Paula Brackelsberg, Cara Bredeson, John Cheville, Lori Ebbers, Christopher Flynn, Timothy Holtz, Lilian Huang, Mark Joensen, Judith Kleinschmidt, Steven Mi- chaud, Steffan Nass, Anne Mutch- mor, Donna Rizzo, Tamara Terrones, Charles Throckmorton, Carol Van- 276 Awards deventer, Betsy White. ALPHA DELTA KAPPA SCHOLARSHIP: Julie Jensen, AMES CREDIT UNION DAVID McCOY SCHOLARSHIP: Jeff Cicci, AMES EDUCATION ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIPS: Kathy Adams, Be- linda Bathie, Bob Beck. AMES WOMEN’S CLUB SCHOLAR- SHIPS: Cara Bredeson , Julie Foell. ARMY ROTC SCHOLARSHIP. Hans Cooper, BETA TAU DELTA SCHOLARSHIPS: Jeff Cicci, Ann Cole, Gary Huston, Troy Lyscio, Josie Rawson. BROWN UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIP: Betsy White. CENTRAL COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP: Helene Jones. CENTURY Ill LEADERS PROGRAM WIN- NER: Anne Mutchmor. CORNELL COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP: Bev Brown. COTTEY COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP: Paula Brackelsberg. DANA COLLEGE GRANTS IN-AID SCHOLARSHIP: Dave Iversen. DEB VAN HEMERT MEMORIAL SCHOL- ARSHIP: Melanie Black. DORDT COLLEGE FRESHMAN ACA- DEMIC SCHOLARSHIP: Tammy Wal- hof. ELECTRICAL ENERGY FIELD SCHOLAR- SHIP SPONSORED BY WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CORPORATION: Dennis Goering. GRINNELL COLLEGE TRUSTEE HONOR SCHOLARSHIP: Timothy Holtz. IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY JOURNAL- ISM SCHOLARSHIP: Traci Hunter. IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY MERIT SCHOLARSHIPS: DeeAnn Benson, George Griffith. IOWA PEO CHAPTER SCHOLARSHIP: Paula Brackelsberg. JIM COOK MEMORIAL AWARD: Brent — Fenimore, | LINDA JONES MEMORIAL: Steve Cox. LUTHER COLLEGE MUSIC SCHOLAR- SHIP: Karen Hinz. LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD: . Karen Kemp. MARCH OF DIMES SCHOLARSHIP: DeeAnn Benson. MIDLAND LUTHERAN COLLEGE TRACK SCHOLARSHIP: Dave Pavlat. PAT DALE MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP: Paula Brackelsberg. PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLAR FINALISTS: Al- len Pulsifer, Betsy White. SHRINE ALL-STAR AWARD: Dan Car- ney. SIMPSON COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP: Jim Klufa. UNIVERSITY OF DALLAS SCHOLAR- SHIP: Lisa DesEnfants. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA DEAN'S SCHOL- ARSHIPS: Michelle Mengeling, Cath- erine Stephenson. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA FRESHMAN HONOR SCHOLARSHIPS: Jeff Cicci, Lisa DesEnfants, Chris Flynn, Karen Jennings, Mark Joensen, Ben Kunesh, Jenny Lemish, Michelle Mengeling, Josie Rawson, Catherine Stephen- son, Chuck Throckmorton, Betsy White. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MERIT SCHOL- ARSHIP: Catherine Stephenson. UNIVERSITY OF IOWA PAULA PAT- TON GRAHAM ART SCHOLARSHIP: Matthew Buckingham, Dan Zwager- man. UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN IOWA ART SCHOLARSHIP: Dan Zwagerman. UNIVERSITY OF NORTHERN IOWA MERIT SCHOLARSHIP: Karen Jennings. Art DAVID BURTON STONE AWARDS: Jim Kleinschmidt, Carla Stevens, Dan Zwagerman. " | ? ! ! | r -$ [| ! | ‘ PLA ee ee ee -wy ee G - De 1 ] SS a ee diu n P t | re " p.t » RE TEC ee A ee ee Ss -— - -———— € - ) -f Jj i i i ERST NATIONAL BANK AWARDS: Rich Axtell. Matt Buckingham, Laura Flatt, Helene Jones. GOLD KEY BLUE RIBBON FINALISTS: Bri- an Bendorf. Matthew Buckingham, Anne Mutchmor, Robin Wisner. Dan Zwagemnan. IOWA EDUCATIONAL MEDIA ASSOCI- ATION STUDENT MEDIA FESTIVAL — PHOTOGRAPHY: Doug Cruse, Chris Sontag. KODAK MEDALLION OF EXCELLENCE: John Huss, Scott Lyscio. NATIONAL PORTFOLIO COMPETITION FINALISTS: Mama Adams, Matthew Buckingham, Anne Mutchmor, Dan Zwagerman. NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC ART AWARDS: Matthew Buckingham, Dan Zwagerman. Band ALL STATE BAND: Steve Brown, D oug Miller, Cindy Pletcher, Scott So- bottka, Liz Solberg. Catherine Ste- phenson, Chuck Throckmorton. KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR — BAND: Chuck Throckmorton Choir ALL STATE CHOIR: Laris Galejs KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR — CHOIR: Tim Ingram Citizenship STORY COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION AMERICAN CITIZEN AWARDS: Jon Aitchson. Tom Kapfer, Susie Keenan, Tammy Walhof. English NCTE WRITING ACHIEVEMENT: Anne Mutchmor. German AATG PEDAGOGICAL EXCHANGE SERVICE STUDY TRIP TO GERMANY: Stephen Fromm. AATG 99th PERCENTILE: Eric Foss, Margit Foss, Steve Fromm, Jennifer Taylor, AATG 90th PERCENTILE: Jane Espen- son, Janet Fanslow, Sara Finnemore, Joann Hodges, Kevin Horner, Za- chary Klaas, Dave Martin, Timothy Rood, Martha Westerlund. industrial Arts AMES HOME BUILDERS ASSOCIATION DESKGN CONTEST WINNER: Randy Auel, Connie Helgeson, Cheryl Rap- er. INDUSTRIAL ARTS AWARDS: Bob Howe, Lee Nelson, Doug Parsons. Journalism ANDREW RIGGS MEMORIAL WEB STAFFERS OF THE YEAR: Traci Hunter, Josie Rawson. IHSPA FALL YEARBOOK COPY WRIT- ING CONTEST: Anne Mutchmor. NSPA JEA FALL WRITE-OFF WINNERS: Traci Hunter, Tom Kapfer, Betsy White. SPIRIT SERVICE AWARDS: Brackelsberg, Peter Fung. Paula SPIRIT STAFFERS OF THE YEAR: Sue Westerlund, Betsy White. WEB EDITORS’ AWARDS: Melanie Black, Steve Cox, Beth Gerstein, Traci Hunter, Tom Kapfer, Val Lacey, Kristi Mickelson, Josie Rawson, Margo Showers, Mary Wirtz. Math MATH CONTEST: Andrew Abian, Sara Finnemore, Eric Foss, Steve Fromm, Erik Lassila, Mindy Miller, Allen Pulsifer, Jennifer Taylor, Emeline Tsai, Doug Walker. DELEGATES TO STATE CONTEST: An- drew Abian, Stephen Fromm, Allen Pulsifer. Media IOWA EDUCATIONAL MEDIA ASSOCI- ATION STUDENT MEDIA FESTIVAL — VIDEO: Jane Wilson. Orchestra ALL STATE ORCHESTRA: Karen An- dersen, Joan Dunham, Karen Hinz, Meagan McCoy, Susannah Scott, Ann Verhoeven, Mary Verhoeven, KIWANIS OUTSTANDING SENIOR — ORCHESTRA: Karen Hinz Science UNI MATH SCIENCE SYMPOSIUM: Ste- phen Fromm, Hogan Martin, Steff Nass, DRAKE PHYSICS PRIZE EXAMINATION: Steve Fromm, Steve Hsu, Michael Horowitz. speech BEST OF SHOW IN SOLO MIME AT STATE SPEECH FESTIVAL: Brian Wei- gel. SPECIAL RECOGNITION: Jon Aitchi- son, Peter Aitchison, Brian Hayenga, Allen Pulsifer, Betsy White. OUTSTANDING SPEECH AWARDS: Jon Aitchison, Lisa DesEnfants, Karen Doerschug, Janet Fanslow, Mary Fawcett, Brian Hayenga, Connie Helgeson, Tim Holtz, Molly Horner, Cathy Johnson, Ben Kunesh, John Larson, Wendy Stanford, Tammy Terrones, Tammy Walhof, Jane Wil- son. COMPETITIVE AWARDS: Kathy Ad- ams, Marabeth Cooney, Cathy Di- vine, Jim Duke, Jane Espenson, Mindy Hardy, Lilian Huang, Ted Kniker, Linda Kopecky, Stephanie Mulder, Anne Mutchmor, Jill Rasmus- sen, Karen Strating, Fareed Tabata- bai, Mike Walker. [hespians THESPIANS: Matthew Buckingham, Lisa DesEnfants, Jim Duke, Janet Fanslow, Pam Gaetano, Mindy Har- dy, Dave Johnson, John Larson, Jen- nifer Lemish, Dave Martin, Anne Mutchmor, Jim Phillips, Jill Rasmussen, John Seagrave, John Swagert, Andy Tipton, Holly Varnum, Chip Wass, Betsy White, Jane Wilson. Awards 277 Senior credits Randy Abel: T I. Kathy Adams: Modern Dance show 12; Cadet Teaching: Vol- unteer 12; Senior Senate; Soph- omore Mixed Chorus; Cheer- squad 12, Marna Adams: Senior Girls’ Club: Rules Committee 10; Scratch Pad 10; Track 10,141,412: I-Ball 10,11,12; Powderpuff Football 10,11,12: Cheersquad 40,114,142; Captain 12. Mike Adamson: DECA: |-Ball 12. Jon Altchison: Modern Dance show 10,14; A Cappella Choir 11,12: Sophomore Mixed Choir; Drama 10,141,412; Between Two Thieves, The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch, Mad Gypsy, One Hundred and First. Kevin Alber: Orchestra 12; Pep Band 12: Concert Band 12: Marching Band 12. Gigi Albright: Sophomore Mixed Chorus. Paul Alert: Shawn Alford: Golf 44. John Amfahr: Volunteer 12; Track 10,414,412; Football 10,44,42; Wrestling 10,414,412; Powderpuff Football Coach; Marching Band 10,11; Varsity Band 10,44. Hamidreza Amirsheybani: Jennifer Amos: Volunteer 14,12; Orchestra 12; Chamber Orches- tra 12; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus; Mat Maid; Track 40,11,42; l- Ball 14,42. Russ Amundson: T l; Golf 40. David Anderson: Dean Anderson: T I. Don Anderson: Baseball 10,414,142; Football 10,441,142: |-Ball 12; Powderpuff Football Coach. Mike Anderson: Baseball 10,44: Football 10,44; Wrestling 0. scott Anderson: Wrestling 10: Concert Band 10,141,412; March- ing Band 10,14,42; Jazz Band 10,414,412; Pep Band 141,42; Dixie- land Band 410. Dan Arcy: Modem Dance Show 12; Volunteer 12; Football 10,414,412; Swimming 10,141.42. Rich Axtell: Baseball 10,12: Foot- ball 10,42: |-Ball 10,114,412. 278 Senior Credits Scott Bachmann: 10,41,12; |-Ball 40,414,412. Baseball David Balley: Elizabeth Bailey: Senior Girls’ Club; Model U.N, 12: Orchestra 10,11,12; Powderpuff Football 12. Brian Baker: Dawn Baker: T l: VICA: |-Ball 42. Jaqueline Barnard: Melissa Barnes: DECA: Volun- teer 10,14; Track 10: Cheer- squad 10,11,12; Captain 12. Belinda Bathie: Health Oc.: Sen- ior Senate Treasurer. Kim Beach: Robert Beck: Student Council 12; Rules Committee 12: Senior Senate; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus. Paul Becker: Track 10. Larry Beckett: Baseball 40. Jim Beckwith: Orchestra 10,11,12; Baseball 10; Concert Band 11,12; Pep Band 10,11,12: Marching Band 10,141,142: Varsity Band 10; Dixieland Band 11,12: Treasurer, DeeAnn Benson: Modern Dance show 11; Volunteer 12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus: Mat Maid: Track 40,11,12; |-Ball 42; Concert Band 11,12; Varsity Band 40: Marching Band 10,414,412. George Beran: Julie Berry: Briget Best: T I; VICA. Mervin Bettis: Greg Bible: Football 10. John Binkley: T l; VICA. Robert Bishop: |-Ball 40,41,42., Melanie Black: Senior Girls‘ Club: Scratch Pad 414; WEB 412: Editor: DECA 12; Volunteer 14,42; Pow- derpuff | Football 10,114,412; Cheersquad 12. Kris Blackmer: Health Oc. Maggie Boles: DECA; Volunteer 10,44; Track 10,41; Cheersquad 10,114,42. Paula Brackelsberg: Senior Girls' Club; Student Council 44,42; Stu- dent Council President 12; Junior Exec.; WEB 12: SPIRIT 12; Volun- teer 11,12; Senior Senate; Senior Class Secretary; Big Sis Lil Sis Committee 14712: Track 10,141,412: Cross-Country 10,414,412; Cheersquad 10; Cap- tain 10; Marching Band 10; Varsi- ty Band 410. Cara Bredeson: Senior Giris Club: Student Council 10: Junior Exec. Track 410,44,42: Cross- Country 140,44,42; -Bal 12: Marching Band 10; Varsity Band 40. Dave Brockman: Berna Brown: Bev Brown: Student Council 42: Junior Exec.; Volunteer 11,12: A Cappella Choir 44; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Madrigal 11: Dra- ma 42; Crucible. Dan Brown: Tennis 10.11.12: I-Ball 10,414,412; Concert Band 10,141,412; Marching Band 10,414,142, Laura Brown: DECA; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; A Cappella Choir 44. Yvonne Brown: Jeff Bryant: Mat Buckingham: Thespians 10,14,12; Modern Dance Show LOOKING THEM OVER. Nancy Jo- hanns sorts through some maga- zines trying to decide what to check out. 10,44; Drama 40,11,12; The Mad Gypsy, Between Two Thieves, One Acts, The Crucible, The Death and Life of Sneaky Fitch. Thomas Budd: Robert Burger: Volunteer 12; Swimming 10,441,412. Jane Buss: Modern Dance Show 10.12; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus; A Cappella Choir 14. Billie Calkins: Modern Dance Show 10; DECA; Cheersquad 10. Jane Campbell: SPIRIT 44,42; DECA; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus; Volunteer 14; Drama 10.11: One Acts, The Visit, Arsenic and Old Lace. Steele Campbell: Football 12. Syd Campbell: Baseball 10,441.42; BosketboM 40. (Bom 44,42. Dance | Show 40,11,42; Senior Gris’ Club: | Junior Exec.; Powderpuff Foot- ball 11.12; Cheersquad 10,472. Greg Canon: Pam Carisborg: Modem Dance Show 10,441,142; Orchestra 10,14,42; Chamber Orchestra 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; - Dromo 10: Mad Gypsy. Dan Carney: Football 10,44,42, Powderpuff Football Coach. John Cheville: Senior Senate: Track 10,44,42; Cross-Couritry 10,141,142: Basketball 10.44; l-Bai 12; Varsity Band 10: Marching Band 10. Mark Cholvin: WEB 12. Jeff Christianson: DEC A. Jeff Cicci: Student Counci 10,441.42; President 44; Volun- teer 142; A Cappella Choir 41.12; Sophomore Mixed Choi 10; Football 10,42: I-Ball 10,414.12; Speech Club: Support Group: AHS Foundation Council. Brett Clark: Model U.N. 42; A Cappella Choir 11.12: Sopho- more Mixed Choir 10: Drama 12: Concert Band 14,42; Pep Band 10,141,412: Marching Band 10,141.12: Varsity Band 410; Cin- derella. Antwan Clinton: WEB 12: Volun- teer 14.42; Football 10.14.12; Track 10,141,412: Basketball 10,441.42: I-Ball 42. Betsy Clubine: Senior Girls’ Club: Junior Exec.; Volunteer 10.44.12: Senior Senate President; Swing Choir 10; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Drama; 10,44; Track 10,414.42; Powder- puff Football; Concert Band 11.12; Marching Band 10.414,12: Jazz Band 10,414,412: Varsity Band 40; Drum Major 44,12; Band Presi- dent 12: Mad Gypsy. Ann Cole: Office Ed. 12: Giris' Swimming 10.14.42. Rob Compton: Modem Dance Show 11; DECA; Volunteer 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Dra- ma; Cheersquad 12; Mad Gyp- sy, Between Two Thieves, Arse- nic and Old Lace, One Acts. Mary Connolly: Volunteer 12; A Cappella Choir 11,12: Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Drama; Powderpuff Football 42; I-Ball 12; One Acts, Between Two Thieves, King Lear. Brian Cook: Volunteer 10.41.12; Gymnastics Baseball 10; Football 10.11.12; f Wrestling 10,14; I-Ball 12. John Cook: Hans Cooper: Show 14,42; Football 10. : Modern Dance ' T Cab Codet T 7 Steve Cox: Rules Committee 10 WES Editor 12: Volunteer 11.12. Senor Senote. Track 10.11.12. L Ovoss-Country 10.11, 12: Basket- ' bot 10.44. 42. ; Volun- teer 10.11.12: ESCE; Flag Corps 10 11.12. Lourie Cruse: Dwight Dake: WES. Sherri Daneshmand: Brod — Danofsky: 10.11. 12. Swimming Caria David: Scratch Pad 10, 441: WEB 12; Senior Senate; Basket- bol 10.11.12. Lord Deaton: Jim Derks: Student Council 12: Student Review Board 41; Senior Senate. lisa DesEnfants: Thespians 40.14.42: Student Council Trea- surer 44; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus; Drama: The Mad Gypsy, The Visit, One Acts, The Hundred and First, Arsenic and Old Lace, The Mouse That Roared, Who's on First?; Speech Club 12. Beth Dobson: Modem Dance Show 10.414,12; Volunteer 141.12: EBCE; Powderpuff Football 12; Flag Corps Captain 10,44, 12. Angle Dodd: WEB 411: SPIRIT 11,12: Flag Corps 410. Laura Dougherty: Student Council 10.44; WEB 12; Health Oc. 12; Volunteer 10,141,412: EBCE. Joan Dunham: Senior Girls’ Club: Junior Exec.; Volunteer 40,414,142; Orchestra 10,414.42; All-State Or- chestra 14.42: Drama: The Mad Gypsy, The Potman Spoke Sooitn. Joe Dutmer: T !: VICA: EBCE: Football 14: Track 10,414: Cross- Country 10; I-Ball 140,414,12; Band 44. Lori Ebbers: Student Council Treasurer 12: Senior Senate: Track 10; -Ball 410,44; Concert Band 11.12; Pep Band 141,12; Marching Band 10,141.12: Varsity Band 10; Jazz Band. Phil Edwards: DECA; Swimming 10,12. Becky Ellis: DECA: Softball 10: Powderpuff Football 10,44,12, Mark Engstrom: Track 10,414,412; Cross-Country 10.41.12: Basket- ball 40,14,42; Marching Band 10: Varsity Band 10. Eric Ersland: T I. Jane Espenson: Drama: The Mad Gypsy; Speech Club 12. Mary Fawcett: Modem Dance 10; Senior Girls’ Chub: Student Council 12: Junior Exec. Secre- tary; Volunteer 10.144,42; Senior Senate; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; I-Ball 11.12: Powderpuff Football 11.42: Cheersquad 10,114,412: Cheersquad Captain 12; Speech Club 12. Sandy Fawkes: Office Ed.; Vol- unteer 11,12; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus. Brent Fenimore: Football 10. Teresa Flelds: Laura Flatt: Cadet Teaching. Chris Flynn: Football 10,141.42. Julie Foell: Senior Girls’ Club: Ju- nior Exec.; Volunteer 10.141,12: Senior Senate; Softball 10,44, 12: Basketball 10,414; Tennis 10,11,12; I-Ball 12; Powderpuff Football 40,44,42. Margit Foss: Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Treble Pops Choir 10. Susan Frahm: Senior Girls’ Club: Student Council 10: Junior Exec.: Cadet Teaching; Volunteer 10,141,12; Senior Senate: A Ca- pela Choir 14; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; Drama: Mat Maid 12; Powderpuff Football 12: The Mad Gypsy. Steve Fromm: Student Council 12: Model U.N. 14,12. Peter Fung: SPIRIT 11,12: A Cap- pella Choir 14,42; Sophomore Mixed Chorus. Pam Gaetano: Thespians 11,12: Modern Dance Show 10.141,12; Volunteer 12: Drama; Mat Maid 12: The Mad Gypsy, The Cruci- ble, One Acts, The Mouse That Roared, The Visit. Rachel Garman: Health Oc. EBCE; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Softball 10,414,412: Girls’ Track 40; Girls’ Basketball 10,44; Powder- puff Football 11. Ann Gehlken: Drama; Gymnas- tics 10,14; Girls Basketball 40; Powderpuff Football 10; Con- cert Band 10; Pep Band 10,11. Beth Gerstein: Modern Dance 10: Senior Girls’ Club; Student Re- view Board 10,11; WEB Editor 12: Volunteer 10,414,412; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Golf 10; Powder- puff Football 10,11; Cheersquad 10,14,42; Cheersquad Captain 10,42; Drama. Robin Gibson: Junior Exec.; T I; Track 10,44. Theresa Gibson: Modern Dance 12; T I; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus. DAY DREAMING. Paul Becker peers through a window while taking a relaxing break from his analytic geometry and counts the days left until summer. Many students in their last year faced senioritis as soon as second semester began. Ben Gilchrist: Shana Gillette: Cross-Country 40,44,42; Track 140,414,42: I-Ball 10,44,42; Concert Band 10; Marching Band 10; Who’s On First?, One Acts. Brad Glist: T I; VICA. Jeff Glock: Volunteer 10,12: Football 40,44,42; Wrestling 10,11,42. Janet Glotfelty: Junior Exec.; Volunteer 10,141,412; A Cappella Choir 14; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Softball 40,44,42; Track 10,14; Basketball 10,414,412; Pow- derpuff Football 40,44,42; Bas- ketbal and Softball Captain 14,42; Homecoming Committee 10; Senior Girls’ Club. Dennis Goering: DECA; Office Ed. 40,44,42; Pep Band 12: Marching Band 10,441,412; Varsity Band 10,141.42. Rick Goudy: T I; Concert Band 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,14,42; Varsity Band 10,14. Ann Graves: Track 10,14. Debbie Greiner: Senior Girls’ Club; Volunteer 12; Powderpuff Football 12. Paula Griffin: Office Ed. George Griffith: Baseball 10,414,412; Football 10,11,12; Track 140,414,12; Marching Band 10,141; Varsity Band 10,11. Shelly Griffiths: Modern Dance Show 14; Volunteer 12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Mat Maid 12; Swimming 12; Track 10,11,12: Cross-Country 14; |-Ball 12; Pow- derpuff Football 10,44. Julie Gudgell: DECA; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Cheer- squad 10,14; Cheersquad Cap- tain 12. John Guy: ° Andy Gulliver: Track 10. Steve Gwiasda: Orchestra 10,11,12. Joy Hall: Jean Haltom: Johanna Hanson: Powderpuff Football 12; Concert Band 12: Marching Band 10,141,412; Varsity Band 10,14. Mindy Hardy: Thespians 12; Stu- dent Council 12: Basketball 40,44,42; Powderpuff Football 10; Concert Band 14,12; March- ing Band 10,414,412; Varsity Band 40; The Crucible, Who's On First?, The Visit, One Acts. Mark Harmison: |-Ball 12. Dan Hartman: Model U.N. 10: T ; A Cappella Choir 141,12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus 10; State Parliamentarian V.I.C.A. 12; Swing Choir 11,12. Byron Hathcock: Track 10; Cross-Country 10; Basketball 10,11,12. John Hensch: Jackie Herrick: Modern Dance Show 12; Senior Girls’ Club: Stu- dent Review Board 12; Volun- teer 10,11,42; Basketball 10; Powderpuff Football 10,12: Cheersquad 10. Senior Credits 279 Karen Hinz: Senior Girls’ Club; Student Council 11,12; Student Council President 12: SPIRIT 12: Volunteer 12; Orchestra 40,414,412; Chamber Orchestra 42: All-State Orchestra 11,12: All-State Chamber Group 12: Track 40,44,42; Cross-Country 11,12; Basketball 10; I-Ball 11,12; One Acts. Vui Hoang: ' Jim Hofer: Baseball 10,11; Wres- tling 10,11; Volunteer 12; Sup- port Group. Kathy Hogan: Junior Exec .; I-Ball 10,11; Powderpuff Football 10,14,12. Jon Holmberg: Cheersquad 14,12; Cheersquad Captain 12. Reenee Holt: Modern Dance Show 10,14; Senior Girls’ Club; Student Council 10,14; Health Oc.; Volun teer 10,414,412. Tim Holtz: Swimming 10; Concert Band 11,12: Varsity Band 10; Pep Band 10,14,42; Marching Band 10,141,412; Jazz Band 10,11,412; Dixieland Band 12; Speech Club 12. Michael Horowitz: |-Ball 12: Cin- derella. Kasey Hoskins: DECA; T I. Elizabeth Hotchkiss: Cadet Teaching; Volunteer 10,14; A Cappella Choir 14; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Track 10,44; Bas- ketball 10,141,412; Powderpuff Football 12. Bob Howe: T l; VICA 42. Lillian Huang: Scratch Pad 412; Volunteer 12; Swimming 10,12; Track 10,42; Drama 410; French Club 12. Laura Huisman: Modern Dance Show 10; Senior Girls’ Club; Stu- dent Council President 12: Rules Committee 14; WEB 12: SPIRIT 12: Cadet Teaching; Volunteer 40,414,142. Traci Hunter: Student Council 12: WEB 12, WEB Editor 12: SPIRIT 12: Volunteer; The Mad Gypsy, The Visit, One Acts, One Acts Direc- tor. Jeff Hunziker: T5. Gary Huston: Baseball 40,414,142; Football 10,44: Track 10,11,12: Basketball 10,441.42. Tim Ingram: A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sophomore Mixed Choir: Football 40. Kelly Isenberger: Office Ed.; Vol- unteer 14. Dave Iversen: A Cappella Choir 11.12; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus; Madrigal 10,141,412; Swing Choir 10; U. of |, and U.N.I. Honors Choirs 12; The Mad Gypsy. Greg Jackson: Barb Jacobsen: Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Support Group 12. Todd Jahr: WEB 412; Baseball 10,141,412; Football 10; Swimming 10,414,412. Tammy James: Karen Jennings: Senior Girls’ Club; Cadet Teaching; Volun- teer 12; Softball 10,44,42; Track 10,44; Cross-Country 10; Basket- ball 10,44,42; Powderpuff Foot- ball 10,141,412. Julie Jensen: Modern Dance Show 10; Cadet Teaching; Vol- unteer 10,411,142; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; |-Ball 11; Cheer- squad 10. Mark Joensen: Volunteer 40,44,42; Senior Senate Vice- President; Football 12; Track 10,414,412; Cross-Country 10; Bas- ketball 10,44; I-Ball 12; Concert Band 10,144,412; Marching Band 10,44; Jazz Band 10,42; Dixieland Band 11,42; General High School. Nancy Johanns: Cathy Johnson: Modern Dance Show 10; Senior Girls " Club; Stu- dent Council 12; Junior Exec.: Volunteer 10,114,412; Senior Sen- SIGHT READING. Brett Clark concentrates on the music as he practices during a band lesson. 280 Senior Credits ate; Sophomore Mixed Chorus: l- Ball 14,42; Powderpuff Football 10,44,12; Cheersquad 412; Speech Club 12. Dave Johnson: Thespians 10,44,42; WEB 12: Open Cam- pus Lunch Committee: The Mad Gypsy, Between Two Thieves, The Visit, Arsenic and Old Lace, The Mouse That Roared, Who's On First?, The Crucible, The 104sf, One Acts. Karen Johnson: WEB 12: Office Ed.; Sophomore Mixed Chorus. Kerry Johnson: DECA, Cathy Jones: Helene Jones: SPIRIT 11,12. susan Jones: Jeff Jordison: Carla Kaeberle: Orchestra 40: Concert Band 10,141,412: March- ing Band 10,11,12: Dixieland Band 10,44,42, Ron Kahler: T I; VICA. Tom Kapfer: WEB 12; WEB Editor 12; A Cappella Choir 14,12: |-Ball 12. Doug Kauffman: Modern Dance Show 12; Baseball 10; Football 10,11,12; Swimming 11,12; Pow- derpuff Football Coach 12: Pep Band 11; Marching Band 10,11: Varsity Band 10,14; Jazz Band 10,14. Regina Kaufmann: Orchestra 10,141,142; Chamber Orchestra 140,44,42; Ensembles 140,414,42; All-State Orchestra 44; A Cap- pella Choir 11,42; Sophomore Mixed Choir; Madrigal 40,44,42; Drama; The Visit, One Acts. Susan Keenan: Modern Dance Show 10,12; Senior Girls’ Club; Student Council 10; DECA: Vol- unteer 11,12; Senior Senate; sophomore Mixed Chorus: Mat Maid; Golf 140,414,42; I-Ball 44,42; Powderpuff Football 44,42. Shane Keigley: T I; VICA; Track 10; Football 10,14; Wrestling 10. Kay Kelso: Kim Kelso: Office Ed. Karen Kemp: Volunteer 11. Terral Kimble: |-Ball 12. Jim Kleinschmidt: — Modern Dance Show 11; Junior Exec. Tennis 10; Drama: Between Two Thieves, The Mad Gypsy, The Mouse That Roared, One Acts. Judy Kleinschmidt: — Tennis 10,141,412; I-Ball 140,414,42; Drama: One Acts, The Crucible. Jim Klufa: SPIRIT 42: Volunteer 40,44,42; Football 10,441,412: Bas- ketball 40,44,42, Rob Knight: WEB 42; VICA; Base. bal 10: Gol 104442. Lagi 10.144,42; Hockey Club 44.42. Ted Kniker: WEB 12: Gymnastics Manager 12; Cheer 10,144.42; Cheersquad Captan 12; Varsity Band 10: Concert Band 11.42; Marching Band: 10,141.42; Pep Band 414; Drama: One Acts, Between Two Thieves. Sue Koeliner: Senior Girls’ Club: Junior Exec.; SPIRIT 42: Volunteer. 42: Senior Senate: Track 40,414,142; Cross-Country 10,141.42; Flag Corps 44; Concert Band 10,44. David Koester: Kurt Konek: Baseball 40; Football 10.141; Wrestling 10.44.42. Andy Kopecky: Scratch Pad 42; WEB 14: T L. Russ Kuehl: WEB 12; T I; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Wrestling 10. Myla Kunerth: PIERCING THE WATER. Eric Zy- — towski completes a dive. Ben Kunesh: A Cappella Choir 11.12; Sophomore Mixed Cho- © rus; All-State Choir 12; Madrigal — 12; Cinderella; Speech Club 12. Val Lacey: WEB 12: Volunteer : 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus. . Gary Lang: Football 10.441,12; $ Wrestling 10,141,412. p7 ] " Mes EL -—L- o eee " P P " » aM; dem. - A P ——— MER m we s) c moo ee, c — f i , 7 dies » H A» End — " m n OUR. Rad | p " | John Larson: ` Kevin Larson: Sandy Laurent: Scratch Pod 12 Tennis 10. 12: Bal 10,14. 12; Pow- Germuff Footbol 12 Sue Lawtor: Student Council 10: Student Review Board 10; DECA, Volunteer 10.11; -Bal 10; Pow- demu Footbal 10.11.12 Rick Lowerence: ` Doug ladet: ` Stacy Lee: -Bal 11.12. Jenniter Lemish: Thespians: Stu- dent Council 10.44.42: Drama 10.11.12. The Mad Gypsy, Be- tween Two Thieves, One Acts. The Crucible, The Mouse That Roared. Matt Lindell: TI; Football 10, 11. Erick Little: DECA; i-Bail 12. Steve Lockridge: Office Ed.; Vol- unteer 10,44. Carla Luft: ° Scot Lutz: Troy Lyscio: Football 10.11.42: Baseball 10 scott Moanwiller; Volunteer 10.141,12; EBCE; Marching Band 10; Varsity Band 10 Michelle Mark: ° Hogan Martin: Student Council 10.41.42: Rules Committee 10.44; Junior Exec.: State All- Around Gymnastics Champion 12. Marcus Martin: WEB 12. Peter Matthews: Joel Matthiesen: A Cappella Choir 11.42: Sophomore Mixed Chorus: Cheersquad 12. Todd Maxwell: Football 10: |-Ball 12. Susan McAnnally: Volunteer 12: Swimming 10,44,42. Tonia McCarley: WEB 412: Soft- Dall 10,412: Track 11.42: Tennis 10.44; Powderpuff Football 10,44,42. Julie McDonald: Modern Dance Show: DECA; Volunteer 10.11.42: Sophomore Mixed Chorus; A Cappella Choir 11,12: Madrigal 10,14; Flag Corps 410,44,12. Laura McMillen: Volunteer 12: Sophomore Mixed Chorus: A Cappel la Choir. Michelle Mengeling: Senior Girls' Club: Student Council 10: Junior Exec.; Volunteer 12; Senior Sen- ate; Mat Maid: Varsity Band 10: Marching Band 10,11; Concert Band 11; Drama 10,12; The Mad Gypsy, One Acts. Steve Metzger: Wrestling 1.44.42; Football 10.44.42: Powderpuff Football Coach 12. Steve Michaud: Track 10.41.12. Cross-Country 10,414.12: Basket- bal 10; I-Ball 12. Pat Michel: WEB 12; Volunteer 12; Swimming 10,14; |-Ball 12. Kristi Mickelson: Senior Girls’ Club; WEB 12; WEB Editor 42; Vol- unteer 410,14,42; Powderpuff Football 10, 12. Scott Middents: Jeff Millard: ° Doug Miller: Varsity Band 10: Marching Band 10,11,12; Con- cert Band 11,12; Pep Band 11,412; All-State Band 12: Dixieland Band 12. Larry Miller: Wrestling 10.14: Golf 11,412. Mindy Miller: Senior Girls’ Club: Student Council 10; Powderpuff Football 12. Rhonda Miller: Office Ed.: Soph- omore Mixed Chorus. Greg Milligan: Football 10,11: Wrestling 14,42. Brent Moats: Student Council 14: Football 10; Golf 10; |-Ball 44. Todd Moen: Swimming 10, 14.42. Nader Moghadam: Deb Moore: ' Donna Moore: Sophomore Mixed Chorus; |-Ball 12; Powder- puff Football 14. Paul Moore: DECA. Mark Morgan: T l; VICA. susan Morgan: Volunteer 12; Mat Maid 12. Kur! Morken: Student Council 12; Wrestling 140,44,42; Cross- Country 12. Dan Morrison: Jami Moutray: Marcella Mulleady: Volunteer 11. Jim Munson: Student Council 12; Student Review Board 12; Scratch Pad 12; Volunteer 12; Football 10; Swimming 10.414,42; Drama 11,12; One Acts, The Cru- cible. Anne Mutchmor: Thespians 12; Student Council 12; SPIRIT 414,12; I-Ball 40,44; Drama 10,414,412; The Mad Gypsy, The Visit, One Acts, The Crucible. BREAK TIME. Jim Kleinschmidt thumbs through a magazine during a free period. The IMC was a place for students to do homework. Randy Myers: Steff Nass: Modern Dance Show 14,42; Swimming 40,14,42; Cheersquad 12; Drama 14: The Visit. Lee Nelson: WEB 12; T l; VICA; Football 10; Wrestling 10,141.12. Lori Nelson: Clay Netusil: Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Baseball 10,414,412: Foot- bali 10,411,412; Basketball 10,411,412; Marching Band 10: Varsity Band 10, Riley Newell: WEB: 11,12; Wrestling 14. Football Nancy Norris: Modern Dance Show 140,44,42; Junior Exec.; SPIRIT 44; Volunteer 40,44,42: Senior Senate; Marching Band 10 ,141,412; Varsity Band 140,11,42; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Madrigal 10,11,42. Jackie O'Brien: Junior Exec.: Powderpuff Football 40. Elisa Ocadiz-Garcia: Volunteer 12; |-Ball 42; Powderpuff Football 42: French Club 12. Silvia Ocadiz-Garcia: Student Council 12; Scratch Pad 12: Powderpuff Football 12; Volun- teer 12. Janel Ortgies: Brian O'Tool: Paul Ogden: Michelle Oulman: Barb Parsons: DECA; Powder- puff Football 12. Doug Parsons: T l; VICA. Dave Paviat: WEB 412; Football 10,44; Track 40,44,42: |-Ball 10,12. Lisa Perrin: WEB 12; DECA. Marcia Persinger: Junior Exec.: scratch Pad 11; Senior Senate: A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Concert Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,441,412: Varsity Band 10; Jazz Band 10,414,412; Band President 12; Dra- ma 10; The Mad Gypsy, One Acts. Chrissy Petefish: DECA; A Cap- pella Choir 42. Diane Peters: Senior Girls’ Club; Junior Exec.; WEB; DECA; Volun- teer 410,11,412; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Gymnastics 40,414,142; Track 12; Powderpuff Football 12. Lisa Peterson: Modern Dance Show 140,44,42; Scratch Pad 10,14,42; Volunteer 14; Powder- puff Football 42. Senior Credits 28 1 GETTING READY. Jon Aitc hison gets help with his makeup. Lori Peterson: DECA. Sheryl Phelps: |-Ball 12. Jim Phillips: Thespians 12; Soph- omore Mixed Chorus; A Cap- pella Choir 10; Drama; The Visit, The Crucible, One Acts. Brenda Pike: Doug Pille: Mark Pinkerton: Student Council 10; Student Review Board 12. Stacy Pollmann: Senior Girls’ Club; DECA; Volunteer 11; Track 10,141,412; I-Ball 44,412; Powder- puff Football 10,12. Tami Price: Senior Girls’ Club; Volunteer 10,414,412; Track 14; Basketball 10; |-Ball 11,12; Pow- derpuff Football 10,41,12. Rick Pruhs: Baseball 10,11,12: Basketball 40; |-Ball 11,12. Allen Pulsifer: Student Council 10; Junior Exec.; Senior Senate; speech Club 12. Thao Quach: Julie Radosevich: Adeel Rahman: SPIRIT 12. Eric Ramsell: VICA. Randy Rankin: VICA; Track 10. Cheryl Raper: Senior Girls’ Club; Track 10,11,12; Basketball 10; Powderpuff Football 10,12. Tim Rasmussen: Josie Rawson: Modern Dance Show 10,14; WEB 12; Editor 12; Senior Senate; Volunteer 40,414,412; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Cheersquad 10,11,12; Powderpuff Football 44. Rob Recker: T I; VICA; Baseball 10; Basketball 40; |-Ball 44,42. Randy Renshaw: Ron Renshaw: Andy Reynolds: DECA, . 282 Senior Credits Anna Rhoades: Tim Richardson: Football 10. Lynne Richismeler: Modern Dance 10,141,412: EBCE; A Cap- pela Choi 11: Sophomore Mixed Chorus: I-Bal | 10,44: Marching Band 10,11,12; Flag Corps 10,11,12. Brad Ridnour: Volunteer 11,412: Senior Senate; Baseball 10,11,42; Football 10,141,412; Wrestling 10; I-Ball 11,12; Pow- derpuff Football Coach. Curt Ringgenberg: Student Council 10,11; WEB 12; Volun- teer 10,141,412; Basketball 10,11,412. Donna Rizzo: Mat Maid 12; |-Ball 10,414,412. Chris Rogers: T I. Tim Rohach: Karen Ross: Senior Girls' Club; Ju- nior Exec.; Volunteer 10,44,42; A Cappella Choir 11; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Mat Maid 12; Swimming 10,141,412. Susan Ross: Modern Dance 11,42; Volunteer 12; Drama: Powderpuff Football. Bryan Rowe: T l; VICA; EBCE. Chris Rudi: DECA; Boys' Golf 12; I-Ball. Alan Rust: Norm Rutz: Football 10,42; I-Ball 10,14,42. Becky Ryan: DECA; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Drama; Flag Corps 10,11,12: The Mad Gypsy. Brian Sabus: Volunteer 12: Foot- ball. LuAnn Saddorus: Health Oc. Michelle Sams: Volunteer 11: Sophomore Mixed Chorus: Track 10,14: Cheersquad 12. Chris Schabel: DECA; Tennis 10,11,12. Dave Schumann: Paul Scott: Wrestling 410,44,42. John Seagrave: Thespians 10,414.42: Student Council 10,14,42; Scratch Pad 10; Dra- ma: The Mad Gypsy, Between Two Thieves, One Acts, Arsenic and Old Lace, The Visit, The Mouse That Roared, Who's On First?, The Crucible. Becky Sederburg: |-Ball 10.11.12. Kendall Seifert: T I: EBCE; Soph- omore Mixed Chorus: Track 10,12; Hockey 10,414.42. Scott Schafer: Scratch Pad 10: DECA; Volunteer 11.12: Golf 10,44; |-Ball 12; Cheersquad. Lorri Schaffer: Robert Shahidi: Student Council 40,14: Baseball 10: Football 40: Golf 10,44,12: I-Ball 10,14,12. Mary Shaver: Modern Dance 41,12; DECA; Volunteer 14: A PUT 'EM UP. Fareed Tabatabai and Ted Kniker practice their mime “Neighbors” to prepare for the state speech contest. Cappella Chor; Sohana 4014.42. Lona Short: 1 4; Flag Corps 42. Margo Showers: Modem Dance 10,14: WEB Editor 42: SPET 42: Volunteer 14: Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Drama: -Bal 44; Pow- derpuff Football 14; The Mod Gypsy, Arsenic and Old Lace. Greg Sims: Football 10.11.42: Track 10,44. Mike Sjobakken: Rules Cornmit- tee; Football 10; Swimming 10.44.42 John Slater: Modern Dance 412: WEB 42; Volunteer 42: Football 10; Tennis 10,414,412: -Bal 44.42: Varsity Band 10. Laura Sikes: Volunteer 10.42: EBCE, Eric Smay: Golf 10: Concert Band 11,42; Marching Band 10,14,42; Jazz Band 10.14.42: Varsity Band 12. Karin Smith: Student Council 10. Margo Smith: Office Ed.: Sopho- more Mixed Chorus. Scott Snyder: T I. Lisa Sogard: Senior Girls’ Club; Volunteer 10,414.42: Powderpuff Football 12: Cheersquad 12. Liz Solberg: Orchestra 10.12; All- State Orchestra 141: Concert Band 10,141.42; Pep Band 10,414.42; Marching Band 10,14,12; All-State Band 42. Kevin Spratt: T l; Volunteer 10.11.42; Football 410: I-Bal 10,44,42. Scoti Stephens: WEB: SPIRIT 44,42. Catherine Stephenson: WEB 12: SPIRIT 14,12: Orchestra 10,414.42: A Cappella Choir 14.42: Madri- gal 12; Concert Band 10.11.42: Pep Band 11,12; Marching Band 10,141,412: Jazz Band 10,414,412; All- State Band 11.412; Cinderella. Carla Stevens: WEB; Cadet Teaching: Track 10.14; Basket- ball 10.11.42. Todd Stilwell: Football 10,141.12: Wrestling 10,441,12; Powderpuff Football Coach. Misty Stokka: Cadet Teaching. Volunteer 11,12; EBCE; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus: Track 10.14. Ken Strickland: Beth Stromen: DECA: Gymnas- tics 10,411,412; Powderpuff Foot- ball 40,44,42; Concert Band 11; Marching Band 10,14; Varsity Band 10. Troy Strum: Dovid Suder: Football 10.11.12. Track t: Basketball 10.11) Bal » 9.24, 42. - john Stuve: Basebol 10: Wres- — Ming 70.11: me Crucible. | Show 12: WEB 12: Volunteer 12. E Steve Summerek Footbal 40.41.12: Swimming 11.42 Carol Sutter: DECA. Volunteer 12: Fag Corps 10.11. | John Swagert: Thespians T 40.44.42: Student Council 12; The Mad Gypsy, Between Two - Thieves, The Visit, Arsenic and IF ot Lace, The Mouse That Roored. Who's On First?, The Crucible, Sneaky Fitch, One Acts. Joni Swenson: Track 10,441,412: Basketball 10. David Swett: Jeti Symons: Swimming 10.144,12; Track 12. Fareed Tabatabai: — Modern Dance Show 11,12; Speech Club 10,14,42: Health Oc. Tracy Talkington: Student Coun- cd 42: WEB 12; Volunteer 12; Softball 10,141,412; Basketball 40; -Ball 14.42: Powderpuff Football 10,44,42: DECA Area VP. John Taylor: Football 10,114.12: Wrestling 11.12. Melinda Terfehn: “ Joe Terrones: Baseball 10.14.12: Wrestüng 14: -Bal 12. ee er 2-7 `- Tammy Terrones: l-Ball 40; Con- cert Band 10,14,42; Marching Band 10,11,12: Speech Club 12. — ZA GP a m Craig Textor: Scratch Pad 11,12: Scratch Pad Editor 12: One Acts. Dawn Thacker: DECA; Volunteer 12: EBCE; -Ball 12: Flag Corps 40. ee Oe gen sce Tyler Thoen: Baseball 40,44,42; Basketball 10,441,412. John Thompson: WEB 12: SPIRIT 12: Volunteer 11,12: Baseball 10; Football 10: Track 40,414,412: I-Ball 410,414,42; One Acts. LI M | E FLPLLS———————ILS MEL. i LL re Laura Thompson: Senior Girls’ Club: Volunteer 410,114,42; Soph- omore Mixed Chorus; Track 10,41,12; Cross-Country | 10.41.12; Powderpuff Football | 12; Mat Maid 12; The Visit. Chuck Throckmorton: Orchestra 10,414.42: Concert Band 10,44,42; Pep Band 11,412: Marching Band 140,44,42; All- State Band 11,42. Brian Thurman: Track 10.414,42. Donna Tice: Student Council 10; Volunteer 14; Powderpuff Foot- bol 10. Greg Timm: Baseball 10; I-Ball 42. Debra Tjarks: Volunteer 11,12: A Cappella Choir 14; Sophomore Mixed Chorus. Connie Tigges: DECA; Track 10.44.42; Powderpuff Football 10.11,42; Cheersquad 10,141.42; Cheersquad Captain 12. Dean Tope: Scratch Pad 11,42: |- Ball 10; Jazz Band 11. Tim Tramp: DECA; Volunteer 14,42; Football 10,44,42; Track 10,414.42; Basketball 40,44,42; Drama. Todd Tramp: Volunteer 40,44,42; Football 10,441,412: Track 10,141.12; Basketball 10.11: I-Bal 12; Powderpuff Football Coach 12; The Mad Gypsy. Janet Trenkle: A Cappella Choir 11,42; Sophomore Mixed Cho- rus; Madrigal Choir 10,14. Janet Troxel: Lisa Twombley: DECA: EBCE; Sophomore Mixed Chorus: Pow- derpuff Football 12. Deeann Ullestad: WEB 12: Track 40. Angela Ulvestad: Senior Girls’ Club; Volunteer 12: Homecom- ing Committee 10. Rafael Valdes: Carol Vandeventer: A Cappella Choir 11,42; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Madrigal Choir 12; Tennis 44,42: |-Ball 10,12. Jane Van Horn: Senior Girls’ Club: WEB 412; SPIRIT 14,42: Vol- unteer 12; Softball 10,11: Track 140,44,42; Basketball 40: Powderpuff Foot ball 12: Con- cert Band 12; Pep Band 11,12: Marching Band 11,12; Jazz Band 11,12; Varsity Band 10,11: Band Librarian 141,412. Marcia Van Soelen: DECA; |-Ball 10.414,42. Holly Varnum: Ann Verhoeven: Orchestra 10,414,412; Chamber Orchestra 10,141.12; All-State Orchestra 12; Track 10,11; Cross-Country 12; l- Ball 44; Powderpuff Football 11. Mary Vivian: Office Ed. Tammy Walhof: Ensembles 12; A Cappella Choir 14,42; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus; Concert Band 11,12; Pep Band 12; March- ing Band 10,11,12; Varsity Band 10; Band Librarian 12; Treble Pops Choir 10; Chamber Cholr 14; Swing Choir 12; Speech Club 11,12; Advisory Board 11,42, Don Ward: WEB 12; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Football 10,411,412. Terri Warren: ° Amy Waters: Senior Girls’ Club; Student Council 12: Junior Exec, Volunteer 10.11.42; Sophomore Mixed Chorus; Powderpuff Foot- ball 40,44,12; Drama. Darcy Watson: Volunteer 10,14. David Watson: Jeff Wearth: Football 40,44,42; Track 10,14,42. Kathryn Wearth: Kenny Weber: Mary Weber: WEB 12: Senior Senate. Brian Weigel: Modern Dance show 411,12; DECA; Drama; Speech Club 410,14, 42. Julle Weiss: Diane Wells: WEB 12: DECA, Sue Westerlund: SPIRIT 141,12; SPIRIT Editor 12; Track 10,14,42; Cross-Country 40,44,42; l-Ball 40.44: Concert Band 140,114,12, Marching Band 40,44,42; The Mouse That Roared, One Acts. Kevin Whattoff: ° James Wheelock: Richard Whipp: Betsy White: Thespians 11,12; Senior Girls’ Club; Student Coun- cil 44,42; Student Council Presi- dent 12: Scratch Pad 10; WEB 42; SPIRIT 40,44,42; SPIRIT Editor 12; Track 10,44,42; Cross-Country 40,44,42; |-Ball 40,414,412; Drama 40,44,42; The Visit, The Mouse That Roared, Cinderella, One Acts; Speech Club 11,12. Greg Widener: Volunteer 11,12: Football 10,11; Wrestling 10. Linda Wierson: Senior Girls’ Club; DECA; Volunteer 10,11,12; EBCE; Powderpuff Football 12; Support Group 10,414,412. Brenda Wightman: Office Ed. Carrie Williams: Lori Williams: Volunteer 12: Sophomore Mixed Chorus. Willie Williams: Basketball 11,12. Jane Wilson: Thespians 10, 14,12; Thespians President; Modern Dance Show 141,42: Student Council 10,14,12: Student Coun- cil Secretary 14,12; Scratch Pad 10,12; WEB 11; SPIRIT 14: The Mad Gypsy, The Mouse That Roared, Arsenic and Old Lace, The 104st, The Visit, The Crucible, Who's On First?, One Acts: Gen- eral High School Writer 12. Mark Wilson: Robert Wilson: Thespians 12: The Crucible. Robert B. Wilson: ' Kathy Winkler: DECA: Senior senate; |-Ball 12; Track 144; A Cappella Choir 11,12; Sopho- more Mixed Chorus. Mary Wirtz: WEB 12; WEB Editor 12; Volunteer 14,12; Senior Sen- ate; Cinderella. Nat Wolins: Hockey. Jeff Wolters: WEB 12; Volunteer IT COMPUTES. Scratch Pad board member Sandy Laurent carefully types information into the com- puter with a pre-set program. 42; Baseball 410,414,42; Football 10,42; |-Ball 40,44,12; Powder- puff Football Coach 12. Jill Yanda: Eddie Yates: Dave Young: Football 10,11,12: Track 10,14; |-Ball 42. Lori Young: Peter Zbarackl: WEB 12: SPIRIT 11,12; Concert Band 12; Pep Band 12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Varsity Band 10,11,12. Dan Zwagerman: Junior Exec.: Track 10,11,42; SPIRIT 42. Eric Zytowski: Modern Dance Show 12: Swimming 10,141.12; The Visit. indicates no activity sheet turned in Senior Credits 283 AAA Abel, Darril — 72 Abel, Randy — 180, 278 Abian, Andrew — 124, 168, 277 ACADEMICS — 64-65 Adams, Kathy — 20, 44, 138, 153, 180, 189, 240, 276, 277, 278 Adams, Marna — 17, 57, 438, 139, 180, 249, 278 Adamson, Mike — 180, 264, 278 ADMINISTRATION — 92-93 ADS — 242-275 Aitchison, Jon — 10, 180, 187, 222, 226, 227, 234, 235, 238, 240, 241, 277, 278, 282 Aitchison, Pete — 110, 156, 222, 240, 241, 276, 277 Akers, Ann — 70, 74, 292, 293 Alber, Kevin — 180, 207, 242, 230, 278 Albright, Gigi — 180, 278 Albright, Tami — 168 Alexander, Betty — 78 Alford, Shawn — 180, 278 Allen, Chris — 168, 260 Amfahr, John — 113, 124, 136, 180, 183, 278 Amirsheybani, Hamidreza — 203, 278 Ammann, Bob — 92 Amos, Jennie — 22, 69, 155, 180, 278 Amos, Lisa — 156 Amos, Lynn — 104, 138, 156 Amundson, Russ — 180 Andersen, Karen — 156, 164, 207, 242, 226, 230, 277 Anderson, Amy — 168 Anderson, Bob — 90 Anderson, Dave — 68, 203, 223 Anderson, Dean — 4180, 278 Anderson, Don — 143, 480, 278 Anderson, Greg — 156 Anderson, Jack — 168 Anderson, Jim A. — 156, 207, 228 Anderson, Jim R. — 156 Anderson, Marc — 168 Anderson, Peter — 168 Anderson, Rick — 278 Anderson, Scott — 184, 207, 230, 178 Anderson, Vicki — 22, 156, 164, 208 Andrews, Stephen — 84, 143, 168 Angelici, Scott — 168, 207, 230, 231 Angus, Wade — 168, 267 Applequist, Jenny — 104, 148, 156, 157, 158, 207, 228 Apt, Bryan — 40, 44, 144, 168, 222 Arcy, Amy — 114, 168, 207 Arcy, Dan — 22, 52, 112, 41413, 117, 181, 278 ART — 90-91 ASSEMBLIES — 48-49 Atherly, Jill — 20, 168 Auel, Randy — 156 AUXILARIES — 208-209 Avant, Amy — 168 Avey, Shelly — 156 Avraamides, Dave — 168 Axtell, Rich — 10, 98, 113, 184, 276, 278 AWARDS — 284-285 BBB Bachmann, Scott — 12, 147, 181, 278 Bailey, David — 181, 278 Bailey, Elizabeth — 55, 181, 242, 278 Bailey, Keith — 17, 88, 119, 194 Baker, Brian — 184, 278 Baker, Dawn — 203, 278 Baker, Leslie — 109, 124, 156, 157, 164 Baker, Lisa — 156, 222, 223 Baker, Lori — 156 Baldus, Jeff — 156 Baldus, Pat — 117, 168 Ball, Linda — 168, 182 Bappe, Terri — 168 Baptiste, Lawrence — 169 Baptiste, Sharon — 156 Barnard, Jackie Barnes, Melissa — 153, 484, 198, 278, 299 Barnes, Mike — 156 Barr, Jeff — 156 Barringer, Darcy — 12, 169, 244 BASEBALL — 146-447 Bathie, Belinda — 44, 184, 276, 278 Bathie, Mark — 157 Baty, Peter — 47, 169, 207, 230 Bauske, Grace — 44, 68, 69, 400 Beach, Kim — 184, 272, 278 Beaudry, Dan — 136, 156 Bechtel, Jana — 169, 174 Beck, Bob — 19, 42, 44, 117, 481, 194, 276, 278 Beck, Chris — 169 Beck, Jason — 157 Becker, Paul — 184, 278, 279 Beckett, Larry — 13, 184, 265, 270, 278 Beckett, Paul 157 Beckwith, Jim — 34, 184, 207, 2412, 230, 265, 278 EXACT AMOUNTS. Little Chemist Peter Fung measures hydrolic acid needed for a chemistry lab. Chemistry B had two labs a week. 284 Index a Ma; a CRAMPED QUARTERS. Riders on bus 4 found conditions somewhat crowded during the Kansas City band tour. Bender, Joel — 157, 167, 245 Bendickson, Tricia — 157 Bendorf, Brian — 157, 160 Benn, Tim — 79, 130, 169 Bennett, Chris — 136, 169, 272 Benson, DeeAnn — 22, 33, 138, 182, 207, 230, 276, 278 Beran, George — 8, 113, 144, 182, 230, 278 Bergeson, Paul — 106, 136, 157 Bergles, Eric — 127, 136, 169 Berkland, Ross — 157, 172, 207, 230 Berry, Julie — 182, 278 Best, Bridget — 182, 278 Bettis, Mervin — 203, 278 Betts, Dan — 1410, 444, 118, 424, 436, 157 Bhella, Ken — 157 Bible, Greg — 182, 178 Binkley, John — 37, 182, 278 Bishop, Jennifer — 60, 66, 104, 405, 134, 138, 169 Bishop, Rob — 182, 278 Black, Melanie — 22, 36, 46, 47, 453, 182, 192, 276, 278 Black, Michelle — 98, 157 Black, Mike — 169 Blackburn, Sherri — 157, 208 Blackmer, Kathy — 157, 250 Blackmer, Kris — 182, 250, 278 Blair, Roberts — 169, 208 Blair, Tom — 22, 157 Block, Chris — 14, 113, 470, 222 Blockhus, Jill — cover, 152, 157, 458, 186, 187, 207, 226, 228 Bluhm, David — 140, 136, 157 Bolinger, Brian — 113, 124, 147, 169 Bolinger, Carolyn — 80 Bond, Dan — 169, 207, 230 Bonnickson, Rick — 113, 169 Booth, Kim — 134, 135, 169 Bortz, Elaine — 169, 222 Bowers, Joyce — 96 BOYS’ BASKETBALL — 126-127 BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY — 106-107 BOYS’ GOLF — 132-4133 BOYS’ SWIMMING — 116-1417 BOYS’ TENNIS — 140-141 BOYS' TRACK — 136-137 Brackelsberg, Pam — 22, 131, 163, 169, 170, 174, 297 Brackelsberg, Paula — 18, 19, 44, 47, 70, 7 , 103, 104, 105, 138, 139, 182, 188, 176, 278. 292, 293 Bradshaw, Melinda — 169, 207, 230 Brakke, Chris — 130, 436, 157 Bredeson, Cara — 14, 30, 85, 104, 105, 138, 182, 276, 278 Brice, Danette — 157 Brockman, Carolyn — 78 Brockman, Dave — 182, 278, 292, 293 Brooks, Susan — 142, 169, 220, 221, 222, 225, 246, 274 Brousard, Jim — 84, 126, 432. : 133 | Brown, Berna — 182, 260, 278 i Brown, Beverly — 56, 483, 240, | 276, 278 Brown, Daniel — 88, 144, 183, 230, 276, 278 Brown, Dennis — 169 Brown, Dorothy — 98 Brown, Laura — 183, 260, 278 Brown, Millie — 96 | Brown, Stephen — 169, 207, f 208, 230, 260, 277, 292, 293 | Brown, Yvonne — 97, 183, 278 Brue, Ed — 110, 157 Brugger, Amy — 142, 169 Brus, TJ Bruton, Karen — 78 Bryan, Marcia — 169 Bryant, Jeff — 203 Bryndilson, John — 157, 207, 230 Bruck, Mary — 76 Buckingham, Matthew — 52. 483, 214, 215, 219, 226, 276, 277,278, 296 Budd, Thomas — 183, 278 Budnik, Nancy — 20, 152. 157, 158, 163 Bultena, Kevin — 1410, 157, 159 Bultena, Steve — 1413, 126, 427, 136, 169 Bundy, Jenny — 157 Bunting, Patti — 157, 207, 242. 230 Burger, Robert — 54, 63, 66, 416, 147, 180, 276, 278 Burns, Brad — 169, 269 Burns, Chris — 169 Burns, Dan — 157 Burrell, Kelly — 153, 169 Bush, Greg — cover, 178 BUSINESS — 72-73 Buss, Jane — 183, 236, 249, 278 ww OS ee MŘŇÃĂŮűħŘĖ pam, - LL SS LORS LGL1. e ee d p Auer. Connie — 157 Ruttrey, Esther — 72 Buttz. Lenny — 157 Buxton. Robert — 157 EL. c CADET TEACHING — 26-27 Cokernce, Dense — 45, 169, 275 Cakins. Bife — 183, 27 Campbel, Jane — 30, 183, 254, 278. 293 Campbel. LoAnn — 3, 68, 100, 172 Campbell, Steele — 29, 183, 200. 202. 278 Campbel, Syd — 147, 183, 278 Campos. Miriam — 34, 48, 53, 60, 77. 99, 152, 169, 183, 278 Canon, Greg — 183, 278 Cao. Ma Thuy — 169 Carisborg. Pam — 184, 190, 278 Carison. Bruce — 157, 222 Carlson, Keith — 68, 69 Carmey, Dan — 143, 184, 276, 278 Camey, Lisa — 22, 169 Camey, Molly — 157, 167 Carpenter, Andrea — 157 Casimer, Lincoln — 178 Catron, Shelli — 19, 457, 459 Chambers, Glenn — 78, 457 Chang. Janet — 98, 157, 228, 292, 293 CHEERLEADING — 152-153 Cheville, John — cover, 44, 100, 106, 107, 436, 184, 193, 202, 270. 276, 278 CHRISTMAS FORMAL — 56-57 Choi, Hui Huang — 169, 178 CHOIR — 222-225 Cholvin, Mark — 47, 184, 184, 265, 270, 278 Christian, John — 157 Christianson, Jeff — 56, 184, 278 Cicci, Jeff — 18, 113, 182, 184, 189, 222, 276, 278 CINDERELLA — 220-221 Claassen, Cheryl — 109, 144, 457 Clapp. Tammy — 157 Clark, Brett — 95, 184, 206, 207, 222, 230, 278, 280 Ciark, David — 136, 168, 169, 207, 230, 231 Clark, Doug — 1410 Clark, Sean — 169 CLASS COUNCILS — 44-45 Clawson, Doug — 113, 169, 297 Cleasby, Lynne — 138, 152, 153, 457 Clinefelter, John — 184, 278 Clink, Jil — 184 Clinton, Antwan — 16, 22, 46, 47, 113, 136, 184, 192, 196, 200, 278 Clinton, Danielle — 22, 109, 138, 444, 174, 178 Clubine, Betsy — 17, 44, 45, 64, 138, 184, 207, 225, 230, 278 Coady, Ellen — 104, 157 Coady, Sam — 9, 22, 136, 169, 230 Cole, Ann — 114, 184, 276, 278 Colwell, Tom — 95, 169, 207, 230 Compton, Rob — 16, 53, 152, 184, 193, 260, 263, 278 CONCERT BAND — 230-234 CONCERTS — 216-247 Coney, Chuck — 178 Connolly, Mark — 117, 136, 152, 168, 169 Connolly, Mary — 66, 184, 222, 223. 230, 235, 278 Conzemius, Mike — 148, 169 Cook, Brian — 113, 185, 278 Cook, John — 185, 278 Cook, Patti — 169 Cooney, Marabeth — 157, 240, 277 Cooper, Hans — 185, 276, 278. 236 Comette, Betsy — 157, 158, 159 Comwell, Joy — 157 Coulson, Todd — 185, 279 Cox, Jenny — 22, 108, 109, 142, 144, 169, 245 Cox, Steve — 6, 22, 23, 44, 46, 70, 74, 107, 127, 136, 179, 485, 202, 260, 276, 279, 295 Crabb, Andrea — 185, 208, 279 Craft, Molly — 114 =»? p d d O " — -—-— E Daulton, Tom — 110, 148, 158, 222 David, Carla — 44, 47, 93, 130, 134, 180, 185, 279 Davis, Ben — 170 Davis, Brian — 158 Davis, Doug Davis, Jeff — 61, 136, 170 Davis, Mel — 178 Deal, Kent — 158 Deatherage, Brian — 158 Deaton, Lori — 203, 279 DECA — 36-37 DeJong, Deidre — 90, 94, 170, 207, 230 DeKovic, Elizabeth — 22, 26, 185, 267, 279 Dellva, Mary Anne — 158, 212 DeMoss, Kathy — 185, 279 Deppe, Roberta — 114, 115, 158, 2412, 222, 226, 230 Derby, Mike — 113, 136, 170 Derks, Jim — 18, 19, 44, 186, 192, 279 EFFORT. John Thompson shows his style with a backhand spike during a volleyball game at the Senior Picnic held the Monday of graduation. Craven, Steve — 73, 169 Crook, Vernon — 169 Crow, Earl — 157 CREWS — 218-219 Cruse, Doug — 72, 158, 169, 170, 276 Cruse, Laurie — 185, 279 Cumming, Chris — 158, 163 Cummings, Kevin Cunningham, Curt — 140, 158 Cunningham, Kevin — 158 DDD Daddow, Kirk — 65, 80, 93, 443, 447 Dahigren, Darcey — 169 Dake, Dwight — 46, 108, 185, 279 Dale, Mark — 185 DANCES — 60-61 d ne. shahrzad — 185, 79 Danofsky, Brad — 116, 117, 185, 279 Darlington, Sonja — 66, 294 Derry, Angela — 158 DesEnfants, Lisa — 18, 19, 60, 215, 235, 238, 240, 276, 277, 279 Dhanani, Aurangzeb — 170 Diedrichs, Max — 118, 158 Dilts, Marsha — 158 Divine, Cathy — 158, 164, 207, 230, 239, 240, 241, 277 Divine, Dan — 32, 170, 269 Doan, Died — 170 Doan, Dung — 166 Dobson, Beth — 186, 208, 236, 279 Dodd, Angie — 186, 279, 292, 293 Doerschug, Karen — 114, 170, 240, 277 Dooley, James Dorfman, Debbie — 18, 19, 20, 34, 170, 214, 215, 248 Dorr, Jayne — 33, 138, 170, 207, 230 Dorr, Joyce — 170, 207, 230 Doty, Mike — 186, 279 Dougherty, Laura — 46, 186, 279 Dowd, Lisa — 170, 222 Downs, Dave — 179 Downs, Kralg — 158 Downs, Tina — 55, 470, 207, 228 DRIVER EDUCATION — 82-83 Dry, Michael — 7, 113, 124, 136, 170 Dubansky, Julie — 114, 158 Duea, James — 80, 110, 136, 138 Duea, Jim — 22, 126, 127, 136, 170 Duke, Jim — 18, 19, 22, 47, 170, 215, 222, 277 Dulaney, Donna — 123, 158, 479 Dunham, Joan — 22, 186, 277, 279 Dunkin, Beth — 158 Dunn, Jerry — 76, 92 D unn, Tom — 170 Dutmer, Joe — 64, 186, 279 Duvall, Max — 113 Dwyer, Mike — 130, 158 Dyer, Anita — 98 Dyer, Lisa — 170, 269 EEE Ebbers, Lori — 18, 19, 44, 186, 194, 207, 276, 279 Eddy, Don — 186, 279 Edwards, Jen Ann — 1714 Edwards, Phil — 186, 279 Eidemiller, Tracey — 174 Elder, Gretchen — 142, 143, 174, 179, 230 Elleby, Kirsten — 171 Ellertson, April — 129, 159 Ellis, Becky — 186, 265, 278 Elis, Jeff — 174 Ellis, Gary — 22, 103, 127, 147, 474 Ellsworth, Perry — 140, 148, 159 El-Wakeil, Ashraf — 178 Engen, Sandi — 159 ENGLISH — 68-69 Engstrom, David — 106, 136, 159 Engstron, Mark — 99, 106, 107, 126, 127, 136, 186, 278, 295 Epstein, Devon — 110, 136, 159, 162 Enquist, Bill — 80 Erickson, Martin — 159 Ersland, Eric — 203, 278 Ersiand, Lisa — 159 Espenson, Jane — 3, 186, 276, 277,278 Evans, Eric — 84, 106, 136, 174 Evans, Tracey — 113, 136, 474 Ewan, Chris — 12, 106, 136, 159, 207, 228 FFF Faas, Don — 74 Faas, Elaine — 99 Faas, Tim — 174, 272 FALL SOFTBALL — 108-109 FALL PLAY — 2410-211 Fanslow, Janet — 12, 174, 2411, 240, 241, 277 Farmer, Vicki — 174 Farner, Steve — 159 Farrar, Ralph — 92 FASHION — 20-21 Fawcett, Mary — 18, 19, 22, 44, 99, 130, 153, 155, 186, 192, 201, 240, 265, 270, 277, 279 Index 285 Fawkes, Sandi — 186, 269, 279 FEATURES — 6-101 Fehr, Susan — 86, 100, 114, 138, 159 Fenimore, Brent — 186, 276, 279 Ferleman, Tina — 5, 159 Fetters, Tam — 18, 186, 199, 267, 279, 293 Field, Teresa — 203 Field, Cyndi — 171 Finn, Steve — 110, 159 Finnemore, Sara — 114, 474, 177, 292, 293 Firnhaber, Scott — 178 Flatt, David — 159 Flatt, Laura — 90, 93, 186, 267, 276, 279 Flugrad, Dawn — 159, 207, 230, 260 Flummerfelt, Mike — 113 Flynn, Chris — 124, 186, 243, 262, 276, 279 Foell, Julie — 22, 44, 45, 108, 109, 142, 144, 186, 276, 279 FOOTBALL — 110-1414 Ford, Chris — 143, 424, 474 FOREIGN LANGUAGES — 66-67 Forssman, John — 68 Forster, Steve — 18, 19, 159, 477 Foss, Eric — 100, 171, 277 Foss, Margit — 187, 276, 277, 279 Frahm, Susan — 44, 54, 187, 279 Francis, Jeff — 50, 1714 Franco, Alfredo — 159, 164 Frazier, Susan — 84 Fromm, Ethel — 152, 159, 235 Fromm, Stephen — 18, 187, 276, 277, 278, 298 Fuchs, Alan — 159, 222 Fuhrman, Kevin — 159, 163, 207, 228, 262 nom Im U £ Gelina, Jim — 171 Gergen, Julie — 178, 210, 222 Germain, John — 187, 279 Gerrish, Eric — 174 Gerstein, Beth — 22, 45, 48, 70, 74, 72, 153, 187, 196, 240, 277, 279 GETTING READY — 12-413 Gibbons, Jeff — 118, 120, 121, 159 Gibbons, Robert — 76 Gibson, Leeann — 159 Gibson, Robin — 187, 279 Gibson, Theresa — 10, 78, 187, 279 Gigstad, Mary — 171 Gilchrist, Ben — 30, 50, 187, 279 Gildner, Gretchen — 44, 474, 176 Gillette, Shana — 33, 104, 138, 187, 198, 276, 279 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL — 130-134 GIRLS’ CROSS-COUNTRY — 104- 105 GIRLS' GOLF — 134-135 GIRLS’ SWIMMING — 114-4115 GIRLS’ TENNIS — 142-143 GIRLS’ TRACK — 138-139 Glist, Brad — 187, 279 Glock, Jeff — 113, 124, 187, 200, 279 Glotfelty, Janet — 22, 108, 209, 430, 134, 144, 180, 187, 194, 245, 279 Goering, Dennis — 36, 56, 94, 187, 207, 228, 229, 276, 279 Gohman, Grant — 104, 159, 166 Goll, Fred — 19, 106, 107, 136, AZA, AZS Goodrich, Julie — 55, 88, 138 Gorman, Randy — 22, 113, 147, 474, 297 Gostomski, Bob — 22, 127, 147, r un — +e! THINGS TO DO. SPIRIT staffers kept track of unfinished work on charts posted on the SPIRIT room bulletin board. Fung, Peter — 34, 187, 205, 222, 277, 278, 292, 293 GGG Gaetano, Jeff — 110, 159 Gaetano, Pam — 88, 187, 236, 277,279 Galejs, Laris — 159, 207, 222, 225, 230, 277 Gardner, Brian — 118, 159, 172 Garland, Sean — 159, 207 Garlinghouse, Felicia — 174 Garman, Merle — 72 Garman, Rachel — 108, 109, 487, 279 Garrett, Kay — 43 Gartz, Homer — 94, 206, 207, 230 Gass, Lisa — 22, 144, 474, 236 Gehlken, Annette — 187 Gehrn, Laurie — 123, 163, 171 Geise, Alison — 10, 128, 129, 438, 159 286 index 474 Gostomski, Ruth Ann — 22, 159, 208 Goudy, Rick — 187, 207, 230, 279 Gould, Erika — 16, 159, 295 GRADUATION — 62-63 Gradwohl, Kathy — 159 Graham, Debra — 156, 159 Graham, Lee — 159, 207, 222, 228 Grant, John — 178, 207, 242, 230, 260, 293 Grant, Tracy — 174 Graves, Ann — 29, 187, 279 Graves, Paul — 174 Graybil, Dave — 279 Grebasch, David — 1413, 136, 471 Grebasch, Laura — 108, 109, 128, 129, 138, 144, 159 Green, Alan — 106, 107, 136, 171 Green, Darrin — 10, 474 Greenlaw, Reggie — 78 Gregorac, Jay — 74, 171 Greiner, Debbie — 187, 279 Griffin, Bryan — 110, 136, 459 Griffin, Paula — 187, 279 Griffen, Riley — 45, 93, 443, 195, 279, 284 Griffith, George — 1413, 147, 188, 276, 279, 295 Griffith, Joni — 99 Griffiths, Erin — 114, 145, 474, 222, 264, 273 Griffiths, Shelly — 114, 115, 488, 279 Groen, Joy — 153, 459 Gschneidner, Kathy — 174 Gudgell, Julle — 153, 488, 243, 262, 279 Gugel, Dorthy — 90, 94 GUIDANCE — 92-93 Gulliver, Andy — 279 Guy, John — 188, 265, 279 Gwiasda, Stephen — 188, 279 Gwiasda, Susan — 114, 438, 159 GYMNASTICS — 122-123 HHH Haas, John — 474 Habhab, Dean — 174 Habing, Michelle — 159 Hade, Darlene — 96 Hadwiger, Arlis — 48, 64, 153, = 474, 275 Hageman, Tracy — 159, 207, 230 Hagemoser, Shelly — 153, 174. 260 Hagert-Dow, Jean — 94 Haggard, Ethan — 110, 118, 459 Hall, Joy — 188, 279 Hallauer, Beth — 100, 109, 120, 159 Haltom, Jean Ham, Tony — 4140, 159, 222 Hammond, Sally — 174 Hammonds, Rod — 29, 140, 136, 159 Hanania, Ramsey Hansen, Bob — 222 Hansen, Scott — 159, 207, 228. 229 Hansen, Wayne — 68, 214, 249, 235, 238 Hanson, Ann — 55, 134, 435, 474, 207, 203 Hanson, Johanna — 188, 207, 230, 279 Hanson, Leatha — 78 Hanson, Marilyn — 84, 165 Hanson, Tim — 140, 136, 159 Hardy, Mindy — 18, 20, 130, 131, 188, 181, 205, 207, 245, 230, 235, 238, 240, 277, 279 Harmison, Mark — 155, 169, 188, 194, 279 Harms, Cory — 140, 136, 159 Hartman, Daniel — 36, 61, 188, 222, 279 Hartman, Julie — 134, 135, 153, 1741, 208, 209 Hartman, Ken — 76 Harvey, Beth — 18, 19, 159, 207, 228, 292, 293 Hassebrock, Jean — 86 Hastings, Geoffrey — 10, 160 Hathcock, Byron — 103, 107, 126, 127, 188, 246, 274, 276, 279 Haugen, Ann — 129, 138, 160 Haugen, Chris — 137, 133, 160 Hausner, Al — 10, 113, 136, 174 Hayenga, Brian — 14, 172, 225. Haugen, Steve — 174 240, 277 Hegland, Roger — 60 e Robert — 83, 129, Hein, Jue — 86, 87, 172, 222. 224 Heins, Lori — 104, 129, 438, 160 Helgeson, Connie — 92, 138. 439, 472, 240, 277 hompe , Monica — 160, 208, Hensch, John — 188, 279 Herrick, Jackie — 18, 49, 72. 484, 488, 262, 279 Countdown for AHS Seniors May Iq 24 2 3 i -friday 178 j A REMINDER. Mr. Abel's home- room simplified things for many seniors by hanging a countdown poster at the front of the room. Herriott, Paul — 106, 107, 436, 472 Hiatt, Steve — 172, 262 Highbarger, Matt — 48, 419, 160, 207, 222, 228 Hilger, Mary — 48, 79 Hillson, Deborah — 172 Hilmer, Jennifer — 114, 145, 438, 160, 207, 230 Hilmer, Keith — 84 Himan, Mark — 4160 Hinz, Tim — 29, 160 Hinz, Karen — 18, 49, 60, 62. 404, 105, 138, 188, 190, 212, 213, 276, 277, 280, 292, 293 Hoang, Vui Thi Thu — 280 HOBBIES — 32-33 Hockett, Kathy — 17, 45, 408, 109, 138, 139, 144, 172, 174, 207, 230 Hodges, Joann — 172, 277 Hodges. Kristy — 160 Hofer, Jim — 66, 189, 280 Hofer, John — 143, 124, 472, 228, 265 Hoff, Kyle — 160 Hoffman, Brad — 97, 100, 160, 164 Hogan, Kathy — 189, 280 Holland, Dan — 172 Holmberg, Jon — 153, 189, 280 Holt, Reenee — 50, 189. 195, 280 Holthaus, Karen — 104, 130, 434, 138, 172, 237 Holtz, Timothy — 3, 189. 207, 230, 240, 276, 277, 280 HOMECOMING — 16-17 HOME ECONOMICS — 86-87 Homer, Molly — 72, 100, 207, 230, 240, 277 HONORS CLASSES — 100-101 P Padi RESI Moos 55er Le ma Hooson. Judy — 96 Hoover, Lisa — 160 Homer. Kevin — 172. 277, 292. 293. 294 Horowitz, Jeff — 110, 160 Horowitz. Michael — 189. 288, 276. 277. 2 Horton Jimmet, Sonja — 22, 172 Hoskins, Kasey — 189, 280 Hotchkiss. Elizabeth — 26. 67, 430, 134, 180, 182, 189, 280 Hougnon. Jonathan — 160 Howard, David — 178 Howard. Duane — 74 Howe, Bob — 189, 277, 280 Howell, Doug — 160 Hsu. Mike — 25. 67, 117, 172 Hsu. St even — 1417, 172, 238, 277 Huang. Jean — 114, 138, 160 Huang. Lilian — 40, 41, 114, 489, 276, 277, 280 Huang. Vui — 280 Hufer, Anna May — 98 Huisman, Laura — 18, 22, 46, 430, 152, 489. 197, 204, 265. 280, 293 Hulse, Brian — 172 Hunter, Tracy — 48, 22, 46, 47, 53. 70, 80, 174, 182, 276, 280. 293 Hunziker, Jeff — 203, 265, 280 Huse, Joyce — 178 Huss, John — 172, 296 Huston, Gary — 126, 127, 147, 489, 276, 280 Huston, Lisa — 161 impecoven, Darlene — 99 impecoven, Robert — 13, 85, 136, 438 INDIVIDUAL SPORTS — 28-29 INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION — 74- 75 Ingram, John 76, 110, 136, 164, 228 Ingram, Timothy — 182, 189, 222, 276, 288 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL — 450-154 lsenberger-Marmer, Kelly — 199, 203, 280 ISU CENTER — 232-233 Iversen, David — 190, 222, 276, 280 lversen, Laurie — 67, 109, 128, 129, 142, 144, 158, 164 Iversen, Philip — 173, 207, 230 ives, Gaius — 76 JJJ Jacki, Terry — 88, 123 Jackson, Clemmye — 92 Jackson, Greg — 190, 2041, 280 Jackson, Kim — 164, 207, 228 Jackson, Pat — 161 Jacobsen, Barb — 190, 280 Jacobsen, Peg — 98 Jahr, Todd — 47, 60, 147, 190, 280 Jameson, Ben — 166 James, Tammy — 190, 280 Jamison, Janelle — 173, 208 Jeffrey, Bob — 84, 113, 136, 138, 149 Jennings, Karen — 27, 60, 62, 108, 109, 130, 134, 144, 155, 183, 190, 197, 276, 280 Jensen, Julie — 22, 190, 276, 280 Joensen, Mark — 22, 44, 143, 136, 155, 186, 190, 230, 276, 280 Johannes, Jim — 161 Johanns, Nancy — 47, 190, 278, 280 Johnsen, Alice — 96 Johnson, Anne — 85, 142, 153, 161 Johnson, Bruce — 113, 136, 147, 4173 Johnson, Cathy — 19, 22, 44, 130, 152, 190, 192, 240, 244, 277, 280 Johnson, Dave — 18, 19, 42, 43, 45, 47, 190, 211, 215, 249, 276, 277, 280 Johnson, David — 15, 473 Johnson, Joanne — 156, 164, 208, 222, 228 Johnson, Jodi — 173 Johnson, Karen — 22, 153, 4161 Johnson, Karen — 47, 92, 138, 190, 280 Johnson, Kelly — 161 Johnson, Kerry — 190 Johnson, Vernon — 136, 164 Johnson, Phil — 85 Johnston, Linn — 173, 207, 228, 260 Jones, Amy — cover, 30, 152, 161 Jones, Cathy — 11, 190, 280 Jones, Craig — 173 Jones, Helene — 30, 290, 276, 280, 292, 293 Jones, James — 77 Jones, Susan — 190, 199, 265, 270, 280 Jones, Steve — 178 Jordan, Todd — 173 Jordison, Jeff — 190, 280 Jordison, Kirk — 74, 136, 173 Jorgensen, Jane — 78 Jorgensen, Tom — 92, 149 JOURNALISM — 70-74 JUNIOR VARSITY — 148-149 Junk, Dave KKK Kaeberle, Carla — 190, 207, 230, 380 Kahler, Ron — 78, 190, 286 Kahler, Ryan — 178 Kapfer, Thomas — 46, 47, BO, 482, 190, 222, 277, 280 Kauffman, Douglas — 7, 113, 417, 190, 280 Kaufmann, Gina — 10, 180, 194, 212, 222, 227, 235, 276, 280 Kaufmann, Paul — 164, 207, 228 Kautzky, Mary — 236 Keenan, Kathy — 130, 131, 138, 473, 243, 260 Keenan, Susan — 36, 190, 277, 280 Kehner, James Keigley, Angela — 45, 173 Keigley, Daniel — 280 Keigley, Shane — 280 Kellen, Jeff — 161 Keller, Robert — 144, 161, 207, 230, 231 Kelly, Maura — 18, 166 Kelso, Kay — 194, 280 Kelso, Kim — 194, 204, 269, 280 Keltner, Jim — 113, 173 Kemp, Karen — 173, 191, 276 Kennebeck, Shelly — 22, 155, 473 Kernan, Andrea — 167 Kimble, Zemal — 122, 203, 280 Kinney, Coleen — 164, 207, 228, 231 Kinney, Lisa — 161 Kinrade, Kathie — 1414, 473, 207, 230 Klaas, Zachary — 44, 100, 473, 277 Klaiber, Kim — 164 Klein, Linda — 22, 67, 166 Kleinschmidt, Jim — 34, 60, 63, 184, 191, 235, 280, 284 Kleinschmidt, Judy — 25, 63, 89, 147, 142, 191, 276, 280 Kluck, Lenard — 173 Klufa, Jim — 113, 127, 191, 260, 276, 280, 292, 293 Knight, Adinah — 164, 162, 222 Knight, Rob — 46, 132, 194, 264, 280 Kniker, Ted — 47, 48, 152, 494, 207, 230, 240, 277, 280, 282 Knox, Laurel — 164 Koellner, David — 173 Koellner, Susan — 44, 70, 104, 138, 189, 194, 280, 292, 293 Koester, David — 6, 33, 56, 484, 194, 280 Konek, Kurt — 113, 424, 194, 280 Kopecky, Andy — 44, 46, 194, 280 Kopecky, Linda — 104, 164, SIDELINED. Angie Keigley, Kristi Maffett, and Sheryl Phelps display different emotions while waiting to play at an l- ball game. 207, 240, 241, 277 Kopriva, Kathy — 173, 292, 293 Korkowski, Val — 96 Kottman, Cam — 67, 153, 164, 236 Krotz, Nicki — 164, 222 Kuehl, Russ — 47, 191, 280 Kunerth, Myla — 47, 194, 202, 236, 267, 280 Kunesh, Ben — 94, 194, 205, 220, 222, 223, 240, 276, 277, 280 Kunesh, Lissa — 88, 97, 138, 173, 222 Kurtz, Mary — 78 LLL Lacey, Val — 46, 47, 1 70, 194, 277, 280 Laflen, Cheri — 173 Lamb, Shelly — 173 Lane, Mike — 18, 161 Lang, Gary — 34, 143, 124, 194, 280 Lang, Marty — 173 Lang, Veronica — 164 Lanning, Chris — 173 Larkins, Fay — 99 Larson, Cindi — 22, 45, 109, 138, 144, 148, 173 Larson, Denise — 173 Larson, Greg — 110, 164 Larson, John — 18, 19, 20, 46, 60, 66, 187, 194, 192, 200, 207, 218, 220, 230, 234, 235, 240, 276, 277, 280 Larson, Kevin — 194, 280 Larson, Lonnie — 161 Larson, Marilyn — 96 Larson, Sherri — 164 Lassila, Erik — 173, 277 Latterell, Jeff — 164 Laurent, Barb — 20, 170, 173 Laurent, Sandra — 44, 142, 192, 280, 283 Lawler, Sue — 66 Lawlor, Sue — 22, 37, 67, 192, 243, 280 Lawrence, Rick — 192, 284 Le, Nhan — 164 Ledet, Doug — 192, 281 Lee, Stacy — 192, 281 Lee, Ann — 78, 79 LEISURE — 10-44 Legg, Bud — 108, 109, 138 Lemish, Jennifer — 18, 19, 60, 92, 207, 214, 215, 227, 230, 238, 276, 277, 281 Lemish, Julie — 53, 108, 109, 430, 434, 184; 185; 144) 173; 220 Lersten, Julie — 45, 174, 173 Lewis, Kate — 24, 114, 173, 207, 230 Lewis, Ken — 164, 207, 230 Lex, Andrea — 56, 173 Lin, Robert — 173 Lindell, Matt — 192, 281 Linduska, Steve — 71, 186, 187 Little, Erick — 192, 284 Littledike, Leah — 109, 138, 144, 161, 222 Livingston, Paul — 132 LOCKERS — 34-35 Lockhart, Sally — 164 Lockridge, Steve — 192, 281 Loebig, Kim — 78 Lohnes, Mark — 140, 114, 118, 136, 161 Loken, Carol — 96 Lorr, Duke — 161 Index 287 Love, Rick — 161 Love, Sarah — 161, 212, 213 Lowary, Anne — 22, 23, 45, 86, 87, 123, 163, 173 Ludes, Mark — 110, 118, 1614 Luft, Carla — 192, 281 Ludwig, Lori — 123, 161 Lukerman, Paul — 166 Lutz, Scott — 192, 272, 281 Lybeck, Sigfrid — 68 Lynch, David — 164, 163 Lyscio, Scott — 127, 173, 276, 296 Lyscio, Troy — 17, 113, 192, 287 Lyon, Missy — 173 M MM MacVey, Todd — 161, 207, 228 McAnnally, Susan — 114, 193, 281 McBride, George — 98 McCall, Steve — 166, 207, 228, 234 McCarley, Tonia — 46, 66, 138, 139, 193, 281 McConnell, Jonn — 136, 173 McCoy, Meagan — 173, 240, BAA 2222235: 277 McCoy, Richard — 94, 244 McDaniel, Jim — 173, 207, 230, 269 McDonald, Julie — 193, 208, 265, 281 McKiness, Sonja — 173 McKinney, Craig — 90, 113, 136, 173 McMahon, Karla — 67, 173, 222 McMillen, Laura — 193, 222, 262, 281 McMullen, Samantha — 166 McNabb, Scott — 140, 4164 McNunn, Tonia — 22, 45, 173 McPhail, Glen — 164, 207, 228 McVeigh, Nancy — 45, 123, 472: 7173 Ma, Theodore — 173 Maak, Jeff — 130, 134, 132, 174 Madden, Clare — 417, 48, 153, 174, 208 Madden, Sue — 158, 164 Madden, William — 174, 176, 207, 230, 238 Madson, Brian — 147, 156, 162, 164, 207, 228 Moffett, Kristi — 45, 55, 142, 174 Magnuson, Dave — 10, 124, 152, 174 Mahmoud, Samy — 162 Mahon, Ruth — 85 Malag, Maria — 174 Malenchik, Mark — 162 Mallgren, Julie — 159, 162, 212, 292, 293 Manion, Dave — 10, 97, 174, 207, 228 Manwiller, Brian — 162 Manwiller, Scott — 192, 265, 281 MARCHING BAND — 206-207 Marion, Nancy — 94, 172, 174, 207, 222, 223, 230 Mark, Michelle — 281 Marquis, Phil — 166 Martin, Dave — 2, 18, 19, 474, 214, 215, 219, 277 Martin, Hogan — 18, 25, 57, 4192, 277, 281 Martin, Marcus — 46, 193, 284 Martin, Shannon — 44, 162, 208, 209, 230 MATH — 84-85 Matteson, Scott — 178 Matthews, Peter — 36, 46, 193, 281 Matthieson, Joel — 63, 152, 193, 222, 281 Maxwell, Scott — 174, 272, 273 Maxwell, Todd — 193, 256, 272, 273, 284 Maydew, Ed — 162 Meador, Eric — 136, 162 Meany, Steve — 174, 207, 228 Mendenhall, Jack — 89, 143, 4418 Mengeling, Michael — 84, 110, 162 Mengling, Michelle — 44, 180, 193, 267, 276, 284 Merrill, Allison — 10, 15, 162, 186, 207, 226, 228, 234 Methum, Thor — 174 Metwally, Mohamed — 166 Metzger, Steve — 143, 120, 124, 168, 193, 284 Metzger, Susann — 22, 160, 162, 178 Meyer, Eric — 162 Meyer, Russell — 95, 207, 229 Meyerhoff, Sandra — 162 Meyers, Randy — 281 Michaud, Karen — 38, 104, 434, 436, 149 Michaud, Steve — 84, 104, 106, 107, 136, 193, 276, 281, 295 Michel, Pat — 22, 47, 193, 284 Mickelson, Kristi — 6, 22, 46, 47, 66, 193, 277, 284 Mickelson, Terri — 66 Middents, Scott — 193 Millard, Bryan — 140, 124, 162 Millard, Jeff — 98, 194, 284 Miller, Doug — 95, 194, 207, 230) 23102775284 LETTUCE LINE. Nancy Peters, Julie Hartman, and Cara Bredeson lead the line through the salad bar in the cafeteria. 288 Index Miller, Kristi — 162 Miller, Larry — 132, 194, 284 Miller, Lisa — 162 Miller, Mark — 56, 166 Miller, Mindy — 194, 276, 277. 281 Miller, Rnonda — 194, 284 Miller, Tin — 72, 1441, 174 Milligan, Greg — 182, 194, 265, 284 Mitchell, Roberta — 162, 207, 242, 230 Mittlestadt, Tim — 174 Moats, Brent — 46, 194, 284 Moen, Todd — 117, 194, 202. 281 Moghadam, Nadar — 194, 284 MONEY — 24-25 Montag, Patty — 96, 97 Moore, Debbie — 203, 284 Moore, Don — 143 Moore, Donna — 29, 93, 494, 281 Moore, Doris — 96 Moore, Kathy — 144 Moore, Liz — 174, 179, 208, 228 Moore, Paul — 284 Moore, Russell — 143, 474 Moore, Teresa — 174, 275 Morgan, Kathy — 96, 97 Morgan, Mark — 194, 284 Morgan, Susan — 194, 284 Morken, Kurt — 18, 106, 107, 120, 121, 203, 281 Morrison, Caroline — 94, 175, 207, 228 Morrison, Daniel — 203, 281 Morrison, Julie — 162 Morrison, Mark — 203 Morrison, Tim Mote, Chris — 41410, 118, 4132, 163 Mott, Jamie — 163, 22, 295 Mott, Sharon — 96 Moutray, Jami — 194, 284 Muff, Donnie — 132, 175 Muhlenbruck, Dawn — 163 Mulder, Stephanie — 60, 128, 129, 138, 163 Mulford, Katy — 163, 207, 222, 228, 229 Mulleady, Marcela — 194, 284 Mully, Turk — 140, 163, 230 Munfield, John — 166 Munson, Jim — 419, 44, 100, 477, 185, 194, 210, 218, 276, 284 Munson, Richard — 175, 478 Munson, Susan — 49, 152, 163. 467, 169 Murphy, D.C. — 18, 19, 106. 107, 136, 175, 281 Murray, Robin — 66, 67 MUSIC — 94-95 Mutchmor, Anne — 18, 19, 68, 88, 194, 205, 2410, 215, 240, 241, 276, 277, 281, 292, 293, 295 Myers, Del — 163, 208 Myers, Edward — 177, 475 Myers, Kathy — 163 Myers, Kevin — 203 Myers, Missy — 163, 222 Myers, Randy — 194 NNN Nass, Steff — 76, 117, 152, 156, 192, 194, 276, 277, 281 Nauman, Lyle — 33, 45, 84, 175 Neiderjohn, Brian — 163 Nelson, Lee — 47, 120, 124, 194, 196, 277, 281 ORIGINAL COSTUMES. The bog- heads joined the jocks, mob- sters, and punks in collecting money during the Great Ames High Robbery. Nelson, Lori — 175, 494 Nelson, Michele — 138, 439, 475 Nelson, Shari — 22, 45, 93, 175 | Nervig, Steve — 175 | Netusil, Clay — 1413, 427, 447, | 194, 284 Nevins, Jennifer — 163 Newbrough, Nancy — 129, 163 Newell, Joel — 175 Newell, Riley — see Griffen NEWS — 58-59 Nguyen, Phoung — 163 Nichols, Matthew — 140, 163 Nichols, Susan — 69 Nolfi, Dawn — 114, 163, 207 Nordin, Tonia — 163, 295 Norem, Ken — 93 Norris, Nancy — 44, 195, 207, 228, 236, 284, 293 Northup, David — 163 Nostwich, Sarah — 163 Nowlin, Tad — 140, 136, 163 oQo O'Berry, Kelly — 4, 122, 123, 175, 476, 255 O'Brien, Jacqueline — 34, 45, 175, 195 O'Neal, Shari — 175, 207, 230 O'Tool, Brian — 195, 284 Obrecht, Jennifer — 4138, 163, 207, 222, 228 Obrecht, Kristy — 152, 163, 263 Obrecht, P.J. — 143, 427, 475, 263 Ocadiz-Garcia, Elisa — 138, 475, 195, 284 Ocadiz-Garcia, Silvia — 138, 175, 195, 284 Ogden, Earl — 163 Ogden, Paul — 163 Olson, Paul — 74, 75 Olson, Craig — 175, 269 Olson, Jaylene — 208 Ollson, Rochelle — 45 ONE ACTS — 234-235 Oppedal, Steve — 84, 175. 293 i —— ORCHESTRA — 212-213 Ortgies, Janel — 195, 208, 230, 267, 281 Orth, Cynde Orth, David — 124, 168, 175, 207, 230, 293 Oslund, Alenia — 163, 208 Ostermann, David — 140, 163, 230 Oulman, Grant — 166 Oulman, Michelle — 195, 281 Owenson, Sandra — 163 E Seg Ar A Rl " D——————————OOÓOOD MA ee eg (ge eR a nmm PPP poce. Tom — 124, 153 Pody. Laura — 104. 138, 148, 163, 207, 230 Palmisano, Kathrine — 163 POlmisano, Michelle — 175 Porsons, Barbara — 195, 243, 257, 281 Parsons, Diane — 163, 293 Parsons. Doug — 174, 195, 277, 281 Pasiey, Dave — 66, 117, 175 Pasiey, Jennifer — 144 Patel, Pratibha — 11, 27. 178 Patterson, Matthew — 1683, 218, 222 Pattee. Dione — 109, 128, 129. 438, 144, 163 Paviat, David — 25, 46, 47, 189, 495, 275, 27 6, 281 Pearce, Virginia — 163 Pearson. Elizabeth — 163, 207, 22 Pearson, Todd — 175, 207, 228 Pelzer, John — 140. 148, 136, 153 Pepper, Andy — 1410, 118, 136, 163 PERFORMING ARTS — 204 Perrin, Charles — 175 Perrin, Lisa — 47, 195, 284 Persinger, Marcia — 44, 195, 207, 281 Petefish, Christine — 195, 222, 223, 269, 281 Peters, Amy — 4, 129, 138, 163 Peters, Diane — 22, 34, 46, 123, 4138, 195, 194, 284 Peters, Kari — 22, 175 Peters, Nancy — 45, 175 Peters, Sue — 79 Petersen, Jon — 124, 147, 475, Pike, Brenda — 195, 281 Pike, Curtis — 113, 146, 169, 175 Pile, Douglas — 203, 281 Pinkerton, Mark — 195, 281 Pitner, Todd — 113, 117. 136, 175 Pletcher, Cynthia — 163, 207, 2412, 230, 277 Pollmann, Stacy — 138, 196, 258, 281 Posegate, Dave — 83, 146, 147 Powell, Eugene — 162, 163 Powell, Jill — 45, 144, 175, 207, 230, 243, 262 Powers, Amy — 19, 153, 163 Prescott, Scott — 175 Prestemon, Steve — 136, 175, 177, 222 Price, Tami — 68, 196, 282 Price, Trudy — 22, 175 PROM — 56-57 Pruhs, Rick — 16, 130, 147, 196, 282 Pugh, David — 175, 207 Pugh, Deborah — 175, 208, 228, 249 Pulsifer, Allen — 44, 76, 196, 240, 241, 276, 277, 282 Putzier, Molly — cover, 19, 56, 123, 138, 152, 164 oQo Quach, Thao Bich — 203 RRR Rabe, Stan — 79 Radosevich, Julie — 196, 282 Rahman, Adeel — 196, 282, STRETCHING OUT. The cast of the modern dance show Terpsichore warms up before a rehearsal during tech week. 207, 230 Peterson, Angela — 163 Peterson, Gina — 93, 98, 100, 163, 267 Peterson, Lisa — 38, 94, 93, 495, 236, 249, 267, 284, 249, 267, 281 Peterson, Lori — 90, 195, 284 Peterson, Robert — 163 Phelps, David — 10, 475 Phelps, Sheryl — 195, 284 Philips, Bill — 124, 175, 176, 269 Philips, James — 195, 244, 215, 277, 284 Phye, Julie — 22, 47, 175, 292, 293 PHYSICAL EDUCATION — 88-89 Piatkowski, Anna — 19, 163, 222, 228 Pickles, Penni — 175 292, 293 Rahman, Uzma — 166 Ramsell, Eric — 203, 282 Ramsell, Greg — 83, 166, 241 Ramsell, Karen — 164 Randall, Lynn — 138, 139, 175, 2141, 295 Rankin, Randall — 46, 196, 268, 282 Raper, Cheryl — 10, 84, 196, 276, 277, 282 Rasmussen, Jill — 18, 19, 100, 475, 249, 230, 277 Rasmussen, Timothy — 196, 282 Ratashak, Jergan — 164 Ratliff, Ronnie — 79, 178 Rawson, Joanna — 44, 46, 74, 152, 196, 276, 282 Rawson, Laura — 104, 164 Ray, Lydon — 164 Ray, Gov, Robert D. — 80, 182 Recker, Robert — 196, 282 Reed, Christine — 160, 164, 207, 228 Reichardt, Kristeen — 164, 208 Reid, Scott — 164 RELIGION — 42-43 Renshaw, Randy — 89, 203, 269, 282 Renshaw, Ronald — 203, 282 Reynolds, Andrew — 203, 282 Reynolds, Denise — 282 Reynolds, Laurey — 22, 23, 45, 64, 82, 138, 174, 175, 179 Rhead, Karla — 164, 208 Rhoades, Anna — 196, 282 Rhoades, Bruce — 117, 175 Rhoades, Mary — 164 Rhoades, Sandra — 164 Richard, Chris — 116, 117, 175 Richards, Jane — 114, 153, 164, 207, 228 Richardson, Tim — 196, 282 Richtsmeier, Lynne — 196, 208, 236, 282 Ridnour, Brad — 22, 44, 143, 147, 197, 282 Riis, Susanne — 44, 142, 143, 164 Ringgenberg, Curt — 22, 47, 126, 127, 146, 147, 197, 202, 282 Ringgenberg, Jason — 114, 418, 164 Ringsdorf, Robert — 197, 282 Ripp, Camille — 45, 176 Ripp, William — 2, 19, 93, 100, 173 Rippel, Annemarie — 164, 208, 222, 249 Rizzo, Donna — 85, 197, 276, 282 Robinson, Alix — 164, 186 Robinson, Scott — 1416, 147, 176, 230 Rodger, Tim — 176 Roe, Jerry — 140, 164 Rogers, Christine — 197, 282 Rogers, Tim — 97 Rogge, Nicholas — 113, 136, 449, 176 Rohach, Timothy — 197, 282 Rohovit, Kyle — 176, 207, 228 Roling, Melissa — 176 Rood, Tim — 25, 42, 164, 207, 222, 230, 239, 277 Rosa, Angelica — 160, 165, 222 Roseland, Jeffery — 19, 132, 176 Rosenberg, Elliot — 165 Roshiem, Nathan — 176 Ross, Karen — 44, 114, 115, 197, 270, 273, 282 Ross, David — 43, 197, 282 Ross, Susan — 197, 276, 282 Ross, Wendy — 45, 171, 176 Rossmiller, James — 121, 176 Rowe, Leslie — 176, 208 Rowley, Annette — 65, 69, 230, 240, 241 Rudi, Chris — 62, 130, 132, 197, 265, 282 Rusk, Tim — 165 Rust, Alan — 72, 197, 202 Rutter, Tracy — 72, 82, 165 Rutz, Norm — 143, 197, 282 Ryan, Becky — 197, 208, 282 Ryan, Sean — 176 sSs Sabus, Brian — 198, 282 Saddoris, LuAnn — 198, 282 Saddoris, Susan — 176, 222, 224 sage, Andrew — 641, 165, 207, 228 Sallsbury, Hal — 70, 92, 176, 186 sams, Michelle — 153, 198, 249, 282, 299 Samuels, Darryl — 18, 47, 64, 136, 176, 267, 292, 293 sargent, Michelle — 86, 165, 208 Scandrett, Verna — 96 Schabel, Chris — 144, 203, 276, 282 Schaefer, David — 110, 118, 165, 228 Schenerman, Doug — 178 Schepers, Connie — 165, 222 Schepers, Donna — 86, 87 Schmidt, Joe — 182, 203, 282 Schmidt, Mary Ann — 49, 23, 93, 165 Schneider, Richard — 84 Schoenrock, Gerry — 176 SCHOOL ALTERNATIVES — 30-34 WORKING HARD. Kathy Keenan does an assignment in the IMC. Near the end of the year many needed to study more and went to the IMC. SCHOOL HOURS — 52-53 Schonhorst, Sally — 67 Schorpp, Lisa — 413, 109, 144, 165 Schrag, Jonathan — 176 Schreck, Teresa — 165, 208 Schroff, Cathy — 178 Schulke, Kathy — 165, 207, 222, 223, 228 Schulke, Kevin — 176 Schultz, Donn — 165 Schumann, Dan — 66, 198, 282 Schumann, David — 196, 498, 282 Schwaller, Roberta — 165 SCIENCE — 76-77 Scott, John — 148, 165 Scott, Marvin — 80, 84 Scott, Paul — 124, 198, 282 Scott, Susannah — 165, 244, 212, 277 SCRATCH PAD — 40-44 Segrave, John — 18, 19, 198, 215, 238, 276 , 277, 282 sederburg, Becky — 198, 262, 282 Seifert, Ken — 25, 198, 282 SENIOR CREDITS — 278-283 Server, Brad — 198, 282 Sevde, Karin — 138, 177, 208 Shafer, Jay — 28, 177 Shafer, Melinda — 56, 165 Shafer, Scott — 152, 198, 262, 276, 282 Shafer, Steve — 165 Shafer, Lori — 33, 198, 282 Shahidi, Robert — 132, 133, Index 289 198, 282 Sharp, John — 110, 165 Shaughnessy, Mike — 124, 168, 177, 297 Shaver, David — 165 Shaver, Mary — 123, 185, 193, 198, 282 Short, Lona — 12, 37, 198, 204, 282 Showers, Margo — 46, 70, 198, 277, 282, 292, 293 Sikes, Laura — 198, 282 Sikes, Peter — 165 Silardi, Don — 177, 265 Silet, Scott — 165, 207, 222, 228 Sills, Carmie — 177 Sims, Greg — 112, 113, 198, 282 Sioson, Ronaldo — 177 Sjobakken, Mike — 117, 198, 282 Sjobakken, Monte — 117, 165 Sjoblom, Erik — 165, 207, 228 Skahill, Deb — 96 Slater, John — 46, 140, 144, 200, 203, 237, 282 Sletten, John — 69, 106, 107, 136, 138 Sletten, Lise — 100, 123, 165 Smay, Eric — 174, 198, 207, 230, 282 Smith, Jeff — 165 Smith, Karin — 198, 282 Smith, Kathryn — 144, 177, 207, 228 Smith, Margo — 198, 282 Smith, Mona — 69 Smith, Nancy — 144, 165 Smith, Thomas — 165 Snyder, Leslie — 165, 207, 228 Synder, Scott — 203 Sobotka, Jeff — 177 Sobottka, Scott — 199, 207, 230, 265, 277, 282 SOCIAL STUDIES — 80-84 Sogard, Lisa — 153, 199, 282 sogard, Stefani — 138, 165 solberg, Liz — 199, 207, 212, 230, 277, 283 Solheim, Olaf — 165 Solomon, Sashi — 177 sonksen, Scott — 165 sontag, Chris — 199, 282 SOPHOMORE BOYS’ BASKETBALL — 128-129 SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL — 108- 109 SOPHOMORE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL — 128-129 SOPHOMORE WRESTLING — 118-449 Sorenson, Alice — 96 Sorenson, Allan — 113, 177 Sorenson, Sharon — 99 spatcher, Cecil — 15, 65, 77, 104, 105, 136 - — - Mm m — A md NES TRANS. der THE LINEUP. Charter busses were rented for the 1982 band tour to Kansas City. Renting busses was common for Spear, Troy — 165 SPECIAL EDUCATION — 78-79 SPEECH CLUB — 240-241 SPIRIT — 294-295 SPORTS — 102-153 Spurgeon, Jane — 10, 18, 22, 44, 45 Spraggins, Brian — 110, 165 Spratt, Kevin — 24, 138, 199, 262, 282 Spratt, Kim — 22, 165 spratt, Roger — 77, 100 SPRING PLAY — 238-239 SPRING SOFTBALL — 144-145 Stanford, Wendy — 40, 44, 177, 246, 277 starcevic, Susan — 117, 207, 230 Stephens, Scott — 46, 199, 282, 292, 293 Stephens, Carol — 230 Stephenson, Catherine — 47, 199, 207, 240, 222, 230, 276, 277, 282, 292, 293 Stephenson, David — 165, 207, 210, 228 Sterk, Vincent Stevens, Brooke — 177 Stevens, Carla — cover, 26, 27, 34, 46, 84, 134, 181, 199, 276, 282 Stevens, Chuck — 110, 1141, 165 Steuer, Grant — 165 Stewart, Brad — 112, 113, 447, 292, 293 Stewart, Chris — 410, 165 Stiles, Kent — 118, 165 Stilwell, Todd — 1413, 124, 199, 282 Stilwell, Tori — 109, 134, 135, 144, 153, 177, 186 Stokka, Ann — 99 Stokka, Mark — 113, 149, 177 Stokka, Misty — 51, 199, 283 Stokke, Sandi — 199, 283 Stone, Ed — 75 Strating, Joel — 110, 165 strating, Karen — 45, 177, 277 Strickland, Kenneth — 203, 283 Stromen, Beth — 20, 123, 199, 283 Stromley, Robin — 94, 199 Strum, Jill — 164, 165, 208, 222 Strum, Troy — 199, 283 STUDENT COUNCIL — 18-419 Studer, Dan — 60, 113, 177 Studer, David — 113, 194, 199, 283 Sturgell, Donald — 110, 165 Sturns, Chandler — 96 Sturtevant, Floyd — 76, 77, 100 Sturtz, Cheryl — 22, 45, 138, 477 Stuve, John — 88, 199, 283 165, 207, " s Kr | Adi Mi. de a aniy 7 BUILDING PYRAMIDS. The gymnastics team demonstrates ifs construc- tion skills during a contest at a winter pep assembly. Suarez, Luis — 177 Sudbeck, Karen — 177, 207. 228 Sullivan, Karyn — 123, 199, 265, 283 SUMMER — 8-9 Summoerfelt, Steve — 16, 143, 147, 183, 199, 283 SUPPORT STAFFS — 96-97 Sutherland, Lisa — 129, 138, - 465 Sutter, Carol — 11, 199, 262, 283 Swagert, John — 18, 19, 499, 215, 218, 226, 227, 238, 263, 276, 277, 283 Swett, David — 203, 265, 283 Swett, Lynn — 177 Swenson, Jerrold — 75 Swenson, Joni — 25, 138, 195, 200, 283 Symons, Jeffrey — 46, 47, 74, 416, 117, 200, 245, 283 Szczerba, Stan — 165 TIT Tabatabai, Fareed — 85, 200, 236, 240, 241, 277, 282, 283 Tachibana, Ed — 118, 449, 124, 136, 148 Tait, Lisa — cover, 18, 100, 129. 138, 152, 166, 167 Talkington, Brett — 22, 113, 147, 177, 179 Talkington, Tracy — 419, 36, 47, 109, 488, 200, 283, 299 Tallman, EleNore — 79 Taschetta, Julie — 166 school-sponsored trips because it was cheaper thàn other modes of transportation. 290 Index Tashtoush, Kholude — 203 Tate, Chris — 168, 234 Taylor, James — 45, 477, 222 Taylor, Jeff — 448, 466 Taylor, Jennifer — 166, 222, 277 Taylor, John — 443, 495, 200, 283 Taylor, John — 166 Taylor, LaRay — 166, 208 Taylor, Scott — 143, 477 Terfehn, Dave — 166 Terfehn, Melinda — 200, 269. 283 TERPSICHORE — 236, 237 Terrones, Joe — 200, 254 Terrones, Tamara — 200, 207, 230, 240, 244, 276, 277, 283 Textor, Craig — 44, 200, 238, 276, 283 Textor, Keith — 166, 239 Thacker, Dawn — 200, 203 Thede, Larry — 177 Theilen, Jeff — 166 THESPIANS — 214-215 Theil, AnnaMae — 96 Thoen, Tyler — 126, 127, 447, 200, 202, 283 Thomas, Jim — 4140, 136. 166. 228 Thomas, Sedric — 166 Thomas, Susan — 177, 208, 230 Thomas, Tim — 418, 19, 44, 166, 207, 244, 230, 235, 238 Thompson, Jolene — 177, 178. 222 Thompson, John — 22, 28, 46. 47, 136, 200, 265, 283. 292, 293 Thompson, Kristen — 166. 208 Thompson, Laura — 104, 138, 200, 283 Thompson, Marilyn — 99 Thompson, Scott — 132. 177 Thomsen, Shelli — 54, 157, 166 Throckmorton, Chuck — 203. 207, 212, 243, 230. 276, 277, 283 Thurman, Brian — 200, 265, 283 Thurman, Christine — 22, 44, 45, 477 Tice, Donna — 204, 283 Tigges. Connie — 47, 37. 84, 438, 452, 453, 192, 204, 283 Timm. Greg — 204, 283 Timmons, John — 477 Timmons, Mary — 166 Tipton, Andrew — 177, 277 Tjarks, Debra — 204, 283 Tolentino, Patricia — 177 Tone, Cathy — 166 il n i e ur =. —-—t —— 8$ » ÉL LE eati. ! -— a | | | : | J aee S e Mo t ipea " ud am gud imn St A indui, ti Ll, o e AQUA, t tih. P9 UH IQ LDA UB UU p t i i LAA LALLA LAA LLL NLL ALLA - OF BP Dl -— S4 Um mc Rm 7 6o ca o os i Re — ee — amm — À i — » E . my — PmÀ oe = Ll Tope, Dean — 75. 185. 201. 283 Toporek, Cindy — 17? Tooorek, Veronica — 166. 267 Torgeson. Jim — 177. 217, 222 Tonddson. Terry — 10, 69, 177 Tom. Jozsef — 177 TRADE AND INDUSTRY — 36-37 Tramo. Daie — 23, 93, 103. 110, STICK'EM UP! Tim Tramp threatens " Pay up or get wet! " during the Great 202, 283 Vamum, Holy — 202, 277, 283 VARSITY BAND — 228-229 Vasques, Ena — 178 Vekre, Rhonda — 167 Verhoeven, Ann — 32, 104, 480, 202, 210, 277, 283 Verhoeven, Mary — 138, 167, Ames High Robbery. Ames High volunteers held the fundraiser. 444 Tramp, Elene — 93 Tramp, Tim — 113, 127, 136, 204, 245, 283 Tramp, Todd — 22, 113, 136, 204, 183 Trenkle, Janet — 2041. 222, 283 Triplett, Matt — 177, 207, 228 TRIPS — 54-55 Trow, Scott — 166 Troxel, Janet — 201, 283 Tunnell, Tim — 136, 166 Tsai, Emiline — 166, 222, 223 Turnage, Jacqueline — 167 Twombly, Lisa — 201, 283 uUu Ullestad, Deeann — 47, 204, 283 Uinchson, Bradford — 124, 136, 477 Urrick, Wayne — 167 Ulvestad, Angela — 24, 48, 201, 283 Umbricht, Dee — cover, 22, 435, 158, 167 UNWANTED IMPRESSIONS — 44- VVV Valdes, Rafael — 204, 283 Vandergaast, Melinda — 165, 167, 207, 278 Vanekeren, Jeff — 136, 177 Vandeventer, Carol — 33, 142, 143, 180, 204, 222, 276, 283 Van de Voorde, Linda — 99, 458, 167 Van de Voorde, Steve — 167 Van Horn, Jane — 22, 47, 138, 139, 202. 207, 230, 283, 292, 293 VanMarel, Mary — 79 Van Meter, Susan — 177, 237, 249. 269, 295 Van Sickle, Kimberly — 177, 275 Van Soelen, Keith — cover, 477 Van Soelen, Marcia — 130, 205, 240, 2411, 277 Vivian, Mary — 202, 283 Vivian, Sarah — 177 Volker, Tim — 29, 32, 178, 293 VOLUNTEERS — 22-23 Vondra, Georgia — 99 Voss, John — 17, 48, 207, 247, wWw Walhof, Tamela — 202, 207, 222, 230, 240, 241, 276, 277, 283 Walker, Doug — 167 Walker, Mike — 167, 207, 222. 228, 277 Walsh, Mark — 68, 110, 167 Walter, Allyson — 19, 22, 167 Wandersee, Jan — 96 Wandling, David — 113, 127, 147, 453, 178 Ward, Barbara — 69 Ward, Donald — 47, 202, 248, 283 Warren, Teresa — 202, 249, 283 Wass, Chip — 18, 19, 20, 34, 57, 60, 178, 210, 214, 215, 218, 219, 235, 239, 243, 277 Wass, Chris — 18, 19, 61, 84, 144, 178, 207, 228 Wassmuth, Liz — 104, 114, 138, 453, 167 Waterman, Tieka — 167, 208 Waters, Amy — 18, 63, 202, 262, 283 Watson, Darcy — 66, 202, 276, 283 Watson, David — 203, 283 Wearth, Jeff — 136, 202, 283 Wearth, Kathy — 202 WEATHER — 38-39 WEB — 46-47 Weber, Chad — 178 Weber, Ken — 203, 283 Weber, Maddy — 157, 167, 293 Weber, Mary — 6, 29, 44, 46, 490, 202, 276, 283 Wedlund, Derrick — 178 Wedlund, Staci — 167 Wee, Stephen — 178, 267 Weigel, Brian — 202, 236, 237, 240, 266, 277, 283, 296 Weiss, Julianne — 202, 262, 283 Weisshaar, Michael — 136, 178 Welch, Perry — 172, 178, 207, 228 Welch, Teresa — 153, 167 Wells, Diane — 47, 202, 283 Weltha, Vance — 178 Westerlund, Martha — 104, 130, 131, 138, 178, 277 Westerlund, Sue — 66, 104, 138, 168, 202, 207, 230, 267, 276, 283, 292, 293 Westphal, Christine — 167, 222 Wetzel, David — 178, 272 Whatoff, Kevin — 202, 283 Wheelock, Jim — 202, 272, 283 Whipp, Richard — 203, 283 White, Betsy — 18, 19, 47, 70, 104, 138, 202, 215, 240, 276, 277, 283, 292, 293 White, Jeff — 106, 136, 167, 296 White, Paul — 132, 167 White, Richard — 84 Whitmer, Bob — 167, 207, 228 Whitney, Thomas — 178 Widener, Greg — 14, 22, 202, 262, 283 Widener, Michael — 22, 124, 178 Widmann, Angela — 45, 178, 208, 217 Wierson, Linda — 203, 283 Wightman, Brenda — 203, 283 Wilcken, Steven — 178, 230 Wilcox, Rose — 26, 72 Will, Heather — 178 Will, Michelle — 138, 167 Willett, Carolyn — 72 Williams, Carrie — 44, 203, 283 Williams, Lori — 203, 283 Williams, Rob — 1410, 167 Williams, Willie Jr. — 103, 126, 127, 190, 203, 283 Willsher, Molly — 18, 22, 138, 152, 167 Willworth, Charles — 167 Wilson, Jane — 16, 48, 19, 57, 62, 186, 187, 203, 240, 214, 241472457226, 235. 236; 237, 240, 243, 277, 283 Wilson, Mark — 203, 283 Wilson, Paul — 144, 166 Wilson, Robert — 203, 237, 283 Wilson, Robert — 283 Wilson, Tim — 18, 44, 167, 207, 241, 226, 230, 234 Windsor, Charles — 77, 298 Winkler, Kathy — 203, 222, 269, 283 WINTER PLAY — 226-227 Wirtz, Joe — 113, 136, 178 Wirtz, Mary — 44, 47, 203, 277, 283 Wiser, Al — 95, 224 Wishart, Katherine — 178, 275 Wisner, Robin — 167, 276 Wittmer, Mike — 89, 114, 115, 416, 117 Wohlert, Todd — 83, 167 Wolansky, Mark — 179 Wolf, David — 98, 167 Wolins, Nat — 203, 283 Wolters, Jeff — 22, 46, 47, 1413, 430, 147, 189, 193, 199, 203, 283 Wood, Walt — 84, 85 Womack, Paul — 110, 167 Woodworth, Matt — 140, 167 Woolley, Patricia