Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA)

 - Class of 1973

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Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1973 volume:

PICTURES FROM A GONE WORLD Railsplitter Abraham Lincoln High School S.W. 9th and Loomis Des Moines, Iowa June 1973 Volume 10 capers 18 competition 78 concepts 130 We are . . . dramatists playing games of heated competition —5— —8— r 4 i o ♦ . . . partners sharing pleasures as simple as a smile. —9— characters of near past " When 690 of us seventh and eighth graders first went to Lincoln in 1923, S.W. 9th was a narrow road with countryside all around — farmhouses, barns, even cornfields! Many southside houses had no heat, so school opened at 5:30 to allow kids to warm up and take showers. Even school lunches cost only 14 or 15fV ' reminisces Mr. Francis Talarico, a Lincoln graduate and a member of the faculty for 33 years. Fifty years have not only caused lunches to skyrocket to 45 c, but have also remodeled Lincoln ' s phy- sical and academic image. The original 20 acres of fields and open countryside have been cemented into parking lots or used in tripling the floor space of 1923 ' s 55 rooms. The neighborhood is suburban Des Moines with heat and running water, not rural Iowa of 1900. Attitudes on education have changed as well. Once school ' s purpose was to drill classrooms of children on Geography, History, Math, Reading and proper beha- vior. In 1973, over 70 required and elective courses were offered at Lincoln with such specifics as Crea- tive Writing, Electricity, and Urban Geography. Today, recognizing the wide spectrum of the southside com- munity, Lincoln High School is dedicated to the acceptance of each individual, and to the development of that individual ' s capacity for learning. Extra-curricular activities have mushroomed from competitive football, basketball, track and ten- nis in 1926 to nearly 20 boys and girls sports in 1973, with more be- ing added each year. It was not until the 1930 ' s that general interest groups such as band, cheerleading, and Pep Club were created, yet to- day almost every hobby or specialty from skiing to volunteer services is available to Lincoln students. Even so, one aspect of youth con- tinues through all generations. Prin- cipal Melvin Bowen expressed it this way, " Although the course of studies and the physical plant have changed, and the world has become more mechanized, students are still striving for peace, success, and hap- piness in life, and philosophically, their dreams are much the same as students in early years. " The new Lincoln gym in 1967 is cap- tured through a fisheye lens (above). Students decorate the front lawn of Lincoln in the 1940 ' s with snowmen (right). 50 Golden Years Mr. Wendell Stone is fed with a baby botthe during a pep assembly in 1950 (above). Three members of the 1945 football team pro- mote spirit for a pep assem- bly dressed up as cheerlead- ers (center). The Dance Band and vocal group prepare to play for a school dance in 1936 (below). —13— Administration Changes 3 Times In History Since Lincoln opened in 1923, the student body has more than tripled, the faculty has increased by 400%, the administration has changed three times, and the num- ber of courses offered has risen from ten to seventy-seven. Lincoln began as a junior high the first two years, continuing to have seventh, eighth, and ninth grade students until 1967. The first enrollment numbered about 690 compared to more than 2100 students currently enrolled. Lincoln ' s first graduation was in January, 1927, with thirty-four members. Faculty numbers have increased from 29 to 104. Mrs. Edna Bohl- man, an economics teacher, inno- vated the Weeks scholarship fund. Mrs. Bohlman was an example of the extra time faculty gave to the school by carrying out fund raising projects to obtain financing for 13 college scholarships. In 1934, mar- ried women were asked to resign to help the job market during the de- pression, leaving teaching positions to men and single women. Only three administration changes have occurred in Lincoln ' s history. Nathan Weeks, the first principal, was replaced by the vice-principal Aaron Hutchens. Mr. served for twenty-three years being replaced by Melvin in 1958. Weeks before Bowen The playful faculty of 1927 line up for a picture in front of Lincoln (be- low). Eight hundred students and faculty are shown outside Lincoln in 1926 (bottom). Lincoln cheerleaders pose for a picture in 1950 (right). Robert Comiskey shows 1943 form for kicking football (lower right). The first football team consisted of 17 players in 1926 (bottom). LINCOLN SPORTS HIGHLIGHTS Football City Champs— 1940, 1941, 1942, 1962, 1963, 1964. South Central Conference Title— 1937, 1940, 1942, 1949. Basketball City Champs— 1952, 1972 Wrestling City Champs— 1954, 1956, 1957, 1967, 1968. District Title— 1956. Track City Champs— 1956, 1970, 1972. State Title— 1956. Cross Country City Champs, 1956; State Champs, 1968. Tennis City Champs— 1930, 1933, 1941, 1942, 1964, 1966, 1967, 1968 State Title— 1930, 1933, 1941, 1942. Girls ' Tennis City Champs— 1964, 1966, 1967, 1968. Golf City Champs— 1971, 1972. State Title— 1937, 1939. Baseball City Champs — 1963. State Title— 1955. —16— State Titles, Ail-Americans Pack Sports History It started in 1926 with 17 spirited boys and set the pace for an exten- sive athletic program in fourteen sports. With a small amount of equipment to protect them against the falls and bruises, they beat their first opponent, North, 12-0. Lincoln ' s football team began in the South Central Conference, also playing with teams around the city. In 1937 Lincoln tied with Indianola for the South Central crown. 1941 brought Coach Russ Ruff a city and conference title and the Prep Coach of the Year award. That same year Lincoln stadium and athletic field was dedicated which was officially named Aaron C. Hutchens Stadiums in 1966. 1964 clinched great victory again as Lincoln was co-champion in the city and rated number three in the state of Iowa, sporting a 7-1-0 rec- ord. Basketball, track, and tennis also began in 1926 with high hopes for future victory. Lincoln has captured only two city basketball championships — in 1952 and 1972. In 1952, under the coaching of Francis Talarico, Lincoln won the sectional and ad- vanced to the first round of the district. They also placed first in the South Central Conference. The second title came in 1972 with Lin- coln advancing to the finals in dis- trict. Tennis players who won state singles titles for Lincoln in 1930, 1933, 1941, 1942, and 1968 were Art Johnson, Cullen Story, Harold Johnson, and Chris Johnson, re- spectively. In 1956 Lincoln won city titles in track and cross country. The track team became state champs, with cross country placing second in the state. For the only time in Lin- coln ' s history the 1968 cross coun- try team won the class AAAA championships. Lorin H. Graaff began building Lincoln ' s swim team in 1932, twen- ty years later they placed second in the city and third in the state. In 1954 All-American Bill Nesson captured the city and state diving championships. Again in 1962 with Brian Percival leading the team, Lincoln finished third in state. Six years later Dirk Han- son, All-American, set state records in the 200 1M and 100 breaststroke. Abe wrestlers captured city titles in 1954, 1956, 1957, 1967, and 1968. In 1956 Lincoln grabbed the district title. Now, years after that first football team, girls are competing in swim- ming, basketball, gymnastics, tennis, golf, and almost all other varsity sports once reserved for boys. Chris Johnson fights for a point as he captures his own State High School Singles Tennis title in 1968 (top). Dirk Hanson shows his butterfly form which won him honors as an All- American swimmer in 1969 (left). —17— We are... clowns discovering slap-stick in the routine... —18— 2146 Students Begin Unusual Fall The flurry and excitement of school beginning is as predictable as the coming of fall, but this year the ordinary sophomore orientation was held for a record class of 810, SAT sales were down to a miserable 50%, and a Republican president received overwhelming support from student voters for the first time in the history of Lincoln ' s Mock Election. Despite an eight room science and art wing addition and the use of six mobile units to relieve con- gested classrooms, the 2146 enroll- ment found open space precious. Whether dancing with the throng at DECA ' s mixer, battling through overcrowded hallways, waiting in I.D. lines homeroom by homeroom, or discovering standing room only in the library, Lincolners realized that being the biggest school in the city has its disadvantages. and Pat Carey dance to the rhythm of the Pilgrims during the first mixer, sponsored by DEC A (above). —20— Photographer captures the funny side of I.D. pictures as senior LuAnn Davey takes her turn (left). Three of the 800 registered voters mark bal- lots for Social Science classes ' Mock Election (below). First time students of Lincoln High, anxious sophomores attend the orientation assembly (low- er left). —21— Lise Mahnke helps other seniors stuff the anniversary Homecoming Sign with crepe paper (top). Debbie Swanson rolls up her sleeves alongside paint splattered girls in the Girls ' Club Car Paint (above). Night is sprinkled with rainbow color as Pep Club releases balloons for a fired up football team (upper right). Despite the threat of punter Cheryl Wood, Drill Team, Flags and Cheerleaders held Pep Club scoreless and captured their second straight Powder Puff football title, 6-0 (bottom right). Celebrate Roosevelt Defeat, Anniversary A fiftieth year theme and a vic- tory over rival Roosevelt climaxed a spectacular 1972 Homecoming, highlighted by traditional events. Costume day, a new event this year, created memories of the past fifty years. Students adorned the halls in outfits of bobby socks, pony tails, dangling jewelry and circle skirts. Boys even appeared with slicked back hair styles. By stu- dent applause, Debbie Amend and Scott Andrews received first place for their winning outfits. The traditional balloon rise open- ed an exciting game which included a halftime show by the band and the presentation of the Homecom- ing court. The peak of excitement came with a 24-20 victory over Roosevelt. Drill Team, Flags, Batons and Cheerleaders captured a 6-0 victory over their rival, the Pep Club, in the Powder Puff game. Coached by football veterans Comiskey, Oatts, Lipovac, Dresselhuys, Edwards, Eaton, Kaili, Newton, and Martur- ello, the girls on both teams learned true-life plays that our Lincoln gridders executed during the season. Green freckles and paint splotch- es decorated the faces of the car decorators themselves, in the Girls ' Club Car Paint. Autos ornamented in maroon and gold streamers and ' " Rope the Riders " slogans, rolled off the assembly line. Later the cars toured the streets of South Des Moines in the Car Caravan led by the King, Queen, and court riding in gleaming Shriner convertibles. The 1972 Senior Sign, a double decker birthday cake trimmed with 5 candles and maroon and gold icing, symbol- izes Lincoln ' s golden anniversary (top left). Modeling the mothball fashions of yesteryear, Costume Day partici- pants include (left to right): Mindy Mooney, Ken Cox, Marilyn Denny, Cheryl Gruetzmacher, Scott Andrews and Debbie Amend (left). —23— Myers, Riccelli Reign Topping the latter Homecoming events for the week were the crown- ing of the 1972 Homecoming King and Queen, Peter Riccelli and Renee Myers, and a special address by the Governor at the Coronation assem- bly. With a broken ankle, cast, and crutches. Queen Renee, escorted by King Pete Riccelli, reigned with dignity over the week ' s festivities and victorious football game with Roosevelt. The complimentary court of Cheryl Clark, Debbie Cook, Liz Gregg, Liz Tucci, Mary White and King candidates Chris Brookhart, Tom Comiskey, Mike Long, Steve Rasmussen and Jim Thorup, repre- sented most major clubs and sports — from cheerleading to DECA. A coveted speaker during an elec- tion year, Governor Robert Ray de- layed his campaign to address the student body, setting the mood for the Coronation assembly Friday morning. The band, Iron Horse, provided musical entertainment all the way from Beach Boys to hard rock at the Homecoming dance on Saturday night. More than 150 couples, one of the largest crowds in recent years, attended the semi-formal event held in the gym. Governor Robert Ray addresses students during the Coronation assembly (above). Queen candidates brightening Homecoming festivities include, front, left to right: Liz Gregg, Cheryl Clark, and Debbie Cook. Back row: Mary White and Liz Tucci (left). King candidates relaxing in MacRae Park, from left are: Pete Riccelli, Mike Long, Tom Comiskey, Chris Brookhart, Steve Rasmussen, and Jim Thorup (bot- tom left). Homecoming dance presents varying moods. Mark Parker, senior, jives to the music of Iron Horse while Laurie South and Martin Osberg, both seniors, choose a slower pace (below). —25— Co - Captain Mary White and Liane Lip- sey grin with delight at Mary ' s new uniform (right). Junior Mau- reen O ' Conner contem- plates the outcome of the Rail football game (far right). Debbie Wozniak and Sue John- son decorate the bas- ketball locker room be- fore an upset of Valley (below). Rain, sleet, or snow, Co-Captain Liz Tucci is concerned with a crucial play (bottom right). iakmi 1 I HEEKLEADERS — Front row, left to right: Nancy Benda, Renee Myers, Co-Captains Liz Tucci and Mary White, and Liane Lip- sey. Back row: Maureen O ' Conner, Sue Johnson, Sue McGriff, Jeanie Wilson, Debbie Wozniak, Lori Yurigan, and Marcia Zarley. —26— Cheerleaders ' Light the Court ' " Our new uniforms are so bright, we feel like we light the court, " says cheerleading Co-Captain Mary White. After nine months devoted to fund raising, the girls finally pur- chased Dacron turtlenecks, skirts and knecsocks in a flashy maroon and gold combination. Fund raising aside, the 73 squad also won awards for spirit and cheerleading. Lincoln captured first place in both categories at the In- ternational Cheerleading Founda- tion ' s summer camp in Canton, Missouri. Renee Myers, Nancy Benda and Sue McGriff leap into " A Great Big Cheer " (left). Good natured kidding keeps Marcia Zarley and Jeanie Wil- son smiling (below). Maureen O ' Con- ner, Renee Myers, Lori Yurigan and Liane Lipsey discuss football strategy (bottom). SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS— Front row, left to right: Julie Schmaltz, Cathy Renda, Captain Debbie Gering. Back row: Vickie Fargo, Shellie Swan, and Diane Forkner. Sparking spirit at all sophomore athletic events was a squad of six sophomore cheerleaders under the direction of Captain Debbie Gering. These girls managed to arouse en- thusiasm and excitement at JV foot- ball, basketball and wrestling meets, as well as sophomore boys and girls basketball games, football and swimming. Sophomore Cheerleaders Sparkle Brisk fall weather keeps Shellie Swan and Debbie Gering bundled up before and after a game (top right). Bubbling Cathy Renda reflects the atmosphere of a victorious basketball game (left). Vickie Fargo, Diane Forkner and Shellie Swan applaud in a lull of football action (above). —28— Frank Smithson is trampled dead by the Rail Machine (below). Mrs. Dan Sears is cornered by a Polar Bear during a DECA skit (bottom right). Senior Mike Abbott portrays Teddie Roosevelt with a flair (bottom left). Chocolate creme pies don ' t conceal the shock on the faces of Sue Johnson and Liane Lipsey (left). Pep Assemblies Are Variety Shows A pep assembly at Lincoln High involved more than just cheering. Planned by a teacher-student com- mittee headed by Mr. Vernon Bly, they were programs filled with va- riety: pie-throwing, Drill Team and Flag performances, and skits. Two comical assemblies by DECA fea- tured cheerleaders from the Class of ' 50, Polar Bears, and the ferocious Rail Machine which crushed the Riders. Junior Alice Uhlman disembarks the basketball pep bus at Chariton (top left). Sophomore Faunda Haag thrusts emotion into a battle cry (top right). Pep Club awaits the out- come of a Lincoln free- throw in the tense loss to Dowling (above right). Cries of " We ' re Number 1 " ring out of Pep Club as Lincoln ties Valley for the conference lead, de- feating Roosevelt, 87-75 (right). President Liz Gregg addresses members at the first meeting of the year (above). Pep Club Rouses Spirit Cries of " LHS has lots of pep! " ringing from Lincoln stands at sports events held genuine meaning for participants in this year ' s Pep Club. Instilling order in the 300 mem- ber club were President Liz Gregg, Kat hy Zenor, vice-president; Sue Hardy, secretary; Debbie Amend, treasurer, and Stuart Jacobsen, sponsor. Sporting new maroon sweatshirts during football season in addition to new basketball uniforms, Pep Club provided for a background of school color at athletic events throughout the year. Planning Pep assemblies and rallies, creating orig- inal pre-game posters, and organiz- ing bus trips to Ottumwa and Chari- ton occupied the hours of many enthusiastic Pep Clubbers. Time and effort spent on club activities did not only profit individuals, but Lincoln as a school. Cheerleaders, Drill Team, and Pep Club are momentarily stunned near the end of an agonizing game (above). Treasurer Debbie Amend, President Liz Gregg, Vice-President Kathy Zenor and Secretary Sue Hardy cheer on Rails in new sweatshirts (left). —31— Senior Connie Turner and juniors Sue Scarpino and Sandi Vine perform during half-time activities (above). Sandi Vine, Lise Mahnke and Captain Kim Hanson discuss last minute in- structions for honor guard as- signment (right). Chilling winds and blown hairdo ' s do not hinder Twirlers Becky Morgan, Debbie Miller, and Debbie Baker (bottom right). FLAG TWIRLERS — Front row, left to right: Connie Turner, Debi Wilkinson, Bev Carroll, Sue Scarpino and Janet Gillum. Back row: Sandi Vine, Peggy Was- teny, Kim Hanson, Lise Mahnke, Debbie Miller. —32— Flag and Baton Twirlers Highlight Half-times Appearing at 9 football games, 3 basketball half-times, an assembly and parades of all sorts kept the Flag and Baton Twirlers bustling. With funds raised from Build Lincoln Higher memberships and bake sales, Flags purchased a tape recorder and began a library of the songs they performed. Captain Kim Hanson, Co-Captain Debi Wilkin- son, Secretary-Treasurer Debbie Miller and sponsor Miss Leigh Holm were initial in the success of the project. The Majorettes mastered daring tricks with flaming batons and knives along with the routine stunts this season. According to Captain Becky Morgan, another main ac- complishment was receiving reversi- ble jackets from southside mer- chants to keep warm at football games. Along with Becky, sponsor Mrs. Carol Brown, Secretary Vickie Car- ter and Treasurer Merrie Smith pro- vided Baton leadership. With only seconds to showtime, Baton Captain Becky Morgan, Shellie Ballard, Vickie Carter and Debbie Loghry wait nervously (below). Vickie Carter ' s knife tossing, hula skirts and hoops add a Hawaiian touch to the Lincoln-Valley half (bot- tom). BATON TWIRLERS — Front row, left to right: Vickie Carter, Becky Morgan, Debbie Loghry and Shellie Ballard. Back row: Debbie Baker, Julie Balduckie and Merrie Smith. Drill Team Is More Than Fun ' Shrill whistles and cries of " Line up for the second routine! " begin the day for the 33 members of the Lincoln High Drill Team, arriving for 7:30 a.m. practice. The Drill Team, headed by Co- Captains Laurie South and Debbie Anderson, Secretary-Treasurer Shel- ly Henry, and sponsor Mrs. Linda Ritland, has been involved in a mul- titude of activities this year. These include: bake sales to raise money for pom poms, bus trips, and bou- tonnieres for football players; half- time shows with the Railsplitter Marching Band; parades; decoration of Varsity locker rooms; and the dreaded Wednesday morning weigh- ins, which were a source of dismay and humor among the girls. " Most people think Drill Team is just a lot of fun, but money and many hours of work are involved. We paid for our uniforms and prac- ticed twice a week all summer, not to mention the early morning drills, " explained Laurie. Juniors Jan Groene, Michelle Lau, Joan Lee and Kim Warne contemplate their upcoming performance (above right). A drum cadence sets the pace as Kathy Fisher, Pam Close, Jeri Hoops, Pam Salzmann and Karen Briley move to the next half-time for- mation (right). Co-Captains Debbie Anderson and Laurie South leave the field after a post-game show (below). DRILL TEAM— Kneeling: Co-Captain D. Anderson. Front row, left to right: M. Kramer, P. Close, R. Statton, S. Mul- cahy, P. Salzmann, S. Prinz, J. Hoops, V. Collings. Back row: J. Glass, J. Groene, K. Warne, K. Coffey, D. Hayes, R. BeLieu, L. Berry, P. Marturello. -34— Kneeling: Co-Captain, L. South. Front row, left to right: S. Pascuzzi, K. Fisher, T. Burt, K. Briley, K. Wallace, D. Wassom, B. Kent, C. Wild. Back row: J. Fulitano, C. Ward, J. Lee, S. Hild, C. Townsend, M. Lau, S. Henry, Mrs. Ritland. Senior Cindy Townsend displays the American flag during the pre-game ceremonies (left). Renee BeLieu, senior, tugs off a glove that hampers her enthusiasm (below). Mary Kramer, pleased with the over-all performance, gets differing opinions from Co-Captain Debbie Anderson and Kathy Coffey (bottom). P | —35— Band Director Initiates U of I Techniques " A Year of Change " could very well be the theme of the 1972-73 Lincoln High Railsplitter Band. Changes ranged from 7:00 morning practice to new marching techniques derived from the University of Iowa Band. Early morning practice was initi- ated by first year band director, Dennis Dowell, to perfect routines and formations for half-time per- formances during the football sea- son. With the consent of the U. of I. marching band, fundamental drills in marching, attitude, and playing were executed to the Lincoln bands- men in order to attain precision as individuals and as a group. Because of the increase of the band to 1 15 members, Drum Major Tom Killum was joined by Christy Hansen, first Drum Majorette. Lincoln High ' s first Drum Majorette, Christy Hansen, marches to the beat of the music (above left). Drum Major Tom Killum towers above clarinet player Cathy Reeves (above right). Director Dennis Dowell commands his band members from a ladder on the field (above). —36— —37— STAGE BAND (left)- First row: T. Killam. M. C.auldin, R Hammer, T. Bird, J. Dotson. Second row: H. Price. S. Fortnam, K. Wityk. R. Butz. H. Cross. Third row: Mr. Dowel! A. Knight, P. Miller. M. White. D. Crouch. G. Lone, M. Dobbins, C. Conners, D. Cantrell, C. Hansen. D. Sterrett. CONCERT BAND (below) Front row: Mr. Dowell. Director, D. Dargitz, C. Benton, L. Otto, S. Bachellor. M. Morris. D. Munyon, P. Burnett. M. Dobbins, C. Reeves, C. Smith, B. Kroll, J. Proudfoot. T. Bird. J. Ware. E. Rogers, K. Wityk, R. Thornton, V. Stodden. M. Priester, D. Evans. Z. Holder. A. Bancroft, C. Dunston, S. Moore, R. Seibert, T. Bird. L. Andrews, C. Kline, D. Watson. R. Statton, D. Young, M. White. B. McCoy, D. Cantrell, T. Laird, B. Lowe, S. Augspurger, J. Shipman, N. Beck, K. Dickerson. K. Kreig, R. Hoffman, L. Mebs, D. Patrick, C. Watts, D. Squire, I. Loughry, J. Sorenson, C. Way, G. Teter, R. Gillum. M. Gale. H. Hansen. K. Huffman. B Van Zuuk, L. Humphrey. Third row: G. Landolt, M. Gauldin, J. Babcock, P. Carda- mon, M. White. M. Newton. J. O ' Neal, R. Hillabolt, D. Michener. L. Armbrest, B. Eheeler, C. Shaw. C. Robison. P. Miller, T. Osterholt, J. Henry, A. Knight, R. Newman, H. Price, M. Castellano, G. Reierson, R. Francisco, D. Crouch, D. Kline, L. Keeney, L. Scott, M. Jones, L. Hetherington. K. Stundins, D. Colbert. Fourth row: B. Ham- mon. M. White, M. Newton, J. O ' Neal. R. D. Carter, B. Arnold, B. Brooks, S. Fortnam, C. Conners, S. Six, T. Killam, T. Bales. Not pictured: G. Crise. J. Crise, P. Kroll, D. Raleigh, N. Smith, J. McCleary, M. Roth, S. Wall. X Vocal Showmanship Flares Lincoln ' s Vocal Music Depart- ment developed a dynamic new image this year under the dedicated direction of Mrs. Carol Stewart. Concert Choir ' s 100 members spent both daytime and evening hours preparing for the Christmas and Spring Concerts. Members performed at local junior highs, aided in the planning of the musi- cal " George M! " , and participated in large group competitions. Chamber Chorale ' s 26 select members performed classical and madrigal forms at all vocal music concerts. The Chorale contributed two of its members to All-State Choir. Swing Choir added another new dimension to the department. " The New Beginning " specialized in a distinctive modern rock style. Both Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Clubs and Prep Choir performed in all concerts presented by the Vocal Music Department. —40— Mrs. Carol Stewart practices num- ber with members of " George M! " cast (top left). Girls ' Glee (above). Chamber Chorale (below). Prep Choir (bottom left). —41— Choirs Reflect Classical, Rock Style Concert Choir (top). Swing Choir (above). —42— —43— Council Strides With Mixer Policy Student Council officers Marcia Zarley, Liane Lipsey, and Dave Gatto distribute Homecoming mums to a students buyer (top). All- City Student Council President Cheryl Gruetzmacher and Treasurer Ellie Glazer preside at one of the monthly All-City meetings (right). Seniors Marilyn Denny and " Santa Claus " Rob Pomerantz cheer a classroom of first graders at Welfare Committee ' s Christmas party (above). Mixers! Mixers! Mixers! Student Council efforts, besides successful Costume and Mum Days, movies, and charity fund raising, revolved around better quality entertainment for students. " By revising the policy of only one mixer a month to two and allowing Student Council to ad- vise clubs on bands and activities, we ' ve made great strides, " says President Al Knight. Welfare Committee was responsi- ble for holiday parties for under- privileged elementary children and the annual Thanksgiving canned goods drive. Cheryl Gruetzmacher, All-City Student Council President, Treasurer Ellie Glazer and repre- sentatives Jim Wallace, Marilyn Denny, Debbie Amend, Valerie Ceretti, Karl Stundins, and Mike Marturello coordinated All-City events like the C.R.O.P. Hunger Hike and area high schools ' Ex- change Day. Students swing to the lively beat at the Council ' s January mixer (left). Chief Justice Dave Gatto, sponsors Mr. Jack Baker and Mr. Albert Testa, Treasurer Liane Lipsey, Secre- tary Marcia Zarley, Vice-President Doug Wylie, and President Al Knight discuss business at a meeting. Sophs Dominate Pancake Sale With the Lincoln faculty as chefs and waiters, the annual Pancake Breakfast netted $650. Individual and homeroom ticket sales were dominated by the sophomore class which also crowned its own queen. 1973 Flapjack Queen Cathy Renda was presented with a $25 savings bond and a corsage. Cathy was a candidate from Mr. Ronald Peterson ' s homeroom which sold the most tickets. Individual students also received prizes in ticket sale competition. Sophomore Jane Shipman sold 34 tickets to receive the first place tape player. An AM-FM transistor radio was awarded to second place winner sophomore Mary Punnelle, who sold 29 tickets. Sophomore Laura Wright received $10.00 for 23 tick- ets as the third place winner. Senior Liz Tucci relinquishes her crown to the ' 73 Flapjack Queen, Cathy Renda (top). Miss Kirkoff is hardly amazed at Mr. Kent ' s delight upon receiving the " MC of the Year " award (above left). Mr. Gabel, Mr. Baeth and Mr. Collins demonstrate their talents at pancake frying (above). Two plates of pan- cakes are only starters for Mark Morgan (left). » English Department Hosts Career Days Career Days, held December 5 and 6, was another first for Lincoln. Coordinated by English department chairman Mrs. Lillian Hildreth, its purpose was to inform students about careers and their relation to the English field. Students attended seminars of their choice taught by 87 resource people of various occu- pations from the community. " People from the community es- pecially enjoyed being part of the educational process, " added Mrs. Hildreth. Dr. Edward Hertko, M.D., diagrams the academic procedures for a medical degree (top left). Miss Helen Randall, fashion editor for the Register and Tribune, Miss Connie McBur- ney, KRNT weather girl, Mr. Rick Johnson, KFMG disc jockey, and Mr. John Fitzgerald from KSO radio discuss their job and career opportunities in communication (above left). Mrs. Janet Schissel of Drake University, dem- onstrates dance movements used in the Hawaiian hula for Fine Arts (left). —il— Senior Nancy Rowell visits with an elder- ly lady during the monthly birthday cele- brations at New Haven Rest Home (right). Vice-President Mary White decorates a van for the Homecoming car paint (below). Miss Janyce Abarr confers with Girls Club officers Ronda Statton, Historian; Renee Myers, President; Valerie Ceretti, Treasurer; Mary White, Vice-President; and Karen Briley, Secretary. —48— Girls Club Sustains Traditions, Radiates Goodwill Girls Club kicked-off their year of service and activity with the Big Sister-Little Sister breakfast the first Saturday of school in MacRae Park. Members played on jungle gyms, swings, and slides and gobbled do- nuts and orange juice before attend- ing the Lincoln-Ames sophomore football game. Instead of the annual Christmas dance, Girls Club sponsored a cas- ual but festival December mixer. West Minist ' r provided the music and jovial Dave Cornwell, decked in Santa Claus suit and beard, the Christmas cheer. A request for children ' s toys by the Executive Board netted four boxes of gifts that were donated to Bidwell-River- side Community Center. Traditional events like the Home- coming car paint, balloon sale and the February Sweetheart dance con- tinued. Once a month six girls also visited the New Haven Rest Home to entertain the elderly with games and a birthday party. Girls Club members enjoy an early morning swing to work up an appetite for a juice and donut breakfast (bot- tom middle). President Renee Myers chats with Kelly Allen and Debbie Wozniak at the Big Sister-Little Sis- ter breakfast (below). —49— Thorup, Lantz and Long Hailed As ' Men of Year ' Selection of the " Men of the Year " highlighted events at the Girls Club Sweetheart Dance February 10. Senior Jim Thorup, junior Paul Lantz and sophomore Mark Long were chosen from a field of nine candidates by the more than 200 couples who attended the dance. " With a Valentine Day theme of ' Hearts and Flowers ' , the traditional girl-ask-boy date, and spirited coun- try rock tunes by Rural, it was one of the best nights this winter, " claimed Girls Club President Renee Myers. Couples jive to the music of " Rural " at the annual Girls Club Sweetheart Dance (above). MAN OF THE YEAR CANDIDATES— Front row, left to right: Mark Eggers, Mark Long, John Cardaman, and Doyle Smith. Back row: Steve Rasmussen, John Thorup, Paul Lantz, Jim Thorup, and Tim Detrick. —50— DECA Peddles Jobs, Travel, Social Rewards Distributive Education represent- ed an army of students, from interi- or decorators to airplane mechanics, who accomplished a variety of proj- ects for their school and community. In October, 8 DECA students travelled to Waterloo to attend the State Delegate Assembly. At the Area Leadership Conference, stu- dents competed with 7 other high schools in 25 events such as ad copywriting and sales demonstra- tion. March 19 and 20, delegates participated in the State Leadership Conference in Des Moines. The climax of the year was an Em- ployer-Employee banquet. Besides a social agenda of hay- rack rides, sledding, bowling parties and picnics, DECA promoted school spirit by presenting two comical pep skits. Mr. Ben Norman and Mr. Dan Murray directed club activities first and second semester respective- iy. Mr. Murray discusses the progress of a student with Mr. John Fisher, a member of the All-City DECA advi- sory committee and manager of Bishop Buffet in Wakonda Shopping Center (right). —52— DECA OFFICERS — Back row: Dave Comwell, Vice-President; Mike Abbott, Treasurer; Bill Roth, Historian; Dan Sears, President; Mike Sherman, Historian; Nick Russo, Historian. Front row: Libbie Ulch, Secretary; Joe Madonia, Vice-President; Andrea Bly, Treasurer. Mr. Dan Murray discusses DECA Leadership Conference agenda with delegates Libbie Ulch, Vicki Duff, Candy Sirfus, Mike Abbott, Joe Madonia, Carolyn Harper, Thom Powley, and Mike Sherman (left). Dr. Joe Madonia, Mike Dagle, and nurse Jody Tedesco wheel out the " beaten " victim at the pep assembly for the North game (below left). Bob Backstrom ' s DECA job is preparing McDonald hamburgers (upper right), while Bill Roth spends at least 15 hours a week cashiering and sacking gro- ceries at Dahl ' s (bottom right). 1 inSS ... - —53— Bogart Claims ' Dames Are Shimple ' " How does he do it . . . what ' s the secret? " " There ' s no secret, kid. Dames are shimple. I never met one that didn ' t understand a slap in the mouth or a slug from a forty-five. " The theme song for the Woody Allen ' s comedy " Play It Again, Sam " , slowly fades and the curtain opens on Peter Yetter, the newly divorced neurotic Allen Felix. Doug Wylie, as Humphrey Bogart, con- stantly gives Allen advice on how to get and treat women. It is to no avail — Allen is just undesirable. Paula Pressly portrays Linda Chris- tie who finally falls in love with Allen, even though she is married to his best friend (Bob Kennedy). Sound complicated? " The situations may be over- exaggerated, but it was one of the funniest plays I ' ve seen at Lincoln, " praised junior Tamie Burt. Miss Carol Harms was assisted by student director Andrea Scarcello in the production of the fall play. Peter Yetter fumbles another love scene by tangling his arm in Paula Pressly ' s hair (above right). Andrea Scarcello eyes magnetic Doug Wylie while he charms her with " As Time Goes By " (right). —54— Paula Pressly desperately pleads with novice divorcee Peter Yetter to dance with go-go girl Cheryl Wilde (left). Bogart Doug Wylie coaches Peter to put his arm around Paula (below). Direc- tor Carol Harms receives a round of applause from cast members Jenny Knauer, Andrea Scarcello, Cheryl Wilde and Cheryl Pierce (bottom). —55— Musical Revives Magic Of George M. Cohan When approximately eighty of Lincoln ' s thespians and musicians get together under the leadership of dynamic directors, things happen. Focus this talent into producing a power-packed Broadway musical, and the results are startling. Large audiences witnessed such results when " George M! " was presented March 9-10 in the Lincoln audi- torium. Mrs. Carol Stewart and Miss Carol Harms, co-directors, began preparing for the presentation with careful casting of leading charac- ters and chorus members. Nightly rehearsals ensued until after nine weeks of intense preparation, the show opened and was declared a " smash " . Ray Newman ' s adept per- formance brought all of the spirit and vigorous dedication of the near legendary George M. Cohan to life. Jerry Cohan, Les Hazelton, discusses his new born child ' s future with wife Nellie, Janine McCaw (top). The four Cohans, Janine McCaw, Ray Newman, Lynn Andrews, and Les Hazelton, put the finishing touches on a scene with a snappy tap dance (above). Nellie auditions for E. F. Alby, a Broadway producer (right). —57— " What ' s wrong with people Nolan, " George asks Agnes, Jenna Joyce (below). Agnes sparkles in her audition for a Cohan play (right). George and father Jerry join male partners in Irish number " Herrigan " (bottom). Dancers add color to the musical number " Yankee Doodle Dandy " sung by George and second wife Agnes (opposite page top). Male vocalists join George in " You ' re A Grand Old Flag " (opposite page bottom). —58- Valentine festivities find Spanish Clubber Sue Gabbert in charge of pouring punch (above). Fall French Club officers are Secretary Nancy Rowell, Treasurer Mar- jorie Manz, Vice-President Les Hazelton, and President Janet McCleary (above right). Frank Filippelli serenades at the Spanish Club Valentine party (right). —60— Language Clubs Celebrate With Food and Fiesta French Club journeyed to Central College for a performance of a Moliere comedy and sponsored a gourmet Christmas potluck, accord- ing to advisor Mrs. Erna Bevington. To raise money for exchange stu- dents, Spanish Club prepared dishes for the city ' s Foreign Food Fair and celebrated Christmas and Valen- tine ' s Day with elaborate fiestas. Vital to the club were sponsor Mrs. Maria Creagh and officers Anna Maldanada, Shelly Henry, Maria Berardi, and Kathy Campell. Spanish Club members (left). French Club members (below). Spring French Club officers include Treas- urer Karl Stundins, President Michelle Scaglione, Secretary Lela Jantz, and Vice-President Linda Armbreast (bot- tom). UN, Debate, Forensics Tour On Club Business The United Nations ' Club mem- bers sent representatives to the U.N.I, conference in April, and sponsored the movie " Charly " . President Sue Hammon, Vice-Presi- dent Joe Sullivan, Secretary-Treas- urer Jim Alexander, and sponsor Mr. Jerry Chiaramonte, worked together in promoting activities throughout the year. The Debate and Forensics teams, coached by Mr. Gordon Burnstein and Mrs. Janet Schwarz, respective- ly, were two of the most active clubs at Lincoln High School. Long hours of practice and sacri- ficed time on weekends traveling to events, proved Lincoln worthy of winning the many honors and tro- phies in the field of public speaking and debate. Projects Include Devotion To Children a Lincoln ' s Volunteer Services Club traveled to nearby schools as teach- ers ' aids in afternoon activities. Under the guidance of sponsor Mrs. Rae Jean Robbins, members repre- sented Lincoln at Park Avenue, Howe, Lovejoy and McKinley ele- mentary schools, and various junior high schools. The Red Cross Club stressed the satisfaction a person receives in serving his fellow man. Mrs. Huitt, group sponsor, headed this club. Volunteer workers Colleen Hollin- rake, Judy Puis, LeAnn Poison, and Judi Brooks join with children and sing favorite tunes (top left). Chil- dren wait for instructions from class- room helpers Shelly Henry and Cindy Docken during art class (above left). Red Cross member Cathy Gruis carved the pumpkin into a jack-o ' - lantern at a rest home Halloween Party (bottom left). Senior Marsha Moon recites a story to fellow volun- teer members and children at a Christmas party at Moulton school (above). Chess To Horses, Clubs Cater To Special Interest Chess Club, sponsored by Mr. William Hutchinson, and President Rick Lancaster, entered into metro league tournaments twice a week against various junior and senior high schools. Mr. Ben Munson coached the team. Equestrian Club members, spon- sored by Mrs. Donna Yeast, were active in trailrides and toured the Ames stables, as projects of the year. Officers included President Cynthia Weller, Vice-President Vir- ginia Kuzela, Secretary D e n i s e Sease, Treasurer Wendy Batten, and Historian Melissa Cummins. Gym duties include taking attend- ance and checking equipment by Leaders Club members. Officers include President Carol Heiken, Vice-President Debbie Swanson, and Secretary-Treasurer Jean Helden- brand. Mrs. Jean Frazier is sponsor. Chess Team (top right). Dennis Johnson contem- plates his next move in a practice session (above). Equestrian members enjoy an afternoon trail ride (above right). Leaders Club (right). An added attraction to Lincoln ' s wrestling meets was the 1 1 member Matmaid squad, sponsored by Mr. Gordon Blenderman. The girls, in new gold uniforms, performed such duties as introducing the wrestlers, keeping team scores, putting up ros- sters, and taping mats. Posters and tags were made before each meet by the girls in an effort to create enthusiasm. M ATM AIDS— Back row: Jane Thur- mond, Gail Knight. Middle row: Kim Anderson, Mary Brandt, Debbie Swan- son, Martha Thompson, Renee Fields, Cindy Dunston, Jeanette Draper. Front row: Debbie Walker, Nancy Rowell. Matmaids cheer Lincoln wrestlers on to vic- tory at an away match (above left). Sopho- more Kim Anderson and senior Martha Thomp- son confer on addition as Captain Debbie Walker types scores for officials (above right). Senior Gail Knight records wrestling results at the Lincoln Invitational (left). —65— Dorian Promotes Lincoln ' s Arts " The purpose of Dorian Art Club is to better acquaint students with art and to serve Lincoln using our talents to promote art in the school and community, " explained Presi- dent Gary Ogle. Posters advertising the Lincoln Pancake Breakfast and the official Christmas card are annually de- signed by Dorian Art members. Assisting the yearbook staff in choosing a cover, the Art Council selected a design by Mike Leonard. The club purchased a piece of pot- tery from senior Bob Van Zuuk, and has tentative plans to buy a watercolor entitled " Oklahoma. " Gary was assisted by Secretary Renee BeLieu, Historian Jean Guz- man, and Treasurer Lise Mahnke, in running the club with Mr. Dale McLean, sponsor. Dorian Art Club (top right). Gary Ogle teters on ladder as he hangs Christmas decorations (above). Art Council members Barb Baker, Bob Van Zuuk, Sherry Porter, and Debbie Birdsall make final decisions on the 1973 yearbook cover (middle). Barb Baker, Jill Hoffman, and Tom Killum, scrutinize the spirit poster Dorian Art has painted (right). —66— Young Office Workers Club, sponsored by Mrs. Alice Else, ac- quired skills and general personality and appearance tips used in office work through club activities. The club, under the combined leadership of President Linda Riz- zutti, Vice-President Linda Baker, Secretary-Treasurer Kathy Craw- ford and Historian Barb Schaffer, hosted a Christmas tea and toured local business offices this year. Clubs Serve School, Community Student Action for Education Club, headed by President Colleen Hollinrake and sponsor Mrs. Rae Jean Robbins, worked as volunteer helpers in the surrounding schools and took a group field trip to Wood- ward State Hospital. Hostess Mrs. Shirley Garland treats Becky Thorton at Staff party (upper left). Linda Rizzutti serves adminis- tration and faculty members at the Young Office Workers ' Christmas tea (upper right). Student Action for Education Club listens to instructions from sponsor Mrs. Robbins before trip to Woodward (left). —67— Mermaid Show Mirrors The Past The theme for the annual Mer- maid show was " Those Were the Days " with numbers reflecting the past 50 years. Led by Sponsor Mrs. Jean Frazier, President Cheryl Clark, Vice-President Marilyn Den- ny, Secretary Judi Houghtaling, Treasurer Sue Harris, and Publicity- Art Director Jill Hoffman, the Mer- maids worked hard for several months in order to perfect the show. Highlights of the show included special numbers consisting of two solos, a quartet of seniors, and a trio of juniors. The senior, junior, and probate groups portrayed vari- ous characters from several decades of the last 50 years. Juniors portray spacemen in their number. Front row: Diane Schmaltz, Sue Harris, Pam Salzmann, Kim Zar- ley. Back row: Nancy Benda, Lynn Potthoff, Joan Lee, Debbie Amend (right). The entire company assem- bles in the production number, " Those Were the Days " (below). —68— SENIORS— Front row: Gail Knight, Mary White, Cheryl Clark, Jill Hoffman, Marilyn Denny, Judi Houghtaling, Sue Johnson. Back row: Connie Drew, Mindy Mooney, Gayle Mitchell, Linda Rizzutti, Cheryl Gruetzmacher, Cindi Dunston. —69— f- CLiX.y Reflecting the past and projecting the future, A-Group performs to " Colour My World " (top). President Cheryl Clark searches for utopia in " Shangrila " (above right). WWI Flying Aces, Sue Harris, Kim Zarley, and Pam Salzman, continue their battle with the Red Baron (right). Mermaid officers, Judi Houghtaling, Jill Hoffman, Cheryl Clark, Marilyn Denny, and Sue Harris portray a gangster family (above). —70— PROBATES— Cindy Lopeman, Julie Johnson, Janice Transue, Mary McClellan, Gayle Mitchell, Lynn Potthoff, Pat Hertko, Lu Ann Staecker, Shellie Swan, Cindi Dunston, Cathy Caudill. Not pictured: Carol Pumphrey. ♦ —71— Staffs Manned By Spontaneous Work Force Volunteer work during study halls at Lincoln included a variety of jobs, and the office, counselling center, library and student center were the organizations providing the work. Office girls ran errands, sorted absence slips into teachers ' boxes, handled mail and operated the switchboard. The counselling staff acted as receptionists by answering phone calls, filing and greeting students. Librarian helpers checked books in and out, as well as returning books to the shelves and distribu- ting periodical material to students. Meanwhile, student center volun- teers donated their free time to candy and pop sales. Volunteer office staff (top). Counsel- ling staff fulfills receptionist and fil- ing duties (above right and right). Student office worker Sue Pasutti sorts mail into teachers ' boxes (above). —73— Efficiency Is Staffs ' Aim Usher and Hospitality Club, un- der the direction of sponsor Mrs. Dorothy Oakman and President Jeff Glew, greeted and directed guests at school events including Open House, Pancake Breakfast, Mermaid Show, and the All-Sports Banquet. Lincoln ' s school nurse, Mrs. Alice Bowling, supervised her own office staff of five girls while they worked with ill students. The Audio-Visual Crew is an organization headed by Mr. Herbert McCaw. Equipment delivery and maintenance are the main chores performed by the five members. Usher and Hospitality members (top). Audio Visual Crew (above). Nurse ' s Staff (above right). Usher and Hospitality Club members model badges worn while on duty (right). Ingenuity Reigns In Railsplitter Creativity, overdue deadlines, in- genuity and mayhem are all limbs of a paper called Railsplitter. Under the direction of advisor Henry Sanders and three editors, Paul Carey, Liz Gregg and Carol Pum- phrey, the journalism department published 13 editions this year. Highlight was winning Columbia Press Association ' s Medalist Rating for newspapers. Railsplitter staff (top left ). Senior journalism students deliver papers (top right). Pam Close and Cindy Docken type statements for ads (above left). Co-editors Paul Carey and Carol Pumphrey focus on a pic- ture page (above). Feature editors Marc Welton, Jon Croft, Ken Mitchell and sports editor Hugh Hennesy dream for ideas (left). —75— Yearbook Staff Tackles Anniversary Issue The Yearbook Staff, headed by Marcia Zarley and including many workshop veterans, decided on the theme of " Pictures from a Gone World " for this year ' s publication. As added attractions to the 1923-73 anniversary yearbook, a special his- torical section and a phonograph record capturing familiar sounds at Lincoln were included. Underclassmen were also instru- mental in the completion of the yearbook. Sophomore photogra- phers Larry Bates, Perry Garner and Tim Schaller, spent many extra hours, taking pictures in their spare time. Junior Mike Leonard de- signed the yearbook cover. Becky Morgan, Student Life editor, discusses problems of picture clarity with Jeri Hoops, Pam Close, and Loretta Rizzuti (top right). Lise Mahnke, Make-up editor, conveys new ideas to Sports editors Cheryl Gruetzmacher, Sue Johnson, Kim Hanson, and Lori Yurigan (above). With deadlines to meet, Editor Marcia Zarley calls the printer and reviews due dates (above right). Steve Gregg and Marian Riggs discuss a page layout for the Academics section (right). —76— —77— We are... challengers contending for precious titles... •78— VARSITY BASEBALL— Front row, left to right: J. Parsons, J. Haiph, D. Kaili, B. Fouts, D. Dresselhuys, A. Norinp:, B. Roth. Back: Coach Locker, B. Sinclair, T. Joyce, T. Joss, D. Clark, M. Anderson, G. Edwards. Not pic- tured: B. Marturello. Three All-Metro Players Spark Close Season Mark Anderson, first team All- Metro and second team All-District catcher; Tim Joyce, second team All-Metro pitcher; and Bill Martu- rello, second team All-Metro out- fielder, helped Lincoln fight for an 8-6 record in the close Metropoli- tan conference under the direction of Coach Bob Locker. Lincoln was kept in the Metro race down to the wire behind the solid hitting of Anderson (.355) and Bob Fouts (.400). Terry Joss, who was also a fine pitcher, could be counted on to pinch hit with an average of .364. Pitching was also an important asset in the 14-9 overall campaign with Jeff Parsons, Tim Joyce, and Terry Joss. Four varsity letter winners will return for the ' 73 season: seniors Dave Kaili, Bill Marturello, Bill Roth, and junior Bob Sinclair. Also advancing from a successful junior varsity team will be Gary Edwards, Donn Dresselhuys, Lance Braucr, Roger Chambers, Kent Cherry, Ken Dale and Kyle Fergu- son. Inspired by Chambers ' 7-0 pitching record and Braucr ' s .400 batting average, the JV Rails rolled to a 16-5 performance. t —80— Confident Rhonda Brown springs in her chassez along the 4 " beam (right). Senior Valerie Ceretti bows at the finale of her floor exercise (far right). GYMNASTICS TEAM — Front row, left to right: Laurie South, Andrea Fairley, Rhonda Brown, Paula Shelton, Cathy Gruis, and Diana Schmaltz. Back row: Jeanie Guzman, Andrea Scarcello, Paula Turner, Luanne Staecker, Jane Nagel, and Valerie Ceretti. —82— Gymnastics Record Requires Dedication " A 3-3 record is an outstanding season for such a young and grow- ing team. It requires tremendous dedication among individuals, " re- lates gymnastics coach, Mrs. Linda Ritland. Only slightly hampered by in- experience in their first year of var- sity competition, gymnasts trounced Marshalltown, Ankeny, and Urban- dale and scored well against power- ful Roosevelt, East, and Dowling. The squad was piloted by seniors Laurie South, who qualified for the regional meet in beam; Jane Nagel and Valerie Ceretti in vaulting and uneven parallel bars; and Jeanie Guzman on balance beam. Co-Captain Laurie South, regional balance beam qualifier, poses in an arabesque (left). With intense con- centration, Co-Captain Jane Nagel performs her routine on the uneven parallel bars (below). Senior Jeanie Guzman displays point-winning form in her beam stunt (bottom left). Four new varsity swim records highlighted a season plagued with unexpected injuries and a small number of girls. Cheryl Clark led the race by bettering her records in the 200 freestyle and the 400 freestyle, fin- ishing twelfth and ninth respectively in the state meet. Laurie South gained 200.20 points to set a new record in diving while finishing seventh in the state meet. Lise Mahnke improved her rec- ord time in the 100 backstroke with a 1:13.3. Finishing fourth in the Metro conference and the district, the girls hold a winning record losing to state champs Roosevelt, Metro champs Hoover, and Valley. Nine girls advancing to state in- clude: Cheryl Clark, Nancy Dooley, Cheryl Gruetzmacher, Joan Lee, Amy Mahnke, Lise Mahnke, Jane Nagel, Merrie Smith and Laurie South. Jane Nagel and Kim Hanson show distress at a close finish against Hoover (top left). A dramatic finish gains points as Amy Mahnke finishes first in the 50 freestyle (top right). Coach Tom Cady watches contently after a big win over East (above left). Concentration prepares Cheryl Clark for a record time of 2.17.9 in the 200 freestyle (above). —84— Girl Swimmers Splash Four Varsity Records Laurie South dives to break 200 points setting a new record (bottom). Cheryl Gruetzmacher begins her leg of the 400 free relay against Southeast Polk (center left). Leaning into a fast takeoff, Kim Hanson begins 50 freestyle (center right). Lise Mahnke sprints finish of 100 backstroke in record time (left). GIRLS ' SWIM TEAM— Front row, left to right: A. Mahnke, C. Lopeman, L. Vance, C. Belding, T. Vird, K. Prendergast, B. Seibert, C. Caudill. Second row: S. Swan, S. Moore, P. Thompson, C. Sabel, C. Souther, K. Lukehart, D. Fisher, L. Stacker, V. Wren, K. Rogers. Third row: L. Potthoff, C. Coffee, N. Dooley, J. Lee, A. Fairley, M. Smith, M. Roth, P. Rasmussen, J. Hanna. Fourth row: Coach Cady, J. Nagel, L. South, C. Wood, C. Dunston, L. Mahnke, C. Gruetz- macher, K. Hanson, M. Riggs, L. Gregg. Harriers Paced By Koscielak, Van Nostrand Lincoln ' s cross country team, un- der the helm of second year coach, Dave Bennett, clinched their 1972 season with a 5-3 dual meet record. Individual accomplishments were highlighted by junior John Koscic- lak ' s establishment of a new school record of 7:26 in the 1.5 mile run, while senior Jamie Van Nostrand narrowly missed the two mile record by two seconds with a 10:08 clock- ing. Abe trackmen finished third in the city meet, paced by John Kos- cielak ' s second place, Jamie Van Nostrand, fifth; junior John Nevins, eleventh; and sophomore Barry Lowe, twelfth. Lincoln capped off their season with a fifth place f inish in the state meet, spurred by team captain Jamie Van Nostrand ' s seventh place. Coach Dave Bennet bandages John Biggs in preparation for the gruelling two mile run over Grand View golf course (top). Captain Jamie Van Nostrand and junior John Koscielak battle for record breaking times near the finish of a 1.5 mile jaunt (above). Gasping for breath, John Nevins collapses after placing eleventh in the city meet (top right). Senior John Sorenson strides past his Tech opponent (right). —86— ' ■■■■■I VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— Front row, left to right: K. Schmaltz, B. Lowe, J. Nevins, J. Van Nostrand, J. Koscielak, J. Biggs. Back row: J. Irving, P. Stocker, J. Sorenson, Coach Bennett, D. Haggen, R. Houge, J. Draper. Senior John Biggs hustles at the half-way mark of the two mile race (left). Abe cross countrymen dash from the starting line in a dual meet against Tech (above). —87— Inspired Coach Ace Hendricks leaps on an Abe touchdown play during the tense. 24-20 victory game over Roosevelt (above). Tim Yancy, Dave McDonald, and Bill Roth demonstrate defen- sive teamwork against Dowling (above right). Drill Team forms the traditional victory alley way for Abe gridders before the Tech game (far right). Head Coach Robert VanderLinden antic- ipates his next course of strategy as Coach Peterson looks on (right). —88— Three I ' s Victimize Railsplitters Three I ' s — inconsistency, inex- perience, and injuries — repeatedly offset any advantage that 1 1 return- ing lettermen and an above-average supply of juniors and sophomores might have given the Railsplitters. A last second Homecoming victory over arch-rival Roosevelt highlight- ed an otherwise disappointing sea- son. Abe bright spots on offense in the dismal 4-5 campaign included the running of All-Metro halfback Tom Comiskey and the passing combination of Dave Kaili to Donn Dresselhuys. Comiskey proved to be the most durable back in the Metro, picking up 1024 yards in 235 carries. Dresselhuys hauled in 14 Kaili aerials for 5 touchdowns. Kaili hit on 41 % of his passes. All- Metro center Joe Oatts led an expe- rienced line that was decimated by injuries and bad breaks. Veteran linebackers Mark Hagen, Mike Long, and Jim Wiand were all side- lined for various periods throughout the season. The backfield corps was also slowed by injuries to Kent Cherry and Gary Edwards. —89— —90— Comiskey Trips 1000 Lincoln football teams have long been known for their rugged style of defensive play. 1972 was no exception. Returning from the 7-2 season of 1971 were just two defensive starters, and the Rails had to begin almost from scratch in their efforts to mold an efficient unit. All-Metro Jack Eaton was the leader of this crew, as he handled his lineback- ing duties in a brutal fashion. The Quarterback Dave Kaili fires a pass behind the blocking of Jim Wiand and Mike Wicks (left). Mike Boothe clears traffic for All-Metro halfback Tom Comiskey against Dowling (below). forward wall was led by Mark Blunck, a quick and aggressive tackle, and Gene Crise, who was named to the All-Metro second unit as a 280 pound noseman. Tom Lipovac and Bill Roth, who was also on the All-Metro second unit, provided the nucleus for a strong defensive backficld. Late season bloomer Dave McDonald came on strong as a linebacker. Leading the way next year will be Mark Eggers, Tim Yancy, Lance Brauer, Dave Thompson, and John Thorup. The Lincoln tradition for aggressive defensive play should continue as the school heads in its second half-century of existence. Squad Balanced By Juniors, Sophs V ARSITY FOOTBALL SQL AD— Front row, left to right: J. Wiand, T. Lipovac, G. Edwards, B. Roth, J. Eaton, J. Oatts, M Hagen T Comiskey, M. Eirtrers, M. Blunck. L. Brauer, D. Kaili. Second row: T. Yancy, M. Boothe, K. Cherry, M. Klis- ares D McDonald, D. " Dotson, M. Wicks. J. Cardamon, C. Newton, J. Thorup, M. Long, D. Knox, T. Gorshe - Third row: Coach VanderLinden, D. Dresselhuvs, T. Hertko, T. Niccolino, B. Sinclair, A. Knight. M. Gale. R. Gillum, L. TungUnd, U. Mason G Oirle, L. Huss, Coach Hendricks, Coach Peterson. Fourth row: H. Pieart, M«r.. J. Calvert, M ;r., J. Croft, C. Rice, S Nation, G. Crise, C. Beck, D. Thompson, J. McClure, D. (Made, M. Morris, M. White, S. Smith, R. Butler. —92— Donn Dresselhuys, who grabbed 5 TD ' s in 1972, hauls in a Kaili aerial against Valley (far left). Mike Long diverts —93— Junior Varsity Boasts Undefeated Season Abe Junior Varsity, under the direction of Coaches Peterson and Hendricks, went undefeated in the 72 season with a 4-0 record. Quar- terback John Thorup had a hand in all the victories and had a hard runner in Ron Gillum, who was the team ' s leading ground gainer. Gil- lum ' s talents were complimented by the likes of Gary Ogle, John Card- amon, Mike Gale and Tim Nicoline. Leaders up front were Gary Mason, Tom Gorshe, Craig Newton. Larry Tungland, Tom Hertko, and Mike Klisares. The defensive platoon was led by Al Knight, Charlie Rice, Ray Butler and Curt Beck. V, John Thorup scores against Valley (right). John Cardamon breaks into the clear in the 38-8 rout of Hoover (above). John Thorup drives across for a touchdown against Hoover (top). Top Notch Sophomores Lead Attack Lincoln ' s sophomore football team, led by the capable guidance of Coaches Tom Long and John Carle, rolled to a 7-1 season, the only loss coming in a hard-fought game against Dowling. The little Abes featured a potent offense running under the leader- ship of quarterback Rick Parsons. Doug Speichcr, Steve Foldes, Craig Hall and Doug Fouts headed the ground attack, and Jim Lankford and Joe Kline were the main pass- ing targets in the ' 72 campaign. The rugged defensive line was composed of Jim Dilley, Doug Ber- ard, Pat Potts, Ty Hagen and Jeff Trujillo. Linebackers Randy Ever- son and Roger Johnson also had a big hand in all the victories. Steve Foldes powers his way to a first down against Valley (left). Earmel Pontious shields Craig Hall from an Ames attacker (below). —95- Sophs Rack Up 7-1 Record Valley defense cannot stop Rick Parsons ' dive for a touchdown (right). SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM — Row 1: J. Hagen K. Willis G. Davidson, C Hall S. Blunck R Emerson T. Haeen P Potts D Berard, R. Johnson, J. Dilley, M. Long, D. Ceretti, B. Arnold B. Truitt. Row 2. P. Dutt, K. Kerns BFou s ' F Larpen ter, J. Brown, E. Pontious, K. Morris, J. Trujillo, J. Kline R. Parsons, J Lankford, S. Foldes J Bfader K Grier F. Smith, F. Michelle. Row 3: J. Johnson, T. Williams, R. Flatt B Baker K Brown, W. Wilson, f. Seville D Jones, M Morning, H. Carney, K. Le hmkuhl, D. Speicher, D. Fouts, J. Schmaltz, P. Rosenbaum, D. West, B. Speed. —96— Frosh End Even Coach Dan Summy ' s freshmen finished the 1972 season with a 3-3 record with victories coming over North, Roosevelt and East. The offense was led by leading rusher and scorer Rick Kaili, a hard running fullback. In addition to Kaili the frosh could also rely on the running of Mark Morgan, Roger Hart, and quarterback Kevin Livengood. The defense was anchored by Kaili and Chuck Agan at lineback- ers, Matt Allen and Jan Enslow defensive ends, Tim Mason at nose- man, and defensive backs Lorenzo Colbert, Jim Bell, and Mark Morgan. Despite a mediocre year, Coach Summy is still convinced the fresh- man program is vital. " The makings of a championship team begin at this level. It is here that young men learn what it takes to be winn° -s. " Frosh fullback Rick Kaili scrambles for yardage against East (top right). Abe freshmen celebrate their punch across the goal line at East (right). =2 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row, left to right: T. Mason, R. Rice, J. Lang, L. Colbert, L. Bruner, J. Crumb, R. Carey, J. Smith, J. Bell, G. Souther, B. Beard. Second row: R. Butler, B. Findley, D. Caldwell, M. Sapp, E Agan R. Hart, M. Morgan, K. Livengood, D. Brown, D. Adamson, A. Briggs, R. Kaili. Third row : Coach Hill, C. Hubb ' ell, B. Mendenhall, C. Agan, C. Lacona, M. Lantz, D. Mills, M. Allen, J. Hines, J. Enslow, B. Loerke Coach Summy. SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL VARSITY BASEBALL LHS 65 Chariton 44 48 North 78 52 Tech 62 44 East 76 63 Ottumwa 70 67 Dowling 64 59 Roosevelt 46 68 Valley 62 52 Hoover 55 52 North 60 78 Urbandale 46 59 Tech 57 61 East 50 69 Dowling 60 60 Roosevelt 58 72 Valley 86 57 Nevada 69 55 Hoover 54 LHS 1 Urbandale 2 1 Ankeny 0 3 Ames 0 13 Perry 12 10 Creston 0 6 Boone 2 3 Roosevelt 2 5 Valley 1 8 North 3 1 Hoover 0 10 East 14 2 Tech 3 2 Dowling 4 3 Marshalltown 7 2 Roosevelt 0 7 Valley 8 8 Hoover 1 6 North 7 3 Tech 2 6 Dowling 3 3 East 4 3 Carlisle 0 0 Roosevelt 4 . VARSITY BOYS BASKETBALL LHS 79 Chariton 55 63 North 58 65 Tech 69 80 East 67 78 Ottumwa 68 72 Dowling 61 48 Marshalltown 53 65 Sioux C. East 43 65 Roosevelt 82 62 Valley 59 79 Hoover 59 59 North 52 72 Urbandale 50 83 Tech 80 87 East 78 76 Dowling 90 87 Roosevelt 75 64 Valley 67 71 Nevada 34 59 Hoover 67 District 85 Indianola 65 84 Pella 76 96 Tech 94 69 Marshalltown 72 VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL LHS 59 50 50 51 43 58 31 38 65 66 Tech Roosevelt East Hoover North Tech Roosevelt East Hoover North 54 66 43 42 37 51 38 51 67 53 SOPHOMORE GIRLS BASKETBALL LHS 74 38 37 54 54 61 54 48 59 62 Tech Roosevelt East Hoover North Tech Roosevelt East Hoover North 31 37 26 52 38 25 46 36 43 38 VARSITY FOOTBALL GIRLS SWIMMING LHS LHS 6 Marshalltown 22 74 North 21 47 Valley 3 70 East 24 7 Hoover 29 63 S.E. Polk 32 7 North 6 21 Hoover 74 7 Tech 6 33 Valley 62 0 East 34 41 Roosevelt 54 0 Dowling 24 86 Dowling 9 24 Roosevelt 20 78 Tech 17 14 Ottumwa 26 50 Marshalltown 45 4th District SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL LHS 42 Ames 18 24 Valley 6 22 Hoover 6 26 North 6 48 Tech 12 24 East 12 20 Dowling 28 26 Roosevelt 22 LHS 79 84 95 6th 109 109 GIRLS GYMNASTICS Roosevelt 126 East 88 Roosevelt 1 56 Urbandale Invitational Marshalltown 88 Ankeny 94 VARSITY BOYS SWIMMING 75 East 20 69 Boone 26 66 North 29 46 Hoover 49 60 Marshalltown 35 2nd Ames Invitational 55 Valley 40 74 Dowling 21 42 Roosevelt 53 74Vi Tech 161 2 2nd Metro Conference 3rd District Meet 9th State Meet SOPHOMORE BOYS SWIMMING LHS 49 Hoover 46 53 S.E. Polk 42 67 Valley 34 51 Roosevelt 44 53 Valley 41 37 Hoover 57 VARSITY WRESTLING LHS 25 Indianola 25 9 Nevada 40 32 Tech 18 37 East 12 52 North 9 1st Knoxville Invitational 18 Hoover 29 5 Valley 38 0 Dowling 44 32 Roosevelt 21 25 Newton 21 1st Lincoln Invitational CROSS COUNTRY Tech 19 Ames Invitational Dowling North 21 Dowling 15 North 27 Hoover Invitational State 5 Miles ' Roosevelt 26 Valley 30 Hoover 16 East 30 Augustine Invitational Marshalltown 23 Metro Con. Urbandale Invitational State Meet Cagers Nab First District Title Coach John Carle gives instructions to Kevin Downing and Jim Thorup (above). Junior Paul Lantz drives past North for lay-up (above right). Junior guard Kevin Downing con- trols a jump in game at Valley (right). Lincoln ' s first district title in its fifty year history, with a new school and sub-state scoring record of 55 points set by Jim Thorup, high- lighted a successful season. Lincoln finished second in a suspense filled season in the Metro, sporting a 17-7 overall record, under Coach John Carle. Though only two lettermen returned from last year ' s Metro championship team, Lincoln jumped in and out of the conference lead throughout the season. Jim Thorup led the Metro scoring with a 26.5 point average and received All-Conference and first team All- State honors. Senior Steve Ras- mussen also a returning letterman, held the court with juniors Kevin Downing and Paul Lantz. John Thorup, the city ' s only sophomore starter, and sophomore Mark Long also were important contributors. Sophomore Mark Long shoots over Indianola defender in 85-65 victory (left). Coach Carle and referee have a difference of opinion in loss to Valley (above). —101— Junior Kevin Downing drives for two points against Tech (below). The only sophomore starter, John Thorup, sinks a basket in the Lincoln-North campaign (right). V4RSITY BASKETBALL— Front row, left to right: Coach John Carle, Tom Hertko, Dave Kaih, Kent Cherry, and Coach Tom Long. Second row: Manager Hugh Hennesy, Mike Smith, Manager Jeff Schmaltz Third row: Lance Brauer, John Whitaker, and Doran DeRaad. Fourth row: Mark Long, Tom Peterson, and Robin Weberg. Fifth row: Steve Rasmussen and Kevin Downing. Sixth row: John Thorup and Paul Lantz. Top: Jim Thorup. —102— Metro scoring leader Jim Thorup shoots over Tech defense on his way to record 55 points in sub-state win (left). Jim Thorup battles Ottumwa foe for rebound (above). Jim Thorup, Paul Lantz and John Thorup fire-up during pre-game (below left). I Record 55 By All-Stater Jim Thorup Rails 3 Shy Of State Highlights for the season included consecutive rompings of Hoover and Valley which threw the lead into a 4-way tie. Tech and Hoover slipped out of contention causing a show- down between Valley and Lincoln for the Metro title. The Rails held the lead until the last 3 minutes when Valley slipped by. Heading into district, Lincoln trounced Indianola 85-65, then came from behind to defeat Pella 84-76, winning Lincoln ' s first dis- trict title ever. Sub-state action against Tech brought an over time thriller with Lincoln winning 96-94. Lincoln met Marshalltown in sub- state finals and was defeated 72-69 to end their season. The bench looks on as Coach Carle yells out his wishes to players on the court (right). Hoover defender can- not stop junior Paul Lantz (52) in 79-59 thrashing (far right). Sophomore John Thorup listens as Coach Carle gives instructions during Jamboree at Vet ' s (above). Jim Thorup looks for two of his 27 points in game at Valley (right). —104— JV, Sophs Cruise Under the direction of Coach Tom Long and sparked by the hot hands of juniors Tom Petersen, Robin Weberg, and senior John Whitaker, Junior Varsity basketball cruised to a perfect season. Led by varsity prospects Ron Lemons, Mark Eggers, Craig Hall, and Bruce Koepple, Coach Schart- ner ' s sophomore cagers ground out an 8-6 conference record, 10-8 overall, finishing third in metro play behind North and East. Center Tom Peterson shoots 12-foot jump shot in junior varsity game (left). Junior Tom Hertko releases lay-up in junior varsity game with Indianola (top). Junior varsity players prepare to grab jump ball (above). —106— SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL— Front row, left to right: Coach Schartner, Jim Ellis, Craig Hall, Mike Nixon, Barry Lowe, and Coach Skoog. Second row: Manager Kevin Lemkuhl, Jeff Johnston, Dave Tillinghast, Greg Davidson, and Barry Arnold. Third row: Melvin Gruwell, Rick Parsons, Pat Potts, and Jim Lankford. Top row: Mark Eggers, Bruce Koepple, Ron Lemmons, Mark Hall, and Don Rand. —107— Girls Storm New Sport " They may be small, but they ' re wiry, " might account for the win- ning record of the first girls basket- ball team in the history of Lincoln High School. Senior Cheryl Wood led the scoring in the forward court, along with the driving efforts of seniors Carla King, Mary Rasmussen, and sophomore Becky Clair. Senior Lori Yurigan led the rebounding in the guard court, with the help of seniors Janice Baker, Ron Jean Hildebrand, and juniors Shcrrie Porter and Becky DeAngelis. Sophomores, the only undefeated team in the city, were paced by leading scorer Marilyn Newton, with Betty Powell, Sue Isaacson and Kathy Lukehart also in the forward court. Leading rebounder Janet Edwards, along with Lori Wallace, Diane Forkner, and Jan Johnson held up the defensive court. Senior Lori Yurigan makes a flee- ing attempt to steal ball as Ron Jean Hildebrand and Janice Baker hold defense position (right). VARSITY AND SOPHOMORE GIRLS BASKETBALL— Back row, left to right: Coach Phil Martin, Sue Mulli- gan, Pat Hertko, Pam Thompson, Sue Isaacson, Betty Powell, Cindy Helfenstein, Diane Forkner, Jan Johnson, Kathy Lukehart, Paula Rasmussen, Lori Wallace, and Coach Jerry Atkinson. Front row: Marilyn Newton, Mary Rasmussen, Becky DeAngelis, Ron Jean Hildebrand, Janet Edwards, Lori Purigan, Becky Clair, Carla King, Janice Baker, Cheryl Wood, and Sherrie Porter. —108— Leading varsity scorer Cheryl Wood connects on a jump shot (left). Sophomore forward Betty Powell is tightly guarded as she passes to a fellow teammate (below). Enthusiasm marks the spirits of undefeated sophomore team members Pam Thompson, Diane Fork- ner, Lori Wallace, and Coaches Phil Martin and Jerry Atkinson (bottom right). Carla King drives past her guard to score a lay-up shot (bottom left). Balanced Team Pins Winning Season The 1972-73 wrestling team was " evenly balanced " according to Coach Larry Hayes. Anchored by the strong talents of seniors Jack Eaton at 155, Fran Coulthard at 112, and Jim Rhoades, heavy- weight, the team had an overall record of 5 wins, 4 losses, and 1 tie. Faced with a tough conference, the Railsplitter grapplers finished fourth in the city conference. Highlights of the wrestling season included winning the Knoxville In- vitational for the second year in a row. Led by co-captains David Brandt, Fran Coulthard, Jack Eat- on, and Jim Rhoades, the Rail- splitters also captured their own Lincoln Invitational. Five Lincoln wrestlers gained po- sitions in the sectional meets. There were three first places by Jack Eaton, Jim Rhoades, and sopho- more Jeff Draper. Two second places were taken by senior Randy Hillabolt and sophomore Jeff Tru- jillo. Senior Fran Coulthard appraises his 112 lb. opponent before takedown (right). VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM— Front row, left to right: Randy Emerson, Ed Devine, Tim Nicolino, Dave Brandt, Fran Coulthard, Tim Sears, Jeff Draper. Back row, left to right: Coach Hayes, manager Chuck Rice, John Cardamon, Jack Eaton, Randy Hillabolt, Jeff Trujillo, Jim Rhoades, manager Marvin Eaton, Coach Schaum- burg. —110— 4J c Senior Jack Eaton adjusts his headgear as he prepares to takedown his opponent (left). John Cardamon is ready to escape at the start of the second period (below). Elated over winning the Knoxville Invita- tional, the wrestlers proudly show off their trophy (bottom right). Dave Brandt finds himself in a predicament as he checks the referee ' s signal (bottom left). —Ill— Randy Hillabolt contemplates his next move to enable escape from a Hoover op- ponent ( right). The squad intensely watches as a Lincoln trappier begins his match (below right). Jim Rhoades rides his op- ponent while trying to obtain the final hold for a pin (bottom). Jeff Trujillo tries to prevent being taken down by hrs Hoover opponent (below). —112— JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM— Front row, left to right: Coach Schaumburg, Keith Weaver, Mark Caliguri, Jeff Crawford, Guy Cook, Greg Doane, David Long. Back row, left to right: Gene Crise, Russell Abbott, John Crise, Joe Kline, Todd Eikenberry. —113— ' Best Coach ' Aids Victories Boys swimmers achieved a run- ner-up finish in the Metropolitan Conference and a ninth place finish in the State meet with the help of Tom Cady, who was selected 1973 Coach of the Year. Team standouts include sopho- more Cricket Edwards who finished fourth and twelfth respectively in the State 100 yard breaststroke and 200 I.M.; and junior Steve Fort- nam, who finished ninth in the 100 yard backstroke in State. Leo For- tune also contributed to the ninth place State finish by earning a tenth place in diving. The two re- lay teams also ended their season with a high state rating. Tim Bur- gess finished first in the District meet in the 200 yard freestyle. During the regular season four pool records were broken: the medley relay, 100 yard backstroke, 400 yard freestyle, and 400 yard free- style relay. Other outstanding swim- mers included seniors Mark Powell, Mike Cummins, Dave Gatto; jun- iors Ray Newman, Thorn Powell; and sophomore Gary Teter. Senior Tim Burgess congratulates Coach Tom Cady on receiving the Coach of the Year Award (upper right). Leo Fortune demonstrates his point-winning form, which earned him tenth place in the State meet (right). Sophomore Cricket Edwards and senior Mark Powell receive ribbons for placing first and third, respectively, in the 200 yard LM. at the Metro meet (above). —114— Adding needed points during the district meet, senior Tim Burgess strokes to a victory in the 200 yard freestyle (left). Dave Gatto glides to qualification for the state meet in the 100 yard breaststroke (below). Jail -a; VARSITY SWIM TEAM— Front row, left to right: Coach Tom Cady, Mike Cummins, Tim Burgess, Mark Powell. Second row: Mike Daley, Ray Newman, Dave Gatto, Steve Fortnam. Third row: Tom Mulligan, Jim Edwards, Gary Teter, Eric Mahnke, Thorn Powell. Fourth row: Dave Briseno, Mike Rust, Mark Nagel, Leonard Bussanmus, Tim Hannigan, Joe Sullivan, and Tyler Townsend. —115— Mark Powell, senior, takes an extra lap after setting a new pool record in the 400 yard freestyle (upper left). Junior Ray Newman " flies " to a first place finish in the Metro butterfly (upper right). Lincoln ' s medley relay team, led by sophomore Gary Teter and junior Steve Fortnam, receives ribbons after a second place finish in Metro (above). Cricket Edwards bat- tles for first place in the 100 yard breaststroke at the Metro prelim- inaries (above right). Senior Mike Cummins anchors the 400 yard free- style relay which placed tenth in the State meet (right). —116— Lead by experienced and versa- tile swimmers, the sophomores sported the best win-loss record in the city. Coach Phil Martin spur- red the team to a 7-1 record with their only loss to Hoover. Cricket Edwards, Eric Mahnkc, Mark Nagel, and Gary Teter pro- vided the needed experience to spark the team to their successful season. Ty Hagen, Tyler Town- send, and Tom Mulligan also con- tributed with excellent times. With eight sophomores lettering, substan- tial depth is assured for next year. Lincoln sophomores beat swim- ming powers Roosevelt and Valley, while swimming Hoover twice and losing once. Cricket Edwards, Gary Teter, Steve Fortman and Ray Newman " psych up " for the city meet (left). Soph Experience Nabs Metro Lead SOPHOMORE SWIM TEAM— Front row, left to right: Tyler Townsend, Cricket Edwards, Gary Teter, Eric Mahnke, Mark Nagel, Coach Martin. Second row: Mike Worning, Tom Mulligan, Ty Hagen, Nick Ramono, Bill Thamalson. Third row: Doug Spiker, Terry Burns, Mike Kellner, and Richard Butz. —117— —118— Pacers, Sprinters Bolster Squad VARSITY TRACK TEAM— First row, left to right: K. Prendergast, D. Bowen, J. Biggs, M. White, D. Dotson, J. Cardamon, J. Nevins, R. Weberg, S. Smith, J. Van Nostrand, J. Koscielak. Second row: D. Knox, K. Dale, B. Dennis, S. Nation, P. Lantz J Romano T Hetko, S. Tucker, T. Peterson, D. Thompson. Third row: Coach Hendricks, R. Helland, M. Machir, R. Hamazaki, J. Murphy, D. Booth, D. Hobt, B. Lowe, M. Smith, J. McClure, D. Heggen. Fourth row: Coach Peterson, K. Schmaltz, B. Bushbaum, D. Speicher, P. Davey, D. DeRead, L. Brauer, D. McDonald, L. Huss, J. Sorenson, Coach Vander- Linden. —119— Trackmen Stride In Crown Contention Competition is tough for Dave McDonald and Mike White in the mile relay against Tech (left). Pat Davey strives for a victory in the 440 relay (right). SOPHOMORE TRACK TEAM— First row, left to right: T. Schaller, D. Ashley, R. Houge, J. Kline J. Dilley J. Irving, B. Lowe B Gillum, D. Riggle. Second row: J. Draper, C. Scave, D. Ceretti, P. K roll, J. Ellis P Stecker B. Bushmaum CoTch Peterson. Third row: B. Baker, T. Hagen, S. Blunck, K. Willis, J. Hager J. Wilson, J. Walker, S. Br.seno. Fourth row: D. Rand, T. Williams, K. Luhnkuhl, B. Speed, B. Dennis, R. Parsons, J. Lankford, D. Fouts. Fifth row: D. Speicher, M. Eggers, S. Foldes. —120— Distance runners John Koseielak and Jamie Van Nostrand warm up before practice (top). John Cardamon springs from blocks in the 880 relay (left). Sophomore Doug Speicher clears 5 ' 10 " against Roosevelt and Tech (above). -121— Sophomore Diane Forkner practices to develop form n the high jump (below). Junior Peggy Marturello aces down the runway for a 14T " long jump (right). ■ « Girls Track Sprints Through First Season GIRLS ' TRACK TEAM — Front row, left to right: Sherrie Moore, Jan Groene Becky Kent Peggy Marturello, Barb Baker Cindv Helfenstine Becky Lynch, Robyne Seibert. Second row: Janet Edwards, Denise Aldndge, Diane Forkner Cathy Renda Becky CuW, Cathy Lukehart. Susanne Jilg, Marilyn Newton. Third row: Coach Atk.nson, Tamm.e Burt, Sherr.e Porter, Paula Rassmussen, Pam Thompson, Lori Wallace, Coach Martin. —122— Girl Golfers Vie For City Title Marilyn Denny approves her long drive (bottom left). Carla King takes a practice swing: (upper left). Junior Merrie Smith chips to the green (left). Concentrating on form, Kelly Allen makes contact with the golf ball (above). Co-captain Robb Pomerantz watches crucial birdie putt (below). Junior Jerry Webb hits 300 yard drive (right). Avoiding a bunker, Scott Shurtleff lofts a 7 iron (bottom right). Dale Brown makes big swing with hopes of reaching the green (bottom left). —124— Veteran, Rookie Golfers Eye State Title Netmen Ace Opponents Mike Rich concentrates on return- ing a cross court forehand shot (above left). No. 1 singles player Fritz Gray slams a serve in hopes of acing his opponent (above). BOYS ' TENNIS TEAM — Front row, left to right: Fritz Gray, Jeff Schmaltz, John Locke, Randy Hillabolt, Steve Gregg, Ken Mitchell, Scott Schneider, Mike Marturello. Back row: Mike Nixon, Bruce Koeppel, Kirk Grier, Marty White, Jeff McClintock, Phil Brown, Mike Rust, John Zarley, Tracy Simmons, Carl Hotchkiss, Mike Rich, Coach Van Why. —127— Girls Spar For Net Title 4 1 Senior Kim Hanson slams crosscourt forehand while battling her way to victory (top). Doubles team of Jan Johnson and Shelly Henry anticipate their opponents ' next shot (above right). Senior Cheryl Wood smashes an overhead at the net (above). GIRLS ' TENNIS TEAM— Front row, left to right: Lise Mahnke, Ellie Glazer, Jan Johnson, Shelly Henry, Joan Lee, Julie Johnson, Cheryl Wood, Sue Harris, Sue Johnson, Kim Hanson. Second row: Linda Murphy, Christy Moon, Linda Abbott, Lynn Andrews, Cheryl Pierce, Marilyn Pardekooper, Lorri Wedemeier, Coach Van Why. Third row: Lori Vance, Candi Souther, Sue Cook, Kim Zarley, Rhonda Borchert, Lora Keeney, Rhonda Chambers, Nancy Dooley, Kathy Smith, Amy Mahnke, Lisa Metelman, Melissa Scaglione, Mary Reed. —128— Senior Sue Johnson reaches for a low backhand volley (top left). Joan Lee concentrates on hitting a fore- hand (top right). Senior Lis Mahnke aces the point with her serve (above right). Sue Harris returns her oppo- nent ' s shot with a forehand (left). Julie Johnson tosses the ball high for a serve (above left). —129— We are... brain machines absorbing knowledge . . . —130— Melvin Bowen Earl Brott James Fifzsimmons Robert Wilson SCHOOL BOARD— Mrs. Kate Goldman; Dr. George Caudill; Mr. Merle F. Sehlampp; Mr. Herrold V. Mann; Dr. John E. McCaw, President; Dr. Dwight M. Davis, Superintendent; Dr. Ora E. Niffenegger; Mr. Nolden Gentry; Mrs. Jack Spevak. i J. Vice-principal Robert Wilson bar- gains with cap and gown company representative Robert Cooper (above). Advisor James Fitzsimmons and po- lice liaison officer James Griglione discuss new disciplinary procedures (right). —132— DIRECTING: Officials Strive For Better Education ■ A Alice Anderson Ethyle Cummins John Jarvis Principal Mel Bowen discusses mat- ters with Student Council President Al Knitfht at weekly officers confer- ence, Governor Robert D. Kay at Homecoming assembly, and a local Navy Recruiter in his office (top). Senior Pam Close entertains many college possibilities with the help of counsellor Alice Anderson (above). Richard Mollict Dennis Peacock Maxinc Scott —133— ORGANIZING: People Make The School Move Charlene Bjork Alice Bowling Ado Mae Fehrs Shirley Garland Office staff executes daily duties (above left). Head custodian Harold King and matron Dorothy Smith pause during staff meeting (above right). Mary Mackey, cafeteria manager, prepares the day ' s menu (right). Beulah Curry, Mary Cook, Lauraine Johnson and Esther Patten prepare meals (above). —134— Stanley Jones Richard Lake Jed Miller Clarence Modglm Douglas Wenslay Robert Wren CONSTRUCTING: Industrial Arts Give Job Experience The Industrial Arts program de- velops skills necessary to students ' vocations. For those undecided on a career, shop and drawing classes give students skills that will help them to make an occupational de- cision. Although open to all stu- dents, enrollment is almost exclu- sively male. Students in these classes draw up construction plans for houses, learn to maintain and repair cars, build furnishings for their homes, and many other projects. Shop courses build a more intelligent consumer. Junior John Cardamon sands a record cabinet for a wood shop pro- ject (above). Vincent Schweiger and Mike Morris diagnose an auto on the hydraulic lift (left). Brad Oldenberg and David Lund cut strips of metal for a shop assignment (top left). —135— EXPRESSING: Mind Expanding Experience Mary Jone Carlson Marilyn Groth Marilyn Honkinson Carol Harms Lillian Hildreth Leigh Holm Faith Huit William Hutchinson The English curriculum is chang- ing to shape itself to the individual. Students are given new opportuni- ties to branch out into their own areas of interest. Studied are such diverse fields as parliamentary pro- cedure and group discussion. Ex- perience provided by these courses gives insight for later choice of vocations. Part of this new attitude was re- flected in an " English Career Day " sponsored by the English depart- ment on December 5th and 6th, 1972. On these two days, eighty politicians, dancers, disc jockies, and professionals from the Des Moines community talked to stu- dents about the different careers in which they are engaged and how a knowledge of English is useful to them. New topics are constantly being introduced or eliminated subject to the student enthusiasm they gener- ate. The result is a high-interest curriculum and a more satisfied student. Mrs. Hankinson points out funda- mentals of writing to student (right). —136— —138— ENRICHING: Library Aids Students In Studies The library not only enriches and supplements the school ' s curriculum, it also provides for recreational reading. As interest shifts so do the library holdings. Books ranging from college material to very read- able high-interest material are avail- able. Every year 1,000 to 2,000 books are added to the library ' s present 16,000. Although most of the contributions come from school board money, the Kiwanis Club also presents a check to the Lincoln library for purchases of literature. The library subscribes to 115 dif- ferent periodicals, and possesses 10,000 back issues. The individual study carrells, in- troduced in the library two years ago, provide students with less dis- tractions and more privacy in their studies. In the future the staff hopes to be complete with filmstrips, records, cassettes, film loops, and trans- parencies. Miss Cole checks out books to stu- dents (top left). Sheila Vanosky re- places magazines in the library ' s periodical room (above). Barb Sufka relaxes in library (left). Lilian Cole Helen Holt Dorothy Mason —139— SELECTING: Social Studies Alte rs Curriculum Gordon Blenderman Carol Brown Gordon Burnstein John Carle Donald Ceynar The Social Studies department has been making numerous changes in the past couple years, in order to provide more selection for students from tenth grade to twelfth grade. World History, which used to be a required course for all tenth grad- ers, has now been changed to United States History. Also offered as an alternative is Geography in an Ur- ban Age, focusing on themes of settlement and urban geography. International Relations is a one semester elective course which of- fers an in depth study of relations among nations. Another one se- mester course is Cultural Anthro- pology, in which the student studies the structures, values, and psychol- ogies of various cultures. A one semester class open only to seniors is Afro-American History, a course that describes the blacks ' role in American History. American Gov- ernment and Economics are one semester courses that are now of- fered only to seniors, and are a requirement for graduation. Next year these courses will be open to both juniors and seniors. Mr. Summy reviews America ' s heritage (top right). Mrs. Brown explains the workings of American politics to her class (right). —140— DEVELOPING: Social Studies Broadens Outlook ROLLING: Drivers Ed Courses Promote Safety Striving to develop safe, consid- erate, and efficient drivers, Ronald Baeth, Robert Case, Robert Collins, Larry Hayes, and Walter Imig have teamed together to make this year " s drivers education graduates well skilled. With thirty hours of class, twelve hours of simulator, and six hours behind the wheel under their belts they cannot help but be the s afe and considerate drivers they are expected to be. Drivers Educa- tion is offered to students 15 and older who have acquired an instruc- tion permit, and wish to obtain their drivers license before the age of eighteen. Valuable experience is gained in this course, which not only benefits the students, but also all drivers in general. A student cautiously maneuvers driver ed car through parking lot (top left). Mr. Hayes, driver ed in- structor, checks car before starting lesson (top right). Students drive over freshly swept winter roads (right). Ronald Beath Larry Hayes Walter Imig Dennis Peacock -144— CONDITIONING: Physical Ed Classes Maintain Fitness Tom Cody Jean Frozier Robert Locker Ronald Peterson Linda Ritland Robert VanderLinden In order to serve the students better, a number of changes have taken place in Linc oln ' s Physical Education department. Department heads, Mr. Robert VanderLinden and Mrs. Jean Fra- zier, along with Mr. Ron Peterson, Mr. Robert Locker, Mr. Tom Cady, and Mrs. Linda Ritland, are seeing that the students of Lincoln stay in peak physical condition. Alterations in the boys ' depart- ment include a wrestling tourna- ment in each gym class to supple- ment the usual battleball, weight- lifting, and running. These changes also reached the girls ' physical education department. Coach Cady, in addition to his three hours a day teaching boys ' P.E. and his duties as both girls ' and boys ' swimming coach, taught two hours of girls ' P.E. Changes in the girls department include a one day a week require- ment for seniors instead of two or three days a week, and more selec- tion of what the student wishes to take. Gymnastics, swimming, tag football, tennis, basketball, and weight watching are offered through- out the week. Girls play badminton during gym (top). Action steps up during volley- ball game (above). Aspiring basket- ball star shoots while others rush for rebound (left). —145— DEVELOPING: Business Department Prepares Future Alice Else Sally Fisher Ronald Gray Joan Hall The Business department was again successful in preparing stu- dents for careers. The department offered a wide range of business courses this year, as it had others. They include: Typing, Shorthand, Business Law, Bookkeeping, Arith- metic, Consumer Business, and Data Processing. The objective of these courses is to provide sufficient skills to attain entry-level positions in business and industry. But they are also transferable to home situa- tions, and private knowledge useful whether the student goes to college or not. One of the projects of the Lin- coln Business Department this year was the office education program. This program placed students in clerical positions in the local com- munity so that they might gain prac- tical experience in business situa- tions. Mrs. Shine corrects practice accounts students have turned in (above). Miss Ealy collects timed writing tests (below). Connie Metzger Don Murray Ben Norman Gene Rogers Bethel Shine Mr. Rogers points out error on Sam Briseno ' s paper (top left). Mr. Atkinson emphasises example he is using to illustrate point (top right). Miss Metzger goes over papers as students finish test (above). Mrs. Else shows Janine McCaw correct way to set margins on typewriter (above right). Miss Hall observes classroom as students type daily assignment (bottom right). —148— PRODUCING: Home Economics Prepares For Future Carolyn Chase Phyllis Garnant Dorothy George Patricia Schwartz The Home Economics courses ' primary goal is to acquaint both the male and female students with the principles of nutrition and food planning; home furnishing; textiles and clothing; and individual family wants through a number of non- sequential elective courses. Begin- ning and Advanced Food and Nu- trition are two one semester courses that study the nutritional needs of persons of varying ages and health. Housing and Home Furnishings is a course developed to aid the stu- dents in purchasing and maintaining adequate home furnishings. Tex- tiles and Clothing explore consumer information about fibers, fabrics, clothing, and accessories, but also delve into construction techniques, including alterations and fitting. Personal and Family Living is de- signed to help the students become aware of their responsibilities as adults in today ' s society. Child Development allows the student to explore human development through the prenatal, postnatal, infancy, pre-school, and grade school years by emphasizing the worth of the family in our culture. Related vo- cational areas such as pre-school and elementary teaching, day care center and other social services are also provided. 4 4 ft Kathy Lukehart finishes cutting out dress she is working on (left). Mrs. Chase straightens up ingredients used in cooking (above). —149— ORIGINATING: Creative Courses Are Where It Starts Dennis Dowell Carol Stewart Margaret Bastic Dale McLean Donna Whiteakei The emphasis in the Art Depart- ment is creativity, and this creativ- ity begins in Art Fundamentals, a two semester prerequisite to all other art classes offered. This course is designed to give the art student the backgroun d he will need to con- tinue his art career. After Art Fundamentals, the student can branch out into Art II and III, two semester courses focusing on draw- ing, painting, and sculpting. If the student is more interested in crafts, he can take Crafts II and III, where he has an opportunity to work with textiles, wood, ceramics, and jew- elry. The Music Department started fresh this year with new teachers in both the vocal and the instrumental areas. The vocal side of the depart- ment offers the student many differ- ent groups, including: Boys Glee, Girls Glee, Concert Choir, and the modern madrigal singers. Instru- mental music is composed of both band and orchestra. Music appreci- ation is a one semester course that studies the history and styles of music. A —150— STIMULATING: Math Department Encourages Thought Gory Bagby Vernon Bly Lowell Dougherty The endeavors of the Mathe- matics Department this year include the creation of new courses to stim- ulate both the math layman and those students with more experience. One of these new courses is Math Appreciation, a one semester liberal arts approach to students who have completed Algebra I and Geometry. The students ' interests are the main focus of this course. The Math Lab, created last year to provide flexibil- ity in the learning process for the individual student, is available to every student who wishes to learn at their own pace. The college math course is expanded this year using new techniques of computer programming. An advanced College Math course is offered to students who have successfully completed College Math in their junior year. It pro- vides a fundamental foundation in theory and application plus an ex- cellent base for those interested in pursuing a calculus program in college. Mr. Jennings explains the remainder theorm to Dave Colbert (left). Mr. Reed points out graph ' s maximum to Merrie Smith (bottom left). Mr. Eckey returns test papers (below). —151— —152— DIVERSIFYING: Science Focuses On The Individual The Science Department, hindered slightly by late furnishings for their new surroundings, is developing into one of the most liberal departments Lincoln has ever seen. Surging into an individual study program, the department is offering new concepts to aid the students. A media center, where pupils can check out numer- ous study aids, and the audio tutori- al instructor, where a student can listen to tape recorded instructions if he is having difficulty in a certain area, are two such innovations. At the opening of the second se- mester the department expanded its boundaries to include five new sub- jects: Ecology, Botony, Zoology, and Consumer chemistry and Elec- tricity. Botony is offered only in the spring with emphasis on the study of Iowa plants. Mr. Poduska demonstrates experi- ment illustrating air pressure (top). Mrs. Griffin shows student the art of slide mounting (left). —154— ADVANCING: Areas To Help Student In World Today Mrs. Creagh listens as students re- peat language tape (top left). Mrs. Bevington helps Marian Riggs trans- late a difficult passage in a French literature book (bottom left). Mr. Lussie describes best way to apply for a job (above). The work study program begins, for the special education student, in the tenth grade. Upon approval of the teachers and coordinator of work-study, a student is accepted in the program. During his junior and senior years he applies for, interviews for, and obtains a job. Special vocationally oriented courses help eliminate potential problems the student might encounter. Coun- selling by work-study teachers helps the student to decide upon his fu- ture. This year four foreign languages were offered to a record number of students, according to Miss Kathryn Kirkhoff, department head. French is offered in separate classes ranging from first to fifth year. The Latin, Russian, and Spanish offerings go up to the third year. A special Oral Russian course has been developed to attract interest in another lan- guage for those students who would not normally have an interest in a foreign language. trna Bevington Maria Creogh Kathryn Kirkhoff Richard Lussie Barbara Shepherd —155— We are... individuals stirring the crowd... —156— —157— Largest Soph Class Exceeds 800 Russell Abbott Jim Adam Tomi Adams A Ion Ades Gory Agons Kathy Akin Demse Aldndgc Rick Aldndgc Dave Allen John Allen Kathy Allen Paula Allen Annette Allison Dove Allison Andy Amundson Deb i Anderson Kim K. Anderson Kim J. Anderson She r re II Anderson Pot Antenucci Dennis Ashley Gory AsMond Glen Asklond Lorno Austin Donna Bober Randy Bahl Cathy Bailey Debbie Baker Bob Baker Julie Balducki David Boles Tracy Bales Shelhe Bollard Marcia Bortield Lorry Botes Cmdy Baumhover Jeon Beckett Gloria Beemon Jerry Behrens Carol Beldmg L ' so Belt Knstme Beltrome Debbie Benskm Greg Bente Comille Benton Sarah Bentzinger Doug Berord Gloria Bernal Kathy Bevendge Jeff Bexell Linda Bilbrey Sheila Billup s Mike Biondi Jeanne Bird Tora Bird David Bishop Jim Bishop John Bixler Brcnda Blackford Jody Blakley Ann B lone hard Cmdy Bloomer Scott Biunck Chorlie Bowers Tern Bowlby Mary Brandt Mark Breheny Sam Bnseno Gary Brockmon Josie Brooks Gory Brooner Dole Brown Jeff Brown Jody Brown Kevin Brown Jill Burdick Christine Burns Evonne Burns Kathy Burns Terry Burns Steve Burt Boscoe Bushbour Mork Button Bernard Button Rose Ho Bone —158— Rtchord Butz Poula Burnett Mark Caligiun Cecil Calvert Diane Canfield Diooa Coponigro Pat Carey Harold Carney Cindy Carper Kim Casebolt Cathy Caudill Tom Caudill Don Ceretti Jim Chandler John Chandler Debbie Chapman Lynn Chapman Steve Chapman Melinda Chia Dennis Chnsinger Cathy Church Diane Cirksena Becky Clair Cindy Clore Cindy Clay Brian Oork Becky Cobb Joyce Cohoon Bob Colby Julie Colemon Susie Collins Toni Clotrom Patricia Comegys Tom Con ley Chuck Conner Scott Colhoon Paul Courtney David Cook Sue Cook Cmdy Cosner Gregg Cosner Pom Country mon Rosemary Covey Scott Crone Jim Crowford Alon Crevelmg John Crise Dennise Cromer Becky Cron Chris Cronin Penny Crook Kris Cuip Melissa Cummmes Ken Cummins Carl Cummingham Cothy Cunningham Karma Cunningham Kenny Cunningham Cheryl Curry Rosy Curtis Lynn Cutler Sharon Daggett Potty Dale Mike Damerv He Ron Damds David Darden Debbie Dargitz Greg Davidson Linda Davis Lois Davis Robert Davis Chris De Carlo David De Con Hayme Deeds Rick Dennis Denise Dial Robert Dietz Jim Dilley Greg Doane Joe Doke Tim Donnelly John Dotson Christie Douglas Dwighf Douglas Patti Douglas 5heryl Downey Jeff Draper Diane Drew Pat Duffy Kelly Duffy Debbie Dunning Knsti Earll Marvin Eaton Jim Edwards Janet Edwards Mark Eggers Ron Egmoire Todd tikenberry Joel Elgin Andy Elifritz Dove Ellis Rhonda J. Ellis Rhonda K. Ellis Rondy Emerson Peggy Erguist Dawn Evans Stan Evans Louello Everett Lmda Ewurs Joe Faibo Vickie Fargo Mike Forrell Rick Farrell Diane Faux Greg Fay Tim Fazio Milo Ferrari Conme Fields Frank Filippelli Debbie Fisher —159— Rtck Flott Sue Fletcher Don Flickmger Tom F loyd Steve Foldes Becky Ford Kim Forlmon Oione Forkncr Doug Fouti Bob Foutz Pete Frongos Dorcy Frederick Tom Gobbert Perry Corner Bob Gilliam Debbie Genng Brendo Gordin Donna Gordin Barry Grottidge Sandee Gregg Kirk Gner Carol Gnffm Cmdy Grirfm Lorry Gnttm Ten Grimes Jeff Grocne Jeff Gruetzmocher Melvm GurweM Sandy Gullord Faunda Haag Cmdy Hacker Ty Hogen Jim Hoger Craig Holl Dave Hall Kim Hallbauer Julie Halter Mary Hamilton Bobby Hammer Joyce Honna Hugh Hanser Dovid Harman Bill Harter Marty Hartman Lynn Harvey Doug Hatcher Morla Hatcher Diana Hotf.eld Cmdy Hown Richard Heggen Andy Helfenstine Laura Helland Lmdo Hellond Noncy Helm Terry Hennsey Zoe Hesselton Patty Hill Catherine Hot t man Doug Hmes Jomes Hoffman Z ere Ida Holder Richard Hollingsworth Gene Holmes Marlene Hoopes Charles Hoops Denise Horner Laura Horton Carlo Hotchkus Richard Houge Thomas Hoye Maria Howell Mike Huddleson Terry Huddleson Lindo Humphrey Patricia Hunt Debra Hupton Rebecca Hupton Kathy Huston Kathy Hutt Ruth Hunt Sherry Huxford Diona Inman Sue Issacson Jett Irving Leo Jantz Mickie Jenkins Tom Jeffries Rosalind Jenkins Sue Jilg Debra Johnson Jan Johnson Julie Johnson Mary Johnson Norma Johnson Roger Johnson Jeffrey Johnston Kim Jolliffe Donald Jones Marcy Jones Phillip Jones Christine Joyce —160— 11 A .••• • ifl M ■ Jeonette Jungmon Elizabeth Kail Scott Kearney Ronold Keener Sandra Kellis Michod Keller Robert Kennedy Onah Kenoyer Robert Kerns Robert Kieler Kim Kmgkade Connie Klem Douglas Kline Joe Kline Pamela Kmfong Bryan Knox Bruce Koeppl Archie Krause Paul Krotl Russell Laftoon Tim Laird De lores Landers James Lonktord Ronald D. Lee Ronald E. Lee Joe Lee Debbie Leg on Kevin Lehmkuhe Lor i Leight Ron Lemons Tom Leonetti Cynthia Ligoun Kevin Lmdsey David Little Dennis Lively Robert Dan 1 1 son Greg Long Mark Long Cyndy Lopeman Ha Loughry Sue Lovell Barry Lowe Morna Lowe Neil Lucas Kathleen Lukehart Jean Lynn Rebecca Lynch Amy Mahnke Alexander Monx Dean Markow Penny Marks Lucmda Martin Mike MortureMo Pomelo McAnich Mary McClellon David McConkey Michelle McConkey Craig McCool Brod McCoy Kim McCoy Matt McCurnm Miriam McElderry Kim McEwen Karen McG ' Hirray Cindy McNelly Valerie Meeks Pom Meeks Lynette Metford Patty Meredith Noncy Mencal Lisa Mete I man Larry Meyers Doug Michem Curt Middleton Julie Millard Condy Miller Mike Miller Paul Miller Sue Milhgan Marc Mills Kevin Mmck Mike Mitchell Vicki Meyer Terry Moden Shelly Moen Bob Mons Keith Monroe Christy Moon Jackie Moore Sherry Moore Jim Morano Sharel Morelock Viki Morion Kirk Morris Torn Morns Conme Morrison Mike Mornmg Tony Mortoza Bob Mueller Mary Mullms Ronme Murchijon Jett Murray —161- Karen Mutchler Lon Myers Mark Nagel Doug Nation Dorothy Negrete Kyle Newell Marilyn Newton Mory Ann Nicolma M ke Nixon Don NoMsgcr Lynn Norman Beverly Norton Sue Novak Dennis 0 Donne 1 1 J.m Ogle Dennis Oliver Dione Oliver Cathy Olson Julie Olson Tim Osterholt Lorene Otto Ronm Pach Dino Pogono Don Pake Debbie Pahs Bob Palmer Diane Pangburn Marilyn PardckOOper Rick Parsons Mory Jo Patenno Debbie Patrick Dove Potten Doug Patterson Steve Pearce Larry Penlond Morie Penney Gary Pennington Beckle Perkins Randy Perkins Warren Pernn Debbie Peterson Sue Petosa Mike Pholen Don Phillips Holly Pike Lon Piper Debi Plummer Caryl Pointer Eormel Pontious Noda Pontious Cindy P or I wood Pat Potts Betty Powell Marty Powell Kevin Power More Powers Burt Powley Bobbie Potycki Monlyn PasCO Mary Peterson Karen Prendergast Don Prothero Tony Puis Julie Purvionct Cmdy Price Don Rand John Rand David Rondall Randy Roper Kris Rasmussen Poulo Rasmussen Mary Reed Ron Reed Carlene Reeser Dione Reeser Sue Reismon Cathy Renda Pam Rhodes Rocheal Rhodes Keith Richardson Scott Riehm Richard Ries Mike Riley Darelyn Riggle Dave Riggle Debbie Riggs Steve Quirk Heidi Ring! Lena Rivera Cindy Robinson p Si -162— ■ Margie Robertson Vickie Roe Curt Rogers Kim Rogers Ron Rogers Nick Romano Pout Rosenboum Morta Runkel Croig Ryan Renee Ross Kathe Sobol Chorles Scavo Uthana Soochitono Knsti Saltzman Terry Seville Melisso Scaglione John Scortozz Tim Scholler Jeff Schmoltz Julie Schmaltz Cteo Scott Laura Scott Lowell Scott Lynne Scott Russell Sparks Lon Spour Diane Snider Kathy Snodgrass Julie Snyder Jill Sorenson Theresa Spognda Bob Speed Doug Speichen Deo Spencer Steve Souder Candi Souther Lu Ann Stacker Janice Stonley Jim Stoper Dennis Steele Jeff Stock Greg Stembock Don Stepp Paul Stocker Bill Stodgel Denms Stotts Tern Stout Sue Stothman Cindy Swimmul Noncy Surmehart Jeff Toljrllo Mork Tapscott Sherry Terrell Randy Terry Gary Teter Jim Tharp Tony Theis Rick Thomos Bill Thomason Craig Thompson Pom Thompson Potty Thompson John Thorup Becky Thornton Chris Tiboll Dave T.ll.nghost Debbie Tomlinson Tyler Townsend Jomse Transue Bill Tru.tt Paulo Turner Dan Underwood K.m Utterbock Diono Voladez Lon Vonce Lmda Vender poo I Julie Von Aisfine Jeff Van Cleve Bob Von Dyke Tammy Vanzuuk Arthur Vaztoo Cindy Veoch Sherry Virden Lou Ann Viynovich Michelle Vincent C.ndy Wocle Cindy Wodle Mory Wages Lon Wollace Jon Wallace —163— Mortc Warren Donna Ward Soroh Ward Mod Wordlaw Jonn Warp Debby Warner Sheryl Wesson Keith Weover Nancy Webb Lorre E. Wedemeir Ray Weddell Robert Weddcll Tracy Welch Deon West Donna Wells Ron Weston Sandy Wenger Lmdo Whitten Lisa Whitmorsh Marty White Doyle Wieser Donald Wilkinson Cindi Wilhoms Mike Willioms Tracy Wtllioms Becky Wilson Diana Wilson Joe Wilson Kelley Willis Mitzi Wimder Sue Wolver Ronme Woolson Shen Woodord Donna Wnght Kothy Wright Laura Wnght Richard Wright Vick. Wren Bob Yapp Scott Yakovich Debra Young Dody Zarolla Debbie Zimmerman Barry Arnold Robm Bnghtwell Jeft Breese Wendy Batten Barb Bresley Jams Damstrom Kim Bottleson Kim Duhanoo Debi Deist Vicki Fozio Jock Freel Charlie G ' llum Tern Gnmes Deb Helm Rick Lair Mary Van De Boa David Lund Cheryl Hardmon Dave Hitchcock Gary Henderson Rick Hoffman Eddie Hyde Frank Jenkins Jay Ketch Mike King David Lund Eric Mohnke A I Morano John Nelson Brad Oldenburg John Patch Mary Punelli Hollie Price Mike Pnester Becky Richards Chris Rivos Peggy Rutog Dan Scovo Mory Schwartz Vickie Sniffer Dorothy Stevens June Streeter David Thompson Ron Venn Poul Vorhees Richard Wheeler Brenda Shumwoy Rodney De Brouss Terry Dovenport Kevin Douglas Jim Ellis Roy Guess Mary Guizzetti Danny Holder Billy Johnson Jock Garrison Craig Hough Simon Tracey Greg Seick Roberto Seibert Pam She Hon Potti Shcrmon Jill Sewert Sally Sewer t Kathy Severmo Judy Senior ¥1 d §1 w il ; mm mm St ■ M Mt mm H St, AAA A A A A A £4 A r £ ■ Hr, i-4 v fS ft ft flflft AAA —164— —165— Juniors: Diverse But Unified Lindo Abbot Becky Ab.ld Phyllis Acn Donna Agon Nancy Akers Candy Allen Dovid Allen Keiiey Allen Mark Allen R chard Allen Debbie Amend Karen Anderson Lynn Andrews Robert Antol Lona Arendt L nda Armbrest Roy Arnett William Ashley Joy Augspuror Sieve Augspurcr Cathy Bobbit Rondy Bailey John Baker Roymond Baker Kevm Bales Betty Bollard Mantee Bancroft Mary Borofta Cmdy Botes Kim Beoty Curtis Beck Kim BeLieu Debbie Bell John Bell Noncy Bendo Cindy Benton Linda Berry Richord Best Mike Bmgaman Danny Biondi Linda Blackburn Nancy Blount Regmo Bononno Doug Booth Joe Bowers Barry Boylon Elome Boyscl Kothy Bradley Kirk Bragg Mike Brandenburg Lance Br ouor Cathy Brantley Corol Breese Jell Brcheny Korcn Brilcy Dove Briseno Craig Brookhart Jud Brooks Welker Brooks A Ion Brower Karen Brown Rhonda Brown Mike Brugioni John BuCkner Vicki Bunting David Burchard Judy Bur dick D ono burgan Chnsto Bulk Mike Burns ViCkt Burns Juanito Burrtolo Greg Burt Tomrrne Burt Ronrano Bushbaun Leonord Bussonmos Lo Donna Butler Morcio Contield John Cordamon Poul Cordamon Teresa Cordomone Mory Corey John Coivert Pom Carmichael Dale Carter —166— mm EM M Dorothy Cotoldo Valerie Ceretti Roger Chambers Keith Chondler Mike Chopman Kent Cherry Sherry Chiles Kothy Chiodo Steve Chopord Donno Chnsmgcr Ktm Chnstensen Jeff Clark Rachel Clevenger Kathie Coffey Meiodie Cote Dan Collins Debbie Conklmg Carol Conrey Dennis Cook Dw.ghf Cook Guy Cook Kim Coolcy Kevin Cooper Craig Cosner Jerry Coulter Debbie Countryman Bill Coverdole Jeanne Cox Linda Cox Julie Croig Jeff Crone Dave Cropscr Debbie Crawford Diane Crawford Tim Crawford Barb Cremer Poul Cronm Harold Cross Lor i Cross Dave Crouch Terry Curry John Daly Lmda Daniels Jeff Daraoh Pat Davey Bruce Davidson Gary Deol Becky DeAngeies Janice DeBrouse Darn DeRood Bruce Dennis Bob Denchs Ed Devine Bobby Dick Ken Dirkerson Chris Dmnen Nancy Dooley Jim Douglas Steve Downord Cmdy Doenen Dave Downey Loura Drew John DuBois Sheryl Duffy Wilma Duffy Debbie Dunham Denisc Dunham Jim Egi noire Bob Elgin Louise Ellsworth Donna Emerson Leonard Emery Ted Eric k son Kent Evons Sue Evans Andera Fairley Eldon Earns Steve Fotino Greg Fenton Kyle Ferguson Kathy Fitzsimmons Carlo Flatf Roxonn Foland Becky Foreman Steve Fortmon Rick Francisco Pot Franklin Ernie Frolhlich Joy Fulitono Kevin Funaro Tammy Gale John Garde 1 1 Linda Gardner Sharon Gardner Walter Garrefson Russ Garrison Mark Gauldm Robert Giles Darrell Gdlihan John Gillson —167— Don Glade Janice Glass Eld Glazer Chen Goble Mark Goble Doug Goodwin Kathy Gordin Bob Gorla Tom Gorsche Dan Greubel Jon Groene Cathy G ' uis Mark Guess Betty Gulling Dove Hole Sheryl Hammond Roger Hond Jim Hanno Susan Hannam Tim Hanmgan Kns Hanson Jeff Hordie Rondy Harding Christine Harkness Jim Horlan Sue Horris Rick Hartzer Kevin Haskett Ten Hatcher Sheilon Hough David Heggan Kim Heglm Robbie Holland Jamie Henderson Greg Hendncks June Hernngton Tom Hertko Sheryl Kuhle Kim Hickman Sharlynn Hild Greg Hill Jeff Hill Rondy Hillobolt Path H.mes Mike Hitchcock Dave Hobt Tom Hohenshell Phyllis Hohl Mary Hoi i ngs worth Debbie Hollmrake Debbie Horton Jim Houseman Nick Houseman Bob Huttmon Jo Ann Humphne Steve Hunt Leon Huss Louonne Irving Scott Issoccson Jim Israel Frank Jenkins Brendo Johnson Bud Johnson Jody Johnson Lindo Johnson J on i Johnston Bill Jones Cathy Jones Debbie Jones Gory Jones Kelly Jones Linda Jones Cathie Karnes Glervdo Kellogg Becky Kendall Bruce Kent Becky Kent Jim King Kathy Kmney Lisa Kmsey —168— am tan m J!® D«an Kirschboum Frank Kissel Sharon Klebe Janice Knedeer Gary Krvoy John Koscielok Lee Ann Kovick Mory Kramer Kim Kneg Doug Kirschboum Robin Lane Jim Langbehn Paul Lontz Ed Lorsen Michele Lau Tim Leach Joan Lee Debbie Leege Mike Leo Connie Lester Rick Lint Sandy Lint John Locke John Loerke Kevin Long Deb Luion Jody Lynch Tern MocBnde Morton Machair Bndgett Maher Anne Marie Montz Sue Martin Peggy Marturello Dee Moson Gary Moson Terry Moson John Maxwell Cothy McColl Janrne McCow Charles McChesney Janet McCleary Bruce McClelland Lu Anne McClung Dariny McClure John McClure Danny McDonough Donna McDonough Sue McGritf Brenda McKelvoque Joe McNew Debbie McW.lliams Lisa Mebs Frank Meeks V.ncent Meek Debbie Meier Toni Meisters Pam Mekus Lon Mercer Kothy Merklm Gory Mernfield Cathy Meyer Kothie Meyer David Meyer Mike Meyer Bruce Middle ton Debbie Miller Debby Miller Louis Miller Tern Miller Tina Miller Linda Millis Earl Mmcks Geri Mitchell Randy Mitchell Debbie Mocker man Jo Ann Money Debbie Montgomery Evelyn Moore Jen Moore Wayne Moore Cathy Mooreheod Potty Morgan Eva Monarty Tony Moro Mo loan Mosell Chet Muehlentholer Dawn Mueller Steve Muir Sherry Mukohy Craig Munyon Debbie Munyon John Murphy Lmdo Murphy Tom Murphy Steve Nelson John Nevms Randy Ncwmon Ray Newman Ttm Nicolino —169- Becky Nielson Steve Norman Chris Ochoo Moureen O ' Connor Jim O ' Donnell Cafhy Ogburn Mike Pagono Brad Polmer Mike Pane Lyla Park Cheryl Parkins Sheila Pater Debbie Patterson Cindy Payne Dan Payne Karen Pedersen Mtke Perkins Dennis Petersen Tom Peterson Sheryl Pierce Lee Ann Poison Jetf Pomerontz Sherne Porter Lynn Potthotf Randy Potts Carol Powell Janis Powers Thorn Powley Mark Prazak Mal.nda Pnester Oione Pnchord John Prohoska Jim Proudtoot Gory Puis Rose Rodnich Kris Rodosvich Bill Rogon Dan Raleigh Bruce Ramsey Rondy Rawson Cmdy Reed Cothy Reeves JoAnn Rethmeier Coss Reynolds Karen Riccelli Judi Richards Rondy Ries Lynne Riggle Steve Rtghi Jen R.ley Noncy Riley Joyce Rist Cmdy Ritchhort Tom Ritchison Josie Rivera Steve Robertson fe ft 6 el —170— £1 H V H II L R Conme Robinson Cindy Robinson Dove Robinson Jon Robinson Debbie Roeng Joe Romano Morvin Root Shen Rosendoht MorQret Roth Steve Roush Tom Rush Becki Rush Soroh Rushing Jeanette Russell Mike Rust Roger Rynearson Terry Rynearson Pam Salzmann John Samson Matt Sanders Michelle Scoglione Mike Scalise Andera Scarello Sue Scarpino Poul Scavo Barb Schoffer Pam Schisel Diona Schmaltz ■ • Schmaltz Scott Schneider Loretta Scott Margaret Scott Tim Sears Cheryl Sease Jeff Sharer Sue Show M.ke Sheets Poula She I ton Diane Sherod Cindy Shirley Donie Short Cindy Showers Loretta Shyey Chris Sickels I la Sickels Leslie Siddens Bob Sinclair Rick Smgleton Vicki Smk Peary Smopoli Carol Siron John Slock Ted Slogle Glendo Sleeth Debbie Sloan Mike Sly Allison Smith Brad Smith Chris Smith Herald Smith Jerry Smith Jody Smith Kathy Smith Mary Smith Merne Smith Mike Smith Mike Smith Richard Smith Sue Smith Tim Smith Tom Smith John Snyder Lesa Snyder Randy Sonnenburg Rick Soroka Steve South Diana Sparks Debbie Squire Don Stanley Donn Stanley A I St op ics Rondo Stotton Terrie Stanton Marilyn Stein Pom Steinbach Bill Stevens Pam Stevens Joyce Stillion Diane Stodden Karla Stone Duone Stonehocker Theresa Strohl Chartene Stubbs Sue Sutka Joe Sullivan Greg Sum my Betty Swartz Connie Sztukowski Vickie ToQgart Frances Tontillo A Ion Taylof Cindy Taylor Ter ' y Test Debbie Thacker Dove Thorp Ricky Thomas Dove Thompson Becky Timmons Dave Yomlmson Colleen Toner Brian Tor ode Jerry Torrence Steve Tucker Lorry Tungland Lori Tursi Jeff Ufkin Craig Uhlman Paula Umphress Kim Underwood Rhonda Von Nausdle Angela Von Pelt Julie Von Velzen Sondi Vine Bill Walker Dennis Wolker Ken Walker Larry Walker Richard Walker Jody Wall Sue Woll Knsti Walloce Randy Walloce Lor i Walters Randy Walter Corol Ward Kim Worne Debbie Wasson Debbie Watson Chris Wotts Steve Watts Comne Way Jerry Webb Robin Weberg Lucy Weikum Larry Wentzel Chen Wcntzell Rhonda West Sherry West Brenda Wheeler Dennis Wheeler Judy Welchel Cheryal Wheeler Knsti White Mike White Victor W.ckert Cheryl W.lde Dan Wilkes Marty Williamson Cathy Wilson Kelly Wilson Bob Wolk Jerry Winebrenner John Wood Edwin Woodruff Lorry Woodruff Debbie Wozmok Debbie Wright Debbie Wyont Lynd a Wykoff Meiame Yates Peter Yetter Trooe Youmans Kim Zorley Comilie Cormosino £ fifl a MM —172— —173— We are... travelers celebrating destination .. . Elation, Relief Swell Towards Climax With the fall of ' 72 came relief for at least 620 students who could say, " Seniors — finally! " . But for many, the final year was the most significant in terms of accomplish- ments and involvement. Senior activities kicked-off with the building of the traditional Senior Sign at Homecoming. Honoring Lincoln High ' s fiftieth anniversary, the float portrayed a giant revolving birthday cake. Responsibilities of organizing class functions fell to Jim Wallace, class president; Tim Det- rick, vice-president; Chris Brook- hart, treasurer; and Liz Tucci, sec- retary; after their election in De- cember. Work in planning began immediately to achieve the executive committee ' s primary goals: a suc- cessful banquet, Class Day, prom, and commencement. Always in the background were the much appreci- ated advisors, Mr. Robert Wilson and Mrs. Carol Brown. Graduation was the completion of twelve years of study for Class of ' 73, yet the feelings experienced were not only those of relief or elation. Graduation opened the door to a new life experience, and the closing of the year meant opti- mistic anticipation of future objec- tives. Class officers (from top left): Jim Wallace, president; Tim Detrick, Vice President; Liz Tucci, Secretary; Chris Brookhart, Treasurer. Senior board (below). Class officers meet with Mr. Robert Wilson, senior advisor (bottom right). mi —176— Secretary Liz Tucci contemplates a new problem (left). Members of the finance committee record col- lections of senior dues (below). Mr. Wilson, senior advisor, installs class officers (bottom). Senior board members discuss tentative activities with President Jim Wallace (lower left). -177— Dcbro Abbott Michael Abbott Katherine Abild Mary Agans Nancy Akers Ann Akkcrman Gail Allen John Allison Joseph Altomari Steven Amend Rose Amodeo Theresa Anania Debra Anderson Douglas Anderson June Anderson Nancy Anderson David Andrew Scott Andrews Douglas Arrowood Douglas Ashbaugh Susan Bachellor Charles Backstrom Eric Bahl Barbara Baker Dennis Baker Janice Baker —178— Linda Baker Lloyd Baker Daniel Barfield Lisa Baumhover Jimmy Beardsley Kim B catty Rcncc BeLieu Mary Bengford Sheryl Bennett- Rebecca Bentzinger Maria Berardi John Biggs Ronda Billings Deborah Birdsall Susan Blanchard Marta Blomgren Mark Blunck Andrea Bly Michael Boothe David Brandt Charles Brookhart William Brookhart Bix Brooks Michael Brooks Danny Brown Greg Brown Randall Brown Mary Brugioni Timothy Burgess Michael Burke Ruby Burks Paulete Bussanmas Raymond Butler Kathleen Campbell Frances C. Campos —179— Melody Campos Paul Carey Michael Carey Michael Carmosino Sue Carney Beverly Carroll Gary Carter Vickie Carter Moses Castellano Valerie Ceretti Lowell Chiles Donna Chrisinger Cheryl Lee Clark Pamela Close Paul Coellner David Colbert Janice Coller Vicki Collings Nancy Comegys Susan Comegys Thomas Comiskey Robert Conn Robert Conner Pamela Contri Debbie Cook Debra Cook Gary Cook Joseph Cordaro David Cornwell Brian Cosner Rachel Cottier Francis Coulthard Kenneth Cox Donna Cropser Alan Crawford -180- H Jeffrey Crawford Arthur Crise Jon Croft- Maria Cross Richard Cross Tarla Crumb William Cumings Michael Cummins Joseph Cunningham Ronald Curtis Michael Dagle Kenneth Dale Michael Daly DeeAnne Dougherty LuAnne Davey Kimberly Davis Ralph Davis Dcmonick DeFino Marvin Delmott Melody Dennis Marilyn Denny Timothy Derrick Cheryl DeYoung I Michael Griffith Thomas Griffith Betty Groves Sandra Grubb Cheryl Gructzmacher Douglas Gruvcr Nancy Gruver Jean Guzman Jeanette Hagen Mark Hagen Randy Hainline Jacqueline Hale Ryuichi Hamazaki Bruce Hammer Robert Hammer Christy Hansen Kimberly Hanson , Kristin Hanson Suzanne Hardy Carolyne Harper Dennis Harrison Ann Hartman Sheilah Haugh Scott Hawkins Melinda Hawn Debra Hayes —184— f- i -185- Kevin Hucholt Kathleen Huffman Kenneth Huffman Roger Humphrey Jerry Hunt Teresa Hunter Dale Jackson Jay Janis Dennis Johnson Donald Johnson Michael Johnson Susan Johnson Terry Johnson Cynthia Jones Theresa Jose Jennifer Joyce Luane Judd David Kaili Patricia Kain Jack Kauzlarich Janet Kauzlarich Lora Keeney David Keil David Kern Thomas Killam Carlo King -186— David Kline Michael Klisarcs Bruce Klucking Jennifer Knauer Albert Knight Gail Knight Maria Knight Donald Knox Vicky Knudson Timothy Krahl Robert Kroll Virginia Kuzela Roger Laffoon Kathleen Lamb Lonnie Lair Richard Lancaster Linda Lane Richard Lankford Cheryl Larimer Dan Lau rence Wanda LeBlanc Anthony Leo Curtis Lewis Deborah Lewis Pamela Liggett Thomas Lipovac Liane Ltpsey Fern Lloyd Dcbra Loffredo — 187- Debra Loghry Chris Logsdon Bradley Long Michael Long Joe Lucas Danny Lyons Karyl McClelland Robert McConnell Denise McCoy Tracey McCoy Trudy McCoy David McDonald Keith McElderry Tereso McFoll Traci McKibben Linda McPherson Gary Madden Joseph Madonia Lise Ann Mahnkc Anna Maldonado Sharon Malherek Randall Manor Marjorie Manx Linda Marturello William Marturello Michael Marvin Mary Masolini Sherry Mason Anna Matlage Connie Merrifield Mark Metelman Michael Mihalovich Barbara Miller Deborah Miller Pamela Miller Sandra Miller Kathy Millhollin Gaylc Mitchell Kenneth Mitchell Jerry Mohler Diana Money Marsha Moon Mindy Mooney Anna Morano Donna Morano Becky Morgan Melinda Morris Michael Morris Ann D. Murphy Patty Murphy Renee Myers Jane Nagel Steven Nation Timothy Nevins David Newman Craig Newton Diane Nichols Deborah Nicholson Patsy Nielsen Craig Noring —189— Leslie Normile John Oatts Gary Ogle Gregory Ohrt Jane O ' Neal Mark Parker Ronald Parr Sharon Pascuzzi Susan Pasutti Michael Paton Jerry Pauley Terry Pearce Randy Pebbles Larry Peterson Oebra Perosa Henry Pieart Ted Pinegar Rebecca Poindexter Robert Pomerantz Glenda Ports in k fx f V —190— —191— Elaine Rogers Linda Rogers Joseph Roney Gina Ross William Roth Mary Roustio Vicki Rowe Nancy Rowell Louisa Rushing Sara Rushing Vincent Schweiger Margaret Scott Michael Scott DcAnno Scovel Daniel Sears Karen Shafer Connie Shaw Michael Sherman Russell Shives Sharon Short Maria Shurtleff Connie Sims Thomas Sims Sidney Six Theresa Slagle Christie Smith Denise Smith Mary Smith Steven Smith Frank Smithson Robert Snover Cheryl Snyder John Sorenson Debbie Souder Laura South Debra Swanson Denise Swarts Joseph Sztukowski Franklin Tate Jodi Tedesco Carolyn Tew Martha Thompson Randy Thompson Stephen Thompson James Thorup Jane Thurmond Clark Tibboel Paula Tillinghast Michael Timmons Debra Toomer r -193— Cindy Townsend Elisabeth Tucci Dale Volenti Harriet Van Buskirk James Van Nostrand Robert Van Zuuk Kathy Vargus Charles Wadle Deborah Walker Janet Walker James Wallace Jeffery Warford Peggy Wosteney Katheleen Waters Jane Webley Cynthia Wcllcr Marcus Welton —194— 1 1 1 Ronda Weston John Whitaker Mary White William White Kenneth Whitehead James Wiand Michael Wicks Deborah Wilkinson Larry Williams Lynne Williams Steven Willson Jeanie Wilson Becky Winebrenner James Withem Karen Wityk Cheryl Wood Debra Woods Wanda Woods Kathy Woolsey Mark Wyatt Douglas Wylie Carlo Yaw Virginia Young Lorena Yurigan Marcia Zarley Clyde Zenor —195— Kathleen Zenor Roger Brierly Robert Ellis Valerie Madison i —196— The following three pages have been dedicated to pre- senting the poetry and reflections of students enrolled in Creative Writing classes. These classes, supervised by Mrs. Kathy Meyers, provide an atmosphere in which the stu- dents could express themselves openly and freely. This has helped to create a broader understanding of youth and its many facets. The moon slides up and sticks in the dark airy sky Like a great dripping soft comb of honey; Coating, drenching , saturating the countryside In syrup-smooth golden haze. It ' s nice to move through the open like this. I don ' t even grapple with The knotty mundane matters of my life — But I drift Through this sea of Honey-dipped darkness, Letting the moon ' s silk light Smooth out the wrinkles In my soul. Janis Glass STAR-CHILD, STAR-DRIFTER Sunny days of golden dapple And cool contrasts shifted slowly Freezing and melting imperceptibly Into night As I lay softly in sweet clover Living apart, a free soul Bound to inner peace And lost in the universe, A star-child, cloud-drifter. My patterns fall upon life whispering words of loneliness. Last night someone put the pieces back into the box and sold it for a dime. Kathy Fitzsimmons cast my thoughts Dull and jagged Into the water. The water returned them To the shore Polished smooth. Marjorie Manz Marjoric Manz Somehow these facts and figures that have been so carefully arranged in my brain are Goofing Off. They are running all around up there in my head — pushing shoving jostling sprawling chaotically. They ' ve really made pandemonium up there. Of course, I think I understand Somewhat why these facts and figures won ' t join rip together and be solidly sensible. You see, They are terribly frightened; they are trying to hide; make room for the multitiude8 of unruly and domineering Summer Thoughts that are rapidly pouring into my mind. Janis Glass —198— WISHING Sometimes I wish life was like an olive you could eat just the part you like and spit out the hard, tough stuff A tear? Oh, good gracious ■no. Must be a little piece of dust. (It is terribly dusty in here, you know Kansas summer, never fails) but never a tear. Lemonade, Kate? Sure, why of course, I ' m just dying to hear about your lovely . . . wedding. George Tenner wonderful man. What a lucky girl you are. Why, yes, I did . . . now did you . . . Now did he really? Can you beat that? I was in Baltimore for a spell last summer; he was nice enough to show me around town (among other things). What? Oh nothing dear, just muttering to myself about the weather. Why yes. We spent a little time together, nothing very meaningful, it seems. But please, go on, tell me about your church wedding, with six bridesmaids and two flower girls and white lace dresses and champagne reception and five piece orchestra but just, excuse me while I try to get this piece of dust out of my eye. Maureen O ' Connor Everyone cries to blue nights and blue nights cry back. But when my cries bounce off your heart, why do you expect me to wait around and hear them echo . . . Kim Warne Kathy Fitzsimmons Life isn ' t always living ; for most its dying a thousand tiincs over. Kathy Fitzsimmons Please excuse me if I don ' t get up I would if I could believe me but you see I ' m carrying this tremendous iveight around inside me and it may a long time before I ever get up again. Maureen O ' Connor —199— HEN FIGHTS I am too old To fight hen fights, Too wise To scratch out eyes and faces. So don ' t raffle tickets Just because you know I ' m lonely. I have my pride. I am miserable, but I am too chicken To fight for you. Marcia Zarley am content To walk in the rain, Blow dandelion seeds, Pat puppies on the head, Exchange insults with a squirrel, Avoid cracks on sidewalks. And other little things That make life simple There ' s plenty of time To tackle the difficult, Solve society ' s problems Make a living, Have big responsibilities, Being grown up. I guess I ' ll stay a kid As long as possible, There ' s a lot of time To be an adult. Patty Morgan reached for a rainbow today, but I missed Perhaps I shall try again tomorrow or perhaps I will mark it up as experience But I will not regret it nor deny it For it is now a part of me, and makes me irhat I am. Becky Abild It ' s yesterday. I try to hold on to each day But time has elongated arms, That stretch out, and grab it from me. although time passes, And stores each day In its warehouse of the past, I can always place an order, To ship that day, Back to my heart, Where it will always be treasured, And never forgotten. Lori Yurigan SEASONS In the spring I was born, To something new, something warm. Then when the summer did come I could walk, I coidd run. Yet in the fall I felt I knew, Nature watched as I grew But in the winter when the end was near I didn ' t cry, no need to fear For I had done what I longed to do I had life in loving you. Les Hazelton You can never say farewell to a part of life you knew, for you never really leave it; you simply tuck it inside your memory and carry it with you always. June Hcrrington —200— PICTURES FROM A GONE WORLD Editor: Marcia Zarley Assistant Editor: Lise Mahnke Photography: Larry Bates, Perry Garner, Dan Laurence, Tim Schaller, Karl Stundins, Stover Photography, Des Moines Register and Tribune, John Hetherington Historical: Lisa Baumhover, Sue Johnson Capers: Becky Morgan Competition: Lori Yurigan Concentration: Steve Gregg, Marian Riggs Characters: Linda Rizzutti, Loretta Rizzutti Climax: Mark Eikenberry, Barb Sufka Record: Jon Croft, Steve Dingman, Jane Webley Circulation: Linda Baker, Cindy Townsend Advertising: Jim Withem Cover: Mike Leonard Staff: Mary Agans, Pam Close, Debbie Fresco, Kim Hanson, Jeri Hoops, Cheryl Gruetzmacher Advisor: Henry Sanders —201— We are characters suspended in the romping ruckus of youth. —203— + . + + — — — — Congratulations Class of 1973 Dial Financial Corporation + AM-FM Stereo Tape Unit STEREO TAPE PLAYERS REPAIR SERVICE • CAR • HOME CUSTOM CAR RADIOS • PORTABLE • AM-FM 4000 TAPE CARTRIDGES (ON DISPLAY) I I JACK WALLACE AUTO RADIO STEREO CENTER i 1120 LOCUST PH. 288-2479 j DOWNTOWN POLK CONSTRUCTION CO. 1405 S.E. First Des Moines, Iowa A. R. Gillotti J. L. Gillotti F. R. Gillotti CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS 4201 CHAMBERLAIN ■:■ 3300 S. W. 0TH ST. AND dourteoui St ervice Ph. 282-8510 Ph. 255-5571 —204— + ARTISTIC ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS 282-1866 Interior Exterior Rails Dominic Rizzuti Sam Rizzuti DES MOINES CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 73 LiT Joe ' s Lincolners — Check Out Our Chicken Conway Buick-Opel Inc. 1401 Grand Avenue Des Moines, Iowa —205— South Des Moines National Bank S.W. 9th McKinley Wakonda Shopping Center 6025 S.E. 14th Des Moines, Iowa 50315 + — Southtown Music GUITARS Alvarez Electra Fender Harmony DRUMS Apollo Rogers Ludwig AMPLIFIERS EMC Kustom Alamo " Rental On All Instruments " " Student Teaching " Lou Carroll, Owner 5915 S.W. 9th 285-2770 •+ + fci ■ ■ n m n it it m r m nr t ------ — - — - — - — - — - — ■■■■■■■■■■■ • City Automotive Supply Inc. 1537 Second Ave. Tires — Parts Accessories 288-5729 Des Moines, Iowa CORSAGES WEDDING FLOWERS f AJiima 5 3LwetA 6213 S.W. 9th DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 — Phone 285-5212 Night Phone 285-3990 Don Van Sickle —206— U L CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Jim Brookhart United Garage +, — + — — 243-9087 Call a . . . Yellow Cab Over 60 Years of Service to Des Moines 243-1111 AT AMERICAN REPUBLIC, OUR BUSINESS IS LIFE AND HEALTH INSURANCE. OUR GOAL IS A BETTER SOCIETY FOR AMERICANS. 3 =5 American Republic Insurance Company-Des Moines, Iowa —207— it ' s Smarter to Charter YOU Have A Group? WE Have A Bus! Special Rates for School Activities IOWA REGIONAL TRANSIT CORPORATION FOR INFORMATION CALL 244-8111 — — — auran HYATT HOUSE HOTEL 6215 Fleur Drive ACROSS FROM THE AIRPORT 285-4310 —208— + CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1973 GRADUATES From NOAH ' S CLEANERS DRY CLEANERS — TAILORING DYEING Free Pickup and Delivery DWIGHT NOAH, Prop. Dave Noah, Asst. Manager The Best Buy In Cleaning Is Quality S. W. 9th Leland 285-1261 DES MOINES, IOWA Congratulations ' 73 Graduates NEW HAVEN REST HOME 5608 S.W. 9th Des Moines, Iowa Dave@stran imports 1208 Locust Phone 283-1975 —209— + DMFS PES MOINES FLYING SERVICE INC MUNICIPAL AiUfOUT Oil MOINII. lO»A Mill Ttlt»h«n« tit lilt Art cm lit DISCOVER FLYING! Investigate Career Opportunities NOW In General Aviation! see us for a $5 INTRODUCTORY FLIGHT LESSON! DES MOINES FLYING SERVICE, INC. Municipal Airport 285-4221 TRIANGLE DRUG S. E. 14th and Indianola 243-4131 PARK AVENUE DRUG 3300-2 S.W. 9th 244-8166 BURGER CHEF Family Restaurants Fleur and AAcKinley Burger Chef goes all out to please your family. Burger chef. and big shef are trademarks or burger chef systems, inc —210— Congratulations Class of ' 73 Air Lanes 4200 Fleur Dr. 285-8632 and Bowlerama Lanes 1313 S. E. Diehl 285-281 1 Plenty of Family Entertainment Crescent Chevrolet Co. Des Moines, Iowa SALES - SERVICE 17th Street North of Ingersoll USED CARS 12th Locust + 4 ———— — —— + CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS FROM Ford Garland Radio CAR RADIO SALES SERVICE AUTO TAPE PLAYERS VIBRASONIC SOUND SYSTEM 1414 LOCUST DES MOINES 288-6324 —211— — + Law ' s " 66 " Service Fleur McKinley Des Moines, Iowa 285-9324 donaratutationA to tke une graduating. dia5 WIMPY S STEAK HOUSE 1604 SOUTH UNION Dan Mcllhon James Moore Cheryl Moore Fifty four hundred South West Ninth at Kenyan —212— f- etet s$cri Sec.-Treas. Class of 1938 Sales Ad Manager Class of 1939 LOCATED THROUGHOUT IOWA ACRI WHOLESALE GROCERY COMPANY 1400 Market St. — Des Moines, Iowa 50303 Phone 243-7601 TWIN PACK —213— + Baker Skelly TOWING TUNEUP BRAKES Top Quality Work 4704 S.W. 9th St. 285-9558 — + i Ray Stelmachuk has over 300 good, steady jobs. o See him. Today ' s Army wants to join you. U.S. Army Recruiting Station Rm. Ml, New Fed I Bldg. 210 Walnut, Des Moines, la. 50309 4 SEASONS GLASS METAL PRODUCTS SIDING KAISER ALUMINUM t ALUMINUM STORM t WINDOWS DOORS t GARAGE DOORS f PATIO DOORS t AWNINGS t FINANCING AVAILABLE " Buy Direct from Distributor Save " 282-8191 Visit Our Display Room 123 E. 2nd Grand Thanks To Doug Wieck and The Wieck Construction Co. For the donation of wood used in the 1973 Senior Homecoming Sign THE 1973 SENIOR CLASS of Abraham Lincoln High School —214— -— . EDDIE AND ILENE ' S Elbow Room Serving Complete Menu Breakfast — Lunch — Dinner Open 9 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. Closed Sundays Holidays 1910 Army Post Road 285-9404 Des Moines, Iowa Home of the BEST ROAST BEEF In Town! Sembower Pharmacy 4020 Fleur Drive REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES 285-8303 Prescriptions Delivered BIOLOGICALS — SICKROOM SUPPLIES COMPLETE BABY DEPARTMENT You deserve a break today, so get up and get away to... McDonald ' s I® —215— HINKY DINKY STORE Manager Charles Freund S.W. 9th Bell + — — X TONINI FUNERAL HOME 2135 S. W. 9th OLINDA Phone 282-7311 (Service to all Faiths) MAN DO TONINI Class of Jan. 1938 MARY TONINI Class of June 1942 There ' s a growing environment for education right here in Des Moines. Drake is growing in national stature . . . it ' s a leading major private university. You should consider one of these six undergraduate colleges open to qualified high school graduates. Talk with your counselor today. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY • COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM • COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS • COLLEGE OF EDUCATION —216— i Doug ' s Restaurant COMPLETE BREAKFAST MENU SERVED ALL DAY LONG COMPLETE LUNCH AND DINNER MENU Try Us Soon at 4821 SW 9th Just South of McKinley Tollerud ' s Towing - Brakes Front End Work ( jj ) Approved Bob Foreman, Mech. Bud Brawdy Fleur and McKinley 285-9392 2r CT £jr K r 4 v3r GP M «PJ CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS «€9»j ll V |P FROM pj -V THE ONLY BANK ZV I AT BOTH ENDS OF THE LOOP MZZiFK fl IM 1 I Z7 77? 57 COMPANY Member F.O. I.C. Walnut at Fourth Seventeenth from Grand to Locust -217— + — ■+ Happiness is a class ring from Shelton Jewelers 3600 S.W. 9th 11 Iowa ' s Largest Bank " The V@§ Bank v i« ' - IOWA- DES MOINES NATIONAL BANK — SIXTH WALNUT SOJW 4505 DOUGLAS »J ' 0 ?5O5 EAST EUCLID Ml " r f f PWONI 7M BAM PMONE PMONt Mtmbor t i rtt Oroott Inturane Corporation .j. f " Established in 1906 " IOWA SECURITIES CO. 288-1941 700 Second Avenue Des Moines, Iowa FHA CONVENTIONAL VA Minimum Down Payments Maximum Terms + + - — m— m — w — iw — m — . . »J» Des Moines Music House Established 1916 814 Walnut Street Phone 244-4161 —218— The next two years... important, aren ' t they? After your high school years, the next two are mighty important— the transition years, the formative years, the maturing years. At Grand View we know the importance of your next two years— that ' s why we offer personalized attention in small classes, excellent academic and residential facilities, an outstanding faculty, reasonable tuition, and plenty of extra-curricular activities. And what ' s more, we have a very special inter-institutional Three-Year Program that you might be interested in. Grand View is a fully-accredited, private, two-year co-educational liberal arts college of the Lutheran Church in America, founded in 1896, and located in Des Moines, Iowa ' s friendly capital city with a population of 220,000. But, that ' s only a beginning. May we tell you more? Just write or call: Ken Paulsen, Director of Admissions Qi qd cVievT College 1200 Grandview Avenue Des Moines, Iowa 50316 Phone 515 265-4232 —219— Office Supplies for Home or Office Office Furniture, Art Supplies, Social Stationery Notes, Norcross Greeting Cards BINGS STATIONERY CO. 3410 S.W. 9th Ph. 288-4889 CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS I +■ Flatt Tire Service 800 S.W. 9th uality f you can taste tfiLk f -sas». 00 » —220— CONEY ISLAND NO. 2 Serving the Public Since 1919 Famous for CONEYS, BEEFBURGERS, CHILI Phone 243-9608 or 243-9695 Hours — Two Locations — Hours 3700 SW 9th Open 7 days a week 10 a.m. - Midnight Downtown 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Monday thru Saturday, Closed Sunday Congratulations to the Class of 1973 CRIVAR0 SON Insurance Agency John A. Crivaro 2460 S.W. 9th Des Moines, Iowa Phone 288-5589 +. — CONGRATULATIONS 3300-1 S.W. 9th St. Call 288-6789 Des Moines, Iowa ANTHONY COMITO. Proprietor +• — - — - — - — - — - — - — » — - — - — - — - — — — — - — - — - — - — ..J, CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS BRIGHTWELL OIL COMPANY WASHING and GREASING BATTERIES ACCESSORIES Westside 1142 - 42nd 279-0095 Westside 4400 Hickman Rd. 274-0307 Downtown 10th Keo 244-8997 Northside 5210 N.E. 14th 265-2369 4 + SELLERS OK HARDWARE William P. McCoy, Owner 3205 S.W. 9th Street DES MOINES, IOWA 50315 Phone 244-1913 THE VERY FINEST IN HARDWARE and WINDOW SCREEN REPAIR CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1973 William E. Walker Co. 1025 Ashworth Rd. Univac Bldg. 464 West Des Moines, Iowa 50265 I •{•• — mi an — m — mi-— M — H— » — Ba tni — im m — hk m. IIH m — m — m- m « t CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1973 Cooper Homes Inc. 3217 Summit Vista Dr. J. H. Cooper 285-6205 —222— SOUTHTOWN S LARGEST TV CENTER OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS DM-TV DES MOINES TELEVISION INC. Sales - Service Certified Electronic Technicians WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL NOW — NOT NEXT WEEK Check Our Prices — You ' ll Be Glad You Did Large Showroom and Service Center to Serve You Free Color Demonstrations 4000 S.W. 9th Street 288-1923 ITS YOUR FAULT IF YOU DW4T OKi VOUR. FOOD OOUAJE Cohen ' s Foodtown 1101 Scott 244-1694 GET THE It ICE CREAM Try all your old favorites . . . plus " crazy, mixed-up " fla- vors made only by Baskin-Rob- bins. During the season, watch for: CHOCOLATE ALMOND . . . PINK BUBBLE GUM . . . STRAWBERRY SHORT CAKE . . . JAMOCA ALMOND FUDGE . . . FUDGE BROWNIE . . . ROCKY ROAD . . . and of course, Chocolate, Strawberry, and Vanilla! BASKIN-ROBBINS ICE CREAM STORES All 31 Flavors Hand Packed! Over 375 Stores Coast-to-Coast ©1965 BASKIN-ROBBINS, INC. Wakonda Shopping Center 4231 Fleur Dr. Des Moines. Iowa Phone 285-9467 Quarry Supply, Inc. TOPS IN INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT 4521 S. E. 14th St. 285-8131 Des Moines, Iowa —223— Steak-O-Rama The finest from our broiler London Broil 1.50 T-Bone 2.47 Filet 1.75 Sirloin 1.70 Iowa Ham 1.50 Pork Chops 1.50 Chicken 1.50 Steak Burger .99 Served with baked potato, tossed salad or Jello and Texas toast. 1816 Army Post 285-0091 3714 Ingersoll 277-2697 Also Orders To Go • Burlington • Fort Dodge • Mason City • Waterloo • Council Bluffs • Newton • Marshalltown 2 in Nebraska — + 23 III W Q F, " f . . Allied Wholesale Meats, Inc. 2418 Sunset Road COMPLETE SUPPLIES OF CHOICE MEATS SEAFOODS " Quality and Service a Must 1 - + —224— AAORLANS BARBER APPOINTMENTS TRIM STYLE IF ALL LENGTHS OF HAIR DESIRED r WAKONDA SHOPPING CENTER PARK AVENUE SHOE AND CLOTHING t Nancy Stephens, Dave Koili, Jane Webley invite all Lincolners to shop at the complete [ store for their wardrobes. ; 3304 S. W. 9th Street Phone 282-0649 Dicks Texaco 3719 S.W. 9th Phone 243-9444 Tune Up Brake Work Custom Rust Proofing Tires Pick-up Delivery WHITAKER PHARMACY Jlit Prticription .S ore With the Import Shop j 1103 Army Post Rd. Phone 285-2121 FREE DELIVERY CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 73 From O ' KEEFE HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING 1890 East Army Post Road 285-4264 R. E. (DICK) O ' KEEFE Congratulations Seniors Food Brokers Mario Falbo Associates 414 Elm St. Des Moines, Iowa 50309 Ph. 244-4267 BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS OF 1973 Willow Creek Iowa ' s Finest Public Golf Course 285-4558 S.W. 63rd Army Pott Rd. RANDLEMAN REALTY INC. Residential Sales Rental Properties Farms Acreages Insurance Notary Public Call! ! 285-7370 4730 S.W. 9th 285-7370 —226— Deist Standard Service 4503 S.W. 9th DES MOINES, IOWA 285-9304 SERVICE WORK AND MOTOR TUNE-UP CAR STARTING AND TOWING We Honor Standard Oil Motor Club and AAA Motor Club 10 SPEED BICYCLES Iowa ' s Largest Selection Batavus, Mizutani, Pegasus Frames, 21, 22V 2 , 23, 24 25 Vi Womens, Mens BILL ' S CYCLERY 3505 S.W. 9th Des Moines, Iowa 50315 Phone: 282-7161 J ie J ailspliller Printed and Bound by A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE • ART • LAYOUT • LETTERPRESS OFFSET PRINTING • COPY • PHOTOGRAPHY • BOOKBINDING 1636 LOCUST ST. DES MOINES, IOWA 50309 PHONE 282-8146 —227— ' + + — - — I - - - -. — ----- — ...... — .+ EAST DES MOINES NATIONAL BANK E. 14th and Euclid Hubbell and E. University Pleasant Hill S.E. 14th Indianola Road CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Dr. Dale E. Briley 1415 Army Post Rood + , — — — (Beit Wish from Standard Bearing Company of Des Moines 2350 HUBBELL AVE. 262-5261 + -228- CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS from Quad States Construction and Equipment Company 1410 S. E. Diehl 285-1020 LARRY STRADTMAN Class of " 41 " —229— + 1 National Realty Inc. 6101 S.W. 9th List With Us And Start Packing Mobile Phones 24 Hour Answering Service 287-2100 MITCHELL Automatic Transmission SERVICE ' We service, repair and rebuild all makes and models " ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN 15th Locust Dial 283-2446 + + Compliments of CONGRATULATIONS FROM n orman 2 8th and Walnut Dr. Katheryne Stout Optometrist + +■ 243-0642 3138 SOUTHWEST NINTH + —230— t Krispy Krust Bread Co. Specializing In Hearth-Baked Bread VIENNA ITALIANO PUMPERNICKLE RYE At Your Store 2 S.E. Jackson Ave. DES MOINES, IOWA Phone 243-1620 4 Dannie ' s Beauty Salon " We Care Enough To Do Our Very Best " 1944 Indianola Rd. Phone 288-4209 Owner Deanna Felice MILLIGAN BODY SHOP COMPLETE BODY AND PAINT REPAIR 1212 Geil 285-5302 The insurance business holds many career opportunities. We may have one for you after graduation. FARMERS ELEVATOR MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. and FARMLAND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Fleur Bell Des Moines, Iowa 50315 —231— — — + Best Wishes For The Future • S. Prewitt Co. Food Brokers 2820 Bell Ave. 243-6173 COMPLIMENTS ODEA Finance Company 1117 Locust Street DES MOINES, IOWA 243-3247 4 You don ' t need us. LOCUST AT SIXTH AVENUE, DES MOINES, PHONE 243-8181 Member F.D.I.C. —232— CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS CLASS OF 73 from GARY ' S FINA and Payton Ave. Grocery 5920-24 S.W. 9th Nizzi ' s Corner Station 285-9552 Store 285-9599 + + CONGRATULATIONS TO 73 GRADUATES From Papa Joe ' s Pizza 1501 S.E. 1st i ■ PIONEER HI-BRED INTERNATIONAL. INC. and Divisions World Leader in Agri-Genetics m PIONEER SEEDS PIONEER. BEEF CATTLE PIONEER. DATA SYSTEMS OHi LUw CHICKS INDIAN RIVER it. } BROILER BREEDERS PIONEER SEED COMPANY. Des Moines. Iowa Pioneer Brand Corn. Sorghum, and Alfalfa Seed PIONEER SORGHUM COMPANY. Plainview. Texas Pioneer Brand Sorghum Seed. PIONEER CEREAL SEED COMPANY, Hutchinson Kansas Pioneer Brand Cereal Seed PIONEER BEEF CATTLE COMPANY, Johnston. Iowa Pioneer Brand Angus. Charolais. Hereford Red Angus Cattle and Semen. PIONEER DATA SYSTEMS, INC., Des Moines. Iowa Pioneer Brand Computer Programs and Management Services HY-LINE POULTRY FARMS, Des Moines. Iowa Hy-Line Brand Layer-type Chicks INDIAN RIVER POULTRY FARMS. Lancaster, Pa. Indian River Brand Broiler Breeders. A Registered trademarK ol Pioneer Hi-Bred International. Inc Des Moines. Iowa. USA —233— Bob ' s Carpet, Paint Floor Covering FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS Quality Is Our Goal Kitchen, Bath, Living Room and Commercial Vinyl Floor Inlaid Linoleum — Floor Tile COLONY PAINT SatinTone " The Easy Paints " Ph. 285-2263 208 E. Army Post Rd. Mon. Thurs. til 9 P.M. .{.■ i ■ ■ ■ ■ m ,„. - m m m m m m , t O ' Donneil Hardware SOUTH DES MOINES HARDWARE HEADQUARTERS Complete Line of GENERAL HARDWARE Open Daily 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. Saturdays 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Closed Sundays 1: 1201 Army Post Rd. 285 6861 CONGRATULATIONS. GRADUATE! Discover DEEYA for a Lovlier You Bothered with teen-age problems} 1 Blemishest Dry skin? Oily •hint Let Margaret help you with your Skin Prob- lems while one of our Trained Operators gives you a flattering New Hair Style. TRY BEFORE YOU BUY Want to earn money for your club? Call Margaret for Club or Group demonstration . Figurette Bras MEL-MAR ' S HOUSE OF BEAUTY 3201 S.W. 9th 244-3855 916 Army Post Rd. 285-3476 . , — + CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 73 from WILHITE PLUMBING AND HEATING " Your Southtown Plumber " 4601 S.W. 9th 285-7510 —234— - + Des Area Mee r Food Stores " Where There ' s A Smile In Every Isle " i . + PidgeonS • 8800 Hickman • 5050 N. 2nd Ave. • 805 S.E. 30th Iowa ' s Largest Furniture and Appliance Dealer + K kat me you cOxitty t e teat x( yotci (c£e? A SAVINGS ACCOUNT CAN MAKE LIVING A LOT EASIER, J. £e%( UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS DES MOINES. OTTUMWA, OSCEOLA, M ARSH AL LTOWN . WINTERSET, JEFFERSON —235— + „ — + + i Congratulations To The Graduating Class j Lincoln High School Jewett Coffee Shop J Henrys r TM 914 GRAND 243-9168 Owner Operator PERK, DORIS, RANDY PERKINS Specializes in Homemade Rolls, Bread Donuts + ._-_._-_._._._„___■_._._..___-_-_.+ + . CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1973 Carinco Insurance Services, Inc. Keosauqua at Third Des Moines, Iowa + . — — — + Congratulations Class of 1973 Henry ' s Drive-In 2717 S.W. 9th St. Henrys Just Across the Street 4m ■ — ■ — — + —236— " MA HI Kin POSSIBLE " © BANKERS TRUST 515-283-2421 —237— • Butterworth ' s " THE TIRE PLACE ' Radial Tire Specialist Armstrong - B. F. Goodrich Uniroyal Butterworth Tire Co. " The Best Place in Town To Buy Tires " 433 E. Grand 244-5214 Why should the average high school student know and care about electric heat? Easy. it ' s at. ' that ' s where " It " , meaning the state of energy science for the rest of the century It seems to say to us that the world ' s supply of inexpensive energy must come from electricity Gas. coal, and oil are depleting natural resources: so they ' re going to be used more sparingly and they ' ll cost more Using energy from the sun. the tide and the core of the earth are all great ideas, but indications are that solving the problems of harnessing them economi- cally, is still beyond the turn of the century. So it looks like electricity is It " . We must use it wisely The most practical answer is year-around use of nuclear-generated electricity That means heating as well as cool- ing Think about it... Great Plains Bag Corp. Our Bags Are Overflowing with Good Wishes for Lincoln Students and Their Friends Des Moines, Iowa Jacksonville, Arkansas Hodge, Louisiana Baltimore, Maryland 1r I S-M-B CHARTER BUSES and AIRCRAFT The Ideal Way to Travel DIAL 276-3701 If No Answer Call 243-0066 " Complete Charter Service Anywhere " Sedalia — Marshall — Boonville Stage Line, Inc. 5805 Fleur Drive Des Moines —238— Congratulations une 19 73 graduates FROM GRUBB WASHER Sales Service In HOME APPLIANCES — TELEVISION FURNITURE 3310 S.W. 9th Street Ph. 243-0526 Where You Always Get The Best Buy i Congratulations Class of 1973 From IOWA SOUND Tapes, Players, Stereos — + •+ I 1017 High St. 243-3104 and RADIO TRADE SUPPLY COMPANY ' Everything in Electronics ' 1017 High C Lassaux 288-7237 + The G L Clothing Shoes Meyer and Harry School Jackets Lee Levi ' s Stay Press Slacks Levi Jeans Bell Bottoms Large Assortment of Sweaters Complete Lettering Service 917 Walnut 243-7431 CONGRATULATIONS JUNE 1973 GRADUATES Erickson ' s Barber Shop Beauty Salon 43021 a S. W. 9th BARB ER Ted Open 8:00 -5:30 Tues. - Sat. 5:00 4 HAIR STYLISTS The Most Modern Technique Used Tinting - Frosting Open Evenings By Appointment J —239— Left to right: Marilyn Denny, Jim Wallace and Cheryl Clark. As part of Younkers firm belief in the young people of today, a program is offered each year for the Des Moines area schools . . . TEEN BOARD for junior and senior girls, and ADVISORY BOARD for junior and senior boys. These young people, selected to represent their schools, are chosen for leadership qualities, high scholastic standings, personal recom- mendations from school administrators and evaluation from members of the retiring boards, plus their interest and ability in retailing and fashion. They give talks in their schools and to other groups on good grooming, publish a monthly newsletter and work in various junior departments each Saturday. Younkers salutes the representatives from Lincoln High School for a job very well done. YOUNKERS SATISFACTION ALWAYS


Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) collection:

Abraham Lincoln High School - Railsplitter Yearbook (Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.