Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1932 volume:
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The 9A Classes
' Rockford Illmols
Abraham Lincoln Junior High School
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NfVitl1 sincere Z11J1J1'CClZltlOl1 we dedicate
this book to
MRS. DOROTHY LIND
Head of Commercial Department,
Business Adviser of the Annual,
and loyal friend to the school.
How swiftly the three pleasant years spent under thy guidance have
passed, oh Lincoln! So manifold were our experiences in thy spacious halls,
so rich in memories our stay in thy laboratories of learning, that we have diffi-
culty in expressing our debt to thee. X'Vhich of us does not remember when he
first entered thy auditorium, only to be led like sheep to a fold? Awed by thy
lofty ideals and amazed at thy intricate ways. we were overwhelmed with the
noble grandeur of thy stately edifice.
Under thy guidance we worked, we learned, we played. XfVe were most
concerned with serving thee, and thy only delight seemed to be to inete out
to us that priceless virtue-true knowledge. Under thy guiding hand we
learned to enjoy the beautiful. VVork was seasoned with pleasing activities.
Virtues were encouragedg errors were discouraged.
Now we must bid thee farewell. Never will we forget thee. Thy massive
pillars will always remain rich in tradition to us. Thy noble halls of learning
will always hold priceless memories. Our quest for learning leads us from
thee to another. May our parting word be this: long may thy noble stand-
ards and careful guidance continue to uplift and enlighten many classes yet
THE WASHINGTON BICENTENNIAL
Since this year is the two hundredth anniversary of the birth of George
Wfashington. we pause in our work to honor this great man. To everyone
Wfashington stands for bravery, courtesy. love of country, and all those qual-
ities for which our Lincoln code stands. VVashington, one of our greatest
men, was a leader in the war which brought independence to our country, a
great statesmanjand a notable example to his countrymen.
It is difficult to write about NVashington. During the years that have
elapsed since his time legends have grown around his name that make him
seem a living monument of virtues. Sometimes we hear so much of his virtues
that we forget that NVashington was a man with quite human qualities. Many
of these qualities are such as to cause us in junior high school to revere him.
NVashington was a young man, not much older than some of the pupils
in our school, when he engaged in his First exploits. Historians tell us that
he had all a young person's keen interest in adventure and zest for activity
when he set forth to participate in the war against the French and the Indians.
He had a young person's interest in sports and in physical activity. He was
an expert horseman and hunter. The tradition that he climbed him up on
the Natural Bridge in Virginia in order to carve his initials gives further
evidence of his athletic prowess.
VVashington had the daring of the pioneer. He left the old traditions of
his people to lead his country through a revolution and the formation of a
Vifashington valued his home and the sacredness of friendship. Many are
the stories told of the strength of his friendships and his sturdy spirit of co-
operation. One has only to remember Valley Forge to appreciate this.
Thus, today, we are proud to honor this great "Father of our country,"
because he was a great leader. a great general. and a great statesmang most
of all, we honor him because of his great exaltation of the qualities which are
best in the character of man.
- 1932-i -- -
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lllr. Lofdalll, Miss Reid, Mrs. Xlfcstring,
Miss Soutlizim, Miss Scliwirtz.
Mr. Notting. Mr. Johnson, Mr. llanna, Mr. Gordon,
Miss Murtfeldt, Miss Patterson, Miss Laura Larson, Miss XVm'ster, Mrs. Loveland, Miss Bow-
man, Miss Smith, Miss Noller.
Miss VVetzel. Miss Pricn, Miss Campbell,
llrogunier, Bliss Broderick, Mrs. Tjaden,
Miss Brouse, Miss McGuire, Miss Sanders, Miss Todson, Mrs. Lind, Miss Schrom, Miss Garde,
Miss AlN'lC1'SUll, Mrs. Regan.
Miss Shaw, Mr. Hintz, Mr. Middleton, Mr. Clow, Mr. Fowler, Mr. Skinner, Mr. Schadc, Miss
Miss Seal, Miss Needham, Miss Kjellgren, Miss Stone, Miss Olander, Miss Cocktield, Miss
Rudolph, Miss Petritz, Miss Mandeville.
Miss Ellis, Miss Hiland, Miss Peterson,
Hickey, Mrs. Angus, Miss Daguan.
Miss Thelma Larson, Miss Peters, Miss
Miss Geddes, Mrs. Barden, Miss Ballard.
Mrs. Pratt, Miss Herrick, Miss Fitzgerald, Miss
Lampnmn, Miss Davis, Miss Swanson, Miss Cotta,
Miss Carlson, Miss Burclitieltl, Miss XVl1ittle, Miss
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9A Class Officers-First Semester
Rolalzm' MIETZM-V irc-P1'csidw1t
ALICE NLXRIE DUNL.AP-SFl7l'Ff
Row 1: Armcr Ahlstranrl, Donftlrl Johnson, Richard Bownmn, Rohert Metz, john Bennett, Frederick
Carlson. Leroy Ekluncl, Richard Pratt, Iillillll Dyreson. V
Row 2: xvilliillll Arnold, Ernest Norclvztll, Marion Stenhnlm, Mrs. Lovelantl, Muriel Eriksnn, Virginia
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Lnlforge, Frederick Szitcrlmlc. Ilowzirtl Johnson.
: Stephzinin linlmink, Batrlmrn Grztntz. Gladys El-zwzill, Helen Lunclvztll, Betty Hillicrg, Sara
Erickson, Barbara Slwrnmn, Murell Carlson, ,
: Edith lirectllunzl, Annu Allish, Carolyn Dzihlin, Lois Tltonizis, Iln Johnson, Dorothy Stover,
Doris Borg, Dora Cohn.
Row 1: Arthur Getts, Edwin Knellcr, Tore Smith. john Versackzts, Emery Patch, Knute Nielsen.
Row 3: Alice Lundinc, Carl I-iolfxnzxn, Robert Linrlnian, Vcrner Nelson, Homer Ertenbcrg, Evelyn
Row 5: Catherine Bennett, Lucille Rishel, Lois Nyman, Beatrice Anderson, Ilblen Fitzgerald, Dorotliy
nt: Betty Amlriclc, LeRoy Bishop, john Hztugelzintl.
Ruw 1: Tnny Matranga, Brony Vkfisneski, 'Stanley Buchmann, Jean Siden, Arthur D'Agustino, Nick
Kalnsky, Mike Tangorra.
Row Z: Adam Morris, Robert Navcroski, Tony Messina, Anthony Bartus, Michael Cleary, Anton
Bnchner, Tony Vincent, Rohert DeVlieg.
Row 3: Adele Yankaitis, Gertrude XK'irz, Marion Gould, Mrs. Haupt, Aldana Rushkcwich, Stella Stank,
Row 4: Bernice Bacilck, Mae Balcstri, Helen Urnczis, Stella Sydlouski. Clara llnvi, Josephine Campo-
hcllo, Rose Fasulzt.
Absent: Cuirinu Pinciotti.
9A-4-First Semester I
Row l: George Kissel, John Young, David Murray, Floyd VVest, Linden johnson, Eclnfard Hickman.
Row 2: Kenneth Shivers, John Tassoni, VVilliam Gauhas, Dominic C1Cl"1C0,'Tl'l01'l1E15 uwhite, v
Row 3: Howard Jackson, Harriett Stewart, Alice Johnson, Elizabeth VVIYZ, Nellie Ixemznra, Walter
'r '1 .ki , ,
Row 4: Vigsgiiiiivag Cgorey, Celia Pzirinella, June Palmer, Rose DeMarco, Dorothy Cassioppi, Mary Soter.
Absent: Glen Keltner.
1 Robert johnson, llownrml johnson, Einar Jacobson, Harold Sjostroin, Harold Nelson, Arne
Anderson, Russell Linflell,
Gustave Anderson, Carl Lunrlquist, Fred Olson, james Hendricks, Gilbert Carlson, Stewart
Duane Cutting, Donald Fisher, Catherine Maclieehnie, Miss Brogunier, Virginia Friherg.
Ruth Monroe, john Spitz, Jack I-iendriclcson.
Genevieve XVhitc, Marion Thelander, Eleanor Tomnzlu, Virginia llrunrline, Frances Stephenson.
Kathryn Carlson, Genevieve Straub. Anna Kelly.
Absent: Earl Albers. janet Nynian.
9A Honor R011-First Semester
Beatrice Anderson, Gladys Ekwall, Stanley lluelnnunn, Riclmrd Bowman, Frederick Carlson,
Stanton Frnnzcn. Archie MacC:1lltnn, Barbara Grantz, Betty Hilberg.
Elizabeth Sanfreclson, Helen Lundvall, Janet Tobinson, Helen Urnezis, Muriel Erikson, Arline
johnson, Adele Ynnkaitis, Sara Erickson, Gertrude VVirz, Dorothy Faust.
Bernice Bacilek, Dorothy Stover, liarhara Sherman, Charlotte Belfielcl, Marion Johnson,
Carolyn Dahlin, Lois Thonins, Mae llalestri, Steplmnia Bubiak.
Josephine Cannxolxello, Sophie Egnatehuk, Elsie Holm, Doris liorg, Anna Allish, Marion The'
lander, Genevieve Vt'hite, Eleanor Tomnan, Edith Freecllunrl, Dora Cohn.
Dorothy Stover. John llangcland, Dagmar Carlson, Robert Johnson, Harriet Stewart, Robert
Kallstrom, Erlith Olson, Roger Ericson, Lillian Uerglulul, Uno Overstrom, Clayton Murphy.
See Who's Here
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. See Who's Here
Un the opposite page are pictured some of the people who were selected by
their classmates for special recognition.
I. Having the most friends: Robert Metz, Loren Holt, Fred Olson, Freder-
ick Saterbak, Uno Overstrom, Alice Marie Dunlap, Virginia Hawn, Betty
11. Best athletes: Uno Overstroni, Sophie Egnatchuk.
III, Most amusing: XValter johnson, XVilliam Allen, Robert Johnson, Duane
Cutting, Mike Tangorra, Marion Stenhohn, Robert Dickinson,
IV. Best looking: Frederick Saterbak, Fred Olson, Wfilliam Nelson, Verna
Gustafson, Virginia Hawn, Betty l-lilberg, Carolyn Peterson.
V. Best students: Charlotte Belfield, Lois Thomas, Dagtnar Carlson, Edith
Freedlund, Carolyn Dahlin.
Vi Of most service to the school: Lyle Swenson, Frederick Satcrbak, Lino
Overstrom, Frederick Carlson, Betty I-lilberg, Helen Urnezis.
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First 9A Class
On January 25, l929, we began our life in Abraham Lincoln junior High
School. XVe assembled in the auditorium and soon were led to our respective
home rooms. The 7B grade was of constant variety for us, for we were unac-
quainted with various parts of the building, with the teachers, and with the method
of conducting the school. The upper classmen had a great deal of fun laughing
at usg their laughter caused us much chagrin.
The eighth grade proved a busy time for us. NVe found ourselves settled in
the routine of every day study. XVe were better able to budget our time, so that
we found a few spare moments to indulge in some of the numerous outside activi-
ties which the school offered.
Throughout the first two years of our stay at Lincln, we, like all classes, were
awed by the majestic 9A's and longed for the time to come when we should fill
their places. At last that long awaited opportunity arrived. lt was this last
semester that was the most eventful of any semester we spent at Lincoln.
Un October 22, the class met and elected Miss Mary Burchtield the class
adviser. Un November 5, a second class meeting was held at which the following
oliicers were elected: Uno Overstrom, presidentg Robert Metz, vice-presidentg
Alice Marie Dunlap, secretaryg Janet Tobinson, treasurer.
Our class boasts of many members who have been leaders in the activities of
the school. Among the many who might be mentioned are the following:
Frederick Carlson, the hrst semester editor of the idlllllltll, is talented musically.
Besides the piano he plays the violin and the French horn. He was a member of
the orchestra while in Lincoln. He is also a member of an orchestra which plays
every week over the local radio station, KFLV. Throughout his stay in Lincoln
he has been very generous with his time and his talentsi in furnishing entertain-
Betty Hilberg has been the capable and elilicient editor of the Liizrolii Log,
an olhce she has held for three semesters. She, too, is possessed of other talents
besides those of literature, and has given much pleasure by her dancing.
janet Tobinson has been the school editor of the Liizraln Log, and Donald
johnson, as joke editor, has brought many a smile to the school.
Uno Overstrom has been sports editor of the paper. Not only has he written
about the sports of the schoolg he has participated in them as a member of the
football team. l-le has been a member of the Student Council since his lirst year
in Lincoln, and was president of the organization during the last semester. l-lis
popularity was evidenced by his election to the presidency of the class.
Our class has furnished members for the orchestra and the band as well as
for the various athletic teams of the school. ln all they have given etlicient
Our last semester at Lincoln was marked by many activities. The 9A class
play, Herr Comes Patricia, was given January 21, 1932. Miss Cotta directed the
play, and those taking part were: Elizabeth lik, Lyle Swenson, Gladys llkwall,
lfVilliam Allen, Frederick Saterbak, Virginia l-lawn, l-larriet Anderson, Marion
Stenholm, Robert johnson, linute Nielson, john Bennett, and Howard Allen.
On january 29, l932, a clever comedy, His fllfljP.Yfj', the Qurcli, was given
for the benefit of the flnizzfal. Those taking part were: Fred Olson, Virginia
l-lawn, Marion Stenholm, Gladys Ekwall, Virginia Laliorge, VVilliam Allen, and
The class party was held in the gymnasium january 30, and was voted a great
success. Everyone looked beautiful and had a good time.
The final 9A assembly was given February 4. After it was over, we received
our book deposit money, our last words of caution from our teachers ,and we
then left Lincoln forever, seeking further learning at Rockford Senior High
School. Farewell Lincoln.
' fd 1:41 f ff ff' '
9A Class Ofiicers-Second Semester
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Albert Lorccn, Roger Laliorpze. Reynoltl Frcclrickson, Berthel Elcsteclt, lVill:ir4l Johnson, Henry
Zrleb, Gordon Anderson.
Algirtl l'anlick, Marshall Anderson, Sllllltlftl Hultnian, john Mitchell, Gordon llinlfley, Bert
Berg, Robert lik, Clarence Munson.
Eileen Hanson, Frances Larson, Miss Burr, Carolyn Carlsten, Lois Shevlanrl.
Priscilla Davis, Ethel Nyhcrg, Margaret johnson, Verna Yunek, Bernice Olson, Evelyn Anliy,
Geraldine Smith. Dorothy Hnss, Ruth Hergluncl, Betty Schrniclt.
Betty Allen, Fern XYrieth, Marjorie llirch, Kathleen Lufgren, Ramona Davis, Frances Grant,
Margaret Anderson, Mary Skong, l',aVnn Johnson.
Row 1: NVillarcl Durr, lfclwurcl Konitslci, LaVurne Bergstrom, James Etllington, Russell llloomquist,
Row 2: Lawrence Anderson, Everett Swanstrom, Carl Bergstrom, Kathryn Sundstrancl, Ruth Johnson,
Eva Downing, George Prentice. Ottavo Lazzaru. David Bailey.
Row 3: Mrs. Regan, Eliabeth Olsun,Dornll1y Swanson,M:u'tha lfrykman, Doris Parkerson, Mabel Schau-
nmnn, Eleanor Kinclstrom, Helen Larson. Susan Bliznik, Helen Ainsrucl,
Row 4: Anna Dilfccle, Margaret Larson, Amy Kjellgren, Dorothy Parkersnn, Lucille Limlell, Jeanette
Larson, Frieda Stenzel, Marion Ostrom, jane Halbin.
Raymond Magnuson. XYallacc Karclcll, NVilliznn Alilgren, Louis Casliglioni, Floyd Nelson,
Jerome Mahan, Marshall Ulsnn.
.Frank Sliumway, Leslie Monson, Nvllllfllll Olson, ,lolin Beatty, Robert Puget, Francis Frilmerg,
Robert Rowe, James Uylm.
Florence Blakely, Marjorie Suanflmli, Alice Ryman, Lottie Sznnms, Gladys Carlson, Helen
NVaIlin, Helga Dcleliak, Miss Mcllnire, Lotus Lonn, Carol Stapleton.
lN1arion Linclman, Loretta llallliurg, Ruth K. johnson, Alice Elnfson, Mary Myers, Lila llokan-
son, Katharine Dalilun, Betty lllomgrcu, Pearl Rnlmerl.
Row 1: Milion Bixby, Cliilord Larson, Ralph Johnson, Cliffnrcl Carlson, Donald XVilliams, james Han-
sen, Paul Christensen, jurciniah johnson.
Row 2: Roger Erickson, Richard Griggs, Donald Scliad, David Carlson, Roy Monson, .Bernie Matliison,
VVilliam Acaley, llowarcl Allen, Vlfinlielcl Taylor, Harvey Crunlp.
Row 3: Alice JX1lLlE1'5U1l, Frances l'CCl1'5U1l, Mazleliiie Anderson, Bcity Slmrp, Mrs. ,lljilLlC11, Kathleen
Sumlsteclt, Martha Allllierg, Mary Jane Brown, lrlargziret Larson, Virginia Olson.
'Row 4: janet Eckstrom, Elaine Anderson, Eleanor Bergqnist, Lula Gustafson, Ruby Kjellgren, Ingrid
Nelson, Bernice Lnnnlgren, Elsie Rowley, Doris Snnrlquist, Ramona Olson.
Absent: Verna Jones, Dorothy Limlqnist.
R 0 w
Michael Muzzarclli, Roy Hagelin, NVilmunt Swzinsnn, John Stuck, Earl Korsherg, Charles
Greenberg, Usczir Hernumson, Clarence Julinsriu.
Charlie Irlrickson. john Peterson, Orrill Dnnn, I'i:n'ry Meyer, Miss Cottzi, john Gustafson,
Mnrkcsun Vurlzincl, Wilhnr Carlson, Delfurest Brees.
Phyllis Edwards, Virginia Hzieggquist, Mildred Ekstedt, Knthcline Grunhnrg, VVunclu Milew-
ski, Bctty Nelson, Doris Arncll, Catherine Beck, -lane Holt, Hnrrict Andersun,
Helen Znlczxs, Irene johnson, Helen Aahy. Elsie Nygren, Ruth Uij, Alphild Joslin, Duruthy
Johnson, Doris Downing, Rosalie Rumzxnn.
Row 1: Benedict Copp. Arthur XVhite, Arthur Amlurson, john Leonard, Joseph Musizilek, Paul Cedar-
leuf, Zigymontl Bozym, Clurl: McNeal.
Rnw 2: VVillurd Maclizills, ,lnhn Caesar, Szinniel Clutter, Lloyd Crist, Arthur Grcgersen, Francis Ek
Ruhert Potts, Eclwrirfl WVitlmwSl:i.
Row 3: Naomi Clzwlcson, Dorothy Peterson, Florence Anderson, lilcaiwr johnson, Mrs. Pratt, Ann
Shirvinslms, Lilly johnson, Dfll'Cllllj' NYissen, Thyrzi Loy. Lois Molson.
Row 4: Lois Ruflin, Marguerite Peterson. Virginia Lace. Edna Ruscnquist, Doris Travis. Sophia Smith
Celia Kleczewski, Adele Paluzzi, Marion XVISSUHZKII.
Earl Hollister, I-larry Koteslri, Raymond Zilinsky, Erlninnd Karczewski, George Moline, Peter
Giolittu, Xlialter XVall.
Antlinny Mazzola, Clyde Pulling, Tony Lissa, Lucille Tragarclh, Eleanor Hanson, Harriet Fri-
tlell, Clarence Magnuson. Feralinancl Cellitli. Merle Jolinsen.
Jennie l'nrrin0, Louisa l'anier, lileanm' lingclnn. XVaunetta lllake, Miss Patterson, Lois Ogren,
Marion Peterson, Marion MeClary.
Margaret Zuclc, Iiunlora l,aFont:iine, Marguerite Alilstroni, Margaret johnson, Alma johnson,
Dorotliy Anclerson, Phyllis Noreilro, Hula lvey, lfvelyn Lanili.
Stanley Carlson, Armin Zanger, Clifford Sliugzirs, l.Valter Johnson.
John Swanson, Stanley Rurlolpli, George Carlson, Harry Carlson, john Curries, Gerald Gustafson,
John Zubenas, Duane Hanson.
Lawrence Geiger, joe Hopkins, Mary Bnloski, Stella Poclgorny, Miss Campbell, Dorothy XVill-
iains, Virginia Shoop, Arne Ramsey, Francis Boyer.
Neita Gorrell, Lola Kinclsirom, Marie Harije. Helen Poszkns, Frances Bradley, Lois Trapp,
.Britta Levine, Frank Zander.
Row 1: Robert VVaIlin, Alf Fagerstrrnn, joseph Cztstano, W'illiain Hollander, Ralph Breach, Evans
Samuelson, james O'Neil, Roland Sponprherg, jnhn Mztrlcnnns. U
ROWZ: l,:1wrencc Swenson, Xvilliam Conant, llzirlan Mann. Cliester linwen, Miss Nccdliain, Rteharcl
Dahl, XYilliam Urllelis, Daniel Kcpnie,
Ruw3: lfvclyn Linrlstroin, june Smith, Maxine Tohin, Arlene lluelzel, Mary jane ldlflllllllv BCl'l1iCC
Jacohsmi, Helen Christiansen, Jane Guthrie. Eleannr Decker.
Row 4: Martha Duty, Phyllis Lindlwlmn, Stella liarzclukas, Mae Nelson, Ray Dneharclt, Doris Lincllilmu,
Mae Brriacli, Beatrice Nelson, Dorothy lleitman.
Absent Lyle Christiansen.
vu-n.Y.-sn -Y.. PHI
Row 1: Etnart lMelqnisl, Alfred Manne, Earl Van Blmnn, Eugene Charn, l':tst1uale Meta, XVillizun
t, c 'nnon c.
Row 2: Allison Gilbert, Rulmert Ponrnian, john Dohnick, Leo Stasica, Vvllllfl' Nichols, Arthur Smith,
' F:fllTlLll1ll Fuller.
Row 3: Carl Derrickson, Carl Nygren, Kenneth Plambeck, Lillian Peterson, Miss XVetzel, Jane Platt,
George Schlt-nk, Harlan Mclntyrc, Peter Luzio.
Row 4: Anna Krystopa, Doris Larson, Patricia Kane, Eleanor Smith, Hedwig Lnshvinko, Angelina Las-
sandro, Florence Giarrlini, Catherine Jxl7l'1lIHOViCl'l.
Absent: Alice Anderson, Hazel Steward, Mary Fritz.
Row 1: Eclward Berzin, Richard Larson, Ettnre Mzirinclli, Donald Peterson, Andrew Mnttis.
Rowl. Dominick Sngnna, john Farmer, Mike Genovese, Carlo Brzmca, ,lnsepli Lukasavicli, Dwight
Vaughn, Frank Gelatin. A
Row 3: llclun Swanson, Nlnrg:u'et jnlinsnn. XVrLnllzi Kurtz, Miss Smith, Arzilmcllc l..:uiy:, Lillian Klesclien,
lfllzi Sauuilu. -
Row fl: Aflnlinu Rciclistcin. fl-cilizx llmuclimvski. Mary Czxsciu, Synove I'ICllZlllll. DcVcrnzi Benson, jose-
pliine l,nc:isnvicl1, Frances Lucas, Ruse Bcllnne.
Alrseut: llerlrcrl NYallin, Len Lucas, Stanley Pmlcszwa.
Row 1: John Zwirlxlis, Frank Czxcci, NVi1liam Clark, Evert Anderson, Fred Ascani.
Row 2: Vincent Pace, Salvatore Ingrzissizi, Clilfnrrl jones, Bernard Moran, Stanley NVitkowski, Alex
Dnlmwinlc, Elmer Kittlcsen, Arthur NICC21llfllCSS.
Row 3: ,luunitn Ferguson, Miss lillis, Eugenia NVrzosclc, Iilcanur julmsun, Vulnis Sanur, Elizabeth Pziuzrm,
Mabel Stormes. Lucille Nlnlani.
Row 4: Veronica Olszcwslcn, Annu Lucas, lillzi Nlzirinn, Josephine Schifo, Luttic Domkuski, Lois Veter-
son. Beverly Gasimrrl, Florence Zimmerman.
Absent: Dorothy Lynch, ,lue Vinccr.
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Row 3 1
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Gunnartl Carlson. Ralph Johnson, Clarence Kollberg, Henry Brown, Ellsworth Johnson, lfrlwartl
Light, Roy Pctcrson.
Jar! Anrlcrson, Nnrlicrt Sweeney. Lloyd XYinlcrs, .lflslrvcl Stevenson, Frank Vlasilis, Andrew
Arlington, Alliin Zaiiwuski, Henry Lutzow.
Cltcstur Johnson, Howard Riverllzulil, Rillffillilll Nelson, Vivian Pcxxrsun. Mrs. Angus, Martha
liIlZllllCl'5lil, llaroltl Nelson, Stanltry Larson, Leif Pelvrson.
lftltcl BlcCartw:y, Gretchen Allen, Ruth Nortlmue, lflva ROCliI1lIlll, Pauline Hayes. Margaret
Davis. Norma Larson, Alice llultgrcn, Isalscllc Gustafson.
R ci w
Robert Danielson, Merlin McNamcs, James Dunning, Albert 1-Iagluucl, Barrett Smith, Matthew
Farun, Jack llunter.
Marshall Linrlcr, Jasper Giovingo, Bruce Lundgren, Mr. Lofdalil, Harold johnson, Ronald
Iiircclccurirlgc, John Miller. Casimicr XVisncski.
Joseph Sclircilmer, Dorothy Spiering. Ruth Paulson, Marguerite Mark, Ida Olson, Mary Emer-
son, Anne Notarc, jane Peterson, Matthew Schrcilicr.
Helen Peterson, Opal Allen, Dorothy Larson, Mary Gulcr, Theo Hess, ,losetvliine Custiglioui,
Aliscnt: John Gozozialski, Henry Sjogren.
Row 1: Michael Mnzzarclli, Peter Giolitto, John Mitchell, John Farmer, Leslie Monson, John Cordes
Markeson Varlanfl, Orrill Dunn, james Ethington, Charles Greenberg.
Row 2: XVaunetta Blake, Verna Yunek, Kathryn Snnrlstrand, Madeline Anderson, Bernice Olson
Evelyn Aaby, Betty Sharp, Dorothy VVissen, Ruth Paulson, Dorothy Johnson.
Row 3: Frances Larson, Patricia Kane. Ethel Nylierg, Lois Shevlancl, Eleanor Kinclstrom.
Row 4: Helen Peterson, lrenc Johnson, llelen Amsrud, Margaret johnson, Ruth Berglnncl, Doris Travis
Dorothy Huss. Carol Stapleton, Margaret johnson, ,Phyllis Norcikn, Marguerite l'eterson.
Row5: Florence Zimincrman, Veronica Olszewslcn, Betty Blomgren, Priscilla Davis, Betty Schrnirlt
Elsie Rowley, Marion Ostrom, Mary Skiing, Kathleen Lufgren, Frieda Slenzel, Betty Allen.
Absent: Robert Ek, llnrrlun VYollley, John Markunas, Alice rhllllCl'SOI1. Velma Carr.
331155111 911321111 CQQ-33
Q9ct.10, 1917 0911. 13, 1931
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People of Importance
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People of Importance
On the opposite page are some pictures of the "people of importancel' in the
9A class. They were selected by the vote of the members of the class. They are
as follows :
Best Looking: Merle johnson, Clarence Magnuson, Francis Boyer, Wfin-
lield Taylor, Markeson Varland, Don Sagona, Mary -lane Brown, Naomi
Clarkson, Pasquale Mera. Virginia Shoop, Isabelle Gustafson, Helen Peter-
son, Phyllis Edwards, janet Eckstrom, jane Guthrie.
Most Amusing: Kenneth Plambeck, Clarence Magnuson, Richard Dahl,
Bernard Moran, Harlan Mann, Wfilmont Swanson, George Wiliiiski, James
Dunning, Berthel Ekstedt, Arthur Vtfhite, Pauline .l-Iayes, Virginia Olson,
Frieda Stenzel, Mary Emerson, Annie DiFede, Beverly Gaspard.
Tallest: Wfanda Kurtz, Richard Dahl, Roy Monson.
Shortest: Duane Hanson, Stanley Carlson, John Markunas, Raymond
Magnuson, Clark McNeal, Annie Diliede, Betty Allen.
Most Popular: Clarence Magnuson, Leo Stasica, Markeson Varland, Betty
Schmidt, Marjorie Scandroli, Kathleen Sundstedt, Florence Anderson,
Best Athletes: Maybelle Rosene, Bernice Olson, Anna Shirvinskas, Arlene
liloelzel, Ruth Berglund, Mary Cascio, Leo Stasica, Robert Potts.
Best Students: Ruth Paulson, Dorothy johnson, XX-faunetta Blake, John
Mitchell, Markeson Varland, Mary Skoog, Betty Schmidt, Patricia Kane.
john Markunas, XYilliam Schmook.
Most Courteous: Harlan McIntyre, Roger Erickson, Harvey Crump.
Chester Bowen, Alex Dubowiak, Markeson Varland, Betty Nelson, Ruth
Paulson, W'aunetta Blake, Betty Sharp, Elsie Rowley, Amy Kjellgren,
Mae Nelson, .Frances Larson, Patricia Kane, Florence Zimmerman.
In September. 1929, the present UA class began their career at Abraham Lin-
coln junior High School. There were twelve groups of pupils, the largest class in
the history of Lincoln. We assembled in the auditorium and as our names were
road. we met our new home room teachers. Several confusing things happened.
For example, when the QA-l's reached their home roomgthey found that Eve Mar-
garet Johnsons had answered when the name was called. But all the difficulties
were finally smoothed out, and we finally began to feel the importance of being
members of the Lincoln school. Many of us didn't like it at first. life c0uldn't
find the gym, the aud., our home rooms, and class roomsg we missed our old sur-
roundings and teachersg and we were unmercifully teased by the older pupils who
felt most superior to us new comers. Cjust as we feel nowj. Last, but not least,
what a time we had with the padlocksl
The Lincoln-Roosevelt football games were the first that many of us had seen,
and we found them very exciting. Many of us were regul.ar attendants at the
At length we were promoted to the 7A class. and we felt most important. NVQ
looked upon the 7B's as little children. XVe got revenge for all the teasing that was
done to us by giving the same to them. ln 7A we began our study of general
science and elected our clubs. In the spring we had our pictures taken, received
our first ffiznzmls, and had our first excitement of getting signatures in them.
The most exciting episode of the eighth grade was the smallpox epidemic.
The ruling that all must be vaccinated or be excluded from school caused much
discussion. How we treasured our scars and enjoyed guarding them! Some of
us reveled in having an extra two weeks of vacation-we reveled in it until we
came back to school and had to make up the work.
ln the ninth grade our real importance began. The number of groups was
increased from twelve to fourteen. Several changes in home room teachers were
made. In the first semester we had our first finalsg we found them not nearly so had
as we had expected. At last we became 9A,s.
During this semester many important events have occurred. Almost fifty of
our members responded to the call for work on the Kfllllffflf, and 111OSt of that num-
ber secured places on the staff. David Carlson and Betty Schmidt were chosen as
Editors. The rest of the staff worked in committees to .collect the material for
the book. The editorial staff of the Lirzroln Log was largely composed of mem-
bers of the 9A class. Marjorie Scandroli was chosen Editorg Lois Shevland, Ex-
change Editorg Mary Skoog, joke Editorg and Leslie Monson, Sports Editor.
Miss Campbell was chosen class adviser, and on April 21, the following of-
ficers were elected: lllarkeson Varland, Presidentg Marjorie Scandroli, Vice-
llresidentg Ruth Paulson, Treasurerg and Kathleen Sundstedt, Secretary. During
the semester, several important events have occurred. The 9A play, Dry l"VvUllf1ICI',
coached by Miss Cotta, was a great success. The two parties, the mock track
meet and the final party, were both enjoyed by large crowds. The 9A assembly
at which the 913 class was entertained was the best ever given.
A class may be judged by the people in it. By this test ours has been a note-
worthy class. Members have taken part in all the activities of the school. The
band and orchestra have had many of our members. Pearl Rubert has been the
concert-master of the orchestra this year. Eugene Charn has been student band-
director. Wle have furnished the president of the student council-Markeson Var-
land, Many of our members have played a noteworthy part in the athletics of the
schoolg among these are Leo Stasica, Wlalter Nichols, Robert Potts, Gordon XVolf-
ley, and Lyle Christianson. Most important of all, many of the class have set an
example for the whole school in scholarshipg some have distinguished themselves
in art or music.
As we look back over the three years coming to a close. it is with a feeling of
joy at the recollection of many happy days and of hope that the next three years
may be as happy.
Ralph Brown, Melvin Johnson, Gaylord Elclunrl, NX'illard Carlson, lflrlrlie Lawdansky
Frank W'ard.AHeu1'y Sohlherg.
Ralph liors, Steltler Quist, Dorothy Farnsworth, Bernice XVorf, Carolyn Albers, Miss Cockfielcl
Doris Harrison, XVilliam Frey, james Lighteap.
Shirley Revell, Marjorie Estwing, Elaine Moon, Ingricl Beck, Helen Anderson, Eleanore Lar
son, Lenore Lnnclgren. Ruth Kullherg.
Virginia Franzen, Sonia jorgenson, Margrirl Peterson. Jeanette Lunrlvall, Marion Swenson
Harriet Boilin, Delores Johnson, Doris Peterson.
Ahsenf: Verona Olson.
Row 1: Stewart Fisher. Howard Monson, John Nyquist, Tc-rl Ekstrom, Earl johnson, Ivan Luizholl'
Row Z: Howard Forsen, LaVerne Aim, Carl NVoorl, Robert xVUlfEl'lSIJEI'gEX', Rohert VVilsou, .lack Griffith
Frank Aneona, Robert Anderson.
Row 3: Klaberl Fosse. Ruth Linn, Marie Swenson, Joyce Prentice, Evelyn Lewis, Miss XVhiLlle, Helen
Swenson. Pauline Strand. Jeanette Smith, Carlton Johnson.
Ruwll: Elaine Carlson, Vernis Billstraml, Evy Eklunrl, Margarete johnson, Ingegard Rehn, Berith
Ahlquisl, Frances Mzirtenson, Mae Dahlilnisl.
Absent: Earl Carlson.
Ruw 1: john Swanlmrg, Arne Peterson, Jack jcrris, Frank Sisti, Donald Peterson, George Carlson
Ronald Stenberg, Mcrlein Peterson, Donald Abel.
Row 2: Berthel Halllxerg, Philip 'litll'lllill'llCIl, Ruhert Sage: Evans jacnhson, ,lnhn Leila. Furl Rosenquist
Everett l,ClC1'S01'l, Rurly Larson.
Row 3: Marjorie Smalley, Elsie Soilerstrnm, Miss Swansnn, Sylnil Gilman, Louise Ind, Dm-otlly Rapp
Helen Koweleslii, l,:tV0na Sanrlell.
Row 4: liernicc Sauclen, Stina l,Ill'SUll, Doris Erickson ,Ifleannr Eklmerg, Vinla Nagel, Annie fi1lllliCl'5Oll
Absent: Margaret Sjostrom.
Stanley Stover, Glen Iolmson, Gunnarxl Alfreclsun. Roy Carlson, Carl Carlson ,Morse Millut,
Peter Burt, Harold Pearson, Norman Lllfifllllll, Lois Boomer, Miss Ballard, Alice Olson, Mar-
shall Ellison, Vetu Tangorra, Harnlnl Olson.
Aina Lindquist, llarriet Krumvieclu, lilezlnor Nelson, Ingrid XVernstrnn1, llernhilrl Peterson,
Ruth Jnhnson, Mary Egnatchuk, Phyllis Mae Larson.
jane Maffci. Eleunnr Kjellstrmn, Arline Iohnsun. Eileen Kirchcr, Marie Swenson, Virginia
Mathews, Margaret Carlson, Betty Carlstrmn,
Curl Peterson, Rolnnnl Nelson, Ilerlmcrt johnson, Leroy Lnncliu, VX-'illvert Diuclcbernd, Eugene
Richzircl M.oors, Roy Grace, Ernest Prxirson, Lu Verne .-Xmlcrsnn, Gerald Collin, Xlfilbur Giles,
XV:xltcr Sxvanlxorg, Rolrerl Scott.
Lucille Holmes, Annie johnson, Rachel llcclunzin, Clertrnclc Sahlstrrnn, Miss 1-dlllllllllilll, Jane
Dniocliowslczi, Viola .Xnxlerson, Cluilyce Male jolinson, Florence Limler.
Lois Czunpbell, Mzirtlm Anrlersnn, Mzirizin Anderson. Nnrnm AIUIHISUII, Yirginin Olson. lflorvnce
'llcgncn Dorothy Gronlunml, Violet Cfl1'lS0l1.
l.:1nr:1 Xlfojcilc, Ralph I':iln1er.
Row 1: ltlslgur Johnson, Le Roy Adnlplisnn, Mearle Bergslen, Darwin Swenson, Harry Nelson, Dale
Row Z: john Anderson, Lloyd Pelersliii, Hxirry Brough, Rolrerl Krebs, Donald Thulzmrlrrr, Clement
Hzipp, Rnlverl Peterson, Stanley Nieknlson.
Row 3: Francis Peterson, lfllxvin Danielson, Alice I':insm', June Appelquist, Mabel XV:irner, Miss Fitz-
gerald, Dorothy 'l'nllocl'. Robert Cripp. Charles Demolli.
Row 4: Margaret Boker, lldilmlrerl O'Neil, ,lame Beck, Phyllis 1Q:lllCi'SUll, Violet Rnliert, Ruth Mclntosh,
Mary l,z1mlgren, Doris Forsell.
Absent: RolxertiOakey, jezmelle Lindstedl, Linnea Szlxe.
Ruwl: Leonard jnhnsnn, Marvin Nurclvnll, Clifford Hzxllsun, Regerl hlolmsun, Roy l'ill:n.a, Robqrt
Row 2: Robert Dougherty, George Carlson, Anthony l':1nzon, Arthur llegbcrg, Arnnlrl Iirislc, Stanley
Scclerquist, XVILYTYIII Bergholt, Robert Munson.
Rnnnlz Mary Hnilgelaml, 'lflvelyn Murray, Stella Scllcrquist, Katherine juhnsun, Miss Slmw, Ruth
Swanson, Dorothy Fzlgerslen, Irene' XYiley, Alice Lumlgrcn.
Row -lt ,lnne li. Smith, lfclnn May Brown, fierlrurle Smith, Lois -IUllll5Hll, DCl,lIFl'S CIll'lSllll, Virginia
Peterson, Bcrnicw Lind, Charlotte VVilgiert, Xvlllllil flflllllllll.
Absent: Roy Johnson.
Row 1: Sum Lolfusio, Paul Stinson, Frank Vkleziver, 'Robert l"cterson, Trving Johnson, Frank jurzisek,
Row 2: Dick Sorensen, Xllesley 'l':1yl0r, George Knlnsky, Hownrvl Jrnl1nsnn. Harry Lzxrscm, XVillian1 Nero,
Marshall johnson. Ilnrdett Crosby.
Rnw J. XVilli:un Lnnclquisr, NVz1lclor Thnleen. Dorothy l-lolmqnist. Ruth Seziberg, Isabell Bndell, Irma
Anderson, Burnell Tickmnn, Martin Cnccinpnglin. ,
Row 4: Fhristinu Linden, :Xleen Dale, Dorothy liriclcsun, Linnea Gustnfsnn, Jnnet Swenson, Mzirlelilie
Stnnbnry, Emily Boy le.
Row 1: Allen Fralnur, Stuart Nelson, Ruger Slokes, Robert Larson, Peter Stzlpilus, Arnold Krnnts,
Robert Smith. ,
Row Z: llrnno Klnz, hloscplm I'rolmska, Dun l'i11pel. John llerrml, Vincent Block, Nils Olson, Arthur
Row 3: Iimlnn Moser, Durullly lllnclc, Mildred Amlc-rsnn, Miss Smne, Florence Sumllnun, Gladys Cuwun.
Ruw -1: Doris xyillllll. Hulxln Smith, Phyllis Swanson, Ruluy Sunmleen, Virginia 1.ll'lCllICl'g, Marion l'c:u'+
sun, Ynlnla llully.
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1: Donald Carlson, VS'illis Everist, Earl Guslafsrln, Milton Cl1allln:1'g, James Beyer, Rnlrert liar-
gren, Bertil Tliorstenson, Robert Nelson.
2: Jack Murray, Kermit Seaverns, Ingrid Cerlerllrmlm. Irene Carlson, Bert Bloom, Thor Berglnnd,
Miss Nollcr, Helen Strnmbeck, Stanley XValilquist.
3: Donna Jean Broolcliart, Betty Knudson, Katherine Vcrnor, Marjorie Schade, Jeanne Rogers,
Arleen Slcogluncl, ,Pauline Johnson, Rugene llcgherg, Dan-is Beckman, ,lc-an Carlsun.
4: Dorothy Anderson, Stella Peterson, Dorothy Alxel, Doris Lofgren, Edna Anderson, Helen VViix.:',
June Bjorklund, Margaret VVl1ite, Erline Heilstrmn.
Absent: jack Hanson.
Row'1: Henry johnson, La Verne Gustafson, Herman Bargren, Gurdon Eckstruin, Eugene Provasi,
Lawrence Karlzen, Robert Frithiof,
Row 2: Harvey Nielsen, Henry Pearson, Miss Rnrlalpli, Harriet L. johnson, lla1'rieL Blakely, Norma
Forsman, Karl Gang, Irving Ahlquist, Oilcl llnltgren.
Row 3: Helen Johnson, Alice Plumb, Harriet M. johnson, Doris Nelson, Ingrid Rosenquist, Olive
Kinnanmn, Ruth Olson, Suzana Vernluerg, Doris Hutchison, Fern Ringler.
Row 4: Elaine Allen, Virginia Bailey, Vivian Swanson, Bernice Hanson, Mary Perry, Dnrolliy Olson,
lgnrothy FI1lllSl1'IJ1l1, Marion Anderson, Evelyn Smeilherg.
Absent: leorgia Foster.
Row 1: Burdette Nygren, Carl Eclstrom, Delbert Greenberg, Robert Farnham, Robert Hawkinson, Rollo
Slcoglund, Albert Seiniche, Robert Fredrickson.
Row 2: Ivan Hesse, Holger Ericson, David Denny, Fritiof Ekstrom, Miss lrlerriclc, Charles Voselas,
John Hereer. Arnold Carlson, Daniel XVebster.
Row 3: Orville Lindquist, Leonard Johnson, Armour Andrews, Ruth liranzen, Bessie Bnrkey, Lillian
Carney, Ruth Peterson, Russell Johnson. Xlfilliam Lengqnist, Vvillard Larson.
Row 4: Delores Sanclen, Florence Johnson, Phyllis Anderson, Eleanor Olson, Lois Carlson, Emily
Churchill, Britta VVernSlr0in. Ann llleslmski, :Maxine Dauenbaugli.
Absent: Marshall Dahlgren, Marjorie VVolfe.
Row 1: Robert Lyons, David Hacker, .Bayard Lulzhoff, WVilli:un Nelson, Herbert Peterson, Paul An-
derson, Bernard Johnson, Burdetie Johnson, Robert Anhro.
Row Z: Ralph Nelson, VVilfred Agnew, George Nelson, Madeline Cotton, Lucille Albee, Miss Mandee
ville, Robert Rouse, Donald Malstroni, Robert Rosell, Kenneth Molnnder.
Row 3: Dorothy Bergren, Helen Bailey, Doris johnson, Margaret Elcedahl, Lorraine Ahlstrand, Betty
VVallin, Margaretta Swenson, Irene Penewell, Josephine Andrews.
Row 4: Betty Ekstrom, Artus Anderson, Betty Carlson, Lois Palmquist, Dorothy Slinrp, Lois Larson,
Bernice Carlson, Charlotte XValdroun, Helen Licleen, Charlotte Hnehanan.
Absent: John Fagerstroin.
Row 1: ,lulin Burton, Alvin Binnn, Robert Keyes, Lyle Lumlstroin, Clarence McDern1aid, Roger Ugreu,
Signrnl johnson, james Sorenson, Lloyd Johnson, Lawrence Holm.
Row Z: Elmer Peterson, Charles Larson, Rohert Revell, Frank Scott, Monti Smith, Clarence Pexirson,
Ralph Fornstedi. Kenneth Iiilillflltl, Henry Schiller, Roger johnson.
Rowa: Rowena Tlloinpson, Katherine Anclerson, Doris Melnmler, Ellen Nelson, Katherine l':u1lson,
Mrs. llzmlen. Alice Sorensen, Chrystnl Linil, Marie Gonalrich. Velma llanson.
RUW4. Velora lffnlson. Hazel Jacobson. Virginia johnson, Lois Hnrtwiclc, Margaret Nelson, Marion
Axtell, Novella 4':n'lson, Ruth Lunn, Mary Louise Pation.
Row 1: Al Kalen, Robert Oliver, Alf Pearson, Ernest Lindman, Maloy I-lill, Glenwood Borst, Eric
Peterson, Arthur Anmlersim.
Row2: Erlninnrl Danielson, Clifford Johnson, Gerard Grey, Mary Hulbert, Miss Anderson, Rohcrt
Francis. Lester Daubert, Xlfillirnn Olson.
RUWS: Katherine Buggic, Lois johnson, lrene Peterson, Fairie Andrus, Vivian Limlstroin, Hildnr
Johnson, Helen Nelson, Evelyn Navislcis, Fern Bennett.
Rowfl: Shirley Edwnrcls. Evelyn johnson, Frances Ryfllllillll, Ruhy Klint, iX11112l. Petroslcy, Lucille
Frye, Natalie johnson, llnrriet Gornnson ,Nellie Snnclcrs.
Absent: Kenneth johnson, Rudolph Turnrose, llarold Nelson. Clifton Rungrcn.
Row 1: Julio Galvanoni, Stanley Catchel, Marlowe Sheldon, Carnot Leclcingto! Robert Admins, Laverne
Hultlrerg, Paul jnlmson, Richard H. johnson, Roland Dunahay.
Row 2: Robert Haigh, Rinaldn Nystrom, Raymond Beliolla, Xliilliert Jnltnsmi, Robert Nelson, VValtcr
Keres. George Ray. Richard S. ,lohnstm, Marco Calacci.
Rowjz Cornelia Dt-rlcs, Blanche Gilbert, llelen johnson, Signilcl Gustafson, Miss Reid, Marcella
Malmgren, tilatlys tJ'Keefe, Catherine Gustafson, Anna 'I'xv:trytmas, Louise Rafferty,
Flora Daltlqnist, Bertha Kruvelis, Harriet Jacobson, Stella Anast, .-Xtlilihclle Giles, Lauretta
Perchalslci, Ceraltline Gilbert, Marion .-Xnclrews, Marion Blomgren.
Rnw 1: Gregor Carlson, Peter Buttacavrmli, Rolicrt Flood. Xlfilliain Carlson, Edward Yanlcavich, Lennart
Stcnwall, Russel Newton, Carrol Ilentlerstm.
Row 2: Earl llartje, john Beale, Lflillorcl Gustafson, Kenneth Bland, Miss Pricn, Ilarry Carlson,
Everett Anderson, Maynard Johnson, lilntcr Olson, '
Row 3: Caryl Blake, Alfred Caguoni. Lois Leclfurnl, Naomi Akins, lllf.lUl'I1 NOFCH, Afllllv VVC"nU1'1
Frances .ll7llllSUl1, Alvin Bergmark, 'Vinny Vella. H
RUW4: Lorraine Spatlacini, Marv Bontliclc, lfvelyn Crirllelwaugli, Lila Anderson, Virginia Ltelcsh,
Margaret XVztllenlxerg, Gcivrgizt Kinclstrtnn, Doris Colvin.
Evelyn Nelson. Vernon Pearson.
Row 1: Henry Sassali, Leonard Peterson, Edward Hnmrin, Patsy Sciortino, Oscar Naretta, VVillard
Beckman, Carl Rosander.
Row 2: YVillard X'Viden, Joe Sciortino, Evert Husselquist, Ralph Robertson, Verner Carlson, Jerome
Lane, Richard Bonzi, Rowland Holrnertz, Arnold Goorlin.
Row 3: Joseph Kosinski, Douglas DeBn-rgh, Mary Napier .Mildred Magnuson, Victoria Paluzzi, Mrs.
Lind, Katherine Hornbeck, Marie Tengreu, Richard johnson, Ragnar Carlson.
Row 4: Florence Milani, Vera Brekke, Arysetta Linden, Verna Blomherg, Eva I'elcrson, Isabelle
Taylor, Ethel Soter, Lucille Noreilco, Phelles Miller, Olga Poclgorny.
Absent: Marguerite McCaw. V,
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Row 1: Bert Bryant, Charles Gassman, John Carlson, Roy Anderson, Robert Greenherg, George Pearson,
Row 2: Charles Lofdahl, Lawrence Peterson, Stuart Nelson, Harold Burgess, Alburney Frye, Ross
Carlson, Frederick Ransome, Floyd Heagstrom.
Row3: LaVerne Birks, Marion Englof, jane Danielson, Mary ,lane Olson, Miss Hall, Lilly Ekwall,
Doris Meyer, Dorothy Lamb, Gerald Smith.
Row 4: Elsie Johnson, Margaret LaGrande, Phyllis Nelson, Grace Hedhlom, Dorothy XVallin, Ruhy
Smith, Alta VVhite, Shirley Peterson.
Absent: Evelyn Mitchell, Bethel Kellner.
Row 1: Robert Oppegarnl, Junior Ellis, Martin Palmer, Earl Erlandson, Victor Olson, George Saunders,
James Pratt, Charles Eyster.
Row 2: Harold Thorstens, Morris Joslin, Clarence Borg, LeRoy Hayes, VVesley Barclay, Thomas
Mathews, XVilliam Ellison, Wlilfnrxl Bloom, Richard Johnson .
Row 3: Harriet Haase, Norma Pearson, Vivian Swanson, Vivian Carlson, Mr. johnson, Marion Kuppe,
Arlync Johnson, Margaret Haase, Helen Metz. .
Row 4: Ethel Strote, Gnhlie johnson. Ruth Lee, Ilelcn Allrerlson, Bernita Beck, jean Cullen, BIflX'j0l'1C
Anderson, Iziney Orr, Anita De Beauvais.
Flnycl Hanson. Riclmrcl VVolflcy, XVilliznn Englmerg, XVulter Carlson, VVilIizim Peterson, Frank
Nlaizzuckelli, Ernest Johnson.
XY:irren Nnrlierg, Mzirshzill Peterson. Riclizircl Siullwoozl, Albert Toscrlno, Harris Anderson,
Marvin Peterson. Curl Backus, Roy Johnson.
,Evelyn Carlson, Mona Clmpulis, Betiy Green, Lucille Julinsrni, lilizzlhetli Lovclahl, Miss Peter-
son, Vicinrizl Merlcclzivicli, lirzlce ll2lXVlilllSKlI1, Viviun Kfnrlmelt, Doris M110 fiuslzdsnn.
lflsie VVigcll, Linnea jfilnisfni. june Sevcrsnn, l.:,n'r:iine llililelirzlinll, Grace C1':1ndzLll, Nellie
5'NlCfg"0Hv Nlilllffl l'ClCl'S'Hl. Vivian johnson. Eunice Nelson.
Rn w 4
Daniel Ohlsnn, Carson jackson, Ray Alluerty, Malcolm Peterson ,Alvin Gniley, Ray Berg, Lyle
Rees, Roy Larson, Robert Johnson.
Harold Kling, Ivznr Nelson, Melvin Heinnlzxhl, Charles Curuti, Milburn Tuck, lillwoml Nelson,
Levi Edwards, XVerner Johnson, Rune johnson. A A
Leif liletlunrl, Laura Belle Lee, Irene Michelson, Murvis Krevel, Gunliilcl Bergstrnin, Miss
Bnrehfielclj lngeyarrl Krnn, Florence Vineer. Harry Rubin.
Glmlys Johnson, Marjorie liklnml, Helen Iloffman, Marie Erickson, Ruth Nelson, Evelyn Tnmari,
Gernfla Packwood, Milliceut Blade.
Absent: Viola Roos.
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Ruw 1 1
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NVllitncy Searle, Kenneth Cnnlc, Gnnnznwl Johnson. Kenneth Benjznnin, Lu Verne Trzink, Alex
Dnlrniek, Rnynmncl Czxrlen, Ralph Heflrick, Roy Johnson.
lizirl Finkheincr. Lnnis Cnlettu, Ruth Dnmser. Miss XVorsier, Ruth Lorcen, Janet Murray,
Lowell llnnson, -lV':Ill'l jenkins.
Belly Nilsnn, Annie Mem, Verna Nelsnn. Lucille Anderson, l'l1yllis Mnekecllnie, Evelyn'
vlnlmnsnn, Verclzi Brinker, Mary linwlur, llzirrielt Siniili .
Ruth Knntsen. Ethel Kneller, jezmc Slrote, .llelcn Allen, lfilnu Bozym, Evelyn Nvolf, Clam
llnll. Mildred Mace.
Singliilil Alziniler, Kenneth Lowe.
Huw I: Rnlaert Cliristizmson, Arllnn' Carlson. .Xrtlinr VVesl:e1'l1erg, Stanley Cieliesz, Oscar Nelson, Stanley
Brzoslelc, XVesley jnlxnson, Larry Silnelc, Vincent Prnnsk,
Run' 2: Yerner Anclerson, Kziziinier Inns, Lewis lfzmlwielc, Gilbert Morli, Raymoml Alexander, Qninlin
lJeSziix, lfremlericlc Gustafson. Axfllllll' Dnnofrio, l':Zll'l Xllzmrner.
Rnwlz Genevieve Berzin, livelyn Kent, Alice Tocnnzin, Miss Broderick, Lilly XVilc:m, Bernice Beck,
Mzirjnrie Nelson. Luuisc Bergman,
Row 4: Florence jnlinsnn, Louise linrsell, ,Phyllis Rehn, lf:1ll'lC1'1C Vxfwlle, Dorothy Mooney, Eleanor
Lzirson ,lin nice Russell.
1: Phillip Thompson, Wallace Cedzirleaf, Roland Christensen, Glen Johnson, Everett Alex, Nels
Nelson, Lavern Hoar.
2: Sheldon Griniberg, Curl Nelson, Gnmun' Rnhxn, Allan Anderson, Ellsworih Monson, Richard
Boilin, Melvin Nelson.
3: Evzxr Heimdalil, Paul Robinson, Charles llnzir, lrene Beck, Miss Sanders, Elizabeth,Anderson,
Billy Burris, Nvzllter Anderson, Stanley Kosinslqi.
4: Leone Bettner, Rxnnonu Jacobson, Irene Sqniers, Ingrid Ekwall, Maxine Nero, Esther Gagliauo,
Jeanette Turnquist, Lynette Anderson.
,Q f- .
fdf 7' x
. e 3 06
1: Peter Nnling, Marslizill Brcniicis, Hnrolrl Nelsmi, Ray Diinmizl, Nlflufiil Linrlvzlll, Howard
jnliiismi, Victor Anrlerson, Clayton Aiirlcrson.
2: Donald l"1'ilw:1'g, Kenneth Flurlin, l.0rz1 ,luunne XVn0lscy, livclyn JOlll1SCll1, Miss Lrirsoii, Lorraine
Aiiclcrsmi, Frnnl: Pollcowski, Curtis Hugguns.
3: ,loan Vzirlzmcl, Violet Czirlsmi, Cl1:i1'lc1lte llzirvcy, Maxine Mzirslizlll, Blenclzi lilomqnisl, Ifilllllll
lliillman, Alice Levine. Lillian Mnnsnn. Lxllllll A11rlc1'su11,
4: l,Illl1'Cllil BUI'llSll'Ul1l, Yirginizi Lmlin, Ruth .X11rlc1'sf,111, lillun Swzmsoii, Ruth Bjorlcluml, Janet
Fzigcrlrcrg, .Betty xY0UllglN3l'g, li:n'l1:11':1 Gunilirell.
R o w
R U w
1: Donnlrl Gustafson, XVillarcl J0l1IlSOll ,Vernon Anderson, Delbert Bloomquist, Robert Bunker,
Leo Powclson, Raymond Smith.
Iidwixi lviC?lllKlC1', jack Hxmkins, Evans Anderson, Robert G1-cgorie, Miss Larson, Leroy Nelson.
Alulin Olin. Frzinklin Lindquist, Mnyiinrfl xxyilllill.
3: Elsie Amlersrni, Olive Knurlsuii, Bcity Smith, .lrmc l'n1vcll, Marion Iolinson, Doris jolinson,
Bcity Omlcgzirfl. Arlcng jolinsun, ,lnnc Foley. Virginia Clleline.
Eileen h1lIi'l'fly, BC'!lf1'lCC Larson, MlllAgZll'Ct Linder, Ifflllil Pvtcrsnii, lrene Clzipp, Nlarifm Mc-
Dc1n:1lr:l, Miriam Jolinsoii, Mi11'gHTCl llcridcrson.
Row 1: Robert Larson. Clarence Sterlccson, Frederic Thompson, Lloyd XVhite, Robert Tucker, Roger
Greenberg, Richard Rourke,
Row 2: Robert Bodin, Rex Anderson, Donald Dahlberg, Clayton Learinonth, Mrs. NYestring, Robert
Olson, Eugene Strand, Ray Gustafson.
Row 3: Robert Gustafson, june l-lannner, Mary Scherflf, Thyra Johnson, Helen Glealnza, Elsie Nelson,
Berneila Fenton, june Eekman, Richard Luudquist. '
Row 4: Carolyn Lindbloin, llelen Ahlgren, Alberta Lofgren. Lurah Manning, Geraldine Danielson,
Mary Cornell, Hilda Anderson, Ruth Van Blarieom.
Absent: Angeline Gnnnarson, Herbert McGee, Mary Roos.
Ro w 2 .
Alldor johnson, Clarence Larson, Neal Pearson ,Fred Palmini, Donald Greenberg, John Ander-
son, Robert Larson, Lyle Larson, Peter Malani, Robert Bonzi.
Elwood Elclof, Irving Carlson, Richard Nason, Clarence Melican, Miss Davis, Leopold Arzuno-
vich, Bengt Johnson, Maynard Anthony, joe Galiano. U I
Frank Bailey, Lucille Linden, Catherine Emannelson, Lois Johnson, Doris Vlialltn, Lorena
Sederquist, Marion Scott, Catherine VVilliams, Robert Johnson.
Dorothy johnson, Norma Larson. Betty Arnold, Genevieve Abrahamson, Margaret Mundt,
Marjorie Carlson, Kathryn Anderson, Hazel Strid.
lfillfl Mulliczin, Clell Illzinil, Kenneth Swansnn, Nlelvin Anderson, Kenneth VVige1l, Bertil
johnson, Frank jzinilc.
Robert Forsell, Kenneth Carlson, Donald Sulen, lVill1ur XVhite, Miss Pctritz, Dale Bland, Dnviil
llurclick. Charles Bonzicorsi, Heinz NV:illmicln'alt.
Pearl Woodman, Nlznrgaret Lundquist, Norma Julmson, Virginia Gerlcc, Lorraine Anderson, Dm-is
Johnson, Viola Riclmrilson. Prilnm Franciscoiti, Kathryn Sll0WCl'.
Annette Lustig, Marjorie Bryant, Dianzi lfiere, Annu Marie Annlerson, Corrine Seger, Bessie
Lonsmlaxle. Lillie Solos, Marguerite Skoglund.
.Xlxsenlz May Hill.
joseph Forslmerg, Robert Olson, Robert Bengston, Charles HulsteclI,, Rolmert Nelson, Lester
mul Arvillsoll, Sanford Adollvlison, liiIeeng'l'ureson. Miss Tnclsnn, Pezirl Lillyqnist, Eleanor
ljllfllllly Burt, Sylvia Nyquisi, Marion Anderson. Lucille Carlson, Palnxerzi XVillianns, Bcrnirlzi
Minnie Revrr, ,lane-t Mo1n'oe, Mxirjoriu llnliloclc, llelen Geiger, Margxwcl johnson, Gwendolyn
'1 ':. Mzirslmll lilngstrom, Frederic lloeglier .
llnxr .Zz lirnnl:
Skiing, Clayton Vnrlson, Robert Arnold.
l'u:irson, lngegurcl Sclielin, Virginia Gnstznfson, Elsie Johnson.
Swenson, Viviun Cairlson, Mzirlinn Olic-rg.
Absent: ,lzirl llulilslraxnl. 'Finn Vnccnrn.
Row 1: Donald Rndiu, .Bernard Anderson, Bcrlil Johnson ,Charles King, Sidney Reclmmul, Leonard
Kinberg, Derwoml Luurlquist, XVayne Roush.
Row 2: Arthur Corbett, Andrew Musser, Henning Ralllll, Leonard Niclcless, Harold Hull. llenry Srin-
clers, Walter Smith, I-larry Grip, Robert Carlson.
Row 3: Robert Anderson, Lucille Henley, june Ahlgren, Annu 'Marie lflziclcling, Miss Peters, Elennorc
Xllalilgren, Barbara Schlenk, Florence Anclerson, Virginia Meyers.
Row-l: Carolyn Grnllam. Phyllis Clausun, Dorothy Gurlzuul, Shirley Telzunlcr, hltflllllltfllff Sunmlberg,
Shirley Owens, Louise Sage, Gunhild Larson.
Absent: Bernice Aimzm.
Ruw 1: giberio lllastrangeli, Liliu Mziriuelli, 'l'l1e0clore Jurl, Arthur Edlund, Clarence Jnliuson, Floyd
orsen. I kj
Row 2: Robert Hancliette, Lawrence floliuson, Arthur Johnson, l':llWZ11'Ll Huclziuslci, Roy Nelson, Nllulter
Dobnick, Milton Griswold, Sweu Lofgren,
Row 3: Irene Gustafson, lline NVallberg,, Mzlrtlui VVolilralJe, Lela XVilliams, Miss Hickey, Ruth Hol-
mertz, Edith Phillips, Dorothy Anderson, Marguerite Atkinson.
Row 4: Delores Sl1EVlilI1ll, Faye Davis, Frances Rafferty, Helen Taylor, Erma Mitchell, Vern Johnson,
Viviun Sehelin, Doris Slxelllierg.
Absent: Russell Larson, Albert johnson, Harriet W'illi:1ms.
Andrew l'iel:ik, Marvin Clieszilc, Lawrence llflfstronx, Clyde Vlfelner, Edward Kzillenliziclc, Clarence
XVIIFC, Dante 1'ieri, Le Roy Roland, Virgil Grell.
Ralph, Bloom, Stanley Inns, LeRoy XVieks, Ruyxnond Speiring, Miss Schrcnn, Lai Verne Nelson,
Jael: McKenna, Howard Gcrkc, Arnold Seziberg.
Donald Lentz, Annie Pakalo, St lla XVOjciecouski, Vera Belting ,Ingrid Olson, Elnom. Peterson,
Mary Crusty, Katherine Rnwes, 'Ierlmert Peterson.
Virginia Kurtz, Edna Mae ' en, Virginia Nordliolm, Edlzi Peterson, Violet Rollins, Helen
Anderson, Virginia Heslcc nscphine Coppoletti.
V A Aqtographs A
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nfl M if if
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1 MJ l
Victor Browne, Herbert Beclcington, Ross Reed, Emlwzxrd Carlson, VVillian1 Clmlnnan, Robert
David Barclay, Arnold Carlson. Charles XVir1h, Doris Johnson, Frances Furson, Mae Stenling.
Dun XVel1er, Arthur Frcclen, Rulmert Ericson,
Lillian Holmgren, Dorothy Peterson, Barlvzirn Johnson, Janet Erlanclsun, Miss Kjellgren,
Marjorie Frye, Barbara Revell, Pearl Anderson, Elaine lilcstrmn.
Ilclcn Larson, June Kzialrnd, Margaret 'l'wo, ,lcanettc Best, Carolyn Christensen, Claricc lirick-
son, Xvinifrccl Falilstrmn, Phyllis 1'lzig'strmn, Shirley .lUllIlSUl'l.
Iulmn Linalvall, lulm Kaltenllack, Ralph Hallmin. Lowell llolmes.
liric llzmimcrsliranel, NN7'llliLlll'l Ligllicap, Slicldnn Suess, Carolyn Carlson, Miss Brngnnier.
l'l1yllis Keene, Olive Lake, Herlil Carlson, 'l'0ge Julmnsnm, lluvyaril Nurdcnllerg. A l
Jeanette Anilersnn, lngelmrg llagen, Alice Dahlstronl. Vivian Nllll7Ul'1l, lileunur l:Ol'FUI1, Shirley
Grinclle Marlette Sanxlell, Grace Hallmrg, Jeannette Smith.
Dulnresilairsim, .Eleanor jnlmson, Mae Linclquist, Clara Sisti, Marion Olson, Florence lfursmam,
llclcn Faust. Janet Churchill, Marion llnnclerson.
Howl: Lowell l'l:ig:nnan, Kuy Knlllicrg, lfgel Hetland, Edward Caesar, ,Henry Peterson, Hurry
Row2: Roger Linder. Carl Swanson, Glen Peacock, Stewart J0lu1s1n1, Mrs. Haunt, Clarence Gash,
Melvin Carlson. Robert Ljnnlierg.
Row 3: DeLnru Olson, Shirley listwing. Bernice Lindbluni, Helen Greene, Bernice Olson. Helen jolmsnn.
Doris Johnson, Florence Palnzzi, Anne Mae Nlntson.
Ruxv 4: May XVallenlmerg. lfleanor Carlsun, jean Soderqnist, Frances Vellersun, Eva Linclqnist, Catherine
Carlslrom, Linnea Nelson, -lnne Anclersun, Ruth Brlnline,
Row I: llerlrert johnson, Olaf jaculason, Lawrence Benton, Rose Belle Davis, Miss Murtfeldt, Doris
Sazif, Ezlwaril Burg. llarnlrl Anderson, Richard Patch.
Rnw 2: W'alter Johnson, Pauline Ellison, Ingrid VVal1lgren, Eva Alilqnist, Helen Brinker. Eunice
Cherry, Florence llulbnrt. Dnrutlly Jollnson, Elizabeth Rawes ,Bernice Uhlir, junior Muller.
Rnwiz Betty XYoml. Mae Larson, Matillla Toscana, Nadine Lnnslqnist, Mary Dolmick, Harriett
Dougherty, Nlzxrgaret Kjellslrmn, Rngene Roberts, Muriel Tnlrinsnn, Marjorie Grant.
.Xlxsentz john Lindlwlazle, Roger Gnmlin.
Row 1: Clmrlcs Forsen, Nlfesley johnson, Kenneth L. Peterson, Douglas Thorsen, Frzlnklyn lithinglon,
Curl Carlson, Roger Fisl1c'1', Donald Maynard.
Row 2: .Philip Long, L11 Verne Ring, Rodney Oncken, George Swanson, Miss Olnndcr, Leroy Nelson,
Sterling Murphy, Robert VVl1ite.
Row 3: Kenneth E. Peterson, Inez Peterson, Esther Conant, Clnrice Johnson, Jane Mz1cL:n'en, Doris
Beck, Dorothy Larson. Virginia Goerlitz, Grant Gustafson,
ROW4: Florence Johnson, Nornm Boflin, Pcrcillzm Bonnscri, Corinne Strand, Marjorie Pound, Nlnrion
NVetterstron1, Helen B irch.
Row 1: Toivn Kiklm, Bcrnzwd Picnvct, l,:xVcz'nc Swenson, Elmer Carlson, BflJll'Sl12lll J0ll11S1Yl1, Archie
MacCz1llum, Lloyd Coole, Dewaync Davis.
Row 2: Charles Mock, Tony Vcllu, Philip I'at:xsus, Rzrynunnl Mutimcr, Lloyd Benson, Rielmrd NViberg11,
Robert Lindley, XVilli:nn XVoorlrich,
Row 3: Frances Lassunrlro, Frances Olson, Ethel Brown, Frances Cole, Miss Geddes, Margie Cuttschow,
Evelyn Hznths, Lula VVilsnn.
Row 4: lngrid Snnnnclc, Doris Lugerstrrnn, llelcn Hear, Viola Bcrgmztrk, Rznuonzx Strand, Grace Henl-
slrom, Agnes Pearson, Bernice Huston.
Absent: Roy Johnson.
ligillarslx'Cerlarleaf, Burton Nygrcn. Alvar Lindvall, Herlnert Edgren, Hadley Aronson, Harry
Luther 5lIllIiSLlll. Carl Anderson, jimmy MaeCalluxn, Frank lackna, Orval Davis, Maynard
johnson, llelge llnrnmn, Eric Asher.
Vllillizun Robinson, Paul Amlerson. Rngene llarnish, Mrs. Loveland, Marion Crusty, Mfzuleline
Peterson, Raymond Benson, Earl Fulling.
Phyllis Carlson. lfdith Aahy, Evelyn! llolmqnist, llarriet Norman, Dorothy Copicotti, Tllellllil
Lal'ointe, Mary Pikios, Marion Elacngren.
We Missed Our Home Room Picture
Ilerlsert McGee. Russell Larson. Jarl Dalllslrzxnd, Roy Johnson, :l'l0lllCl' Krevel, George Vlfilinski,
Clifton Rnngrcn, Donalrl Garland. Ilerherl XYallin, Landis Lofdnhl.
Vernon Pearson, Frank Zander, Ralph Palmer. james Hansen, Albert Johnson, Robert Callju,
Tom Vaccaro, Henry Sjogren, ,lohn Gozozialslci, Kenneth Johnson.
Harold Nelson, Rudolph Turnrose, Dorothy Lynch, Marguerite MeCaw, Mary Tritz, Evelyn
Nelson, Britla Levine, Verona Olson, Robert Oakey, Paul Downey.
Bethel Kcltner, Harriet NViIlian1s, May llill. Alice Anderson, Viola Roos, Marjorie Sjostrom,
Verna jones, Dorothy Lindquist, Marjorie NVolIfe, Mary Roos,
Caught in the Act
This and That
GooD-BYE AND soon LUCK
It is with sincere regret that we learn that eight of our teachers have announced their
decision not to return to tis next year.
' Miss Herrick of the English Department and Mrs. Haupt of the Social Science De-
partment have taught in Rockford for many years. Their many years of loyal service
have been remarkable for their loyalty to the school and to the pupils in their care. Their
places will be difficult to lill, and they will be greatly missed.
The other six teachers do not have the years of service to their credit that have
marked the careers of the two hrst named. but in the few years they have been at Lincoln,
they have endeared themselves to all of us. VVe shall truly miss them. Mrs. Lind, head
of the Commercial Department: Miss McGuire, head of the Language Department: Mrs.
Regan of the General Science Department: Mrs. Pratt of the Art Department: Mrs. Bar-
den of the Social Science Department: and Miss Schrom of the Langauge Department are
the ones who are leaving us.
To all of these teachers, whom we nmst lose, we extend our best wishes for their
complete happiness in the future.
Several of our classmates have won honors of one sort or another during the year
just passed. Among the number are the following:
On page eighty may be seen a picture of the pupils who have won awards in the
Commercial Department during the period from September 1, 1931, to May 1, 1932. The
1. Certihcates for writing hfteen minutes at the rate of thirty net words per minute
with a total of not more than hve errors.
2. Wloodstock Typewriter pins for writing thirty-tive net words a minute. .
3. Personal Cash Records: Recording receipts and payments in three types of cash
record, closing and balancing cash records absolutely perfect in the least possible
In General Language the following won prizes: Bernice 1-'Ianson and Dorothy Fahl-
Betty Schmidt, 9A-1, won a Latin vocabulary contest.
Room SA-1 won room contest in Business Practice.
'Pauline Johnson, SA-1, won a cake contest in Foods class.
l-lonors in Cabinet shop were awarded to Vlfillis Everist, Guido Corirossi, and Roy
The American Legion offered four prizes to the two boys and two girls of the Rock-
ford eighth grades who wrote the best essays upon the subject. "XN'hat the School Children
Can Do to Aid Their Country." Kenneth Lowe, SB-5, won first prize for boys, a prize
of five dollars. Clarence McDermaid, SA-5, won second prize for boys, a prize of two
dollars and a half. Their picture is on page eighty.
During March a contest was held to determine the best speller in the seventh grade,
the best speller in the eighth grade, and the best speller in both grades. ,lane Powell.
7:1-Z, won the seventh grade contest. Ruby Smith, SB-1, won the championship for the
eighth grade and repeated her performance of last year by winning the championship'of
the two -grades. She represented our school in the county match to determine the best
speller in the hrst eight grades of the schools of VViimebago County.
Many of the boys won athletic awards of one kind or another. Mention of these will
be made in the athletic section of this book.
DID YOU KNOW
1. That counting the shops, there are sixty class rooms in our building?
2. The average class-room is twenty-two by twenty-six teet m size?
3 The gymnasium is eighty-one by seventy-nine feet in size and has a capacity of
twelve hundred people?
4 The swimming pool is twenty by sixty feet in size?
5 The auditorium is fifty-six by seventy-four feet in size and has a capacity of 7Z5?
6. There are eleven entrances to the school?
7. That the pillars in front of the building are made of solid blocks of limestone?
8 A fund is being collected to purchase a statue of Lincoln to be placed at the main
entrance of the building?
9. That the school site comprises five and one-half acres?
10. That the building was started September 25, 1925. and completed September 1, 1927?
11. That when the building was opened in 1927, there were 47 teachers and 942 pupils?
12. That this year there were 66 teachers and 2,000 pupils?
13. That this year there were 187 days when school was in session?
14. That this is our fifth Almmnl.
15. That the average number buying a lunch in the cafeteria is 420?
16. That we eat from seven to eight gallons of ice cream each day?
17. That we eat three bushels of potatoes every day?
18. That tomato soup is the most popular soup served in the cafeteria?
19. That fifteen dozen hamburgers are served every day?
20. That there is an elevator in the building?
The Poets' Corner
THE VIOLET SNOW
Underneath a great lily tree Snow is like a lot of fairies
There grew :t violet shyg Playing in the airg
She wanted, oh so niueh, ,Xml l should think
To hide from every eye, 'l'hey would feel had
XYhen hoys make smrwlmalls.
A little girl saw herg It 15111 fail-I
Shc gently picked her np. -Mm-5' liuilml-L
And put her in some water
lu a tiny cup.
'Ilhe violet now is happyg
She no more is shyg
For her pretty hlossoin
ls seen hy every eye.
TO A PURPLE VIOLET
little scrap of snnnner skies.
Why do you hide front searching eyes?
l have looked so long and far
lo tind llowers perfect as you are.
u you mind if l kneel down
Xml kiss you on your pretty Crown?
lll not take you from your home.
stead l'll put you in a poem.
The tulips lilooni in the early spring
Red :tml yellow, pink and whiteg
Crowning their stems ot' palest green
Making the whole world liright.
lilll glad to see snow today.
le means for you and nie a jolly play.
About the first thing is :i snow light.
And oh, what a jolly sight,
Boys and girls laugh :tml shout.
lt makes one long to go out
And join them in their jolly play,
liven if the old folks say,
"Oh! What at horrid day!"
The snow is falling
Soft and light,
ln a robe of white.
'lll1Cl'lUllSC top's coveredg
So is the ground.
The snow is falling
XYithuut a sound.
Mother says l got the sytnptoinsp
'l.k'1lCllUl' calls me a lazy childg
llut all :at 1 can think ahout
ls wond'ring why 1 feel so inild.
So sorta sleepy like, you know,
.Xml I allus want: to ilreanig
lt :surely is a funny thing,
lint. Sis says 1'n1 n scream.
l would just like to lincl out
XX'hat has come over meg
I used to get a "C" eaeh day,
But now 1' gettin' "EP
l'm gettin' kinda worried
'Cause l esmnot think what's wrongg
Mother says .l got "spring lever."
l hope it won't last long.
Sliowers of .Xpril are liereg
.Flowers of May drawing near.
rils all day long are singingg
Tidings of spring they're liringing.
Sweetly their nuisie reaches my ears
Oi f t ds thi
1 rom cenuries, iwn 'ough the years
-.Xliee Anderson WA-ltlj.
Spring is in the air,
The days are all so fair,
llut when we lnegin to play,
It starts to snow-to our ilisniay.
Spring is here.
Did you see the other day?
XYell. 'twas a rollin small at play.
l erept up hehind it,
.Xnd I frightened it away.
Spring is here.
'I'he llowers are hlooming gayly
ln valleys and on hillsg
'llhey peep from 'neath green grasses
And hend o'er little rills.
Zlthe whole world is awakeningg
lhe songs of hirdlings Ylllgg
.Xml in ClllltlI'Cll.5 happy voices
ls the heralding of spring.
The Poet's Corner
AUTUMN WALKING HOME AT NIGHT
Une ztutunin clay. just for it lnrk,
NYe walked into ri wood,
And sztt upon :L mossy stump,
XVhereon :t pine had stood.
'l'he squirrels were frolieking zilioutg
Lute llnwers were blooming here unil tht-reg
XVe heard the wliispering nl' the hrook
XYhile leaves were falling everywhere.
The witches ride on lnrnnmstieks queer
And scare the folks who Conte too nezirg
Then itwny they ride into the sky,
l'p, np, up, so very high.
The pumpkins with their funny fnces
Appear in :ill the spooky places:
And when the scruwny exits go hy,
'I'hcy hunch their lizicks with :twlnl ery.
A BE'WITCHING NIGHT
livery nook seems to eello
The swish of the witeh's lmrooni.
livery tree looks like Il golilin
Against the silvery moon.
The lvreezes seem to haunt one,
And the numerous stars :ire lxright.
The :iir seems hlled with spirits
Un this weird Hall0we'en night.
tint nf the quiet darkness
Shines the j2lClC'0'-l1ll1lCl'lliS gleam
liike ai liritzht light staring,
Casting shzulows on the scene,
VN'l1:tl ilu you think of I'lzill0we't-n?
.ll you're like nie, you'1l think it's "keen,3'
XVith its stories of ghosts, witches. :intl ents.
And also gnlilius, pumpkins, :intl liztts.
XXV: :ill go out nn l'lnllowe'en,
Black :ind orange is everywhere seen.
The night is lilztck, :is hlzick :is pitch,
Then :ill of zi sudden you see :i witch.
lint when you get ncztr it. you only see
The old, olfl stump of at chopped down tree.
Then :ill :tt nnee you see Il ghost,
But it's only at white-wzished wooden post.
The town clock strikes the hour of ten,
Anil we go slowly ltomewuril then.
l'lnllowe'en's over, :is quick :ts zi wink,
lint it's kind of scary, "tlon't you think?"
XV:tlking home :it night :ilone
ls rt task I despise.
'llhe trees :ill seem to moan,
And from sliztclnws l see hright eyes.
In every hush it scents to me
There :ire 11 tliousztuil ghostsg
And owls limit solemnly
From every white fence post.
The wind, ton, seems to have Z1 voice:
l.'m frightened more and more.
llnt oh, how l rejoice
VVhcn l. rezich my own buck door.
THE LIFE OF A RIVER
llere there lies :L little luke,
Anil from this luke there llows
As the strezun flows along
.Xnother stremu llows in.
The two little streams tlnxv together,
.Xnd they soon form Il river.
At first the river is very small
But grzuluzilly as it tlows along,
It grows much bigger.
Soon the river begins to quiver,
.Xnrl soon it is 21 very, very
'l'he very. very large river that had
Soon Hows down at fall.
lt flows :tlong for mziny miles,
lt picks up twigsg it picks up stones
And also picks up sand and wood.
Soon the river tlows through the millg
The river then joins a much larger river,
And together they How to the sea.
SPRING IS HERE
Spring is here! Spring is here!
The hrook's song lingers in our eztr.
Little children jump and play
Outdoors throughout the livelong dziy.
Spring is here! Spring is here!
lt's the happiest time of all the year.
NVhen the flowers begin to sprout,
And all the streams :ire full of trout.
Spring is here! Spring is here!
NYheu all the hnys from fur and near
ln :ill the streets we see,
Boys playing lntselmll with glee.
Come out :intl play this happy day,
XYhen all the world is out at play.
The Poet's Corner
THE LITTLE BROWN WREN
'l'here's a little lmrown wren that has lvuilt in
.Xml she's scarcely as hig as zt humlmle heeq
She has a hollowed house in the heart of a
nradc the walls tidy and made the lloor
'llhis little hrown wren has the hrightcst of
.Xnd a foot of very small sizeg
ller tail is as trig as a sail of ax ship:
Shi-'s modest though she walks with a hop and
And this is the story of the little hrown wren.
THE OLD OAK TREE
There stands the oak tree on the hillg
There is no winil, for the wind is still.
To me he seems so very sad.
Even to me, a little lad.
'l'he little hrown leaves have lilown away.
The hirds have said they eouldn't stay.
To me he seems so very glad.
.liven to 1110, a little lad.
Out of the tradic and the dust ot' the town
XVe liuild a tire: all sit around
And listen to his whispering tales,
.Ns the snn goes down on the surrounding vale:-a.
'I'he hrightness in her eyes has faded.
.Xml the roses on her cheeks are shaded,
llut her beauty Can't he mated
Because she's my mother.
ller slender Figure still has grace,
.Xnd there is lneanty in her face.
She's like an angel at our place
Because she's my mother.
WHEN PA BOUGHT A FORD
Ma saw l'a a-comin' down the lane,
A-ridin' in a Ford, and he looked insaneg
The Ford leaped toward the garden gate,
And hroke on through like a westhound freight.
Ma stepped aside, seared 'most to death,
XVhile lla in the Ford held his breath,
The Ford left the ground, then turned around,
And left Pa a-setting there on the ground.
Little fairies in the grass,
Can you see me as I pass?
Are FDU happy with the spring,
As you gaily dance and sing?
Little fairies of the hearth,
You are gay and full of mirth.
Dancing in the tire gay,
You are happy all the day.
Little snow-white fairies dear.
You are never full of fear.
XVill you always ily and sway,
On a chilly winter's day?
Over the world a mantle is laid,
.Xs the light of day hegins to fade.
'lille earth resigns from all, and calm,
.Xets as a healer, a holy balm.
Sweet whispering hreezes hlow,
Xtiliispering sweet and low.
.Xhove, the stars twinkle sweet and bright,
.Xnd the earth is folded in the arms oi twilight.
--Alice Anderson C9.X-ltll.
VTHE ORGAN GRINDER'S MONKEY
The organ grinder's monkey
NVh0 wears at little cap
ls always so hnsy dancing,
lle never has time for a nap.
And while he is doing his little tricks
Ile picks up all the dimes,
More often it is nickels,
And it's pennies most of the time.
ltly mother is the truest friend
Ol' all the friends on earth.
ller sympathy w'ill never ceaseg
Fan I so much be worth?
Vtihen I am tronlrled with small Cares,
She puts her hand upon my lmrow.
When I am grown and need her more,
lVill she be there to calm, as now?
My mother has the sweetest smile
To cheer me all the day.
tVill I e'er see another one
As sweet as hers today?
My mother's care doth never Cease.
For when I'm ill, she-'s always there
,, . .
lo tend my every little whim
And give to me her tend'rest care.
How shall I ever pay her hack
For everything she's done?
All l can do, whate'er it is
XYill never he enough.
The Poet's Corner
MOTHER OF MINE
Ynu've lieen so very good to me
A good and uliedicnt child I'll he.
Mother ot niine.
On your forehead are lines of care:
My own forgetfulness put them there.
Now on "Mothcr's Day" I see, '
,lust how good you've linen to me.
I'll make you gay. happy, glad,
Instead of worried. tired, and sad,
Mother of mine.
You'x'e lieen so very good to me,
.X good and oherlient ehild l'll lie,
Mother of mine.
At home there is my mother
Waiting with a hug,
'l'o greet me when I CUIUC from school,
And take the hooks I lug.
She'll always have some lunch for me,
No matter when I eomeg
lt's always mighty lonesome
XVIICII inother's not at home.
Your hest friend is your mother,
As you will always see.
So try to do for her each day
Home kindly act or deed.
-Robert lil. Nelson
FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS
Could you live without a friend?
Ou one you usually depend:
All the brightness would go out
And all the day you'd sit and pout.
liriends are always nice, you knowg
ln your trials to them you go.
just a word or two of cheer,
llappiness you'll always hear.
Nuighliors, too, are always handy:
Teach the girls to make good eandy.
Make the lioys lie spiek and spandy-
Useful neighbors-aren't they dandy?
TYPES OF BOOKS
Some hooks make us happy,
Some hooks make us sadg
But,-the hooks that I like
Are the ones that make ns glad.
Some hooks make us sleepy,
Others make us sighg
And-even some hooks
Make us want to cry!
Some hooks are annoying,
Others-dry as can he:
But those that are most thrilling
Are chosen by you and me.
Some hooks seein most endless,
Some hooks "short and sweet,"
lint most hooks with the finest print
XYith quick destruction meet!
MATH IIN A VISION
l sat and pondered over math,
A study hard for meg
I wondered how X equaled tive,
It was so hard to see.
.Xt last I gave up in despair,
My patience all uncloneg
It seemed to me I'd worked :i year.
lt certainly was no fun.
I finally laid my hook aside
'I'o work no more that day:
NYork dues not make us hriglit
lf unaccompanied by play.
The next morning at early dawn
I rose with energyg
The answer to my question had
Been solved in sleep for nic.
I saw il: in a vision
.lust the answer to my prayer:
That X did really equal tive,
I'd found quite unaware.
The Sllll is setting in the west:
.Xpollo's golden steeds will have
skies are gold and roseg
A night of sweet repose.
The golden chariot descends
Inln soft hanks of cloud,
And sinks into the waters
Of the western ocean proud.
The ln-ight skies pale to gray and pink,
A misty lavender descends,
And to the scene a quality
Ut' mystery it lends.
Today I looked from my window
.Xml out on a green. green lawn
I saw the hirds a-singing
,, . .
lo the springtime dawn.
Today I looked from my doorway
And what should I chance to see
Iiut another sign of springtime?
And now 'twas a busy bee.
'Many are the signs that are out-of-doors,
But a snrer one is my heart.
lior now that it is springtime
'Tis pierced hy a happiness dart.
The Days That Make Us Happy
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14. Une hundred and ten boys report for football practice. Good nia-
29. Soccer series abandoned.
3. First scheduled game with Roosevelt. Rain. No game.
17. First game with Roosevelt. Lincoln wins 1-1-6.
2-1. Second gaine of Lincoln-Roosevelt series. Lincoln wins 20 O.
31. Third game of Lincoln-Roosevelt series. Lincoln's victory, 7-6.
3-11. lntra-innral basketball teams organized.
16. 9B-12 girls win the soccer tournament.
22. Lincoln hasketlaall regulars heat faculty team. 19-15.
14. 'Lincoln defeats Roosevelt in first game of basketball series, -16-20.
21. Second game of series with Roosevelt. Lincoln wins. 24-15.
28 Final game of series. .Lincoln wins 9-6.
1. Nineteen boys receive letters in football and swiinming. Lincoln
regulars defeat alumni team, 21-13.
25. Last game of heavyweight series. lindiana wins.
1. First game of lightweight series.
3. Lincoln basketball team defeated by Pecatonica lfligh School, 27-ll.
16. First game of 9A-1 girls' basketball series.
27. Faculty volley hall. The 1-lippos, led hy Mr. Nutting. defeat the
Rhinos. captained by Mr. Gordon. with a score of -1 to 1.
. Class league basketball games.
. Boxing tournament.
18. Track meet between Lincoln and Roosevelt. .Roosevelt won 38 2-3
to 29 1-3.
The following have received letters for their participation in the various
sports of the school:
Football: Carlo Branca, George Pentice. George lialuskv, Arthur Mc-
Candless, Chester Bowen. Tore Smith, Lyle Christianson, Rohert Potts, David
Linden johnson. XVa1ter Nichols, Uno QjVCl'Sll'Ul1l, Mike Taugorra,
john Versackas, and Nick li.alus1'v. MOT.
skethall-Leo Stasica. Uno Clverstroin, Carlo Branca, Tony Lissa,
Kalusky. Louis Castiglioni. Alfred Cagnoni, Mike Tangorra, Gordon
Swiinniingx tklinorl Clifford Gustafson, Lawrence Ekstroin, Tore
Smith, .Linden johnson.
Track: Leo Stasica, Robert Potts, Lvle Christiansen, David Denny,
Charles Hoar. i
eer Leaders: tllilinorj Angelina Lassandro, Adella lfaluzzi, Mary
,lack Jervis, .Palma Franciscotti.
Row 1: Clifford Gustafson, David Denning, Robert Paget, Vvilliain Nelson, Laverne Nelson, Earl
Row 2: Anthony Bartus. Veto Tztngorra, Louis Coletta, Anthony Gauhas, Uno Overstrom, XValter
Nichols, Arthur McCandless.
Row 3: Harold Sjostrom. Mr. Nutting, John Versackas, Patsy Sciortino, Leo Stasica, Charles lloar,
Milce Tangorrai, Nick Kalusky, Mgr., Adam Morris, Harold Nelson.
Row 4: David Murray, Lyle Christianson, Tore Smith, George Knlusky, George Prentice, Carlo Branca,
Chester Bowen, Robert Potts, Linden johnson .
Wie started the football season with a bang! The largest turnout for
Lincoln sports in the school's history was witnessed on September 14, when
approximately one hundred and ten boys reported for the first football prac-
tice. Three lcttermen were present: Mike Tangorra, Leo Stasica, and Carlo
The first game of the series with Roosevelt was played Cctober 175 al-
though many penalties were inflicted upon us, we won with a score of four-
teen to six.
The second game took place October 24. The score was twenty to noth-
ing in our favor. The game was played on a slow Held, and much slipping
took place. Leo Stasica again proved the bulk of the defense bv scoring 'xll
of the touchdowns.
The last game of the series was played on Saturday, October 31, a11d it
proved a glorious ending to the season. Both teams swept up and down the
field unable to score until the final minutes of play. The score was seven to
six in our favor. Roosevelt seemed to have the better of the battle in the first
half of the game, but in the second half the east-siders proved that the junior
high championship belonged to them.
Vile played one more game with Roosevelt. This was not one of the
championship games, but it was played for charity. The proceeds went to
the American Legion for use in their relief work. This was the first time that
Lincoln had ever played in a charity game.
The three straight 'victories in the series proved that this year's team was
a complete success and that it was one of the best teams the school has ever
had. During the entire series Lincoln scored forty-one points to Roosevelt's
e, A rs C
' :II 1'
Row l: G0rclun'XVol1ley, Mgr.. Louis Coletla, Arthur Donofrm, Lewis liahriek, John C-ozozialski, Uharles
Demolli, George Ray.
Huw 2: Cliarlesrlloar, Harold Nelson, lieorge Prentice. john Versaelcas, Roy Munson, liveret Clirlson.
Row 3: Patsy Sciortinn, Mike ,llIl!lg01'l'ZI, Louis CilSll11llH1ll, Carlo lirzmcn, Tony Lissa, George Kaluslcy,
Leu Stasicn. Uno Overstrmu.
The first important game of the basketball season was the one between
the faculty and the school team. This was played December 22, sponsored
by the Student Council for the benefit fund. The school team won by
a score of nineteen to fifteen. A large and a happy crowd attended. lt was
not only a good gaine: it was an amusing one.
The first of the series between Lincoln and Roosevelt was won by Coach
Ciordon's team by a score of forty to twenty. This was played january l-l.
The second clash between 'Roosevelt and Lincoln resulted in l.incoln's
second victory, this time with a score of twenty-four to ive.
ln the third and final game Lincoln defeated the west siders by a score of
nine to six. This was the closing of another perfect season,
A post-series game was next played. this time with the alumni. This
resulted in another victory with a score of twenty-one to thirteen.
First Annual Field and Play Day
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The swimming meet was held january 29, 1932, at Roosevelt ,lunior
High with Lincoln winning' 29 to l7. The forty-yard free style was won by
rFO1'C Smith of Lincoln. The forty-yard back style was captured by Clifford
Gustafson, also of Lincoln. The forty-yard breast stroke was taken by Tore
Smith, his second first of the meet. The diving event went to Lawrence
Eckstroni of Lincoln, who is a young fellow in 7A and gives promise of doing'
more good work in the future. The l6O-yard relay was captured by Lincoln,
but the final event, the 120-yard medley relay, was won by Roosevelt.
On May ll, 1932, occurred the annual track meet between Lincoln and
Roosevelt. This was held at Fairgrounds Park. For the First time in the his-
tory of the school Lincoln met defeat in this event: Roosevelt won 38 2-3 to
29 l-3. The star of the meet was Robert Packard of Roosevelt, who won
three Firsts and ran anchor man in the 440-yard relay. Packard broke the
junior high school and Big Six record in the lOO-yard dash, in the very fast
time of l0.2. He broke the 220-yard dash record in 22.7. The 440-yard dash
Leo Stastica, star athlete of Lincoln, won in 56.6. The S80-yard run was won
by Blackburn of Roosevelt in 2217.9 flat. The high jump event was won by
Barber of Roosevelt with a leap of 5 feet. l inch. The broad jump record was
broken by Packard with a long leap of 2l feet, 3 inches. The 44O'yard dash
was captured by Roosevelt in 48 flat. The Final event, the shot put. was taken
by Lyle Christianson of Lincoln with a heave of 43 feet, 2 inches.
In My Memory Book
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Everv Ju Jil " . 'fr schl' il l e.l,o11O's d a club which meets Fridavs at two
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o clock. In ad,l1z.ff ll to 'hese 1' ubs a'e several other o1'0'a111zat1ons which meet
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at tunes otltr tl nf he, refrular ctub 5C1'1QClS. There a'e7'ftlie band which
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myets ev fv c ly n cllafss timeg the or-fhestra, XYl1'l'll,f1l'CClQS 'Tuesdays and
, f .f . . f 1 - . E . . -
t1?'Sl'93lvsK'tl1ir'h1frl,l'ioii1e room I3C1'lOCilJ,"l1Cf5llllflCll'Ci"'CO1IllCll whlch meets on
llO131Cy"'I:iGDl11 ,pe-ifijodg 2'tITf.lY2ll,Cfj,.Al1llL1Zll Stani, composed of
n ar j iiityyg embers or the 91Xf,clasS'. wlyidh meets on Thursday after school.
'ljtee'ff1111Jposej,off'itl1eff.q1'g1ah'izz1tiof1!s. is to gain knowledge in a way that is
reallyplayb,5tfI'l1'e1'e is a clplj tot st11iit"al111,ost, every interest or talent. Most of
the deparftnients of the sclioolf'liaveQfj,11gfJ.o1't111'1ity Clubs which are organized
for th'e benefit of tl1e pupils who. fbecause of illness or some other equally
valid reason, are bel1i11d their class in their school work. Here the pupil re-
ceives the help necessary for l1i1n to satisfactorily carry on the work of his
class. Several organizations function for a purpose purely altruistic. The
Traffic Club maintains order ill the corridors during lunch periods and
before and after school. On club days tl1ey maintain a traffic court where
and before and after school. On club days they maintain a traffic court where
they try and impose punishment upon the pupils who have broken traffic
regulations. The Girl Scout and Boy Scout groups have for their purpose the
service that is characteristic of those organizations everywhere. Two mem-
bers of the Boy Scout organization care for the flag that flies in front of our
building. The Junior Hospital Corps is devoted to tl1e assisting in tl1e enter-
taining of the children of Illinois Cottage. The Girl Reserves state that their
purpose is "To find and give the best."
There are numerous special interest clubs, correlated with the work of
the classroom. For those interested ill music are the Boys' and Girls' Glee
Clubs, tl1e Harmonica Club. and the Girls' Operetta Club. For those whose
chief talent lies i11 art are the :Xrt Appreciation Club, the Crayon Cloth De-
sign, and the Placque Club. The Art Needlecraft. the Basketry, the Crochet,
the Cross Stitch, and Handicraft Clubs are the choice of those interested i11
these skills. Related to these a1'e other domestic clubs, such as the Candy
Making and Party Planning, Home Nursing and First Aid, and Little
Mothers' Club. For those of a literary be11t are the Story Hour Club. the
Debating Club. the French Circle, the Library Club, tl1e Magazine Club, and
the Travel Clubs. Some of our members enjoy clubs where they find a great
challenge to their intelligence and ingenuity. These include tl1e Checkers
and Dominoes. tl1e Puzzle Club, and the Slide Rule Club. The Commercial
Department sponsors three clubs: The Commercial. the Typewriting, and the
Shorthand. There are two clubs devoted to the study of science. one called
the Science Club and the other. the Lincoln Chemistry Club. This year the
Chemistry Club won third honors in projects at the Ztllllllill convention of
the Junior Academy of Science at the University of Chicago on May 6, l93Z.
They were also given second honorable 1ue11tion for their complete exhibit.
The Manual Arts Department is in charge of five clubs: Auto, Drafting,
Electric, Machine Shop, and Cabinet Shop. Here the boys whose talents lie
in these fields have opportu11ities to work. Our athletes are not neglected, for
we have an Athletic Club, Boys' Swimming. a11d Girls' Swimming Clubs.
For the embryo actors is the Dramatic Club. while for tl1e future authorities
on stamp collections is the Stamp Club. Last, but far from least, is the Lin-
coln Log Club which publishes our school paper. T110 Lifiroln Log.
Most of our clubs are organized witl1 otliicers, and with meetings con-
ducted according to parliamentary rules. Some have class dues, a practice
which identifies them more closely with the club i11 out-of-school life.
Row 1: Marshall Nelson, Irving Ahlquist, James Beyer. Robert, Scott, Bruce Lunclgren, Robert Sage,
Ngiss Bowman, john Beatty, john Mitchell, Pasquale Mera, joseph Prohaska, John Olin, VValdor
T ia een.
Row 2: Virginia Franzen, Lillian Hnltman, Gertrude Smith, Doris Travis, Stella Barzdulcas, VVauneita
Blake, Margaret Elcedalil. Ruth Loreen, Britta Levine, Amy Kjellgren, Ruth lNoi-flume, Jane
Beck, Rogeue Harnish, Virginia lrleskett, Arlene johnson.
Row 3: VVaILer johnson, VVesley johnson, Faye Davis, June Severson, Virginia johnson, Mae Dahlquist,
-losie Scifo, Dorothy VValliu, Mary Caseio, Lucille Noreiko, Florence johnson, Martina Oberg,
Flora Dahlquist, Lorraine Spadacini, Earl Mullican. Derwood Lundquist.
Row4: Jean Soderqnist. Carolyn Christensen. Markesnn Varland, Robert Tucker, 'Nellie Sanders,
The Student Council
One of the most important organizations oi our school is the Student
Council. One member is chosen from each home room to represent his home
room in the organization. The group meets on Thursdays during home room
period. under the supervision ot Miss Bowman, the vice-principal. Here
problems of the school are discussed, and plans made for the betterment of
the school and its members. The organization exists to serve the school, this
year they have been successful in realizing' their goal.
They conduct the "Lost and Found" room on the third floor. They aid
in the promotion of any enterprise for the benefit of the school. Theyyhave
sponsored entertainments for the benefit fund, from which needy pupils have
been assisted in securing necessary supplies. They helped to pack baskets
for needy 'families at Thanksgiving and Christmas and helped in the delivery
of the baskets at their destinations.
The officers during the lirst semester were:
The olticers during' the second semester were:
The first issue of the paper that
Row 1: Sanford Adolphsori, Richard Stallwood, Ray Alberty, Carl Edstrom.
Row 2: Dorothy Johnson, Jack Hanson.
Row 3: Richard Johnson, Marshall Olson.
Row 4: James Beyer, Clarence Sterkeson, jack
Row 5: Patricia Kane, Sybil Gilman, LeRoy Hayes.
iiow 6: Virginia Franzen, Swen Lofgren,
Row S: Mary Skoog, Marjorie Scandroli.
Sonia Jorgenson, LaVon Johnson, Mai-grid Peterson. Helen Johnson. -
Standing: Ronald Stenberg, Miss Fitzgerald, Ralph Brown, Lois Shevland, Milton Bixby, Donna Jean
Brookhzirt, Leslie Monson, Lucille Albee, Lillian Hultman, Ernest Lindman, Alice Anderson,
was later to become known as the Lizzcoln
Log, appeared March 3l, 1926. A contest was announced for the purpose of
selecting the best possible name. The third issue of the paper bore the name
that we now have. During the First year of its existence the paper had no
regular staiii, for the school was scattered in seven dilierent grade schools.
Miss Ballard had the supervision ot the publication. In l926-27, Miss Rudolph
acted as adviser. Wfhen we entered the building in 1927, Miss Hiland held
the position of adviser, a position which she held until March. 1932. At that
time Miss Fitzgerald took over the work and is continuing with it.
The Linrolu. Log is a xnatter of great pride with us. Wie keep track ol
the school news, of the literary ettorts ot some of our classmates, and of the
interesting bits of news from other schools with whom we exchange papers-.
The staff of the paper is as follows:
Marjorie Scandroli .................... Editor
Ralph Brown ........... A ssociate Editor
Dorothy Johnson .... Associate Editor
Margrid Peterson ........ School Editor
Lois Shevland ........
Mary Skoog ...................
Leslie Monson ..............
James Beyer .... Advertising Manager
d .................... Adviser
The second school publication is the book at which you are looking. This
is our fifth year book. During these live years it has grown from a book ot
iifty-six pages to its present size. The book represents an elaborate co-opera-
tion. Nearly nity members of the two 9A classes have worked upon this book.
Some ofthe work was done by individualsg most of it is the work of groups,
some small and some large. Because oi the method of its preparation, no
feature can be credited to any individual. Many have spent many hours upon
this book, but all have seemed to enjoy themselves doing it.
Annual Staff-First Semester
At desk: Frederick Carlson, Editor.
Row 1: Robert Johnson.
Row 2: Fred Olson, Phyllis Bnrick.
Row 3: Bernice Bacilclc, Barbara Sherman.
Row 4: Anne Marie Grund, Gladys Ekwall.
Row 5: Adele Yankailis, Aldana Rashlcewich, Carolyn Dahlin, Doris Borg.
Row 6: Helen Urnezis, Ruth Carlson, Evelyn Hanson, Marion Stenholin, Virginia I-Iawn.
Standing: Virginia LaForge, Helen Lundvall, Lucille Crawford, Clara Bovi, Marion Thelanrler, Eleanor
Tooman, Kathryn Carlson, VVillia1n Allen, Clayton Murphy, Rohert Dickinson, Miss Burr.
Annual Staff-Second Semester
1 l' '-
Row 1: Mary Jane Brown, Margaret Larson, Carolyn Carlsten, Helen Peterson.
Row 2: Anna Shirvinskas, Betty Nelson, Samuel Clutter, Duane Hanson.
Row 3: Ruth l3ex'glund, Kathleen Sundstedt, Janet Eckstrom.
Row 4: Dorothy Johnson, Alphild Joslin, Elsie Rowley, Elaine Anderson.
Row 5: Dorothy Wissen, Virginia Lace, Jane Holt, Harriet Anrlerson.
Row 6: LaVon johnson. Annie DiFede, Margaret johnson, Doris Downing.
Standing: Betty Schmidt, David Carlson, Editors: Marjorie Birch, Sophie Smith, Priscilla Davis, Phyllis
Edwards. Ramona Davis, Lois Ogrcn, Lillian Kleschen, Yirginia Haeggqnist, Bernice Olson,
Verna Ynnek, Helen Amsrud, Frances Larson, Vlfannetta lllalce, Ethel Nyherg, Lola Kindstrom,
Doris T,indl1lom, Frances Grant. Margaret Anderson, Lorna johnson, Eleanor Decker, Betty
Blomgren, Kathleen Lofgren, Betty Allen,
SEG , -N, V, ?i'?5"'rff W , mi .
E, l . fifttjit - C C
.4 , '
'NEQJF1 " ' ' - f- -,,1g.-,.-.g,Z,.,, . C , -,, ,, N.- :QA ,....C,+.,.4, lhu. ..
Standing: Mr. Elnnguist.
Row 1: Robert Larson, Richnrtl Olson, Douglas Thorsen, l.aVerne Swenson, Bruno Klux, Carl I':1rlsnn,
Robert Anhro, Cliliforil Shugars, Erlwarcl Borg, David Burdick, lirlwin Danielson, Rotlney
Oncken, Ronnltl l,entz, Harold Kling. lfztrl XVEl1'llCl'. Samuel Clutter. Peter Burt, Derwootl
Lundquist. John Swenson, llertil johnson, Harry Nelson, Kenneth Molancler.
Row 2: Marsliall Ellison. Robert XYolt'ensnerger, Rielmrcl Dahl. Virgil Grcll. Eugene Strand, Robert
Krebs. Eugene Charn. Herbert McGee, I4ZlWI'EIlCC'I'l0llIl, Elmer Carlson, Charles Eyster, Robert
Boclin, Frank Sisti, l,aVerne 'l'r:xuk, Charles King, Herbert lfrlgren, liclwarrl Vlicanrler, Roy
Row3: Robert Slnitl1,.Stu:n't Nelson, Gerard Grey, Ralph Nelson, Robert Roos, jnrl Dahlstrotn.
Robert Bonzi. Swen Lofgren, Roy Carlson, I4ZlX7C1'lll' Ring, Paul Anderson, John l4C0l'IZll"fl, Elmer
Carlson. .lohn Lindgren. Robert Larson, Roy Nelson, xvlllllllll lfllison, LaVerne llirks, XYillar1l
johnson. VVilliam Frey.
Row4l: XVilliarn Peterson, Richard jolinson, XVilliam Conant, Robert Keyes, Robert Nelson, Robert
Lyons. llerhert Beclcington. Henry lireeburg, Robert Christiansen, jack I'lunlfins, Gaylord
l,incoln's musical organizations are a matter of pricle with us. 'XVe have
a banfl which meets every rlay as a class. The boys in this organization rc-
ceive school credit for this. Our orchestra meets two times a week, on Tues-
clays and Thursdays. These organizations appear during the year in as-
semblies ancl furnish a part of the program for Visiting Day. A contest was
helcl between the Roosevelt and the Lincoln bancls 'lor the Junior High
School Championship. A similar contest was helcl between the two orchestras.
ln both contests we lost.
XVe have three vocal organizations. the 'Boys' and the Girls' Glee Clubs
and the Girls' Operetta Club. These three organizations combined to present
an operetta. "Circus Days." a very tunelul and interesting' procluction. Each
of these organizations has a large meiubersliip.
5 Ad, ' A A V, ,,.ZVT..Yd--5 ----1--W.,,M.,, - -Y w ' Y X, f -
,'2 'i li , -fx -- A' , , gain, A'i'5f4g,.x, 4
r Y H WY 1
-.4,, 'f-f----4v:,-f , ,- "iM fl' V
Row l: Mr, liornor, Nils Olson, Belly XYnllin, Lois Boomer, Jack Hanson. Evans 'lIlC0l7S0l'l, Mearlc
Bergstcn. Delores Slicvland, Allrcrizl Lofgren, Dorothy Garland, Carson jackson, Clark McNeal,
Carolyn Carlstcn, ,loscpliine 5Xnclrvws, Bertil Tliorslenson, Rudy Larson, Phyllis Nelson, Mur-
yzzircl I.1lUl'1lllClC. Lawrence Geiger. Robert Nelson, Marion Anderson, Evelyn Wlolfe, Rolmcrl
lii'cenlw1'g, Marvin Norclvzill. lanwcll Hanson, Lv Roy Roland, XVilliam lfnglmerg.
Row2: Lois Rudin, llzirrir-t -lUllHS0ll. l,arA1'y Sitnelc, Vcrnis llillslrnncl, Mona Chopulis, Marglictrite
Atkinson, Ruth Duinscr. Barrett Slllllll. Quintin lJCS1liX, Jeanette Lunrlvull, Lois Slxevlzlncl. Belly
Sclnnirlt, Stewart lfislicr, Howard Ilolmson, Marco Calzxcci, 'Foge Johnson, Gurrlon Anderson,
Row 35 Urrill Dunn, Jamus Liglilczip, Alice Olson.. Sigurnl johnson. M:u'gzu'cl Johnson, Helen Kowcleski,
llclcn Ahlgrcn, Ray Gustafson, l'l:u'ricI1. Slllllll, Viclor Olson, Shirley Owens.
Row 4: Clizirloltc Hlilgierl. Mnrtlm Anderson. Doris Mac Gnslzifsrm. Harolrl Nelson, Clarence RICDSYlll2llll,
llclcn Geiger, Priscilla Davis, Riclmrrl Moors. Rudolph Turnrose, Artus Anderson, Betty Green,
Raymonrl Czirlen. Nl:n'g:n'el Lnmlrgnist, Bruce Lnndgrcn, Hetty Allen.
Row S: l'carl Rulvert, Ronalwl Stenlrcrg, Pauline Strand, Shirley hlolinson. Delores Snnrlen, Dorothy
Sliarp, Bcity Carlson, fliurlotic lluclmnan. Elaine Carlson, Robert XV:xllin. Dorothy johnson.
5Lf3f:Z,fy:94,6rf,- 'J -,
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Girls' Operetta Club
Row 1: Margarete Johnson, Helen Hoffman, Virginia Shoop, Marie Swenson, Ruth Duinser, Florence
Vincer, Betty Smith, Geraldine Danielson, Margaret XVallenberg, Mae Dahlqnist, Betty Young-
berg. Martina Oherg, Elsie Johnson, Linnea johnson, Doris Shellberg.
Row 2: Marjorie Eklund, Alberta Lofgren, Lillian Munson, Irene Clapp, Maxine Marshall, June
Ecknian, Marguerite McCaw, Stella Scderquist, Betty lfVallin, Ruth Peterson, Evelyn Nelson,
Ruth Linn, Evy Eklund. Vernis Billstrand.
Row3: Barbara Guinhrell, Helen Lideen, janey Orr, Esther Gagliano, Marjorie Anderson, Martha
Anderson, Lois Larson, Miss Stone, Natalie Johnson, Viola Roos, Phyllis Rehn, Vivian Swanson,
Ethel Strote, Evelyn Johnson.
Absent: Mary Crosty, Katherine Rawes, Earlene XVolfc.
Rowlz Robert Dougherty, Francis Boyer, Helen Peterson, Florence Tegner, Virginia Mathews, Miss
Cotta, Phyllis Edwards, Virginia Haeggquist, Dorothy Farnsworth, Betty Blomgren, Alice Olson.
Row 2: Priscilla Davis, Frances Grant, Marvin Nordvall.
Row 3: Lois Campbell, Dorothy Spiering, Viola Anderson, Ruby Klint, Chalyce Mae Johnson, Doris
Peterson, Lorna Johnson, Frances Bradley, Jane Guthrie, Carol Stapleton, Marjorie listwing,
Norma Johnson, Eleanor Larson.
Row 4: Jane Maffei, Maybelle Rosene, Phyllis Swanson, Lucille Frye, Eleanor Decker,
Absent: Velma Carr, Dorothy Lynch.
.A -.... i:.:f.xr-sw-I
ax: fj- --.' ,- uqjqf,
Ruw 1: Roy Monson, David Bailey, Stanley Scilcrquist, La Verne Bergstrom, juhn Gustafson, Donald
Row 2: Robert Sage, Robert NVilstm, Mr. Schaclc, john Beatty, XYilbur Giles, Robert Rowe, Stanley
Row 3: Everett Peterson. Richard Moors, Anthony Mazzola, Jack Griffith, Melvin Johnson, Darwin
Swenson, XVilIiam Dorf. A
Row 4. Francis Ek, Regert johnson, George Vllilinslci, Earl Hollistcr, lvun Hesse, Robert Munson,
Row 5: glleun johnson, Jack Murray, Stanley Vlfalilqnist, Ray Ducliarclt, Kermit Scavcrris, Edgar
Ruw 6. Arne Peterson, Lcunartl jacolwson, 'Earl joliiisnn, Donald Abel, XVillwc1't llicckbcrild, Peter Noling.
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Have Ygu Ever Seen Miss Olander: Henrietta, what is the plural
1. Clarence Magnuson not speaking to the girls?
. Rohert Wallin studying?
. XVaunetta Blake sent to the office for dis-
. Pauline Strand with short hair?
, liritta Levine with high heels?
6. Duane Hanson with glasses?
7. lired Olson without his car?
8. Sophie Smith without lipstick?
9. Marion McClary wearing the same dress for
three days in succession?
Ill, Lorna johnson going thirty minutes without
powdcring her nose?
ll. George Moline keeping quiet?
12. Dorothy Anderson without a compact?
13. Uno Overstrom not willing to do his part?
H. Francis Ek not interested in art?
l:'i. Ferdinand Cellitti with blond hair?
16, Miss Fitzgerald with an untidy room?
17. 'Eula lvey not laughing as she gives oral
IS. june Kaatrud wearing long stockings?
19. Lucille Tragardh without her curls?
20, Duane Cutting with long pants?
. Richard Larson going one week without
staying after school for Miss Catnpliell?
. Armin Zauger taking exercise?
. John Cordes impolite?
. Mr. Hanna wearing golf pants?
. Salvatore lngrassia working in hand?
, Samuel Clutter on the Honor Roll?
. Helen Urnezis not husy? I
. Dorothy W'issen in zero hour?
. Thyra Loy's hair in a pug?
. Roger La Forge lnringiug his report card
back on time?
. Every pupil in school happy on report card
. Rohert Potts get "A" in Spanish?
. lfthel Nyherg without glasses?
. Markcson Varland laugh?
35. Berthel ltlkstedt with his mouth closed?
36, Betty Schmidt not working hard at her
57. Ramona Davis not talking?
33. Doris Peterson at a loss what to say?
39, Verna Yunek blush?
-tll. Anyone heat Kathleen Suudstedt as a ticket
Why Teachers Go to Sanatariums
Miss Thelma Larson: Nlihat part of the United
ates is most densely populated?
Claude Haegquist: The part where the most
Doris Borg: Look how dirty those footliall play-
s are! llow are they going to get clean?
Ralph Dyreson: Shhhhhhhhhhhhhlt!!!! Vllhat do
you think the scruh team is for?
Kenneth A. Ciuterruptingl: 'l'wins.
Miss McGuire: Rohert, give me a command.
Roliert: Go home.
Miss Campbell: Another dilifercnce lictweeu
plants and animals is
susceptible to close attachment to man
Nlr. Skinner: Did you ever hear of a
that the plants are not
, IIS illll-
ll. How about burrs?
hvans Samuelson: Yes, we have one.
Mr, S.: You have?
it tries hard.
Mr. Skinner Cholding
is this for?
Mr. Johnson: What
only got unc motor,
up a valve-liiterdz Vtfhat
To lift hot pans.
is a good conductor ot
li i ll Peterson: lVhy-cr-er.
M r. J.: Correct.
Mrs. Regan tpointing
.llere is something .that
to :t picture of a zehrai:
comes trom Atrica. Lan
you tell me what it is?
Dick Vliultlevz It looks like a horse in :i
lsathing suit. i
Miss Cotta: Francis, tell nic the difticrcltce
lxctwccn a diologue and a monologue.
Iirancis Boyer: Vl'hen two women talk, it's
a dialogue: if a woman carries on a conversa-
tion with her hushand,
it's a monologue.
Miss lturr: Alaska is :shout as hig as Siam.
Rolieft Ek fwrites on paperli Alaska isahont
as liig as Miss Burr.
Miss l'rieu: Now, class. rememher that it is
the law of gravity that keeps us on the earth,
Clarence Kollhc-rg: XYhat did they do licfore
that law was passed?
M r .
Qlohnson: NN'hat is good for the trcattucnt
Elizabeth lik: Slo:1u's liniineut.
Mr. Johnson: XVhy do you take your pulse,
Uno: To see how much heat is in my body,
Mrs. Regan: VVillartl, have you a stomach?
lYillard Dorr: No, l'vc a stomach achc.
Ruth Paulson Ctranslating
'l'hey wash their cars.
in Spanish classl:
Miss Reid: No, scnorita.
1,aVon: They wash their faces.
Miss Ulander, can per-
sons with glass eyes sec out of them?
Miss Burr: Our assignment for tomorrow will
he to report on any mistakes we hear.
lierthel Ekstcdt: XVhat if we ain't got none?
Miss Shaw: NVh:tt's the meaning of income
Marvin N.: NVell, you see, Miss Shaw, I
have a dog and his name is Tax. Viihen I open
the door. income Tax.
Miss Larson: XVhat do our neighhors share
with us lresidcs lovc and sorrow?
Merle johnson : Lawnxnowers.
Miss Patterson: NYere you talking?
-Iohn lleal: Yes, lint you eouldn't hear nie.
Miss Fitzgerald: Roger, what do I mean when
I say we ntust save money for a rainy day?
Roger l,alitn'ge: So we can lvuy a raincoat
The class had hecu cutting out pictures:
Miss Peterson: You will hare to pick up the
NVillizun l'.: NVQ c:tn't.
Miss Ballard: john, have you read anything
th:tt llenry Van Dyke wrote?
john S.: Yes. l read The Leak in the Dike.
Mrs. Tjaden: Now, james. what happened
when the cow jumped over the moon?
,laines ll.: Somebody invented vanishing
Miss l'rien: XYhat are the humps on lL'gllllllll-
ous plants called?
Charles li.: They are c:tlled noodles.
Miss Vllorster had written 92.7 on the lilack-
lxoard, and to show the ctliect of multiplying
hy ten, rulihefl out the decimal point. She then
turned to the class and said: "Now, Alfred,
where is the decimal point?"
Donald XYilliams: "On the eraser."
Lois Shevland: llow many lirothers and sis-
ters have you?"
Donld: l have live halfvlirothers and two half-
l.ois: 'l'hen you must he the only whole ouc
in the family.
Jimmy MacCallum Clilling out an enrollment
cardl: Mrs, Loveland, what cloes it mean hy
Mrs. I,.: Are you Swedish, Jimmy?
jimmy: No, l've lived in Rockford only two
Miss Patterson: Lloyd, please run up the two
Ramona Davis: Carolyn, can you change a
dollar for ine?
Carolyn C.: Almost. I eau change sixty-live
cents for it.
Miss Swanson: NYhy are you late this morn-
,lack J.: I saw a sign.
Miss S.: Vifhat does that have to do with it?
,lack j.: The sign said: "School ahead. Go
Miss Cotta: Did you get this picture onl ot'
the National Geographic, Ruth?
Ruth O.: No, l got it out of a magazine.
lirances Larson: Gordon. have you all of your
.lfnglish notebook work finished?
Gordon: NV.: Just aliout.
l"rauces: llow much have you done?
Miss Burr: XYhcre do dates come front,
llenry Z.: Front the calendar,
Test question: XYas thc wife of John Silver
red, white, yellow, hlack, or brown?
William Alilgreuz Silver.
Mr. ,lohnsonz What is a sprain?
Anna Marie tlrund: .X sprain is when you
stretch your bone.
Guide on sight'-seeing lius in Chicago: That is
our tallest skyscraper.
hfvlllllllll Allen: 'l'liink of that! l'd like to
see it work.
Mr. Lofdahl: People who drink too much
coffee get a Cotlee heart, and people who slnoke
too much get a tobacco heart.
Virginia Lace: lf l eat lots of candy, will I
get a sweetheart?
- 193 Z
Mrs. Carlson: Frederick, don't forget to wash
your hands before playing on the piano.
Frederick: I'm just playing on the black keys
Ramono: XVho was Portia?
Carolyn: Oh, I know. One of the Three Mus- '
Did You Know?
1. That Robert Lyons goes to his locker nity 5
times :L day?
2. 'Phat Naomi Clarkson puts her hair up in 6
curlers every night?
3. That Ruth Paulson and Ida Olson stop 7.
for a drink of water at every fountain they
4. That W'illiam Urbelis looks in every class-
room door he passes?
5. That james Dunning has resolved never lo
ask another question in algebra?
6. That Anna JUllltStflt1 is going on a diet? 1
7. That Jarl Anderson blushes? 2'
S. That a bottle of milk is a bottle ot' health? b 4
Dear Sweet Potato: ,. C
Vtlltcre have you been? My heart beats fast A
when the sunshine on your radish hair and I
glints on your turnip nose. If you cantalonp. 1
lettuce get married here. Vtie will make a peach 9
of a pear. 10
Your ear of corn, 11'
Anon. johnny Turnipsectl. i
Latest Song Hits of Lincoln 14.
1. Happy Days are Here Again-Vacation. 15-
2. You're Driving Me Crazy-Finals. 17.
3. Sing You Sinners-The Boys' Glee Club. IS'
4. l Still Get a Thrill-Passing Lincoln junior 19'
High School. ZU-
5. XVl1at's the Use-To Cram for exams? 21'
6. Go Home and Tell Your Mother-eYour re-
port card. 23
7. Lime 'rhings in Life-ents to the since. 24
S. Cheerful Little Plarful-No home work. 'J'
9. IIC-IIllll1h'LCCtL1FCS by the teachers.
10, NVhen Your Hair llas Turned to Silver- 'I
From ton much work. 28
ll. Something to Remember You lty-The An- 29
12. Three Little XYOrds-Stay After School. ,I
13. Sweet and Lovely-The Honor Roll. ,P
14. Give Yourself a Pat on the Back-lf you 3,
15. Le-t's Get Friendly-Come to the class par- M
Believe It or Not
'Ilhere are 2-WM varieties of rouge used in
On March 29 there were 53 pairs of anklets
worn in school.
Albert Loreen is the chainpinn gmn chewer
of the school.
The average girl in Linenln spends thirty
minutes a day in front of the mirror.
Boys in this school use a gallon of grease
per boy pei' school year in their hair.
Betty SChmidt's hair is changing color-
th:it's how nlatinums are made.
No candy was bought in the cafeteria on
George Kalusky has more salt in his tears
than George Moline.
VVhat is Charles Wirth?
W'hy is Jeanette Best?
XVhat did Marjorie Frye?
NVhat made Phyllis Keene?
Vtlhen did Edward Caesar?
NVhere is Olive Lake?
VVhat made Helen Greene?
XVliom did Junior Miurder?
NYhat was Roger Good-in?
XVhat was Lawrence Bent-on?
How did Roger Fisher out?
XYhy is Philip Long?
NVhat made Lawrence Ring?
XVhat does Harry Grip?
XVhy did Ralph Bloom?
Wihose boat did Janey Orr?
ls Kenneth Coole in hot weather?
hvllill. is Dorothy Abel to do?
VVhy is Dorothy Sharp?
W'hat did Ralph Brown? I
What did Miss Marion NYhittIe?
What gave Roy Grace?
XVill Richard Patch?
VVhat did Frances Grant?
W'hom did Vincent Block?
Can Frieda Stenzel?
Does Robert Paget?
VVhy is Vtfinifred a Taylor?
ls Marshall an Ol-son?
lNhat did John Stack?
Is Orrill Dunn?
XVhzit did Samuel Clutter?
How long did Vincent Pace?
What does Edward Light?
XVhon1 does Marjorie Pound?
A Book Story Do
IN 'rl-Ili DAYS OF TI-Hi GIANTS when 1.
CIIILDRISN OF ANCIENT ROME wen: 2.
SCGUTING NVITII DANIEL BOON E, 'l'I'I If A,
CRISIS was reached. A MAN FOR THE -I.
AGES sailed lu THE ISLE OI' VANISI-IING
MEN, where THE XVIDONV O'CALl,AliI-lAN'S J'
BOYS KIDNAPPED RAMONA. They took the 1 6'
MAIN TRAVELED ROADS to JOHN BAR- 7'
ING'S HOUSE, 'l'lfI'E LITTLE GIRL NEXT
You Remember Way Back When-
Mrs. Regan was Miss McSwc:ency?
Mr: Johnson Iirsl ict his nmuslaclie grow?
Yo-yos were the fad?
Everyone was bragging ahmit his vaccina-
Mr, Hanna was without a moustache?
Miss Burclifield dicln't give home work?
Lilxvllll jnlmson W:lSn't crazy about the
S. Mary Skoog started to let her hair grow?
I . 9 E" 'Q' ':. f AS- . ' .
DL OR who Ind IR Lk!-'ES ww uudmb M 9. Ruth Johnson dirln't carry a pile of lmulcs
TER SlMON'S GARDEN. MY MOTHER AND around with her?
I hid BEHIND TIIE LINE until THE HORSE- 10. Helen Bailey was without her comb?
MEN Oli' THE PLAINS had arrived at THE Il. XVe had a spring vacation?
SECRET GARDEN. In TXYENTY HOURS 12. XVe dirln't come to school on NVIlSllil1gI.Ul'l'5
AND ifoiwx' M1NU'r1:s me ixmmincixxizix. "l'fh'lay?
,HON OF EDXVARD BOK wok place- THE 13. jxqiliisul a little money to spend once in IL
MAN NOBODY KNOWS Umk TWU LITTLIC 14. Wie first hegan arguing that we should have
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- 1932 -
The Rockford Evening Morning Star Gazette Republic
May 42, 1946
Published in Rockford
nnebago County, Illinois
168TH AMENDMENT ADOPTED
VVashington, D. C., May 42.-U. ll. News Sur-
vicel.-ln a vote taken in Congress on the
adoption of the 168th Amendment to the Con-
stitution, the Hon. Donald Johnson, representa-
tive from lllinois, defeated the hill. lle ob-
tained his victory by gaining the support of the
Perryville, Illinois, May 24.-U. B. News Ser-
vice.J-Mrs. Robert Johnson, the former Alice
Marie Dunlap, testified in court today that her
husband refused for tive months to wash behind
his ears. She was granted a divorce on the
grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment.
FRIENDS RALLY T0 SUPPORT OF VARLAND
Chicago, lllinois, May 41.-There is a grow-
ing support for the candidacy of lVIarl-ceson Var-
land, the popular young tap dancer, for the
position of official office-holder of Cook County.
Varland hesitates somewhat, as he is consid-
ering the position of presidency of the United
MITCHELL BEGINS HIS CAMPAIGN
Seattle, W'ash.. May 42.-tj. B. News Servicej
--john Mitchell, prominent attorney of this city,
today inaugurated his campaign for the office
of vice-president of the United States. Mitchell
does not seek the highest office, as he is run-
ning on a platform of perfection. His slogan is
"I would rather be right than he President."
His campaign manager is Gordon Woltley, ex-
President. Mr. XVoltley is fitted for this posi-
tion since he has had long experience with the
ways of politicians,
ESTABLISHES NEW RECORD
San Francisco, Cal., May 42.-Ll. li, News Ser-
vice-.J-Berthel Ekstedt, noted American llier
and national hero, has just arrived here after
Hying around the world in a plane of his
own invention. He completed his flight in two
days, three hours, one minute, and two seconds.
A large and enthusiastic crowd welcomed him.
Robert Ek, his mechanician, was enthusiastic
concerning the merits of the new plane.
CHERRY VALLEY HAS CITY MANAGER
Cherry Valley, lllinois.-Reynold Freder-
ickson was elected by a large vote de-
feating' the other candidates for the office of
city manager. The defeated candidates were
Francis Boyer and John Cordes.
NEW STAR IN THE HEAVENS
Hollywood. Cal.-Not since Garbo was dis-
covered years ago in the infancy of the
moving picture industry has Hollywood been
so stirred by the arrival of a new star as it
has by the coming of the beautiful Eleanor
Decker, who has just signed a long time con-
tract with the Duane Hanson Studios. She
is to be directed in her pictures by the eminent
artist, Harvey Crump.
LOST CORD FOUND
Berlin, Germany.-fSpecial Cable Servicej-
Kathleen Lofgren, famous American organist,
has discovered what she
Cord." Musicians from
flocking to this city to
organists insist she has
common variety of string.
believes is the "Lost
all over Europe are
found nothing but a
SCHOOL TEACHER MARRIES COWBOY
Cheyenne, VVyo., May 41.-An old time ro-
mance has just been discovered. Martha Doty,
the pretty school teacher of Dead Man's Creek,
has married five-gun Charlie, one of the last
cowboys left on the ranges. lt is rumored
that she met him on the dude ranch run by
Richard Dahl, the millionaire from Rawlings.
The discovery was made by Dorothy Heitman,
who had come here to study the life of the
cowboys in preparation for a new novel she
expects to publish in the fall. Because of the
popularity of the couple, much excitement has
MANY ATTEND THE PRESIDENT'S MAY
lVashington, D. C., May 42,-Vincent Pace is
said to have shaken hands with thousands at
his annual May Day reception. Among those
observed were: Senators Roger Erickson and
Robert VVallin, who are leaders of the two fac-
tions iu the senate. Ambassador Edward Light,
recently arrived from his post in Soviet Rus-
sia, was seen accompanied by his beautiful
young bride, the former Pauline Hayes. Frank
Shumway, the trans-lllinois tiier, caused SUYIIC
excitement when his plane crashed through the
ceilng of the room and landed almost at the
president's feet. The calm was restored when
the master of ceremonies, Eula Ivey, announced
the program. Mlle. Eleanor Berquisl rendered
several solos, delighting everyone especially
with those she sang in native Siamese. She
was followed by Madame Pearl Robert, interna-
tionally famous violinist.
- 1932 - -
The Rockford Evening Morning Star Gazette Republic 'Register journal
WAITRESS SUES POPULAR STARI
Hollywood. May 42.-Jane Guthrie, a waitress
at the Karczewsl-:i Restaurant in this city, has
sued Edna Rosenquist, the animated eotnedienne,
for the alienation of the affections of Miss Guth-
rie's former fiance, XVilliani Hollander.
BENNETT BUYS ROKFORD'S GREATEST
,lohn llennett, popular advocate of the plan
to "Eat more and end depressions." has pur-
chased this paper from the Flunlc and Wagtails
Company. 1-Ie will use the paper to help him
in his campaign. Mr. Bennett has for many
years been a prominent ligure in the newspaper
world. llis articles on "Should Girls Use
Rouge?" have given him a national reputation.
HOT DOG! '
Frederick Carlson. the "Iron Man" mayor of
Rockford, has, against the wishes of the council,
forced through an ordinance providing for bigger
and hetter dog pounds. Marion Stenholm, coun-
cilwornan from the third ward, made a stirring
speech in opposition.
Homer lirtenlierg has just recently decided to
take piano lessons. It is not known what
teacher will secure his business.
Cairo. Egypt.--Kinternational News Service.l-
Betty Hilherg. a gold digger, while digging for
gold in this city. struck a mummy which she
turned over to the Lincoln Science Cluli. Al-
though expressing her disappointment that the
mummy was not gold, she said that she was
glad to he ol' help to science.
LOCAL GIRL WINS CHERRY VALLEY
Harold Erickson, the preacher of Cherry Val-
ley, has announced that Muriel Erickson of
Rockford has won the fast-talking contest re-
cently sponsored liy that metropolis.
Floyd l'alm, Rockford geologist, reports that
much of the rock in lllinois comes from the
heads ol' Indians liuried long. long ago.
The new junk yard on Charles Street, Owned
lzy Linden johnson, has just hired Dick Bow-
man, veteran Fisherman, to tish junk out of the
river. Mr. Bowman reports that the lish, learn-
ing how good he is, have all fied down the
St. Lawrence waterway.
Mathew Milllurn has recently lieeu appointed
chief of a Chicago detective agency.
Roekford's new skyscraper, the Armer Ahl-
strantl Building, is soon to be completed. Tony
Matranga has been elevated from third assistant
plank straightener to architect.
Miss Carolyn Carlsten, the well-known dancer,
has insured her feet for 52,000,000 She feels
that she can take no risks.
Francis Ek, the national architect, is in the
city for a few days.
Carlo Branca, the head football coach at Rock-
ford College, is planning to attend summer
school at Milwaukee Downer.
Lois Rudin has just accepted a position with
this paper as "Ye Towne Gossip."
Doris Downing, the fat lady with the Betty
Nelson circus, is in Denver this week. visiting
her friend, Betty Allen. the human Hag pole
with the same organization. They were accom-
panied by Ethel Nylierg, the matron of the
.l'hyllis Noreiko Hospital.
Milton Bixby, the advertising manager of
this paper. has at last hcen awarded a Palmer
writing certificate. He has a most efficient
secretary. The report is that Robert Pagct is
soon to receive a certificate.
Mae liroaeh, Elsie Rowley, and Janet Ekstroni,
who run "The Three Graces" Beauty shop on
North Main Street, are planning to open a
lwranch shop. It will be managed by George
Moline, the eminent llarlrer.
Volieewoinan Mary Jane Brown arrested two
people for using out-of-date slang. The crim-
inals gave their names as Frances Larson and
Helen Amsrud. lt is believed that these names
Barrett Smith, the Mayor of Loves Park,
made an address at a recent meeting of Ki-
Anna Shirvinskas, the playground director in
the Rockford parks, announces that the swim-
ming pools will open in two days.
Clarence Magnuson, the famous misogynist of
the Black Hills, is said to have relented and
is about to he married to a former Rockford
girl, Eudora LaFontaine.
A former Rockford girl, Miss Geraldine Smith,
has recently had :t painting accepted for dis-
play at the Louvre. Her friends all congratulate
Mrs. David Carlson, nee Frances Grant, has
received an offer to appear in pictures opposite
the popular hero, Pasquale Mera.
ing through a joke she puhlished in the Lincoln The Clmrming Miss Virginia Nmvn is emer-
The Rock Evening Morxiiring Star Gazette Republic Register Journal
Donald 1 , Vt ice o . Flgllsl bran
ties, ' i oin 't tl 'xr his heau-
1 te ur t o i t1e l1l'lff0l"l1l. His
tt ll is :econ ' tder of an
or estra co osed entirel ' f re 'lt ids. lt is
len - ' 1 i 1 joe:-3, rode the win-
'ig ho ' 'i re ' Derby in Louisville.
t td 4 1 K X
tl: l' .K ' s E to 'Q llll to' 1 . '
tiftl 1 f i fr l c' ' '-
recital 1 Cnrs n .f lihurs 'V
list ' Sci 'lt li ' l I the dba
' N iw
1 1 l . X
l th, t - xii lu
nu e it t
Mar Skoog, t historian for the National
.cor aphic Society, was in Peru recently inves-
tigating the disastrous earthquake. She reports
that it was caused hy thc peoples finally see-
Log in 1932.
Vtiilmont Swanson. Statcfs .-Xttorncy, visited
his home in Loves l'ai'lc recently.
Marion Mcclary, teacher of algebra in the
local schools, failed fifty per cent of the class
the last quarter. I
Tony Lissa, cashier for the DiFede Bank. an-
nounces his approaching marriage to Jennie
ltilaine Anderson. the .chief cook in the VVhite
House, was in Rockford recently visiting Lady
Ardnmrc, nee Kathleen Sundstcdt.
lluhy Kjellgren announces her approaching
marriage to Roger Erickson, formerly of the
9A-4 class of Lincoln High.
Mr. Stanley Carlson announces a llower show
at his greenhouse. The windows are decorated
hy his wife, the former Frances Bradley.
Marshall Linder. the always
with Barnum R llailcyls circus
at the party to he given hy Mr
thel Ekstedt. Mrs. Ekstedt will
as the former Eileen Hanson.
and Mrs. Ber-
Orrill Dunn, a director with the Leslie Mon-
son Film Corporation, is in town for :i few days.
l.Vhile here he hopes to have a visit with his
old friend, Iohn Peterson, who is here on a
furlough from his mission in Siberia.
Stella ljodgorny is studying art in Paris. She
wrote this paper that recently she met a party
on tour conducted hy Joe Hopkins and Helen
Miss Betty Sharp. the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sharp. will arrive this week end. She
has been spending the spring in Perryville,
Mr. and Mrs. James Hanson have arrived in
Rockford from their trip to the South Pole.
Mrs. Hanson will he TEITlClllllCl'l!Kl as the former
Roliert l'aget has just completed a tour of
the United States i11 his Oldsmohile touring
Clitfortl Carlson is receiving the congratula-
tions of his friends for having won the hog
calling contest, recently held hy the Gaspard
xvilliillll Acaley has recently written a most
:nnusing hook, Perils and Dangers of Bathing.
It is rumored that he has an olifer for the tilnt
taining tomorrow evening i11 honor of Miss
Barbara Sherman who is soon to he married.
Miss Beatrice Nelson has just won the title
nf 'fMiss America." Congratulations.
One of the inost lncautifnl weddings, that
ever occurred in Rockford. took place last' Sat-
urday at the Fourth Congregational Church.
This was the wedding of Miss Priscilla Davis,
the beautiful soloist of KFLV, to Mr. John
Smith of Freeport, lllinois. The church was
decorated in red and yellow crepe paper. The
hride, who looked quite modern. was dressed
in red cheese cloth while the bridesmaids wore
gowns of the same heautiful material in green
and yellow. There were four heautifnl hrides-
maids: Margaret Johnson. Marjorie Birch,
Betty Iilomgren, and Lois Shevland. The best
man was Roger Laliorge. The minister, the
Reverend DeForest Brees, performed the cere-
mony. After the wedding a reception was held
at the home of the l'1ritlc's parents. The happy
couple have left for an extended honeymoon
trip to the North Pole.
Society is planning to attend the lecture liy
Mr. Frank Shumway on the sulnject, "Should
a Boy Permit llis Father to Smoke?" Miss
Marion Peterson, the wellfknown dancer, is
sponsoring this lecture.
Arthur Getts, the popular crooner, is guest
artist at KFLV this week. XYhile hc is here,
many of his old friends are entertaining for
him. Betty Andrick and Lois Nynian are en-
tertaining at dinner in his honor.
Bernice Bacilek, the rising young novelist,
announces a new hook for fall. lt is to he
called, How to Make Your Teachers Think You
Alice Olson won the Pulitzer prize for poetry
this year. Her most popular poem is entitled,
The Dear Old 9A-10's.
The Rockford Evening Morning Star Gazette Republic Register journal
Ramona Davis, the successful architect with
offices in New Milford, has been awarded the
contract for the remodeling of the Abraham
Lincoln Junior High School. She announces
that work will begin immediately after school
closes in thc spring.
Richard Olson, Superintendent of Schools. to-
day signed the order granting a vacation of Six
months to all school children. Mr. Olson ap-
proves of the longer l1oliday, as it will be much
easier for the teachers.
Robert Metz has been appointed Latin teacher
at one of the east side junior high schools.
Sonny lluttacovoli and Guirino Pinciotti have
gone into the publishing business, specializing
in algebras with indestructible covers.
NYlten the Lincoln Junior High School is re-
modeled, it is to be called the Donald Johnson
,lunior Iligh School in honor of one of its dis-
An entertainment is to be given at Lincoln
,lunior lligh School next Monday by the Par-
kerson twins, world famous musicians and zither
players. They recently played before the Prince
of XVales, who was recovering from injuries re-
ceived when he fell oli' his horse.
Margaret Anderson, the popular teacher of
physical education, has resigned because of
her approaching marriage to Mr. Charles Green-
l'aul Christensen, daring parachute jutuper,
has broken another record. Ile jumped from
a height of 53,167 feet. Evelyn Aaby was the
pilot of his plane, the james Hansen, jr.
Louis Castiglioni has just won the golf cham-
pionship of Little America, South Pole.
The former 9A's of '32 have organized a baseball
team and are playing against the House of
David tomorrow. An interesting thing is that
Veto Tangorra is a member of the House of
David and is captain of the team.
Dwight Vaughn has just won the bicycle
endurance contest. He has been riding con-
tinuously for the last sixty-seven days.
Carl Bergstrom is now the "Swat King" of
America. His record equals that of Babe Ruth,
famous in our parents' time.
Mary Cascio is now acclaimed America's cham-
pion girl haseball player. Her record is chal-
lenged somwhat by Lois Ogreu and Naomi
Clarkson, who have improved remarkably this
Kathryn Sundstrand has at last succeeded in
swimming the English Channel, breaking all
records hitherto held.
Petjhaps the greatest event in the sport world
is the ping-pong match to be held in Rockford
in june. Mr. and Mrs. Potts are playing
against Chester Bowen and Virginia Shoup. A
prize of !i32,lll'l0 is to be given to the winner.
Donald XViliiams is now a member of the
Blue Ribbon Baseball team. l-le is a dangerous
man for the opponents, as he hits with either
hand. All the girls Hock to get his autograph.
,lack Hunter, the golf champion, has just rc-
turued from a tour of Europe where he played
with many of the best players of the old world.
,lack modestly admits that he is better than any
Mike Tangorra, coach of the Notre Dame foot-
ball team, has a wonderful team this year, al-
most as good as in the days of the "Four
Leo Stasica is teaching football at Rockford
College. The new suits arc said to be very
dear. Some are of cotton, bttt the most desirable
ones are of sill: crepe.
WValter Nichols, the tiddledv.-winks champion, is
to play an exhibition game at the Phyllis Ed-
wards Gyrnnasium next Monday.
Kenneth Plantbeck is receiving the congratu-
lations of his friends for his recent victory over
his opponents in the Hag pole sitting contest.
John Vcrsackas is considered the most proh-
ahle contender in the "postofficc" tournament
soon to be held.
ADVICE ON MANY PROBLEMS
By Aunt Anna.
My Dear: I have a boy friend who insists
ou driving with one hand. I understand this
is illegal. NVhat shall I do? Ruth Paulson.
Dear Ruth: I have heard that a slap on the
face often helps.
Dear Aunt Anna: I have a girl friend who
is always calling me "Blue Eyesf, I object to
this. XVhat shall I do? Roger LaForge.
Dear Roger: I can get you a. match at the
IEflWIU'flS Gymnasium with Clyde Fulling, the
middleweight champion. l-le will take care of
the color of your eyes.
The Rockford Evening Morning Star Gazette Republic Register journal
Dear Auntie: I have a watch that is forever
putting its hands in front of its face. VVhat
shall I do? John Miller.
Dear John: Take a ear and go to the nearest
police station and get a pair ut handcutl's. l'ut
these on the hands. and I assure you that the
hands will he hroken of this had habit,
Dear Aunt Anna: I have a car that is for-
ever stopping when I don't want it to. Xlfhat
shall I do? Roland Breckenridge.
Dear Roland: Find enclosed one huh cap.
l'lease attach this to a new car, and I'xn sure
your trouhles will he over.
Dear Aunt Anna: XVhat can I do for freckles?
Dear lsaht-Ile: You didn't say what was
wrong with him. so I cannot advise.
Dear Aunt .Xnna: VK'hat can I do to get the
hoys to like my red hair? Betty Schmidt.
Dear Iletty: Diet.
Dear Aunt Anna: XVhat shall I do to get fat?
Dear Margaret: Nothing.
Dear Aunt Anna: XYhat shall I do to keep
my mareel from coming out of my hair when I
go in swimming? Frances Ek.
Dear Frances: Don't go in.
Dear Aunt Anna: l'm about to he married.
XYhat do you advise me to do? Clayton Murphy.
Dear Clayton: Buy a one way ticket to
Dear .Xunt Anna: W'hen I answer questions.
.I ani inclined to blush heel red. How can I
remedy this fault? Marian Ostrom.
Dear Marian: Stop answering questions.
Dear Aunt Anna: What shall I do when I
get lost? Clark McNeal.
Dear Clark: Try to tinrl yourself.
Dear Aunt Anna: I can't keep the girls away
from me. XVhat shall I do? Lyle Christian-
Dear Lyle: Eat onions.
l'atrouize Fred Olson. Ir., Roekford's popular
undertaker. Refined funerals.
Permanent wives, 51'i2.00g Pigtail curls, 555.00-
Ilo's Beauty Shop.
llatronize Duane Cutting, Rockford's most
Emory l'atch's grocery-A GOOD PLACE TO
Cacci and Moran Circus!! Dnn't miss this great
opportunity for seeing the greatest show on
carth. VVILIJAM OLSON, the Living Skeleton:
Anna Shirlvinskas, Tight Rope Qneeng Phyllis
Pound, the Snake Charmerg Francis Friberg.
Madame Bernice Olson, Beauty Specialist. 1'c-r-
manent waves, 515110. Special. 542 Gas Street.
Spitfy Dress Shoppee, Operated hy Miss Dor-
Swanson Restaurant, VVilmout Swanson, Prop.
Special Sunday menu: Turtle soup, dinosaur
steak, potatoes, creamed dandelions, iced car-
rots. salted coffee.
The Roxy Theatre-Now playing .ROBERT
DICKINSON in "Don't Mind My Freeklesf' See
the famous red head. A dramatic tale of Haming
Don't forget Dorothy Stover, the worltl's lond-
est talking auctioneer from our neighboring
town, Boxcarville, is now holding an auction
on Main Street. She is selling men's spots.
Mr. A. Fagerstrom and VV. Urlielis announce
the purchase of the Mann Dry Goods Store.
They invite your patronage.
I'atronize the Consolidated Dairies. Clitford
'l'ry our Noon Day Lunches-Ye Shcvland Tea
For sale: Good used car. Robert Paget,
Vlfanted: Information on how to make my
eyes behave. Frances Grant.
VVanted: A position as companion for a
wealthy woman touring Europe. Virginia Lee.
WVEATH I3 R RE I'O RT
Uno Overstrom, official forecaster,
There will he a hot time in the old town lo-
Class Will of the First Semester 9A Class
VVe, the first 9A Class of 1932. of the Abraham Lincoln Junior High School, of the
City of Rockford. County of VVinnebago, and State of Illinois, being of sound and dispos-
ing mind and memory, and free from the exercise of any wrongful or improper restraint
or influence, do hereby make, publish, and declare this as and for our Last VVill and
Testament, in the words and hgures following, that is to say:
1. Uno Overstrom leaves his red sweater to VVilmont Swanson.
Elizabeth Ellenburg leaves her jewelry to Miss Thelma Larson and jane Guthrie.
3 Mike Tangorra wills his athletic form toiwhoever can use it.
4. Virginia Hawn gives her roles in the plays to Lucille Tragardh.
5 Edith Freedlund leaves her general science floor talks to-well, Miss Sanders.
6. Richard Bowman bequeaths his activities in French to Ruth Berglund.
7' Robert Naveroski leaves all of his timid, shy ways to Clarence Magnuson.
S. Duane Cutting leaves his collegiate walk to Kenneth Kaatrud.
9 Robert Johnson and Duane Cutting leave their daily arguments to the teachers. May
Heaven bless them!
10. john Spitz and Fred Olson will their spit curls to whoever knows how to keep them
11. Fred Olson leaves his 'lFresh Fish Today" horn on his car to whoever can blow it.
12. Lyle Swenson bestows his ability to imitate an airplane to Ronald Stenberg.
13. Frederick Carlson leaves his artistic hand-writing to Loretta Hallberg.
14. Marion Stenholm and Ruth Carlson leave their desire for sweets Cany kindl to Kath-
15. Clara Bovi wills her dignified walk to Janet Eckstrom.
16 Robert Metz and Junior Nordvall leave their good behavior to Nr. Hanna with the
hope that he will give it to Evar Dahlgren and Sam LoFasto.
17. Robert Dickinson leaves his beautiful auburn locks to Betty Schmidt.
18. Howard Allen wills his girlish manicure to Elaine Anderson.
19 Gladys Ekwall gives one of her curly locks to Betty Carlson.
20. Virginia Hawn and Lucille Crawford bequeath their sentimental natures to LaVon
21. Alice Marie Dunlap and Lorena Bengtson leave their giggles to whoever enjoys them.
George Nelson wills his length to Mr. Lofdahl, who will know how to appreciate it.
23. Virginia Brundine leaves her short, straight. black hair to Beatrice Nelson.
24. Dorothy Faust leaves one-half of herself to Annie DiFede.
25. Williaili Allen leaves his pep to Jack Jervis.
26 Virginia I-lawn. Marion Stenholm. Lyle Swenson, and 'XVilliam Allen leave the council
rooms in the library to all the future 9A's for use in their class play.
27. Evert Anderson leaves his seat away from all drafts to any of the nervous 9R's.
28. Dora Cohn bequeaths her meddling in Miss Cotta's make-up box to Eleanor Decker.
29. Barbara Grantz leaves her imaginary boys friends to Phyllis Edwards.
30. Lyle Swenson and Wfilliam Allen leave their harmony t????J to Mae Dahlquist.
31. John Bennett bequeaths his studious appearance to Robert Gripp.
32. Fred Carlson wills his musical ability to Donald VVeber.
33. Phyllis Burick gives her love for the boys to Ramona Davis.
34. Williaiii Nelson gives his place in the library fclose to Miss Seal's deskl to whoever
can qualify for it .
SJ. Frederick Saterbak leaves his green corduroys to Orrill Dunn and Reynold Fredrick-
son. QThey are to keep them for a week at a timel.
36. Helen Goranson wills her brilliancy in Latin to Irene Beck.
37. Mike Tangorra leaves his unruly hair to Roger Erickson.
38. VVillian1 Nelson and Clara Bovi leave their platonic friendship to David Carlson and
39. Evelyn Hanson gives her sunny nature to Eula Ivey.
40. VVilliam Allen leaves his purple shirt and red neektie to .lunior Ellis.
41. Helen Urnezis bequeaths her shy manners to Dorothy Bergren.
42. Tore Smith leaves his position of tall man to Richard Dahl.
4.3. Glen Keltner leaves his love of school to Raymond Alexander.
44. Betty Ann Sutherland wills her dignity to Marjorie Grant.
45. Howard Allen gives his ten gallon hat to Stettler Quist.
411. Stanley Zeski bequeaths his poem, "VVhy I Love School," to joe Vincer.
47. Kenneth Ahlstrand gives his list of hill songs to Miss Needham.
48. blames Hendricks gives his natural permanent wave to Charles King.
49. Marion Thelander wills her athletic build to Victoria Paluzzi.
50. Evelyn Lindstroni gives her hit with the teachers to Gerada Packwood.
XVC hereby revoke all wills and testamentary dispositions heretofore made.
XVe hereby nominate and appoint Miss Mary Burehlield, executrix hereof, and re-
quest that she be not required to furnish bond as such executrix.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this nfth day of Feb-
THE FIRST SEMESTER 9A CLASS.
Class Will ofthe Second Semester 9A Class
Vile, the second class of 1932. of the Abraham Lincoln Iunior High School, of the
City of Rockford. County of VVinnebago, and State of Illinois, being of sound and dis-
posing mind and memory, and free from the exercise of any wrongful or improper re-
straint or influence, do hereby make, publish. and declare this as and for our Last VVill
and Testznnent, in the words and Hgures following. that is to say:
1. XNilliam Ahlgren wills his nightly visits to Miss Petritz to whoever desires them.
2. Elizabeth Olson gives her notebooks to the janitors, so that they may be thrown in the
3. Sophie Smith gives Miss Petritz her beautiful blond curls.
4. LaVon Johnson bequeaths her puppy love stories to Mary Landgrcn.
5. Leo Stasica leaves his athletic honors to George Kalusky.
6. VVillard Dorr gives his drawings to the 'Drafting Club members.
7. Leonard Norman wills his "build" to Veto Tangorra.
8. Mary jane Brown bequeaths her typing ability to Carolyn Albers.
9. Richard Dahl wills his height to Earl johnson.
10. Naomi Clarkson gives her "make-up kit" to Rachel Beckman.
11. Vincent Pace wills his tap dancing shoes to Pauline Strand.
12. Carl Bergstrom gives some of his excess height to the 7l3's, so that they may be seen
13, Alphild Joslin gives her platimnn blondness to Fern Ringler.
14. Gordon VVollley leaves his orange sweater to Mr. Nutting.
15. Mary Cascio bequeaths her back dive to some lucky SA girl.
16. Lois Shevland wills her A's to her sister. Delores.
17. Ramona Davis leaves her interest in the stronger sex to Marion Anderson.
18. Mary Skoog gives her long hair to the teachers who are trying to let theirs grow.
19. Beithel Flkstedt leaves his bright remarks to Doris Gustafson.
ZU. Eleanor Bergquist wills her voice to May Dahlquist.
21. Roger l',.aForge leaves his sweet disposition to Robert Gripp.
ZZ. The 9A-1 girls leave their basketball skill to the 9B-l girls.
23. Clarence Johnson leaves his permanent wave to Helen Swenson.
24. Betty Nelson wills her tall, slender figure to Lois Campbell.
25. James Hansen gives his football pants to George Nelson.
26. Klatheline Gronberg leaves her talking machine to Helen Metz.
27. Carolyn Carlstcn wills her place in the orchestra to Betty Arnold.
28. Betty Schmidt leaves her "A's" to the school.
29. Richard Griggs wills his Scotch thrift to Ivan Lutzhoff.
30. Roy lllonson gives his spare inches to Derwood Lundquist. w
31. David Carlson bequeaths his secret for keeping his hair straight, a secret which he
obtained from a Halziska Indian, to l'eter Noling.
32. Ralph Johnson gives his glasses to Robert Olson.
33. Marjorie Birch wills her book, "l've Married Marjorie." to any good reader.
34. Kathleen Sundstedt wills her freckles to Dcrothy Sharp.
35. Roger Erickson leaves his blushes to ,losephine Andrews.
36. Jane Guthrie wills her southern accent to Stewart Fisher.
.v!. Leslie Monson bequeaths his job as sports editor of the l.i11rnl11 Log to Swen Lofgren.
38. Harvey Crump leaves his curls to Ted Ekstroms
39: Paul Christenson wills his ability in art to june lrlammer.
40. Johli Beatty leaves his size to Florence Johnson. tlfither pnel.
-ll. Floyd Nelson gives his office of judge in the trafficlcourt to liarl Carlson.
42. Pearl Rubert leaves her violin to Ingegard Rehn. 4 il 1"
43. George Moline wills gift of speech to .Robert Lyons.
44. Alf Fagerstrolu leaves his red hziir toiKenneth Molander.
45: Marion McClary leaves Clarence Magnuson-but she hopes he will soon catch up. V
46. Lillyan Kleschen gives her Ford coupe to whoever wants it. 4
47. Arthur Wlhite wills his habit of forgetting to Theodore Iarl. ,I
48 Sam Clutter leaves his wise cracks to the janitorsf tljlease get ricl of themg lhcy're
worn outj. ' ' ,
49. Orrill Dunn wills his laughter to Miss Campbell. i
50. Martha Frykman leaves her dimples to Lucille Fry.
Sl. 'Elizabeth Olson leaves her rosy cl1eeks'to any one who -needs them.
52. Markeson Varland leaves the presidency of the Student Council to ,,,,....,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,. il' lids
elected. ,V ' W V
53. Jeanette Larson bequeathsher curly hair and sparkling eyes to Mildred Anderson.
5-l. james Dunning leaves his useless chatter to Elaine Moon.
55. Helen Zukas gives her grins to Mildred O'Neil.
56. Donald Mfilliams leaves with Miss Viforster the memories of a bright pupil.
57. VVilbur Carlson gives his form to Glen Johnson. ,
58. Eleanor Decker leaves her giggles to ,,..,.,......... well, anyone that wants them.
59. Doris Lindblom bequeaths hen- dimples to Barbara Revell.
Ill. Virginia Haeggquist is leaving ber toothpick with Ellsworth Monson.
61. DeForest Brees leavesiihis perfect behavior to Robert Olson.
62. Elsie Rowley gives her curly hair to Elaine Carlson.
63. Elaine Anderson gives her whistle to ,Betty Carlson. i
64. ,lane Halbin leaves flier jokes and giggles to Miss Bowman. Ai
65. Robert Paget gives his German band to Mr. Bornor. M '
66. John Leonardwills his Irish spirit tgreen sweaterl to Mr. Nutting.
67. Clarence'Magnuson wills his "way with the girls" to Richard Moors. - In
68. Lyle' Christianson bequcaths his popularity ,with the girls to. George Nelson.
69. Milton Bixby wills his General Science iiotebooks to the waste basket.
70. Roy Monson leaves his six-foot frame to Nels Nelson. l
71. Joe Hopkins wills his General Science knowledge and ability to Dale Fuller.
72. VVilliam Olson wills his scholastic amlbition to Frank Wleaver.
73. Frances Larson and Kathleen Lofgren leave their devotion to Miss Needham and Miss
Brogunier. V ' n , A '
74. Evert Anderson wills his General Scien'e notebook to Miss Sanders. ' tl,
75 Fern VVrieth bequeaths her walking abil ty to Miss Garde. 1'
76. Virgini'atLace wills her charm to whoever needs improvement.
VVe hereby revoke all ,wills and testamentary dispositions by us heretofore made. '
NVe hereby nominate anylappoint Miss Jean Campbellhexecutrix hereof, and request
that shefbe not required to furnish bondlas such executrix. U , U.
I 1 f . , , l
, 1 , in 1
IN VVITNFSIS XVHERIEOF, we have hereunto set our hands and seal this twenty-
lifth day of April, 1932. f 'i
SECOND sEpMss'reR 9A cLAss,
T' -e wig-wf
M ' 'Cow bij'
The Next Number
' 5 Ny' y
, , v' 9 .
'. 1:.K..,5- .-
I. 4 YN.
5' s V, lx 2
, K 3 'H 1, f I
f ' ,. 5 f I
' "- I E Ik
I K , - Q
' ' 4
UVA C d
. S o lbe 'lfS.
1 9. s be cl, los- ' l1e crowd. '
'1 7B's s il ost, till 1 oking for h -Y111 and au . '
4. Yeal, t 1111 O boys o fo ootball. ,
1 23. gY!! 11 t Council
29 eac e Valk he 11a . New tea ers initizit' Camp R . Mr. clahl
fix ' said e a woncle 1'l.11l1lTH cl' er. Soccer ies callec
' ctob , 9 11- pk 1, .
3. 21.1116 wig cqe elf fed ot? O1 ,111 2111.
O1Je11i11 natcl s olfliltjiiirna . F pn XYEIYS1 ' our.
I 8. U1 verstfoi elected Ujres' 1to S 1 'l1tCOl.111 .
. al1 D 2 ! I X
1 . 151 pup? vin rtitic S1011 s ier reacli .
Fredgygc Car diiyipa 1 cl Edlt of the A ual. 62 M
15. hoopeel clas ty. diss chfielcl ctec 9A :1clv"'11'
17 -1 Class e oys t p th fl1m ts Roosevelgi
' ' . 9 Cl party.
23. IN cmool. ea ers atten 1eeti1 f. en't we lucky . '
.. . 'zncoln le s VVest-side s.
0. Brr rl 1arles E tgren, s etary f tl1e 1 tl expecliti , talks on Little
30. nervous eas 1? allowe'en r 7. .
2. To arg' 'arionett , I e for tl1e s ld time imdb! 11 auspices of the
fllllllllll, c it the c
3. Mae ' -'stri pours 11 at the pa' e11 by the f ls class.
5. 9A'Clas ele n. Resu sz 110 verstr 1 mresidentg Robert Metz, vic -
presicl tg e M rie J, nlap, seer ary' et Tobinson, treasurer.
ll. Ar111is Day. Al la L ! stop , . lpils stand reverently facing tl .s '1
1110111 y of l1os'e 10 cl' cl that o r 11 'on might s ryive. Jud e B X Cinco 's
double . j
13. End of nd quar erg .Zl.l11ll'l21.tlOl1S ' , 0 resoluti 1 mazle.,
23-25. Teach rs got I itute. NV l'1ve acatio11.M M
26. Turkey D . Di ou ove .
December, 1931- K W I I
9. Priscilla D ' . d Roger Laliorge change tl1 'r places i11 Zl febr ss. NVhy?
No one kn . I
17. Magic comes to Lincoln when "Nicholas, the Great" e11 rtains pupils i11 the
auditorium. His tricks were enjoyed.
20. Cl1ristn1as program of songs given by Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs, Girls' Oper-
etta Club, and two special music classes.
23. Cl1rist111as parties i11 most of the home roo111s.
24. Vacation begins. Even tl1e teachers are happy about it.
Ruby Smith represents VVin11ebago County at state spelling match at Springhelcl.
4. Pupils reluctantly return to school. Beginning of the last quarter for the 9A's.
21. 9A Class play, "Here Comes 1"atricia." One of the best plays 'ever given in
25. Pictures for .-lumml taken. Look pleasant, please. "A move shows." Final
examinations begun. Oh, hum!
29. Two performances of "His Majesty, the Queen" given. Annual benefit.
30. 9A party. NVonderful clothes, wonderful folks, wonderful foods, wonderful time.
4. Final 9A assembly. VVith tears streaming down their faces 9A's sadly bid Lin-
8. 9B's become 9A's. lt seems to add much dignity. First call for :lmnml staff.
More than fifty respond.
10. "Peg o' My Heart" given by Pollard Players. Henry Zdeb entered 9A-1. XVel-
22. George 'Washington appeared on the streets of Rockford, riding a white horse.
Lucky people whose classes were on Charles Street side of the building. Report
cards issued. Some were good, but some were-well we did a lot of explaining.
Kenneth Lowe and Clarence McDermaid announced as two of the American
Legion essay winners.
25. Markeson Varland elected president of the Student Council.
7. Edward Becker, magician, entertained in the Auditorium.
8. Miss Neumeister's pupils entertained in assembly. Excellent.
21. McElroy Entertainers gave some great entertainment. VVe hope they'll come
1. "Smiling" Bob Briggs gives entertainment. Very good.
2-3. University of Scouting held in the building.
4. Priscilla Davis hit by paper wad. NVears her eye in sling for awhile.
11. Election of 9A officers.
14. 7A party. .elunual statif announced.
15. 9A party in the gymnasium. It took the form of a mock track meet. The 9A-9's
wonxthe meet and took the prize.
21. 813 and SA party. Miss Campbell elected 9A adviser.
25-27. Language Department presents three plays in assembly.
30. Science Club makes trip to Chicago. Marvelous time.
M ay, 1932-
0. 913 party. Good crowd. Good time.
Qrchestra contest. Roosevelt won.
Band contest. Roosevelt won.
14 . , V A.
1 117 E
A , ,Q f V L1
."4 1,-I I l-I , '
t - 1 I! - I
I fl, V I t , -'L' 1 E I In 1 ,I I V, rv. r X, , A a
V, , f I If W ,I V! f Y, I - if If
f' V ,rf ' 18. 'yhlrack nieyetf ,'R.oosgwelta'-won.. ' 1 f f f
,iw ' I . I A 'tu' ,M lf I ' V. f
7 Mugs Molly 71.U'.eli'e11gofd', by A11I1iL12ll.- 1 J' ,
ff. . . g . ' . 1 - " - ,
it fl' 23i I ifaffL1ltyglp1agX!"SayI It XVitf11,.-'Taffyf' NVe were stuck-on it. ,
, M 1 gi. 1 " 1 .
' ,i 524. F ieulty pllag repeated. Even better than yesterday., 1 ' , ,
, J - '25, f ardsgisgued. .Hbw do t.ez1cl1ers:'eXpect us to work weather likelthrsr Wlhy can't
1 ," fr ' they ,lie hunyflii l1liEL'1'lS'? 1 - , of l ' I ' ' . I - X
f . , .,, , s " X f 1" f -f . ' -- fl'
, " 26.1 '.SOI1lCfQffiOL1I' pztreutg visited srchoolt Tilley and the teachers 'had a good time talk-
, 1 " ' 1 mg about 1ll4.' .'Vis1ting Dayu ' ,:" ' A ,' ' -
rj.. xl I - , ,X A J W Y Y. K
1 1 . t . ' K 1' ' , ,
f 2Z.'.-Noscliool unt1l,,n'egt'1'u9s.day. 'Hurrzyhl A
A i I 1 ,-. . I V., r. XA . In VV
,D ju-ne, 1932+ I ' . 171 t " ' x ff' , '. ' ,i .
1 11. 'I Mtisiic Fesfivdl 'tiff' Stadium. Some of us sang. Others listened.
.. -' -V' 1' , fi' ' " '
C1fati911T,Dz1y., Honor to himitb whom- honor is due. I w:lsn't culled. I didn't
'3 " cagre. I W . " Q ,M .f
. , . , 1 , , f
' 8'-9, lferformances' of 9A Play-"DLpy VVeather." Double cast. Very good.
I . A L 511.7 9A'par,ty.- The ,best ever. 1
,H A 4 H I . . i X . A , I
X 'N V' 1.3. .'llIIlI.lUl.S' issued. Lo1:5'of practice in penmanship. . 'f "
f ' 1 f .A ' r ..
15. 9A special assembly. hlVCl'Cll't we clever? ,YVe'rQ glad you xhinlg so. NVe receive
ourimpneyeand 'are told to go. Forrtliqihrst time, for many ot us, we want to
I V f f stay. ' - k ff " -' fy
, ' 1 f ' f ' Vale. Auf NV1CClCTS6l1Cq1.,lAtllllll, Adios, 'Good-bye.
. V I . . . .U 'Kit
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Q ' 1, Index' 2 N 5 ,
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1..Qovefl'D'eSig-113-w1?1fii1cis Ek .... .... b
2. dieation ...,.. .. ...... ' .1'.ffi .... if, ....... .....v .Q.. V ,Z
3. w"1.ingg1n jf... .,.................... .... f ......
4. XE2lSl1hI1E'lL6l1v Bi-Centennial ,.., ....:. 3 -4 or
5. Fiiettl-Qfffi. ........................,..... ..... TT
6. Clafsges .................... .--. L
7. Caught in the Act ..... ..,. 5
8. This and That ...... .... 5 3
9. The 'l"oet's Corner ..... .... 5 -l
10. Snap Shots .... 58
ll. Athletics .......................... 61
12. In My Memory Book .... .... 6 6
13. Qrganizations .....,. E ...... .... 6 7
' 14. Humor .................. .... 7 9
15. The Next Number ..... .... 9 3
16. Calendar ................ .... 9 4
1932 1 f - - - -
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