Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL)
- Class of 1933
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 1933 volume:
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EII IDI IEII 'Eli' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 4313! HJ! IEII ID
NVQ dedicate this hook to
MISS GENEVIEVE COTTA
who has added much to our happiness
by the plays she has coached.
40 H JU! IDEJZ' 1933 'C1ilDL
CIL II II IEII
,Tj ' , ,,1I'l 'I 9:1 " A
-J If All-IN-LAJXVI-Lf' I I T Y
UI' IUI II?l3'THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'ifill
A Tribute to Lincoln
Sing a song to Lincoln,
The hest of junior highsg
It is your school and mine,
A school we greatly prize.
Give a cheer for Lincoln,
For principal, teachers toog
Give a cheer for classmatesg
N'Ve love to sing to you.
Our football team is pluclcyg
They fall right to the frayg
Our players never yielclg
"Teamwork," they always Sily.
Stand hy, stand hy Lincoln,
By the silver and the hlue,
And though teams win or lose,
XVe will he true to you.
-DOROTHY FARNSXVORTH, 9A-1.
um uzn ug
IDE I3 1933 izillfll
IDI II II IIII
DI IDI IDI
II-TIC' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fifil
Abraham Lincoln Junior High School
The Abraham Lincoln junior High School is located on Charles Street btyfveen Wfilliams
Park and Twelfth Street. It occupies a site of tive and a half acres, a portion of which is
devoted to a playground and recreation field. The school was begun in 1925 and completed
in 1927. Seven grade school centers contributed pupils to the school. NVhen the school opened
in September, 1927, there was an enrollment of 962. Since then the school has increased, a
record having been reached in 1931 when there were 2,010 in attendance. At present' the enroll-
ment is 1,775. There are sixty-one teachers in addition to the office force and the band and
orchestra leaders. Sixty class rooms are in the building in addition to the gymnasium, the
cafeteria, the library, the model apartment, the band room, and the auditorium.
The school day begins at 8:55 and ends at 3:30. Included are six class periods and one
morning home room period as well as an afternoon home room or club period. Assemblies are
held during the afternoon home room period. Often additional' entertainments are presented
at this same period.
The opportunities for education are many at our school. Many subjects are offered of a
variety to appeal 'to many tastes. Many "try-out" courses are oHered to help the pupils learn
where their skill and interest lie. Among these are the various industrial arts courses, and the
general language course.
In addition to the educational advantages of the school, the pupils have many opportuni-
ties for recreation and development in the extra-curricular activities of the school. Clubs ap-
pealing to the most varied interests meet on Friday afternoon. Athletic sports of different
types are maintained for the pupilsg the swimming pool and the basketball floor are always
popular. For those of dramatic talent, there are many opportunities for taking part in the
various entertainments of the school. For the musicians are the band, the orchestra, and the
three music clubs. For the literary is the chance to work on the school paper, The Lincoln Loy.
and the year book, our .-Inn-uul. For the socially minded are the various parties held during
the year, the most important of which is the 9A party held at the close of the semester. For
those desiring to do service are the Student Council and the Traffic Club.
But the advantages and opportunities of the school explain only in part the loyalty each
one feels for his school. The sight of the building, with its imposing entrance marked by lofty
limestone pillars, inspires a feeling of pride in everyones heart. But our school is something
more than a beautiful building, more than the student body and teaching body: it is the spirit
of the school, the spirit which will survive long after we are gone. This makes it hard for
us to leave. Although we look forward to our careers in the future with much hope, we cannot
leave our junior high school without a sigh, and a wish for the success and happiness of all
of those we leave behind.
This Anzmzul is Lincoln's hfth year book. The first one, a thin volume of fifty-six pages,
was published the first year we occupied our building. Since then the book has grown to its
present size. This book is possible only because of the co-operation of the student body' of
the school. Each year the subscription list has been a very long one, representing a majority
of the pupils of the school.
lf this book proves to be a source of pleasant memories to you in years to come, the staff
feels that all its efforts will have been rewarded. Wie hope that the pictures will acquaint
others unfamiliar with our school with the life of our school days.
A staff of about fifty members has worked both semesters on assembling the material and
preparing it for publication. The work is an example of co-operation, for each section is the
work of a different group of people. For many sections each member of the staff has made
contributions. XVhile it has entailed much work, each member of the staff has found happiness
in doing his share. '
The fluznml is your xfllllltflf. NVe hope you will enjoy it.
EH II II IDI -IDE13 1933 f22-ilDI- IDI JI I' ID
IDI IDI ID
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Ui 'Ui ICU 'EZ3' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL ifill
Row 1: Mr. Gordon, Miss Burr, Miss Laura Larson, Miss Olandcr, Mr. Baron, Mr, Hanna, Miss Kjell
gren, Miss Vkiorster, Mr. Nutting, Miss Hilzind.
-5 Row Z: Miss Ballard, Miss Murtfeldt, Miss Nollcr, Miss Patterson. Miss Cnckfield, Miss Rudolph
U Miss Crzindall, Miss Hickey, Miss Geddes, Miss Smith, Mrs. Loveland.
' Row 3: Miss Anderson, Miss Brouse, Miss Lnxnpman, Miss Garde, Miss Burcliiield, Miss Cotta, Miss
Broderick, Miss Todson, Miss Reid, Mrs. 'l'jaden.
if i ,,,
Row 1' Mr. Fowler, Miss Morgan, Miss Lilas Larson, Mr. Lofdzihl.
Row 2: Mr. Hintz, Mr. Jolinson, Mr. Clow, Miss Shaw, Miss Needlizim, Miss Stone, Mr. Middleton, Mr
Sclizlde, Mr. Skinner.
Row 3. Miss Hall, Miss Pricn, Mrs. XVestring, Miss Bowinzm. Miss Seal, Miss Fitzgerald, Miss Peterson
Miss Mandeville, Miss Dagnan, Miss XVe1zel, Miss Ellis.
E ROW 4: Miss Hornlce, Miss Scliwirtz, Mrs. Angus, Miss Sanders, Miss Thelma Larson, Miss Peters
' Miss Petritz, Miss Swanson, Miss Campbell, Miss Vkfhittle.
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III IDI IEII
9A-1 First Semester
Row 1: Ralph Brown, Dale Swanberg, Melvin Johnson, Vkfillard Carlson, James Liglitcap, Gaylord Ekluncl,
Eddie Lawdansky, Frank XVard.
Row Z: Dorothy Farnsworth, Eleanore Larson, Ralph Fors, Miss Coekrield, Robert Krebs, Stettlcr Quist,
Carolyn Albers, Doris Harrison, XVilliain Frey.
E Rgow 5: Lenore Lnnclgrcn, Marion Swenson, Jeannette Lundvall, Verona Olson, Bernice NVurI', Elaine
- Moon, Dorothy Tnlloclc, Ilelen Anderson, Margrid Peterson.
Row 4: Ruth Kullberg, Marjorie Estwing, Margretta Johnson, Shirley Revell, Ingrid Beck. Harriet
Bodin, Sonia Jorgensen, Virginia Franzen, Dolores Johnson, Doris Peterson.
9A-2 First Semester
: - -ff .- V Y- Y - - .
Row 1: Ivan Lutzhofi, Earl Johnson, John Nyquist, Howard Forsen, Carlton Johnson, Howard Monson,
Ted Ekstrom, Leonard Jacobson.
Row 2 Robert Anderson, LaVerne Alm, Earl Carlson, Robert VVilson, Robert Wblfensperger, Carl XVood,
Jack Griffith, Klahert Fosse. V -
- Row 3 Miss VI'l1ittle, Helen Swenson. Jeanette Smith, Evelyn Lewis, Berith Ahlquist, Marie Swenson.
lj Ingegard Rehn, Joyce Prentice. Lorraine Lucas.
"' Row 4: Jeanette Linrlstedt, Mae Dahlqnist, Elaine Carlson, Margarete Johnson, Vernis Billstrancl, Paul
ine Strand, Mildred O'Neil, Ruth Linn, Frances Martenson, Jane Beck.
EII II II IEII IIIIIZIC' 1933 'CIQIJI IIII II II
I5 2? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 6:39 -IU! IDI ID
DI IDI IDI
Hit? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '3f3I
9A-3 First Semester
IDI IDI ID
Row 1: Arne Peterson, Ronald Stenberg, Jack Jervis, Rnzly Larson, George Carlson, Donald Abel, ,Iohn
Row 2: lfrzxnlc Sisti, Donald Peterson, Bertbcl Hnllherg. Carl Rosenquist, Evans Jacobson, john Leitzi.
Robert Sage, lfverctt Peterson. t V
Row 3: Miss Swanson, Viola Nagel, Mnrgzxret Sjostroin, Elsie Soflirrstronl, Sybii Gilman, Louise Ind,
Aliee Pzinszir, Violet Robert, llelen Koweleski. - A I 3
Row 4: Mzirgziret Baker, Maxine Norilquist, Dorothy Rupp, Stinu Larson.. Doris I':l'lCkS0ll, Eleanor
Ekbcrg, LIL Vonzi Snnclell, Blnrjorie Smalley, Annie Guiiclerson, Bernice Sginrlcn.
Absent: Eclwrirrl Gough, Merlein Peterson. -5
QA-4 FITST Semester
Row 1: Paul Rogozinski, Stanley Stover, Barney Besso, Gunnarnl Alfrerlson, Francis Peterson, Harold
Olson, Veto 'l'm1g'or1'zi, Morse Millot.
Row 2. Roy Carlson, Ilnrolrl l'ezu'son, john Anderson, Mnrslmll Ellison, Miss Bzillarcl, Norman Ln Grzuul,
Robert Gripp, Hmner Krcvel, 1"e1er Bnrt.
Row 3: Glenn Johnson, Eileen Kireher, llernliilrl Peterson, Lillian Peterson, Eleanor Nelson. Alice Ulson.
Lois Boomer, lngrirl XXYCTIISITOIII, Phyllis Mae Larson, Carl Carlson. 3
Row 4. june Malnfei, Betty Cnrlslrmn, Arlinc Johnson, lrlnrriett Krumviella, Marie Swenson, Rntll John-
son, Mary Egnnlelmlc, Eleanor Kjellstrom, Ainu Lindquist, Mzirgaret Carlson.
II I! IDI IDE I? 1933 CIZIDI IDI II II ID
UI IU' IU' ' DEI? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'll ill
9A-5 First Semester
Row 1: Carl Peterson, Roland Nelson, Leroy Arlclphson, Dale Fuller, Edwin Danielson, Leroy Lundin,
NVilbert Diecl-cbernd, Mearle Bergstcn, Eugene Kowalewski.
Row 2: Herbert Johnson, Rolrerl Scott. L:iVernc Anderson, Gerald Gnllin, Miss Lnniplnzin, Ralph Pzilrner,
Ernest Pearson. Reinhold Peterson, Roy Grace.
- Row S: Viola Anderson, Rachel Beelsnmn, Gertrude Sulilstroin, Richard liioors, Annie johnson, Walter
El Swnnlmorg, Virginia Olson, Florence Linder, Laura XVojcil:.
Row 4: Violet Carlson, Florence Tegiier, Lucille Holmes, CilZIij'CC Niue Johnson, Norma Johnson, Eliza-
lietli Anderson, Uorotliy firunlnncl, Martha Anderson, Lois Cainplmcll.
9A-6 Flrst Semester
Row 1: Robert Holmes, Andrew Mnttis, Roy Pitkus, Roy Johnson, Stanley Podeszwa, Clifford Hanson,
Marvin Nordvzill, Leonard Johnson.
Row Z: XVilliam Islollzincler, Rohert Dougherty, XVarren Bergholt, Arnold Ifrisk, Stanley Serlcrquist,
Robert Munson, Regert Johnson. U
Row 3: Rntli Swanson, Mary Ilaugclzincl, Stella Seclerquist, Dorothy Fagerstcn. Anthony Pauzon, Miss
Shaw, Evelyn Murray, Irene NViIey. -
E Row 4: June Smith, Bernice Lind, Gertrude Smith, Luis Johnson, Virginia Peterson, lxzitlierine johnson,
- Dolores Carlson, XVilma Gralizun.
Absent: Elclred Stevenson.
DI QI II IDI IDBI? 1933 CIDIDI IDI II II
IDI IDI ID
Ell lEll IDI
or :Q THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Kizlll
9A-7 First Semester
Row l: XVilliam Lunclrniist, Richard Larson, Louis Castiglioni, Frank Vlleaver, Frank Jurasek, Vxfaldor
Thalecn, Porn Picchi.
Row LZ: Dick Sorensen, l'anI Stinson, Harry Larson, Howard johnson, XVesle'y Taylor, George Kalnsky,
XYilli:nn Nero, Irving Jol1nsnn.
Rmv.'4: Isabell llodell, Irma Anderson, Rntll Mclnlnsl1, Robert l'L?lCl'S0!l, Phyllis Emerson, Dorothy
P:n'kcrsnn, Priscilla Anderson.
Row -l: Christina Linden, Dorothy liriclcson, Linnea Gustafson, Madeline Stanbnry, Emily Boyle, Janet
Swenson, Mary l,IlIl1lg1'CIl.- Doris Forsell.
Rollin Lindquist, Harold Smith.
9A-8 First Semester
Row 1: Stuart Nelson, Edgar Johnson, Allen Cramer, Harry Nelson, Darwin Swenson, Robert Oakey.
Arthur Nelson, Robert Larson, Peter Stapilus.
Row 2: Stanley Nicholson, Dan Pinpcl, John Herron, Lloyd Peterson, Donald 'l.l'll.IlZl.l'lClCI', Bruno Kluz,
Robert lletcrson. Roger Stokes.
Row 3: Robert Smith, Nils Olson. ,lane Appclquist. Mildred Anderson, Miss Stone, Mabel W'arner,
Dorothy Block, Joseph Prollaska, Arnold Krants.
Row 4: Doris VV:1llin, Phyllis Swanson, Valda Holly, Hulda Smith, Virginia Lindberg, Linnea Saxe,
Edna Moser, Marion Pearson.
nt: Vincent Block.
ll ll IEll EEIEI9 1933 if ZIEI
IDI IEII IEI
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11:21, THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'cf an
Some Important 9A's
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IDE JC' 1933 'Sf' 1'IEH
Eli IDI IDI 1:23, THE LINCOLN ANNUAL if in IDI IDI IQ
Some Important 9A's
A vote was taken in all the 9A classes to determine which of the members
were outstanding for certain qualities. The following were chosen: 2
I. Peppiest: Roy Pitkus, Evans Jacobson, Jack Jervis, Stewart Fisher, Lois
Johnson, Doris Peterson, Berith Ahlquist, Stina Larson. :
II. Oflicers of Class: Bernhild Peterson, vice-president, Evans Jacobson,
president: Miss Swanson, adviser, Jaclc Jervis, secretary: Ralph Brown,
, , , L
III. Leaders: Robert Woltensperger, George Raluslcy, Evans Jacobson, Jack '
Jervis, John Leita, Ronald Stenberg, Jane Maffei, Ingrid lVernstrom,
Jeanette Smith, Berith Ahlqnist, Stina Larson, Lois Campbell. 2
IV Most Popular: Roy Piikus, Evans Jacobson, Jack Jervis, Eileen Iiircher,
Marion Swenson. Jeanette Smith, Marie Swenson.
V Best Students: Helen Anderson, Robert Scott, Ralph Brown, Virginia :
Franzen, Arline Johnson, Ruth Linn, Florence Linder, Mae Dahlquist.
VI Most Reliable: Regert Johnson, Robert Sage, Ronald Stenberg, Ralph :
Brown, Ted Ekstrom, Bernice Sanden, Bernice Lind, Mae Dahlquist,
Florence Linder, Christina Linden, Virginia Franzen, Ingrid X'Vernstrorn.
D V II. N eatest: Frank XfVard, Ralph Brown, Anthony Pauzon, Robert NVolfens- 4
perger, Jack Jervis, Carlton Johnson, Mildred Anderson, Lenore Lund- '
gren, Mae Dahlqnist, Margaret Baker, Delores Carlson, Margrid Peterson.
VIII. Of Greatest Service to School: Ralph Brown, Robert XVolfensperger, -
Evans Jacobson, Ronald Stenberg, Lois Johnson, Virginia Franzen, Marie -
Swenson, Ingrid XfVernstrom. E
IX Most Courteous: Robert Scott, Ralph Brown, Robert Sage, John Leita,
Robert NV0lfensperger, Carlton Johnson, Robert Holmes, Doris Harrison,
Dolores Carlson, Lcnore Lundgren, Margrid Peterson, Virginia
Franzen, Janet Swenson, Mae Dahlquist. J
X Best Looking: XValdor 'l'haleen, Carlton Johnson, XVarren Bergholt, Jack
Jervis, George Kaluslcy. Eileen liircher, Virginia Olson, Robert Scott, 2
Marie Swenson, Jane Mahfei.
XI Best Athletes: Robert XVilson, George Kalusky, Irene XViley. Berith Ahl-
quist, Stina Larson.
XII Most Industrious: Ted Eltstrom, Stettler Quist, John Leila, Robert Scott, :
Regert Johnson, Helen Swenson, Alice Olson, Virginia Franzen, Bernice
Lind, Dorothy Farnsworth, Florence Linder. :
XIII. Most Amusing: Roy Pitkus, Eifans Jacobson, Ronald Stenberg, Doris
Peterson, Viola Anderson, Berith Ahlquist, Mary Landgren, Stina Larson,
XIV. Giants and Dwarfs: John Swanborg, Robert Krebs, Sybil Gilman, Louise -
Ind, Dorothy Fagersten, Lois Campbell. n
XV Greatest Promise for the Future: Ronald Stenberg, Everett Peterson,
Ralph Brown, Carolyn Albers, Dorothy Farnsworth, Mae Dahlquist, .Helen
DI u n um 'nc :cs 1933 cziinv mv ll is IE
Ell lEll llIll
H519 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 4: ill
9A Honor Roll
lEIl IEII lEl
Row 1: Paul Rogozinslci, Harold Olson, lfrzink Sisti, Slettler Quisl, Robert Sage, Carlton johnson, Hn-
old Pearson, Rohcrt Scott.
Row Z: Doris Harrison, Alice Olson. Elaine Moon.
- Row 3: Edna Moser, Dorothy Tullock, Evelyn Murray, Lenore Lnmlgren, Ingrid Beck, llelcn Anderson
lj Dorothy Fzwnswortli, Elcainore Larson. Helen Swenson, Ruth Linn.
" Row 4: Arline Johnson! Shirley Revell, Gertrude Sahlslroxn, Mzirgrid Peterson, Bernhild Peterson, Marion
Swenson, Harriet limlin, Sonia jorgenson, Florence l.inder, Llezinnette Lundvull. Virginia Olson
Row J: Doris XVa1lin, Annie Gunderson, Virginia Frzinzen, Marie Swenson, Chnlycc Mae johnson, Aixn
- Linrlquist, llarrielt Kruinvxedzi. Mac Dahlquist, jzmct Swenson, cll'll"'lSYlllfl Linden.
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N113 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL ifill
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Row 1: Donald Carlson, VVillis liverist. Earl Gustafson, Milton Chnllherg, Jannes Beyer, Stanley VVnl1l-
quist, Kermit Seuverns, Robert llIll'gl'EY'l, Bertil Thorstensun, Robert Nelson.
Row 2: VVin1ield Bzxumzmn, Arla-cn Slrugluncl, Pauline Johnsen, ,lcanne Rogers, Bert Bloom, Jack llzur
sun. jenn Carlson. lngriil Ceilerlmlnl. Miss Nuller, Thor Berglnnd. I
Row 3: Stella Peterson, Helen XViig, -Doris llcckinan, Irene Carlson, Katherine Vernur. M:n'jorieSCl1ziclc. ,-
llelen Stromlmeclr, Betty Kmnlsun. Dorothy Anderson, Mnrgziret W'lxitC. ' V '
Row 4: Dorothy Alrel, Doris Lofgren, lirline Heilstrnnn, ,lane XYin'tlmm, liilnzi Anderson, Dfmna Jean
Broulclmrt, June Bjorlclinnl, Rogene llegherg, Betty Allen.
I X ah :
ROW 1: Robert Fnlliiof, rleisnin Bnrgren, l,uVerne f.iLlSlilf5U11, Irving Alllqnisl, l4l1NVl'Cl'lCC Karlzen, Eugene
Provasi, Henry Johnson. joseph Plein.
Row 2: Gordon Eckstrmn, Frank Ancmm, Olld llultgren, Arthur Henicksmzin. Miss Rudolph, Karl Gong,
Robert Xllillianns, Harvey Nielsen, Charles Reed.
Rnw 3: Ilnrriet Blakely, Mary l'crry, Alice Pluinh, Viola SimonnIT. Olive Kinnznnun, lngriil Roscnqnist,
Doris Nelson, Norma lfnrsmau. llnrriet M. IUl1l'lS0l'l, Doris I'lll1.Cl'llS0l1, Ruth Olson.
Row 4: Marion Anderson, lflnrriet L. Johnson, Dorothy Olson, Helen johnson, Suzann Vernherg. Bernice A
Hanson, Georgia Foster, Vivian Swanson, Dorothy Fnhlstrom, Virginia Bailey. -'
Alxsent: livclyn Smerllierg.
n u lui 113:29 1933 -:jul uma u u li
EII IDI IEII
Il3t3'THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -c: JI
Row 1: Marshall Dahlgren. Rollo Slcoglund, Delbert Greenberg, Robert Hawkinson, Leonard johnson,
Orville Lindquist, VVil1iarn Lengquist, Laverne Peters, Carl Edstrom, Albert Semiche.
Row 2: VVillard Larson, Armour Andrews, john Herccr, Arnold Carlson, Friliof Ekstrom, Holger Ericson,
David Denny, Russell Johnson, lvan Hesse.
E Row 3: Hazel Ackerman, Mrs. Angus, Emily Churchill. Lillian Carney, Ruth Swanson. Ruth Peterson,
- 1-lelen Tannis, Lois Carlson, Ruth lfranzen, Eleanor Olson.
Row 4: Burdette Nygren, Britta xvCI'HSfl'Ulll, Florence johnson, Marjorie W'olfc. lona Field, Anna
Meshuslce, Maxine Dauenbaugh, Delores Sanden, Robert Frerlriclcstm.
1 Absent: Priscilla Anderson, Dorothy Gunning.
Row 1' Rlobert Anbro. Lahman Arnoultl, Bernard Johnson, David Hacker, Paul Anderson, William
Nelson, Bayard Lutzhoif, Robert Lyons, Burdette Johnson. V t
Row 2: Herbert Peterson, Kenneth Molander, Donald Malstrom, George Nelson, Miss Mandeville, Robert
Roose, Wilfred Agnew, Ralph Nelson, Robert Rosell. A I ,
Row3: lletty Carlson, Josephine Andrews, Dorothy llergren. Doris Johnson, Lucille Albee, L0l'l'iIll'l9
A Ahlstrand, Betty Nvallin, Irene Pcnewell, Margaret likedahl, Madeline Lotton. It I
El Row 4: Charlotte Buchanan, Helen Lideen. Betty Ekstrorn, Artus Anderson, Dorothy Sharp, Bernxece
" Carlson, Helen Bailey, Lois Larson, Lois l'rllINlUl5I, MNEZITEUH NVCWSOU-
Absent: Louise Crandall.
EI 'I II IDI IUE12' 1933 if UBI IDI II II ID
IDI IDI ICI
Ell IEII IEII III :Cf THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Grill lllll llfll lg
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Row 1: Lloyd Johnson, Izunes Snrensen, Rulwuri Keyes, Roger Ogren, Elmer l'clersnn, Kenneth Kztutrucl,
Alvin Binnn, Elclen Herlmslelm, john llurtnu, Lawrence llnlm,
Row 2: Clarence 1'enrs0n.
Row 3: Charles Larson. llenry Schiller, Rolncrt Revell. Miss l':itterson, Roger johnson, Katherine Pllllle
sun, Frank Scott, Munti Smith. Signril juhnson.
Row 4: Clarence McDermniil, Chrystril Lincl, Kathryn Anilcrsun, Alyce Sorensen, Ellen Nelson, Mur-
gurct Nelson, Helen Elliott, Hazel Jacobson, Velma llzunson, Lyle Lnnilstrom.
Ruw J: Nnvella Czirlsctn, Blzincllc Gilbert, Ruth Lonn, Luis Lengcl, Doris Nlelilllllcf, Marion Axtell, Vir-
ginia johnson, Josunliine Sears.,
Row l: Artltnl' Anderson, Eric lletersun, Kenneth Iulmson, illunwfvoil Horst, Rnilnlpli 'llllI"l1l'USB, Ernest
l,ll'llll'l'lZ111,.RUllCl'f Oliver, Rayniuncl .lUl'lllSUll, Clifton Rungren.
Row 2: Xvllllillll Olson, L'lilTm'rl johnson, Lee Cnrlett, Gerziril Grey, Mary Hullicrt, Rnlmcrt Francis, Gllfililf
l'etersU11, Edlllllllll Danielson, Lester Dnulaert.
Row3: Harriet Gorrinsun, Katherine Doggie, Hilrlur ,lUl'lIlSt'Ill, Annu Pctxwzslcy, lrcn: 1,i'lCl'SUl!, Luis
jnhnsun. Janice Newell, Viviun Liinlstrmn, Helen Nelson, Miss Anilerson.
Ruw4: Lucille Frye, Nellie Szimlers, Evelyn johnson. Natalie juhnsun, Luis llairtwielc, Frziiices Ryil- -
liolm, Fziirie Andrus, Ruby Klint, Shirley Edwarlls. '
Ahsent: Malloy Hill, Haroltl Nelson.
ul Il ll ll:ll ll:ll1:f' 1933 ff: ZIEII lt:ll ll li ll:l
Ell IDI lEll
U3 Z? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'ifill
Win ,rl - -
2 2, li
Row 1: Rolgnd Dnnahay, Guido. Catalani, Marlowe Sheldon, Pnnl johnson, Robert Adams, Stanley
Aniszewski, Carnot Leckingtnu, Stanley Gutchel, Richard II. johnson, julio Gnlvnnuni.
Row 2: Laverne Hnltberg, Rinnldo Nystrom, George Rny. Rziyxnnnd Belmlla, Robert Nelson, NX'nlter
Keres, Robert Haigh, Marco Calacci, Richard S. Johnson.
ROW 3: Lzturelztn Perclmlslci, Catherine Gustafson, llnrriet jneobsnn, lilizztbetli Dnnirzztlslii, Gladys
3 O'Keefe, Miss Burr. Ilclen jobnsnn, Signiltl Gnstnfsnn, Marion Andrews, Aclilibelle Giles.
Row 4: Dolores Scluxfer, Bertha Kruvelis, Marion Bloingren, Louise Rafferty, Gerztlrline Gilbert, Anna
'llwaryon:ts, Stella Anzist, Flora Dzthlqnisr.
Absent: Mzxrynn Knwnlewski.
- Row 1: Robert Flood, Vernon Pearson, Tony Velln, VVilli:tm Carlson, Edward Ynnknvich, Alfred Cag-
nnni. Lennart Stenwnll, Charles johnson, Cnrrnl Henderson,
Rn',v2: Everett Anderson, Avy Ring, Kenneth lllrnnl, Miss Prien. Ilzxrry Crxrlsnn. CliH'nr4l Gustafson,
John Beale, Mnynnrrl Johnson, Elmer Olson.
Row 3: Greger Cztrlsnn, Caryl Blake, Virginia Cielesb, Luis Levlfortl, Evelyn Nelson, lilmlnrn Nnren,
Arline Werner, Lila. lX1lllC1'S0ll, Russell Newton, Peter Buttacnvoli.
- Row 4: Lorraine Spztdacini, Doris Colvin, lirnnces Regunti, lilizztbetb Bnrdelli, Georgia Kindstrom,
"' lVlnrgnret XN'nllenberg, Ruth Pearson. Deluris Flngg, Evelyn Crirllebnuglr Frances jnltnson.
Absent: Alvin Bergxnnrk.
EH ll ll llIll IUIIICD 1933 'ffjlfll III! ll il ID
lEll ICH ICI
Ell IDI IEII
'Eli' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Q: 11
Row 1' Richziril jnhnsun, Henry Sasszili, Arnold Gomlin, Oscar Narettn, Leonard 1'e'ters0n, Rowland
Hnlnwrtz, Nliillaril Beckman, Eclwzircl llamrin, Henry Snhlherg.
Row 2: Rrignzu' Carlson, Ralph Robertson, Jerome Lune, Riclmrrl Bnnzi, Lcmmril Norman, Xlfillzirrl
XViflcn, Evert llzissclqnist, Carl Rnszuuler.
Row 3: Viclnrizi Pnlnzzi, Mr. Lnfrlxilil, M,:irgueri1e Mcfaw.
Row 4: Vern 'l'hnmas, Mziric Tengren, Mary Napier, Katherine llnrnlxcclc, Milclreil Magnuson, Eva
Peterson, Olga Podgorny, Vern lirclckc, Isabelle '1':1ylm'.
Ruwn: Jiirsupliixic Cugnuni, l,ncille Nnreilm. l'hc-lles Miller, Vcrnzi Illnmlicrg, Ethel Srner, Aryseltu
Linden, Stella Cielcsll, W'innifrcmI Alicl, Florence Milzlni.
um ini ig
3 T T.. '25, I, gl
Ruwl' Donn O'Hura, John Klimick, Kenyon Nnshulcl, Charles DeMolli, Raymond Kodis, Ernest
Sclnvmlke, jack Rowley, Philip johnson, Maurice llluum, Ferllunmln Mzlnni.
Row 2: Einnr Lindgren, billl'lEl'l1lII johnson, lllurry .-Xnclersun, Qeorge Nystrmn, Robert Carlson, Gordon
Lnfgrcn, john l'nlil:n1tis, I-lnhert Blzusilell, John Tnrnlls.
RUWS: Rodger lfngerlnn-g, Irene Swanson, Virginia Johnson, Florence Starr. Eloise Stuveson, Miss
Nccillmm. Lucille Sumllmerg, Rowena Tlinmpson, Sylvin ,lxi.LIEIT1Zll1l'l. Albert Lnlmrislci, ,
liuw 4: Anim Heunig, Dorothy Minnihun, Mary Klein, Olgzl Mziitis, Hilda Muilgcn, Iris Petersml, "'
.lfhyllis -MlLl'lCS, Esther Dxihlstrom.
U All Il IDI IUl1:f' 1933 '3l:lUI IEII Il I' IE
Ell IDI IDI
Ill 23' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'if ill IU'
1: Chadwick Gustafson, Ralph Kleclmer, George Marsh, Marshall Lantz, Cecil Iirorlien, Elmer
Ruumlquist., Charles Gustafson, Roy lrledherg, Frank Guler.
2: Eldon Burton, Elver Anderson, Bernard Johnson, Richard Doru, Miss Cotta, Virgil Haeggquist,
Roger Backmnn, Herbert Larson, I-Iurold NVEXIIICTCIHIII.
3: Doris Palmer, Della NVaralculis, Evelyn Cook, Josephine Kuchefski, Eleanor Anderson, Barbara
Larson. Yvonne Atkins, Virginia Youngherg, Alice Bartlett, Marjorie Beetle
Row 42 Josephine Rydhom, Iiarline Fredendall, hlary Jane Hardy, Dorothy Corleit, Leone Thompson,
Irene Maguire, Martha Olson, Vera Kohrin, Marizmn Rydlmm.
-LY , ' L
E - ' ' , Autographs
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Eli IEII lEll
Ui 13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'if 3' 'U' 'U' 'Q
9A Honor Roll E
Row Donald Carlson, Irving Ahlquist, James Beyer, Rinaldo Nystrom, Leonard Johnson, Robert Haw-
kinson, Eldon Burinn, Lahman Arnoulcl, Robert Lyons, Delores Sanden.
Row Clifford Johnson, Pauline Johnson, Jack Hanson, Margaret Ekedahl, Clarence McDermaid.
Row June Bjorklund, I-lelen Stromheck, Josephine Andrews, Katherine Vernor, Ingrid Cederhohn,
Marjorie Schade, Arleen Sk0glVll1'lfl, Norma Forsman, Donna Jean Brookhart, Irene Carlson.
Row Mariann Rydbmn, Geraldine Gilbert, Dorothy Corlett, Irene Maguire, Margaret Nelson, Doris' :
Melnnder, Ellen Nelson, Berry Knurlson, Blanche Gilbert, Fairie Andrus, Jane VVortham.
Row Anita Hennig, Virginia Bailey, Martha Olson, Flora Dahlzlnlst, Josephine Rydboxn, Betty
Ekstruin, Dorothy Abel, Margaret XVhite, Dorothy Fahlstrom, Charlotte Buchnnuii. -
as ,X E
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Ell ll ll IDI IDEZC' 1933 Cflllfll ICH ll ll HJ
UI 'UI IDI 'Ii 15' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fllili
Some Important :Second Semester 9A's
' ,wrrz"y ',.::f.-use - 5
II II IIIII
IEIIZIC' 1933 CIIIDI IEII II II IEI
Ell IEII IDI IE IC' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL flffll IDI IIIII IQ
Some Irnppolltant Second Semester 9Afs I V A E
- A- f 7' ' , , , ",' ff.
Certain 'chai'acteri'stics antliqualities 'were selected as though moist commioii or
most desirable among junior high school pupils. From the 9A classes those pupils
who possessed these qualities in the highest degree were chosen by a vote of all the
members of the class. XVe consider it a great honor to be chosen among these 2
groups. The following were chosen:
I. Class Oflieers: Irene Maguire, treasurerg Miss Cotta, adviserg Clifford Gustafson,
vice-presidentg James Beyer, president, Donna Jean Brookhart, secretary.
Il. Neatest: Jack Hanson, Alvin Bergmark. Evert Hasselquist, Oscar Naretta, Clarence
McDermaid, Irving Ahlquist, George Ray, Florence Johnson, Ellen Nelson, Lucille
Noreiko, Lois Ledford, Marion Anderson, Pauline Johnson, George Marsh, Lois Palm-
quist, Robert Lyons, Jane lkfortham, Iris Peterson, Leone Thompson.
III. Leaders: James Beyer, Odd Hultgren, Irving Ahlquist, Clifford Gustafson, Patsy
Seiortino, Arleen Skoglund, Irene Carlson, Ann Meshuslce, Olive Kinnamon, Lois Len-
gel, Anna Petrosky, Georgia Kindstrom, Lois Larson.
IV. Peppiest: Clifford Gustafson, Gustaf Peterson, Ralph Robertson, Lawrence Karlzen,
Burdette Nygren, Donald Carlson, Chadwick Gustafson, Alvin Bimm, Georgia Kind-
strom, Earline Fredendall, Dorothy Sharp, Maxine Dauenbaugh, Georgia Foster, June :
Bjorklund, Anna Petrosky, Lois Lengel.
V. Best Students: Clarence McDern1aid, Eldon Burton, Irving Ahlquist, Lahman Arnould, -
Dorothy Corlett, Irene Maguire, Ellen Nelson, Donna Jean Brookhart, Jack Hanson,
Norma Forsman, Anita Hennig, Lorraine Spadacini.
VI. Best Athletes: Barbara Larson, Patsy Sciortino, Clifford Gustafson, Irene Carlson,
Olive Kinnamon, Phyllis Marks, Britta Wlernstrom, Georgia Kindstrom.
VII. Most Reliable: David Denny, Clarence McDermaid, Margaret Ekedahl, Lahman Ar-
nould, Donna Jean Brookhart, Irene Swanson, Jack Hanson, Fairie Andrus, Florence
Johnson, Helen Johnson, Irving Ahlquist, Kenneth Johnson, Arleen Skoglund, George :
Marsh, Ellen Nelson, Irene Maguire, Jeanne Rogers.
VIII. Most Amusing: Kenneth Kaatrud, Clifford Gustafson, Ralph Robertson, Chadwick E
Gustafson, Carrol l-Ienderson, Donald Carlson, Dorothy Sharp, Dorothy Minnihau, -
Maxine Dauenbaugh, John Klimick, Vera Kobrin, Chrystal Lind, Joseph Piela, Anna
Petrosky, Georgia Foster.
IX. Greatest Promise of Success in the Future: lillen Nelson, Clarence McDermaid, Irving
Ahlquist, Eldon Burton, Donna Jean Brookhart, Doris Melander, Janice Newell, Vir-
ginia Bailey, Betty Knudson, Dorothy Corlctt. '
X. Best Looking: Arthur I-Ienicksman, Rudolph Turnrose, Delbert Greenberg, George
Ray, Jane VVortham, Margaret Nelson, Lois Hartwick, Harriet L. Johnson, Martha "'
Olson, Iris Peterson, Natalie Johnson.
XI. Dwarfs and Giants : Ingrid Rosenquist, Jack I-Ianson, Karl Geng, Victoria Paluzzi. Clar-
ence Pearson, Katherine Paulson, Jeanne Rogers, Guido Catalani, Roland Dunahay, Robert
Nelson, Charlotte Buchanan, Joseph Piela, Arthur Anderson, Donn O'Hara, Velora
Edson, Virginia Bailey, Florence Milani, Delores Sanden, Dorothy Minnihan. '
XII. Most Popular: Clifford Gustafson, George Ray, Herbert Peterson, Karl Geng, Lois
Larson, Georgia Kindstrom, Jane W'ortham, Doris Hutchison, Phyllis Marks, Donna
Xlll. Greatest Service to the School: Clifford Gustafson, Clarence McDerniaid, Irving Ahl-
quist, Robert Lyons, Jack Hanson, Arleen Skoglund, Ingrid Rosenquist, Donna Jean
Brookhart, Dorothy Corlett.
XIV. Most Industrious: Jack Hanson, Lahman Arnould, Robert Flood, Clarence McDer-
inaid, Irving Ahlquist, John Polikaitis, Eldon Burton, Jeanne Rogers, Marjorie Schade,
Margaret Nelson, Betty Knudson, Norma Forsman, Donna Jean Brookhart, Dorothy
Corlett, Lorraine Spadacini, Fairie Andrus, Anita Hennig.
XV. Most Courteous: Thor Berglund, Robert Flood, Clarence McDermaid, Irving Ahlquist,
Jack Hanson, Lois Carlson, Doris Melander, Janice Newell, Helen Johnson, Donna
Larson, Robert Lyons, VVinnifred Abel.
up u n :cn in: :cf 1933 -:firms inn n n ui
Jean Brookhart, Jeanne Rogers, Mariann Rydbom, Nellie Sanders, George Marsh, Lois :
Cl' 'U' nlul H313 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '3:ilV
Row 1: LaVerne Birlcs, George Pearson, Charles Lofdahl, Lawrence Peterson, Roy Anderson, Charles
Gassman, Curtis Lofgren.
Row 12: Floyd lslcagstrom, Stuart Nelson, Maxine Nero, Ilarrmlil Burgess, Doris Meyer, Henry Pnffer,
Ross Carlson, Miss Hall.
,,, Row S: Phyllis Nelson, Ramona Jacolison, Marion Englnf, lane Danielson. Genevieve Bcrzin, Elizal1eLh
' Anderson, Mary jane Olson, Lilly Ekwall, Dorothy Lamly. l
Row 4: Shirley Peterson, Margaret Lalirancle, Ruby Smith, Grace Hedliluni, Marjorie llcterson, 151515
johnson, Dorothy Wallin, Bethel Keltncr.
: Absent: Robert Greenlierg, Angelo Olivotli, Jack Carlson.
Row 1: Robert Oppegard, Victor Olson, Harold Tlmrsten, James Pratt, Clarence Borg, Martin Palmer,
Junior Ellis, George Saunders, Charles Eyster.
Row 2: Morris Joslin, LeRoy Hayes, XVilIiam Ellison, Thomas Mathews, Mr. Johnson, lYesley Barclay,
Robert Fitzgerald, XVilforr1 Bloom, Richard Johnson.
Row 3: Ethel Strote, Marion Kuppe, Goldie Johnson, ,lean Cullen, Bernita Beck, Vivian Carlson, Helen
Alfrerlson, Vivian Swanson.
Row 4: Harriet Haase, Marjorie Anderson, Norma Pearson, Ruth Lee, Margaret Haase, Anita De
' Beauvais, Helen Metz, Bernice Baldwin.
Absent: Earl Erlandson, Aileen Peterson.
El ll ll ll:Il llllllli' 1933 'fi Zllll lllll ll ll IU
O ll 1'
lEll lEll III!
Dl IDI IDI
'IZI3' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Cfil IDI IDI IQ
Row 1: Ernest johnson, Frank Mazzuckelli. john Fagerstrom, l'Villian1 Engherg, Roy Johnson, W'alter
Carlson, Viiilliam Peterson, Dick VVolfley, Floyd Hanson, Phillip Thompson.
Row 2: Stanley Kosinski, NVarren Norberg, Marshall Peterson, Henry Pearson, Gunnar Rahm, Everett
l,ind, XValter Anderson, Richard Stallwood, Albert Toscana.
Row 5: Vivian Johnson, Lucille Johnson, Mona Clmpnlis, Victoria Merkelavich, Miss Peterson, Betty
Green, Doris Mae Gustafson, Grace llawkinson, Vivian Corbett.
Row 4: Elsie Wigell, Ifvalyn Carlson, Grace Crandall, June Severson, Linnea Johnson, Jeanette Turn-
quist, Lorraine llilnlebramlt, Eunice Nelson.
Absent: Iilizalvetli Lovduhl. -
Row 1: Robert Johnson, Lyle Rees, Malcolm Peterson, Leif Hetland, Alvin Guffey, Ray Albcrty, Ray
Berg, Roy Larson, Daniel Olllson.
Row 2: Harold Kling, VVerner johnson, Melvin Heinidahl, Charles Caroti, Levi Edwards, Ivar Nelson,
Harry Rubin, Carson Jackson, Rune Johnson.
Row3: Florence Vincer, Ingegard Kron, Miss Bnrchlield, Gunhild Bergstrom, Irene Beck, Marvis
Krevel, Laura Belle Lee, Irene Micliclsen. E
Row 4: Marjorie Eklunrl, Gladys johnson, Viola Roos, Gerada Packwoofl, Ruth Nelson, Helen Hoffman, '
Marie Erickson, Millicent Blade.
Dl ill Il IDI IDIIZC' 1933 ff:'llDl IDI Il Il ICI
Ell lE'lI IDI ICJ? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -C: ill IDI IDI IEI
Row 1: Kenneth Coole, Vlfallace Cedarlezif, Ralph Hcnlrick, Kenneth Benjamin, Roland Christensen.
Raymond Carlen, Kenneth Lowe, Roy johnson, VVhitney Searle,
Row 2: Earl Jenkins, Ralph Fornsterlt, LaVerne Tranlc, Miss NVcn'5te1', Ruth Lovcen, Richard Botlen,
Lowell Hanson, Earl Finkheiner.
Row 3: Evelyn NYolf, Annie Merit, Verclu Brinker, -lzinct Murray, Phyllis MacKecl1nie, Ruth Duinser,
Evelyn jolinnson, Lucille Anderson, Mary Fowler, Harriett Smith.
Row 4: Mildred Macc, Edna Bozym, llctty Nilson, Verna Nelson, llelen Allen, ,leans Strotc, Ruth
Knntzcn, Singhilcl Alzinilcr, Ethel Kneller.
Absent: Lonis Coletta.
Vincent Prunsk, Stanley Cieliesz, Stanley Bruzstek, Vernur Anderson, Oscar Nelson, Larry
Sitnek, Robert Christianson. -
XVesley Johnson, I':inl Robinson, Raymnnvl Alexnnrler, Miss Broderick, Sheldon Grinilierg, Lilly
XVik:i, Frederick Gustafson, Lewis Fahrick, Earl Warner.
Row 3: Florence Johnson, Dorothy Mooney, M:n'jorie Nelson, Eunice Russell, Bernice Beck, Evelyn
Kent, Alice Toonian, Phyllis Rehn, Earlene Vllolfe.
Row 4: Arthur Donofrio, Kazimier Jans, Gilbert Mork. Charles I-lonr, Ellswortl1 Monson, Qnintin DeSuix,
: Harris Anderson, Melvin Nelson.
Alvsent: Eleanor Larson.
il ll ll IEII IEIIZJC1 1933 liiilljl ' IEII ll ll
Twenty-six x X X X
no lEll um 15:32 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 1:::n um lEIl lu
Row 1: lglcqt Bryant, Arthur Carlson, Henry James, Carl Backus, Robert Johnson, Gerald Smith, Nels
Row Z: lllurxiin lgctcrson, Harold Carlson, Clmrles Vllliitncy, Ellercl Stolgrcn, Alex Dolwnick, Ralph
,cnscn, XX alter ,utzow. -
Row 3: Elmer Davis, lillxirqivozl Nfls?11ClI..:Hi1x'zi AFD, Longo NYl1itncy, Miss Straus, Phyllis Schedvin, Mar- lj
guru:-t Townscnc, owurc llfciasrcy, avern oar. N. 1 "
Row 4 Mzxlmel Guqfcy.1Dorotl1y Nrmfvellis, Lynnclte Anderson, Ruth Latiiliens, Marjorie ,j.V:xrren, Helen
Klux. live yn Human, Edit1 Townscm. 'f 1- A
Absent: Frcrlcricli Ransunie, Ruhcrlz Van Vlfie. ' QL V' x ...
L 2 3 4 ,Si
Q X -,rg ..-
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gn u:n u:n
Row 4 :
Victor Anderson, Marshall Brenneis, Howard Johnson, John Cunninglmm. Charles King, Ray
Dimoncl, Harold Nelson, Peter Noling, Clayton Anderson.
Robert, Lallnrr, Frank Polkowski, Evelyn Johnson, David Burdick, Miss Larson, Vlfillmr XYhite,
Lora Jeans Xkloolsey, Kenneth lfloclin, Donald Frilxcrg.
Anne Pznkzxlo, Ruth Bjorklund, Blcncla Bloomqnxst, Alice Levine,
Hultnmn, Clmrlotte Harvey, Maxine Marslmll, Janet Fztgerberg.
Luurcltzx Bergstrom, Virginia Loxlin, Ruth Anrlcrson, lullen Swanson, Joan Varlancl, Violet
L'arlson, Betty Younglverg, Anna Jx'llflCK'SOl'l, BilI'llIll'1l Gnmbrcll.
Mauritz Linclvzlll, Lillian Munson.
Lorraine Anderson, Lillizm
Xyillurcl Jolmfon, Joseph Cohn, Vernon Anderson, Delbert Bloomquist, Edwin W'icnnder, Raymond
TI2,:1,f1Y:1gini?11-ggifgllgli-glilgilg ?513liyH'gi':gfi i?Li1iZ?la,GI?gHls -lohnson, lVIi5S Larson, Betty Odegztrd, Nfarion
filwlinfhfzllllwi, Rgililffl 1512215151 fllikingIl2llTfQ2,3,.E'hm Peterson' Elsie A'lde"s'm' Arlene John'
Robert Bunker, Donald Lcntz.
ll ll IEll IDE 13 1933 if illfll lllll ll ll ID
H119 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31 il lllll IDI ID
Ell llIll lEll
Ro w 3 :
Robert Larson, Robert Tucker, Lloyd White, Ray Gustafson, Robert Bodin, Richard Lundqnist,
Herbert McGee, Richard Ronrke, Clarence Sterkeson.
Lawrence lillcstrom, Eugene Strand, Howard Voslmnrgli, Donald Dahlherg, Axel Borchmann,
Clayton Learniouth, Rex Anderson, Robert Olson, Robert Gustafson.
Roger Greenberg, Geraldine Danielson, Elsie Nelson, Thyra johnson. Mr. Fowler, llelen Gleamza. D
llerneila Fenton, Evelyn Mitchell, Helen Anderson, Frederic Thonnxson. '
Row 4: Carolyn Linclblotn, Hilda Anderson, llelen Ahlgren, Mary Roos, Lurah Manning, Alberta Lof-
gren, ,lnne lfekinan, Mary Cornell, Ruth Van Blaricoin.
Absent: june Ilannner.
Row 1: Robert llonzi, Fred Palmini, Robert Larson, Donald Greenberg. Elwood Eklol, Robert Johnson,
Clarence Larson, John Anderson, Neal Pearson, Alldor Johnson.
Row 2: ,loe Gallano, Lyle Larson, Irving Carlson, Robert Massey, Mr. Middleton, Howard Gerke, Bengt
johnson, Frank Bailey, Peter lvlalani. ,
Row 3: Kathryn Anderson, Margaret Mnndt, Genevieve Ahrahamson, Catherine lintannelson, Catherine
XVilliams, Lorena Sederqnist, Lucille Linden, Virginia Nordltolin, Laurettzt Jeffery, Marjorie Q
C. rl 'on. EI
Row 4: D,illf0illQ' Johnson, Nlarion Scott, Josephine Copnoletll, Clara Hoff, Betty Arnold, Lois Johnson, '
'Norma Larson, Hazel Strid, Virginia Gates.
Ell ll ll lEll llllllli' 1933 fllillfll IDI ll ll li
llfzi' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL if ill lEll,- lEll lg
CII IEII IEII
H519 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'flill
Row 1: Clell Bland, Lyle Arnclt, Melvin Anderson, Marvin Cbesak, Steven Zeski, Kenneth VVigcll,
Frank Janik, Bertil Johnson, Earl Mullican.
Rnw 2: Kenneth Swanson, Kenneth Carlson, jack McKenna, Stanley Jans, Dale Bland, Donald Salen,
Charles Bonacorsi, Ileinz W'allmicl1rath.
Row 3: Pearl XVOOIIIHHN, Corrine Seger, Viola Richardson, Irene Squires, Loraine Anderson, Doris
: johnson, Miss Petritz, Elnora Peterson, Virginia Gerke, Kathryn Shower, Palnm Cotti, Annette
Row 4: Marjorie Bryant, Lillie Sntos, Marguerite Skoglund, Nina Gunning, Anna Marie Anderson, Edla
Peterson, Diana Piere, Margaret Lundquist, Dorothy Mahan, May Hill.
3 Absent: VVerner Von Schoyck.
Row 1. Iarl Dahlstrand, Bob Olson, Lester Bjork, Andrew Pielak, Marshall Engstrom, Charles Hnlstedt,
Robert Nelson, Robert Bengslon, Joseph Forsberg, Fred llfoegberg.
Row 2: Frank Arvidson, Dan Pieri, Eivar lfleimdahl, Sanford Aclolphson, Miss Toilson, Pearl Lillyquisl,
Tom Vaccaro, Clayton Carlson, Robert Arnold.
Row 3: Gwendolyn Swenson, Katharine Rawes, Elsie johnson, Virginia Gustafson, Eileen Tureson, Ber-
- nitla Pearson, Marion Anderson, Eleanor Skoog, Helen Geiger, Sylvia Nyquist. -
' Row 4: Vivian Carlson, Janet Munroc, Dorothy Burt, ,Palmera XVilliams, Lucille Carlson, lngegardSCl1eIln,
Marjorie Baltlock, Martina Oherg, Margaret Johnson, Minnie Rever.
CII II II IIIII IUEI3 1933 flvilu' IDI II II ID
IEII IEII ID
CII IDI IEII
in :cf THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fzfiu
W'ayne Rouch, Bernziril Anderson, Rolrert Anderson, llarry Grip, Sidney 1lEll1'l'l0I'lCl, Rohr-rt
Carlson, Bertil Johnson, Leonard Kinherg, Arthur Corbett.
Row 2: Leonard Niekless, Clarence NVare, NVzilter Smith, Arnold Seaherg, Raymond Speiring, Harold
Holl, Henry Sanders, LeRoy Roland, Henning Rahm.
Row 3: Donald Rudin, Virginia Murray, Jeanette Somers, Anna Marie llackling, Miss Peters. Stella
NVujciechowski, June Ahlgreu, Shirley Owens, Florence Anderson, Derwood Lundquist.
Row 4: Gunhild Larson. Margaret Henderson, Jeannette Suudherg, Shirley Telander, Barbara Sehlenk,
Eleanor VVahlgren, Virginia Meyers, Phyllis Clztuson, Mary Louise Sage, Carolyn Graham.
' REQ ' - A K' A ' I lil
Row l: Lilio Marinelli. Floyd Norsen, Clarence Johnson, Theoclore Jarl, Robert Hztneliette, Swen Lof-
gren. Arthur Edlunxl, Eclwarrl Gorllewslci, Russell Larson, Tiberio Mastrangeli.
Row 2: Lawrence johnson. Arthur Johnson, VV:1lter Dolmiclc, Roy Nelson, Miss Hickey, Edward Huxl-
zinslci, lifilwaril Kallenlmach, Herlierl Peterson, GllllllilftlJUDIISOII.
Rnw3: Faye Davis, Vera johnson, Virginia Marsh, Edith Phillips, lline XVallhcrg, Ruth Hnlinertz,
llelen Taylor, Dorothy Anderson, Erma Mitchell, Frances Rafferty.
Row 4: Delores Shevland, Dorothy Berndt. Eileen Skinner, llope Stanton, Marguerite Atkinson, Vir-
ginia Kurtz, Irene Gustafson, Vivian Schelin. Doris Shellherg.
Absent: Vera Belting, Robert Callju.
ll ll IDI lljlfzf' 1933 'izfllfll ll:ll ll l' WD
III!! IDI HJ
Ell lEll ICH
R o w
Robert jeanmaire, Edward Carlson, Ross Reed, David llarclay, Robert Ericson, Landis Lofdahl,
XVilli:nn Clmpman, Victor Browne.
Arnold Carlson, Clement Jensen, Mae Stenling, Miss Kjellgren, Don XVehc-r, Frances Forson,
Doris Johnson, Charles VVirtl1, Arthur Frcden.
Jeanette Best, Lillian Holmgren, Janet Erlandson, Barbara Revell, Barbara Johnson, Shirley
Estwing, Carolyn Christensen, Dorothy Peterson, Elaine Eckstronl.
Helen Larson. Shirley Johnson, Pearl Anderson, Clzxricu Erickson,
Fahlstroxn, June Anderson, Margaret Two, Phyllis PIIlg5tl'Ol1l.
June Kaatrud, Nvinifrecl
Row 1. John Lindvall, Henry Peterson, John Kaltenlmach, Erie l'lzm1n1erstr:nn,l, NVillian1 Lightcap, How-
ard Nordenlxerg, Ralph Halbin, Roy Knllberg, Lowell Holmes,
Row 2: Bertil Carlson, XValier Larson, Alice Dzililstronl, Eleanor Forsou, Fitzgerald, Shirley Grindle,
Bernice Olson, Toge Johanson, Sheldon Sness.
Row 3: Catherine Carlstrom, Phyllis Keene, Grace Hzillmorg, lngeborg Hagen, Marlelte Sandcll, Jeannette
Smith, Vivian Milburn, Doris Johnson, Florence Forsmnn, Jeanette Anderson.
Q Row 4: Dolores Larson, Male Lindquist, Marion Olson, Carolyn Carlson, llelen Faust, Clara Sisti, Olive
"' Lake, Janet Churchill, Marion Gunderson.
Absent: Eleanor Johnson.
UI ll Il ICH IUEZCP 1933 fifillill ill! ll ll ID
'E 13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'izill 'UI lUl U3
DI IDI IUI Il: IC' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL C1 ill IDI IDI IQ
I Q -
I 3 "
Row 1: llerhcrt Johnson, Riclmril Patch, Olaf blucolisun, Roger Gnmlln, Stewart JUIIIISOH, Egel Hetlaml,
Lowell Ilzigninzm, Nvzillcr Jnlinsnn.
Row 2: john l,im1I1lzulc, Lziwrcncc Benton, i,'l:n'encu Gngk. Durulhy Julinsun, Miss Murtfcldt, Doris Sanf,
lislwnrd Burg, llzirirlrl JXmlr:i'Sun, llrirry DCNICJIVII. I -
Row 3: Pauline Ellison, Rnsu Belle Davis, llnrrictt Dnuglierly, Ilelcn Brinker, Helen Green, Floremze lj
lflnllvert, Eva ixllllllllfil, Ingrid Wzililgrcn, lilizulvctli Rziwus, lVI:n'g:u'eL Kjellstrom. - '
Row 4: Mnry Dnlmick, Betty NV1,wnd, lVIzn'jm'ic Grunt, Rogenc Roberts, Nznline Linnlqnist, Muriel Tobin-
sun, Mm' Larson, Matilda Tusczinn, Mary Ann Iluuser.
Row 1 Roger Fisher, Douglass 'lll'l0I'Sf2ll, Curl Carlson, Frzuxlclyu Ethingtun, Sterling Murphy, Glen Pea-
cock, Laverne Ring, Hnrulrl Blrminqliisl. Clmrlus Forseu, Dunzxld Maynard.
Rnw 2: l'l1ilip Long. Kennctlm E. l'u1crsun, Rulicrl White, Clxirencu Meliczm, George Swanson, Leroy
Nelson. Rodney Uncken, Curl Swanson, Kunnelll l.. Peterson.
Rnw3: Inez Peterson. Esther Conant, Mary Crusty, -lame MzxcLuren, Clnrice Johnson, Miss Olanrler, ,
'Bm-rnice Linrlhlnm, .Dorothy Larson, 'Doris Beck, Virginia Gnerlilz. lj
Row 4: Florence Johnson, Marion xvCllCl'SlI'lH'll, Corinne Slrzmil, Persilla Bonnseri, Eva Lindquist, Anne '
Mae Matson, Linnea Nelson, NI2ll'jU'I'lC 1'ol1nil, Ileleu Birch, Norma Budin.
II ll IDI IUIZS9 1933 'flllul IDI Il Il IE
Ell lEll lEll
Hifi' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'iiill
Row 1: Lloyd Coole, Elmer Carlson, lVllll'Sl'l1l.ll Nelson, Charles Mock, Philip Putrisns, 'lloivu Kiiklcu,
- Row 3:
Bernard Picavet, l,:i Verne Swenson, Archie Ml!lCLiIllll!lIl.
Tony Vellzt, R:1ymond Mntimer, ,lznncs MCKCQ, Lloyd Benson, Frances Cole, Roy johnson, Rich-
ard Xlfiberg. Vkfillimn XVoodrich, Robert Lindley.
Grace Hedstrom, Romana Strand, Del,or:i Olson, Viola Bergnutrli, Miss Uetldvs, Doris NY:illin,
Marge Guttschow, Ethel Brown, Doris Lagerstrom, Lula Wilson,
Bernice l'Iusl.on, Edith Nygren, Ingrid Sonuziclc, lirzinces Pettersen, Frances Lassandru, Frances
Olson, jean Soderquist, Florence l':ilnzzi, May NV:illenl:erg.
Row 1: Vllillard Cedurleaf, Robert Ljnngberg, Eric Aslcer, VVilli:un Robinson, Melvin Carlson, Edward
Cesar, Earl Fulling, Harry Kosinski, Robert Foster.
Row 2: Burton Nygren, Alvnr Lindvzill, Urvnl Davis, Mrs. Loveland, Frank Jnckna, Hadley Arunson,
James MncCa1luin, Roger Linder.
Rmv 3: Evelyn Hulinquist, Mary Pilcios, Helen johnson, Raymond Benson, Madeline Peterson, Carl
- Anderson, Rogene Harnish, Marion Crusty, Dorothy Copicotti. A
U Row 4: Ruth Brodien, Eleanor Carlson, Yvonne Faunzin, Edna Mae Allen, Edith Anby, Phyllis Carlson,
"' Thelma La Pointe, Marion Ekcngren.
Absent: Herbert Edgren,
Dl ll ll lUl lllllfl? 1933 fifillfll ll:ll ll ll llj
lEll IDI El
Ell ICH IEII
int out ig
N329 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'Still
Ruw 1: Harry lilungli, Dnnztlal If, Anderson. Lester Corcles, Robert Hughes, Harold Iingluf, Hovvarcl
l,,Z11lliStI'Ulll, Rnliert Swensun, Dunaltl A. Ainlersun.
Rmt' 2: llcnry llzirtje, Miss Ellis, Marjorie Klein, Alice Knott, Patricia Person, Alice llom, Roger
Olin, Nlziynzirrl Rungrcn. -
Raw 3: Marilyn Speake, Barlizira Urrill, Evelyn Voss, Shirley Smith, Edith Gustafson, Dclorzls l,fn,lin, El
Marjorie Dillon, jane Nelson. Marlyne llzimniun.
Run'-li Vivian Clnyliurg, llezitrice Ncwcinner, Nnrma Zimmerman, Phyllis Peterson. Marjorie Nelson,
l,t1cille llililelirzunlt, Mnriun Sztnnclcrs, Norma Benson.
Absent: llnwaril lfcker, Kenneth Ktilncs. -
Row 1: Vernon Luntleen, Gurflmi julinsmi, VV:n'rcn Ryilholni, William Bixhy. Bert Svranstrrnn, Rohert
Smith, lfranlclin Nelson, Carl Carlson.
Rnw 2: Irwin Carlson, Isaac Jacobsen, Etlwarnl Crunk, Vernon Carlson, Mary Xvarren. Elsie Vklallstrotu,
William Carlsnn, 'Erie Lufgren, Roland Murphy.
Row 3: Virginia Carlson, Jeanne Ruherg, Miss Sanders. Gertrude Martinson, Mary Ein P1-itz, Bzxrlmrzi -
Mellen, ,leanette l,lHIlSll'1Illl. Marjorie Ilarnish, Alliina Bozyxn, Czirul Thulin. lj
Row 4: llelen liuslt, l,rirt':tine flttstztfsuii, ,lane licrsell, Doris Dahl, June Carlson, Lucille llanson, Lur- '
raine Faust, Marjorie Crunlcrite, iienevievc Loreen,
Eli ll ll lUl llllffi' 1933 fffflnl iUl ll ll ICI
QI IDI IDI
H319 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Giill
Row 1: Leonard Palm, Lawrence Gunderson, Donald Slcoglund, Arnold Swenson, Doyle Snndeen, Robert
McClellan, Vkfilliam Newman, Harry Malvesti.
Row 2: Arnold Anderson, Donald Clutter, Clifford Johnson, John Holmstrnni, Mr. Baron. Louis lVar4I.
Mac Jarvis, Roy Johnson, LaVerne I-Iapp.
- Row 3: NIll1'jDl'lC Hamilton, Loretta Johnson, Dorothy Johnson, Eleanor Ilrano, Edith lloglnnd, Mar-
Q jorie Hogan, Geraldine Licdtke, Beatrice Anderson, Jane Johnson, Betty Colver.
Row 4: Marion Drotts, Clarice Fredendall, Esther Ransoine, Eunice King, Barbara Anrlersnn, Ramona
Myers, Loretta Carlson, Grace l'Ialhin, Marvel Seutt.
Absent: Bernice Johnson.
Row 1: Zygmnnd Kuwalewski, Leroy Halhin, Russell Jorgenson, Leonard liohn, Gust Anast, Donald
Pearson, Marshall Johnson, Raymond Bergman.
Row 2: Robert Nelson, Kohert Jacobson, Erie Flobeck, Mary Kelly, Helen Carlson, Miss Morgan, June
Larson, Robert Gustafson, John Trigg, Garfield Beckstrand.
Rnw 3: Marion Lace, Marie Benton, Gladys Peterson, Shirley Brnndine, Florence Carlson, Helen Hunt-
- ley, Shirley Silver, Betty Bnriek, Juanita Sandell.
lj Row 4: Rebecca Ruhin, Olga Kutrn, Evelyn Jacobson, Rnhy Swanson, May Marsh, Jeanette Johnson,
' Lorraine Leden, Beatrice Balzarini.
Absent: Helen Magnuson.
CII II II IDI ICIEUC' 1933 9: ZIEII IIIII II II
ICII IEII ICI
EII me um 41:19 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -cf :ii IEII IEII IQ
Row 1: Lynn Davis, Clilforrl Roland. Jack Ackerman, Kenneth Vifiley, Newell Mayberry, Jack Blom-
gren, Robert Burger.
Row 2: Dnnalrl Oberg. Roy Larson, Ralph Lind, Nels Nelson, Miss XVetzel, John Caldwell, Herbert
liagerstrmn, ,lack Kirby,
Rnw 3: IIL-th Nolan, ,lean Mnlliean, Alice Johnson, Mary Krnnvolcl, Hazel Tongue, Lola Carlson, Bernice
Ulilir, Arline Erickson, Jane Johnson.
Row -I: Nannie Johnson, Frances Buck, Rnih Peterson, Virginia Peierson, Esther Swamherg, Mary
Ifnnlts, l,illie Anclerson, Constance Johnson, Lorraine Anilersou.
Absent: Betty Amlersun. -
Row 1: George Hoey, Kenneth Adolphson, Robert Nolting, Vincent Castle, Earl Northsea, John Jacobsen,
John Horn, Arthur Carlson, Harvey Reecher.
Row2: Ralph Peterson, Howard Carlson, LaVerne Lundstrom, Shirley VValsh, Mrs. Tjaclen, Mildred
Anderson, Constance Carlson, l-Ielge Bnrman, Russell Somers, Leslie Carlson.
Row 3: Lillie Ney, Pearl Hanson, Mary De Venney, Janet Rowe, Lillian Nelson, Helen Peterson, Lois
McLean. Phyllis Engqnist, Betty Ann Sundsledt. -
Row 4: Helen Kelley, Alice Kneller. Ruth Johnson, Clara Norlmeck, Gladys Peterson, Gladys Stenzel, lj
Berlha Wienclell, Ellen Hill. "'
Absent : Harold Ahlgren.
DI ll II .IEII IIIIIZZ3' 1933 fffilljl IEII II II IE
Eli lm' lm Ui 13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 5:33
Row 1: John Larson, Leonard Smith, Joseph Leita, Carroll Stenwrill, Stewart Magnuson, Everett Carlson,
Stewart Johnson, Edward Znszicla, Karl Dahlen.
Row 2: Ln Rae Johnson, Selmer XViig, Donald Andrews, Gordon Mzilm, Miss Smith, Edward johnson,
George Molonder, VVilliam Reynolds.
E Row 3: VV:1nrla. Rate, Catherine Blomlierg. Mildred Johnson, llelty Banks, Agnllizi Davis, Alum Knhl,
- Elaine Porter, Jeanette Ahlgren, Lenin Thumzis.
Row 4: ,lnsepliine Gordon, Arlene M:ilmlJcv'Z, ,lean Larson, Gvurgine 'l'11i'lee, Helen Seulxerg, Bernice
jilss, Hope Newell, Bernice Rogozinslci.
Harriett Day, Harold Olsen,
XVillizun Pielak, Harold XVahlquist, Harold Norlin, Ralph Shipley, Dell Bland. Alberi Matt,
Ben Nelson, Edward Malysz. U V
Row 2: Richard Conklin, Dominic Pzilnzzi, Rziynmncl Tliompson, Albert Pliillips, Richard George, Ruger
Peterson, Xvilliam Huntley, Paul Lind, Leslie VVise. X
Row 3: Duaine Lawson, Gladys Dannenberg, Betty Lindsay, Helen Anderson, Miss Lilas Larson, Gladys
Anderson, Dorothy johnson, Lorraine Jones, I-larry Yllylfe. 1 A
E Row 4: Helen Silfren, Clmrlotte Heitter, Margaret Shaw, june Erick:-sun, Phyllis johnson, Elizziliclli
" Sadewater, Pauline Cuplin, Sylvia Anderson.
Absent: Christian Schzunnan, Catherine Parker.
CII ll ll IEII IEIEZC' 1933 ffijljl llzll ll ll IU
IDI ID! IEI
Ell IDI IUI 'Iii' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'if ill
u:n lui IQ
1: I-larolrl 'Hutcl1ison, Sammy Sciortinn. Joe Reali, XVilliam Roggensack, Donald Rylatt, Robert
Lee, Leif Balcken, Robert Carlson, Mitchell Cieliesz.
2: I-lowarrl Nelson, Clifforcl Raynier, Robert Clark. Richard Bloom, Frank Sclirom, Leslie Fysll,
Donald Meyers, Ernest Heglnerg, Russell Ekstrom.
3: Alfretla Lee, Martlm Copp, Miss Culnplmell, Bernice Henry, Violet Ueclen, Stanley Kurczcivski, E
Bernice Pauzun, Audrey Swanson, .Evelyn Eliason, Margaret Faggiotti.
4: Michael Abmmovicli, Mary Fuller, Madeline Stone, Ruth Cornell, Doris Glenn, Lillian Lund-
lycrg, Marion Giistafson, Lottie Olszuwiki. Kenneth Karclell.
.,' V IRI, L-
l. , ,
.,. I' I' Il, Autographs
I . li 'A ' I'
ll -xflfl Ji N
6 , X Arawf Z.
H s I ' 1
. I I .
hw V, Xe-Zwx
. l Mr-4
M FH-1.3 3
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M ima :
DI 'll II IIIII IDE :if 1933 13:ilElI IEII Il II IE
Ell IEll IDI
Il3:3'THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'iflll
Row 1: Roger Streib, Floyd Holmes, Donald Johnson, Robert Lindquist, Lewis Larson, George Gotto,
Albert Swenson, David Redin.
Row 2: Elizabeth Ulin, Phyllis Peterson, Margaret Aslcer, Virginia Jennings, Violet Zolenas, Louise
- Johnson, Deloris Irwin, Lora Gardner.
D Row 3: Harriette Peterson, Jeannette Brasl. Lillian liclici, Marian Slrolzerg, Lenurc jolinson, Ann
" Young, janet lfugcrstrom, Phyllis Johnson.
Row 42 Sonia Ilzimmer, Dorothy Rusanclrr, Roberta Anflcrson, llelcn Blomquisl, Arline Jacobson, Mar-
garet Linmllucrg, Ruth Anrlcrsou.
: Absent: liern johnson.
- , f I,
' ,, r A
U. .J ..
I 'T lv
Row 1: Richard Kaberg, VVilliam Shores, Carl Grip, XVilliam Malrngren, Helge Nelson, Richard Ek-
stroni, XVarren Dahlin, Stanton Jensen, Joseph Du Rapan.
Row Z. Ruth Cedarleaf, Violet Hanson, Mary l"Iari'ison, Miss Shaw, Helen XVCIII7, Virginia Magnuson
Betty Nelson, Sonja Monson, Helen Malm.
Row 3: Viola Anderson, Ruth liickston, Margaret Schumer, Helen Nolting, Runiona XVhitc, Mae Floodlv'
- Ines Arlolphson, Maryon johnson, Carol Schmidt, jean Lind. V
E ROW 4: ,lane Linder, Margaret Delehak, Gloria Tucker. Lillian Milburn, Lorraine Olson, Carolyn An
nlerson, Marion Lilja, Gladys Anderson, Della Grafstrom.
Absent: Grant Gustafson.
Ell Il Il IU' IUC :ff 1933 Ciillfll Ilfll Il Il
IDI IDI ID
Ul lE.ll lljl H129 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fifill lUl IDI IQ
. l :
Row 1: Demetrius Gnunms, Rny Rnymer. XVilliztm Fowler, Robert Daer, Richard Dahlgren, Philip Las-
pese, Donald Hanson, LeRoy Rydllolm. l
Row 2: Earl Finnan, Gordon l-lznnsen, llenry Edlund, Ruger Foster, Harvey Gillette, Sven johnson,
Lawrence Maye, Robert Carlson, Oscar ,l0l1l'lSO1'l. .
Ruw S: Jeanette Etliriclge, Andrey Russell, Marimm Yctterlwerfr, Gloria Jnllnsnn. Miss l,annnnan, Mar- 2
garet Krebs, Marie Lxtslrese, Lilly johnson, Alice Swanson.
Row -l: Marjorie jnlnisnn, Rzunnna Rafferty, ,luclith Nelson, NYinnit'reml Nelsnn, Lucille llarker, llclen
Bargren. Mavcs Lindstrmn, Anna Ru:-il-lavage, llltyllis Xl. etzel.
Absent: Lester Combs. 3
Rowlz Robert Peterson. Robert Shannon, Joseph Drozynslci, Vito Lopin, Reuben Carlsnn, Edward
Swords, lfrlwafd Anderson, , V
Row Z: Melvin Clark, Kenneth Swenson, Randall Millard, Miss Ballard, Ruse Vettore, .Ieanctte Zielinski,
Robert lvlCCIlllll0ll, llnwarcl Estes, Richard Nystrcnn.
Row 3: Elizabetli Stewart, Ruth lladley, Doris Pearson. Margaret Uulnttn, Ruth Miltun, Antonettc
Nastzisi. Beatrice Nvlllilllllfi, Doris Schmidt, Josephine Licali.
Row 4: Lois Gerke, lVl:1rgaret l'erson, Evelyn Olson, Dorutliy Lee Anderson, Rose Gazzinco, Mary 3
Guzzo, Elaine Slcnug, Dui-nlliy Ilireli.
Absent: Paul Cerniglia.
ll ll llfll IEIII13 1933 fllillll llfll ll ll IE
UI IDI 'UI UTI? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'CZUI
Row 1: Andrew Clausen, Henry Johnson, Gordon Carlson, Burton Sandine, Raymond Krevel, Eugene
Boden, Helmer Selander, Norris Carlson.
Row Z: Gilbert Johnson, Robert Sehade. Leslie NVesterling, Esther Pedersen, Lillian johnson, Ralph
Olson, Rune Rodin, CliI'fm'd Dalxlstedt.
Row 3: Dorothy Hedrick, Jane Ragner, janet Hokanson, Pearl Lind, Miss Reid, Jeannette Anderson,
Marion Atwood, June Chrislenson, Carolyn Fusberg.
Row 4: Meryle Johnson. Eva Johnson, Mary Brown, janet Bergman, Elvy Carlson, Ruth Lucas, Mar-
garet Swenson, Bettie Lagerstronl.
Rowl VViIlinm Orlandi, Emilio Rossi, Tony Valenti, john Raudonis, Richard McEntee, Raymond
Laliorge, Robert Serlar, Rohert Bennett, Robert Peterson, Billy Leher.
Row 3 Richard Kindstrom, Earl Thomas, Robert Corey, Glen Telander, Robert Brown, Arthur Novak,
Steve Gehhia, Kenneth Pearson, Raythell Buchanan.
- Row3 Helen Sterurl, Leona Horton, Madeline Sutlmrland, Nellie Biasin, Miss Swanson, Antonia
lj Montallxano, Mattie Brown, Rena Regeretti, ,lane Anderson, Sarah Parroveehio,
"' Row 4 Dorothy Lonsdale. Jeannette Anderson, Doris Ledin, Florence Olson, Rose Sivinski, Beulah
Lemke, Dorothy Dickinson, Frances Alfano. Dena Mnrsili.
DI ,II IDI IDIIZ-3' 1933 'CI DDI IDI II II
IDI IDI ID
El lEll llIll
'uw THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -ff it
Harvey Johnson, Gustave Norclgren, Alzm Carlson, Ruger Broquist, Louis Ruinplc, Evur Carlson,
Umberto Pinciotti, Robert Beanvais, Robert Lindmzin.
Franklyn Hoflinan, Tluonms Hnfle. Daniel Sliuey, Edgar Stzmhury, Dewey Mock, Robert Selgren,
Einar Hnlmcrtz, Alfons Xvojeik, Vernon Harris.
LeRoy Ellison, Viviun Carlson, Virginian Nrmrclherg, Mzirtlm Strombcck, Mr. Hintz, Marion
Hermanson, Fern Olson, Audrey '11l10l'llIlSUll, Russell Lnnrlstroin.
Evelyn HolTm:m, Alvinn Lzirson, Edith Anderson, Lucille Alun. Helen Blehtn, Phyllis jolinson,
Delilah Kztrclcll, Ruth jollnson, Glzulys Holt.
XVilbur Taylor, Matthew Czmcelose, Bruce Patch. Raymond Johnson. Burney Sanderson, Orville
Blake, Vernon Hickman, James Swick, Harry Magnuson.
um lEIl eg
Row 2: Ralph Hcrllund, Alfred Gagliano, Donald Smith. ,lime Uarter, Miss Garde, XVoodrow Clark,
Melvon Smith, Sam Viuccr.
Row 3: Alice Hnxel, Josephine Angeleri, Dorothy Trnpp, Anim Greg-mvnlt, Fi-ictlgi Giesey, june Ahlg,-cn,
Alice Ebert, Jean Frzmzenrs, Hazel Askew, Betty Vlfcrnlz.
Row 4: George Corbett, Charles Allen, John Ahlquist. Tony Gaglizino, Gilbert Ttmison, Elinor Vlizird,
Peter Izillo, Gcno Cuppini.
ll ll llfll llllilif 1933 Cfilfll lEll ll ll
DI IDI IDI
U3 23' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'lflll
Row 1: Clarenceklohnson, Richard Brown, Joe Domino, LaVcrne Yetterberg, Donald Gates. Alvin Au-
rlersou, Sain Montana, Emil Daubert.
Row Z: Stern Anderson, Vklilliam Choppie, John Swenson, XVilbur Trnpp, Roy Nelson, Ernest Mogolis,
- lngvar Peterson, Fernando D'Agostin, Herbert Carlson.
E1 Row 3: Arthur Carmichael, Mary XVarren, Minnie Pozzani, Lucille Glavc, llliss llronsc, Virginia
" Clement, Lilly Sagona, VVilbnr Roland, Tony Gagliuno.
Row 4: Norma llrmnan, Mary Kline, Rose Cannova, Vita Ciaccio, Dorothy Licari, Clara Fritz, Mary
llcckovicli, Elaine Thorcn, Violet Arndt.
.. Absent: Lawrence Marino.
We Missed Our Home Room Pictures
Row 1: Christian Schaumann, Paul Cerniglia, Grant Gustafson. Earl Erlandson, Kenneth Kolnes, Harold
Nelson, Mauritz Lindvall. Howard Ecker, Robert Greenberg, Lawrence Marino.
Row 2: Patsy Sciortino, Harold Olsen, Robert Van VVie, Louis Coletta, Angelo Olivotti, James Swick,
Fred Ransome, XVcrner Von Sclioyclc.
Q Row 3: Priscilla Anderson, Eleanor Larson, Harriett Day, Louise Crandall, Vera Belling, June Hannner,
lj Doris Fuhrmark, Catherine Parker, jack Carlson.
' Row4: Fern johnson, Eleanor johnson, Evelyn Sxnedberg, Lillian Munson, Alleen Peterson, Betty
Anderson, Josephine Chopin, Bernice Johnson.
DI II II IDI IDE19 1933 if ZIDI IDI II Il ID
IDI IDI ID
cn u:n um in :Q THE LINCOLN ANNUAL f:::ln IE!! lm ID
il-Hap 15, 1920 Marsh 24, 1933
nn 0 U 'U' 'Ulilb 1933 -:::n:n um n n u:1
DI IDI IDI
U3 13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '3:1'II
IDI IDI ID
The Assembly Was Good Today
. V - -fag Y- ---- ,
Jfvvg fx. W A NNOUMQING
En n n
IDI IDE 23' 1933 '21 EDI
IDI II II ID
EOR G.fINIZ.H TIGNSE
EII IDI IEII 'E If' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Cfill lljl IEII ICI
One of the most important factors of our school life is the club program.
Every pupil except the 7l3's belongs to a club which meets every Friday at two
o'clock. These clubs are ot the most diverse interests and aims. Everyone can Gnd
some club that will interest and help him.
Almost every department has an Opportunity Club. Here the pupil who has
had to miss his work because of absence, or is behind in his work for some other
reason, can receive the aid that will help to bring him up to the required standard.
Besides the Opportunity Clubs some of the departments sponsor other clubs more
or less closely associated with the regular work of the departments. Thus the
Industrial Arts Department sponsors the Auto Club, the lllachine Shop Club, the
Carpentry Club, and the Drafting Clubg the Household Arts maintains the Sewing,
the Cross-Stitch, the Quilt. and the Candy Making Clubsg the Science Department
has the Science Club, the Chemistry Club, and the Science Paper Club, the lXl'athe-
matics Department oiters the Math Puzzle Clubg the English Department sponsors
the Story Hour, the lvlagazine, and the Dramatics Clubsg the Physical Education
Department has an Athletic Club as well as Boys' and Girls' Swimming Clubsg the
Commercial Club offers the Commercial and Typing Clubs, and the Art Department
offers the Art Service Club.
In addition to these clubs related to the regular class work are others that
appeal to special interests or hobbies. Among these are the Marionette Club, the
Stamp Club, the Puzzle Club, the Airplane Club, and the Travel Club.
For those whose interests are more altruistic are the Boy Scout Club, the
Girl Scouts, the Girl Reserves, the Tratlic Club, and the Junior Hospital Corps.
The Boy Scouts, the Girl Scouts and the Girl Reserves do the work usually associated
with those organizations. The Tralinc Club, under Mr. Lofdahl's direction, main-
tains order in the corridors during lunch hoursg woe betide any unwary culprit
caught eating candy in the corridors. They hold a court where violators are tried,
and punishment is meted out. The junior Hospital Corps does an enviable service
in the help they extend to Illinois Cottage.
For those desiring to express themselves in print there are the various clubs
in charge of publications. The Lincoln Log Club publishes our school paper, the
Lincoln. L0g,' the Annual Club has charge of the publication of the year book, and
the Science Paper Club publishes its interesting small journal.
Besides these Fridav clubs there are several other organizations. The Student
Council, under Miss Bo'Wman's leadership, is of inestimable service to the school.
The Athletic Council, guided by .lXlr. Clow, deserves much of the credit for the
excellent school spirit shown at the various athletic contests. They sell tickets and
have charge of the cheering at the games.
The two instrumental musical organizations of the school, the band and the
orchestra, are large and important ones. The band meets every day under the
direction of Nr. Elmquist, while the orchestra, under Mr. Bornor's direction, re-
hearses twice a week. A second orchestra, under Mr. lX'liddleton's leadership, has
rehearsals once a week. This group. known as "The Haymakersf' has appeared
several times in assemblies in delightful entertainments.
my u u uzn 1:31:29 1933 f:::n:n umm n n lu
FOI ty eight
The Student Council
EII IEII IDI
in :3'THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -:::ii lui im IQ
Student Council E
R o w
Andrew Clausen. lfloyd Holmes, Lowell lflohnes, Roger Fisher, Robert Johnson, Harold Hutchi-
son, Matthew Cancclose, Lawrence llolnl, lVilliam Bixby, Roy Raymer.
Kenneth Vkfigcll, Iiinar 1-Iolmertz, Irving Ahlquist, Howard McClaslccy, Jimmy MacCallum,
Robert Flood, Donald Carlson.
Mary Contts, Aryselta Linden, llinc XVallhcrg, Vita Ciaccio, Miss Bowman, Irene Maguire, 3
Carolyn Christensen, Elsie Anderson, Lorraine jones.
Jane Nelson, Anna Marie Ilackling, Ilernice Ileclc,'Victoria Merlceluvicly Lois. Larson, Laura
'Belle Lee, I'earI Lillyquist, Charlotte Harvey, Janice Newell, Geraldine Danielson, Jeanette
Jeannette Anderson, Carol Schmidt, Matilda' Toscana, Dorothy VVallin, Louise Rafferty, Ruth
Knutsen, Dorothy lvlinnihan, jean Soderqinst, Iiarhara Anderson, .loseplnne Gordon, Bertha
lrVendell, Lorraine Ledcn. -
The Student Council is an organization made up of fifty members, one repre-
sentative from each of the home rooms. Its aim is to be of service to the entire
Meetings are held bi-monthly. in the auditorium. Olhcers are elected as fol-
lows: the president from the ninth grade, the vice-president from the eighth grade,
and the secretary and treasurer from the seventh grade. Members serve as home
room messengers, as ticket sellers for various entertainments, and as aids in the
many enterprises which are of beneht to the school. Members have served as guides
to visitors and as ushers at entertainments. The Lost and Found department is in
charge of Council members. Special credit goes to Charlotte Harvey and her com-
mittee ior the elflicient handling of this department. This year the Council has
served in a new capacity. Members have acted as monitors in the auditorium dur-
ing lunch hours Where pupils are privileged to go for entertainment. Dorothy
lVallin and Carolyn Christensen have done much to make this work successful.
A revised constitution was made the second semester. This was accepted by
the Council. For this splendid piece of work credit goes to Lois Larson, Irene
Maguire, and Robert Johnson.
XVith 'funds derived from a candy sale new arm bands were purchased for all
members this year.
The success of thc Student Council is due in large measure to the following
First semester: president, Lois Larson: vice-president, Kenneth Loweg secre-
tary and treasurer, james MacCallum.
Second semester: president. Lois Larson: vice-president, Robert Iohnsong
secretary and treasurer, Barbara Anderson.
.-Il .JI IEII IEII1 :Cf 1933 CIZIEII
im ei ii IE
The A-mzual, the volume you hold in your hands, is issued at the close of the
U' 'U' ' 'UV 'E 15 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'ilill
Lincoln Log Club
Standing: June Bjorklund, Miss Fitzgerald, Donna Jean Brool-zhart, Marlette Sandell, Lester Cordes,
R o w
R o w
Frederic Thompson, Ruth Anderson, Lillian Hultman, XVerner Van Schoyck, Irving Ahlquist.
James Beyer, Bernice Olson, Evelyn Voss, Swen Lofgren, Eric Hznnnierstrand, Robert Swenson,
Nvilliillll Bixby, Roger Fisher.
1fFront to backjz Charlotte Harvey, Robert Ericson, Mary Napier, Jack Hanson, Alice Tooman,
Marjorie Klein, Robert Johnson.
2: Alina Kuhl, Helen Johnson, Peter Noling, Beatrice Larson, Eric Lofgren, LaVerne Trank.
3: Virginia Cheline, Bethel Keltner, Robert Roose, LeRoy Hayes, Ben LaMaster, Carolyn Chris-
tensen, Marilyn Speake.
lDl IDI ICI
Row 4: Richard Johnson, Ernest Lindman, Kenneth Iflorlin, Jeannette Smith, Miriam Johnson, Barbara
Mellen, Lucille Albee.
Row 5: Jean Cullen, Kenneth Lowe, Genevieve Berzin, Sheldon Suess.
Our school has several publications. First and most important, we have our
school paper, the L'l7lf'0l1I, Log, issued seven times during the semester. Here we find
the news of the school, a record of daily events, literary productions, jokes made by
and about members of our school, and in the Exchange Department, interesting
information concerning other junior high schools. The staff for the two semesters
was as follows:
Margrid Peterson ......
Virginia Franzen ....,..
.......Editor-in-chief...... .....Donna Jean Brookhart
.....Associate-Editor..... .....,............Lucille Albee
Ralph Brown ........... ..
.....Sports Editors... ,.....Kenneth Lowe
Ronald Stenberg .....,,......., ....... l iumor Editor .,...,. .....,. J ack Hanson
Donna Jean Brookhart .....
James Beyer. ................
Ernest Lindrnan .....,
.....Exchange Editor....... .......Jean Cullen
........Business Manager..,..... .......,.,James Beyer
....,,Asst. Business Managerm... ......Ernest Lindman
..............Staff Artist..........,..., .,...Kermit Seaverns
Miss Fitzgerald ..............,.........,.............. Adviser ..r....,.......,. ...................., lt liss Fitzgerald
school year. It enjoys the patronage of a majority of the pupils in our school and
in turn strives to represent them all. It is the product of the combined efforts of
a large number of the two 9A classes.
The Bit of Scienrc is a small but interesting paper published, as its name im-
plies, in the interest of science. It is published under the direction of Miss Prien of
the Science Department. It finds a hearty welcome.
Two small papers are published occasionally by the printing classes. These
papers, the Allied Ijl"lllfl?I'S' Ink and the Ballylzoo Blues are popular publications.
ll ll lEIl IDE :Cv 1933 flzilllll lDl ll ll
DI IDI IDI 'IZI-C' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31 ill IDI IDI I-D
Annual Staff-First Semester
Carlton Johnson, Mildred O'Neil, jane Beck, Bernhild Peterson, Dorothy Farnsworth, Helen
Anderson, Eleanore Larson. Eileen Kircher, Shirley Revell, XValdor Tlialeen.
Ingrid VVcrnslrom, Elaine Muon, Bernice VVorf, Doris Harrison, Sylril Gilman, Annie Johnson,
Pauline Strand, Jeanette Smith, Harriet Bodin.
Marie Swenson, Virginia Olson, Lenore Lnndgren, Ruth Kulllierg, Marjorie Estwing, Florence
Linder, Berith Ahlquist, Violet Rulwert, llelen Koweleslci, Frances Marlenson. "
Margaret linker, .lane Maflei, Martha Anderson, Christina Linden, Dorothy Erickson, Doris
Erickson, Eleanor Ifllcluerg, Ruth Melntosli, Bernice Sanclen, Maxine Nordquisl, Annie Gunderson
Annual Staff-Second Semester
Standing: Nellie Sanders, Georgia Foster, Robert Lyons CEi,litorJ, Laureita Perclmlski, Lois Palmquist, :
Marie Tengren, Lois Lengel, Bcity Knuclson, Lorraine Alllstrand, Karl Geng, George Nelson,
Elmer Peterson, Robert Anlvro CBusiness lvlanagerj, Mill'SllZLlI Lantz, Miss Burr.
Sealed: Row l: Arleen Slcoglund CAssociate liditorj, Pauline johnson, Anna Twaryonas, Clarence Mc-
Row 2: Rogene Hegherg, Dorothy Ahel, Arysella 4Linden, Margaret Elcedahl CAssistant Business Mgrj
Row 3: Plielles lVliller,AJean Carlson, Adzlilmelle Giles, Dorothy llergren, Katherine Vernor.
Row 4: Ingrid Rosenquist, Ruth Pearson, Marjorie Sehade, Marion Andrews, Marion Blomgrcn. A
Row 5: Josephine Sears, Chrystal Lind, Bertha Kruvelis. Flora Dnhlquist. "
Row 6: Fzniriu Andrus, Katherine Hornlxeck, Louise Rafferty, Signilxl Gustafson, Yvonne Atkins.
Row 7: Florence Milani, Virginia johnson, Berniece Carlson.
'I Il IDl IDE Z? 1933 'CZ DID' IDI Il II ID
DI IDI IDI
IE13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 1:11
Girls' Glee Club
Row 1: May Wallenberg, Edna Mae Allen, Eunice Nelson, Hope Newell, Carolyn Carlson, Barbara
Grotf, Palinera XVilli:uns, Grace Hawkinson.
Row 2: Eleanor Carlson, Helen Faust, Dorothy Burt, NVinifred Iiahlstrom, Marie Erickson, Viola Roos,
Doris Mae Gustafson, Gunhild Bergstrom, Lillie Anderson, Loraine Anderson, Frances Ralferty,
Mary Contts, Helen Kluz, Edith Townsencl, Lula XVilson, Romana Strand, Shirley Owens,
' Dorothy johnson.
Row 3: Marjorie Anderson, Earlene Wolfe, June Foley, Drirotliy XfVallin, Vivian Swanson, Betty Knud-
son, Miss Needlmni, Clarice Johnson, Phyllis Scheclvin, Lola Carlson, Doris Johnson, Doris John-
son, Alice Dahlstrom, Laura Asp, Virginia Cnnnn, Margaret XVallcnberg, Eva Peterson, Olive
Knudson, Doris Beck.
Row 4: Jane Danielson, Frances Beck, Gernda Packwood, Millicent Blade, Margaret Laflrande, Florence
Johnson, Doris Hutchison. Ilelen NViig, Ruth Olson, Gunliild Larson, June Anderson, Pearl
Anderson, Martha Olson, Jeanette Best, Edith Nygren.
' Mus1c Clubs
There are three organizations in the school devoted to vocal music, the Boys'
and the Girls' Glee Clubs and the Girls, Operetta Club under the direction of Mrs,
Angus, Miss Needham, and Miss Stone. They have appeared alone and in groups
: several times. On December l8, the combined choruses gave a most delightful
Christmas concert in the auditorium. The Boys' Glee Club entertained at the ,lack-
: son Parent-Teachers' meeting once during the year. The most important activity
of the year, however, is the operetta' given May lS and 19. This operetta, The
Uutlaw King, was given by the three organizations with the following cast:
Robin Hood ................,.,....,...,.......................................... Herbert Larson
- Friar Tuck ..... ....... l ilarold Nelson
' Little John ........ ..... L eonard Norman
VVill Scarlett ....... ...,... I saac Jacobsen
2 VV ill Stutely ...., ........... R oy Kullberg
Alan-a-Dale ..... ........ C layton Anderson
Lady Marion ....., ...... lX largaretta Swenson
Lady Dorothy .,... ......... D orothy Peterson
- Catherine .......... ............ H clen XViig
" Guinevere ..... ....... A lice Dahlstrom
Elaine ................................. .............. I rene Clapp
2 Mary ,...........,........................ ...,... ..... l 3 etty Youngberg
Prince John of England ...........,......,, ..... C harles Wirtll
Richard l, first seen as the Abbot ...... .....,.... D on lfVeber
Sir Gilbert, a pilgrim .................,....... ..,.. l loy Anderson
The Sheriff of Nottingham ....... ....,, C urtis Lofgren
: Minstrel .................................... ..... E arl Mullican
DI II II IDI IDIT1? 1933 'f:'lIDI IDI II II ID
Fifty - two
IDI IDI ID
Dl IDI IDI
12:31-HE LINCOLN ANNUAL if in um lm IQ
Girls' Operetta Club E
At piano: Elaine Eckstrom. I
Standing: Irene Clapp, Dorothy Peterson, Margarclta Swenson, Ruth Peterson, Phyllis Hagstrom,
Seated Clfront to lmaelcj Row 1: Betty Smith, Joan Vzirland, Minnie Rever, Harriett Dougherty. -
Evelyn Sinedberg, Elsie Anderson, Eva Linrlquist, Harriet jqhnsrm, Betty Nvnllin, Lois Leclford,
Bernice Lindhlum, Eleanore Wuhlgren, Nadine Lunclquist, Linnea Nelson.
llzwlmru Gumbrell, Arlene Johnson, Vivian Swanson, Mary Kronvuld, Hazel Tongue, Lillian '
llolmgren, Hazel Stricl.
Row 3: Virginia Bailey, Helen Larson, Phyllis Clausen, MHl'l1lnIL Oberg, Jane Powell, Margaret Linder,
Margaret Iulinsori, Bernice Hanson. 3
Row 4: June Scverson, Betty Youngberg, Ellen Swanson, Nzlnnie Johnson, lnez Peterson, Edna Peter-
snn, Barbara Johnson, Betty Oclegzircl.
Row 5: Virginia Loclin, Lillian Munson, Alice Johnson, Janet Erlanclson, Marjorie Wfolfe, Irene Pene-
well, Eileen Tureson. K E
Absent: ,lean Mulliean, Virginia Peterson, Ethel Strote. -
L ' Autographs F39
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DI ll Il IDI IDEJC' 1933 'ffllDI IDI II II IE
DI IDI IDl IDI? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL C: ill IDI IDP ID
Row 1: Bayard Lutzhoff, Margaret Lundquist, Harriett Smith, Betty Nilson, Lucille Hanson, Carolyn
Christensen, John Caldwell, Marion Kuppe, VVilliam Bixby, Della VVarakulis, Mary Jane Hardy,
Barbara Mellen, Josephine Andrews, Bertil Thorstenson, Phyllis -Nelson, Harriett Dougherty.
Edwin Wicander, Vilinfield Baumann, VVilliam Engherg, LeRoy Roland, Lowell Hanson, Toge
Johanson, Ralph Shipley, Elmer Rundquist, Marjorie Hogan, Joseph Cohn.
Row 2: Clarence Sterkeson, Priscilla Anderson, Jack Hanson, Marjorie Harnish, Ruth Dumser, Lorraine
Faust, Marguerite Atkinson, Clarence McDermaid, Jack Ackerman, John Horn, Carson Jackson,
Jeane Strote, Alberta Lofgren, Artus Anderson, Evelyn Wolf, Margaret Lafirande, Robert
Greenberg, Lillie Sotos, Norman Benson, Phyllis Clauson, Frances Beck, Leola Thomas, Shirley
Brundine, Alice Haxel.
Row 3: Harriet L. Johnson, Sigurd Johnson, Shirley Owens, Marco Calaeei, Ann Young, Mona Chopulis,
Quintin DeSaix, Betty Carlson, Charlotte Buchanan, Betty Green, Raymond Carlen, Ray Gus-
tafson, Helen Ahlgren, Marjorie Klein, Lora Gardner, June Christensen, Isaac Jacobsen, Franklin
Nelson, Eunice King.
Row 4: Edmund Danielson, Doris Mae Gustafson, Larry Sitnek, Barbara Anderson, Shirley Johnson,
Delores Sanclen, Dorothy Sharp, Lillian Felicl, Hubert Blaisrlale, Don Weber.
Center: Mr. Bornor. f
Absent: Betty VVallin.
Seventy players, under the efficient leadership of Mr. Bornor, compose our
school orchestra of which we are justly proud. Rehearsalsare held twice a week
during which time rapid strides are made in reaching their goal of artistic group
playing. The orchestra has made a number of public appearances: they played
before one of the luncheon clubs of the towng they have appeared in assemblies
for our own schoolg they took part in an orchestra concert with Rooseveltg they
formed part oi the large orchestra of three hundred and sixty-four players at the
annual play day held at the high school. Besides the appearance of the orchestra as
a whole, several members have appeared as soloists at numerous times. The orches-
tra is an important part of our school.
The orchestra is organized with the following officers: president, Clarence
McDermaidg vice-president, Dorothy Sharp, secretary, Betty Carlson, treasurer,
Edwin Danielsong librarians, Delores Sanden, Betty Walliii, Edwin Danielson,
Don Weber. '
DI Il Il IDI IEIEZC' 1933 'Cf UD! IDI II ll ID
El lIIll IEII
lE::' THE L1NcoLN ANNUAL -:Z an
' I , it ii it 1 ,, ' 1 RTE.,
Carl Carlson, John Lindblade. Paul Anderson, Robert Lindley, La. Verne Trank, John Cunning-
ham, Robert Larson, Eldon Herbsleb, Robert Lyons, XVerner Van Schoyck.
lEIl lEll ID
Row 2 Edward Swords, Everett Carlson, Eric Lofgrcn, La Verne Birks, Robert Rodin, Nvillliilll Ellison, -
Henry Sohlberg, Herbert Eclgren, jack lrlankins, Charles King, Robert Christiansen, Douglass '
Tliorsen, Andrew Clausen, Curtis Loigren, Harvey johnson.
Row 3 VVilbur Tropp, Matthew Cancelose, Melvin Anderson, Martin Palmer, Lahman Arnould, Frank
Bailey, Robert McCalmon, Clarence Larson, Donald Pearson, Bert Swanstrom, Vernon Lnncleen. 3
Row 4: Mr. Elmquist, Donald Lentz, I-larold Kling. Elmer Carlson, Robert Selgren, Richard Ekstrom,
Edward Borg, Kenneth Molandcr, Bengt Johnson, John Anderson, Landis Lofdahl, Charles Allen,
Sidney Redmond, Earl VVarner. -
Row5 Gilbert Tunison, Earl Fulling, Lee Corlett, Ralph Nelson. Herbert McGee, Lawrence Holm, El
LeRoy Nelson, Swen Lofgren, Herbert Fagerstrom, Ben LaMaster, Robert Keyes, Kenneth '
Vlligcll, Jimmy MacCal1un1.
Row 6 Harvey Reecher, Donald Anderson, Virgil Grell, XVilliain Carlson, VVilliam Peterson, Stuart
Nelson, Robert Roosc, Gerard Grey, Richard johnson, Eugene Strand, Clem Jensen, Bertil
Carlson, Roy Kullberg, Richard Kindstroxn.
Row 7 Louis Rumple, Robert Bonzi, Vtfilliam Newman, Robert Carlson, VVilbur Taylor, Howard Ecker,
Garhelzl Beckstrand. Robert Nelson, Robert Carlson, Raymond Smith, Robert Larson, Derwood :
Lundquist, Howard Carlson.
One of the organizations of which our school is most proud is our band. We
have been especially proud during the last two years when the band has made for :
itself a leading place in the school organization. A new system with daily rehearsals
has produced this result. The band has made public appearances at least twice each -
month-now at football games, now at a busmess men's association meeting.
The high point of the year was reached on llflarch thirty-first when the band
entered the Northwest District Band Contest held in Freeport. They played in
conjunction with the band from Theodore Roosevelt junior High School of Rock- :
ford. The combined band received a superior, or First Division rating, from the
judges and critics. Bengt Johnson, trombone soloist, and ,lack Hankins, cornet
soloist, the only solo entries from Lincoln, received Second Division ratings. :
The band is conducted under the ellicient direction of Mr. Elmquist and con-
sists ot mnety members.
in in IDI 11:11:13: 1933 cz: nm lui n u nj
DI IDI IDI
H319 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '3:3V
Q Dramat1c Clubs
Left, Row 1: Evelyn Hnhnquist, Erlith Phillips, Ruth Ilulme1'tz,' Katherine Bnggie, Vivian Linrlstrom.
Row 2: Yvonne Fannan, Marian johnson, Priscilla Anderson, Olga l'orlguruy, .lillizalietli Drnnrzalski,
3 Madeline Cotton.
Row 3: Harriet jacohsnn, Lucille Noreil-zo, Josephine Cagnoni, Kathryn Anrlcrsnn, Virginia Marsh, Hope
Stanton. H .
A Center, Row l: Miss Ixjellgren, Edith Aahy. Alherta Loigren, Mae Slenling, lirances liorson, Ruth
"' Brorlien, Helen Licleen, Muriel '1'obins0n, Katherine Paulson, Luis Palinquist, Josephine llydhom,
Miss Cotta, Britta XVernstrom.
Row Z: Lawrence Holm, Victor Olson, Shirley DIUIIIISUII, june Kaatrufl, janet Fagerherg, XYill'orcl Bloom,
- Georgia Foster, James Pratt, Alice l'Iumh, Toni Vaeearo, Rugenc Roberts, Fred llnegherg, Lau-
E retta Perchalslii, Robert Nelson, Roliert Bengslon.
Right, Row 1: Frances Olson, Dorothy Copieotli. Blenrla Blomnquist, Ruth Bjorklund, Marion likcugrcn.
Row 2: lline Xllallherg. Irene Maguire, janiee Newell, Nellie Sanders, Shirley Edwards, Velora lillsun,
Row 3: Ruby Klint, Lucille Frye, Catherine lf:lllSlllLllfISIJll. June llammer. Barbara Revell, Mary Crosty.
3 Some Clubs
EIL II II IDI IDEIC' 1933 KZIZIDI IDI II II ID
IDI IDI ID
CII IEII ICH
H325 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Ciill
The Library Club
Row 1: Kenneth Carlson, Roy Nelson, LeRoy Roland, Angelo Olivotti, Frank llulkowski, Raymond
Sneiring, Dale Bland, George Swanson, XYilbnr VYl1ite, ,lack McKenna, Clarence Meliezm, Frank
Sehrrnn. Elellrwr Skiing. Lorena Sederqnist, l,m':t ,leune Wuolsey, Elsie Nelson, Helen johnson,
Tliyra johnson, Miss Seal.
Row 2: Robert Anderson, Evans Aitrlcrsnii, Raynwnrl 'l'l1rnnpson, Maynard Vtfallin, John Olin, Henning
Ralnn, Everett Carlson, Steven Zeslci, Charles lionzicursi, Helen Carlson, Elnnrn Peterson, Robert
Lindley, Roger Peterson, XViIlimn Wcmdrieli. Richard Vriberg, Robert Massey, Florence Carlson,
Mildred Anderson, Dorothy Mahan, Miss Whittle.
Row 3. Marie Benton, Harold Norlin, Peter Nlalzini, Mauritz Linclvall, Lilio Marinelli, Paul Lind.
Robert Lee, Orval Davis, Raymond Benson. Lucille Linden, Margaret Mnndt, Ilelen Glcaniza,
Lnrali Maninng, Frances Lasszindro, Nnrntu Larson, Virginia Gustafson, Edln l'eterson, John
Andersrm, Melvin Anderson.
Row 4' Bernice Rognzinslci, Carolyn Graliam, Mary Louise Sage. llzirlinra SCl'llE11li, Jeannette Snndlierg, Anne
Mate Matson, Margaret Shaw. Glen Peneuelc, Burton Nygren, ,loc Galiano, Rodney Oncken,Iune
lilrickson, Lillian Nelson, llerulcline Danielson, Vernon Anderson, David BIll'C'ilj', Robert Nelson,
lVilli:un Ligbtcap, Eric lflobeck, Lyle Latrsun, Vivian Carlson, Anna Marie lflacliling.
Row 5. Bertil Inllnson, Harry Kosinslci, Bertil johnson, Florence Palnzzi, Palma Cotti, NV:ilter Dnlmiclc,
lidward Cesar, Ralph Shipley, Doris Lzigerstroni. Gwendolyn Swenson, Mary Cornell, Mary
DcVcnncy, June Eckman, Violet Carlson, l'c:'trl Llztnson, Phyllis Engqni:-al, May Marsh, Clara
Norbeck, Ruth johnson, Alice Kneller, Ruth Van Blurieom, Helen Kelley, Ellen Hill.
Row 6. Robert Bonzi, John Kaltenbncli. Alldor johnson, NYilli:in1 Pielak, Edward Mztlyzs, Dtutinc Lawson,
Albert Matt, Kenneth XVigell. joseph Forsberg, Tiberio Mztstrangcli, Robert Larson, Landis
Lofdalil. Leonarcl- Kinberg, Neal Pearson, jarl Dahlstrnnd, Donald Rndin, Arthur Edlund, Elwood
Eklof, Clarence Larson.
fa Autographs fix
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Fifts sex en
tE1l lEIl ID
DI IEII ICII
'Eli' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '3:3I
Some More Clubs
EII II II IDI
IEIII 13 1933 if UDP
IEII II II IEI
DI IDI IEII ICI? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL C:3I
Yet More Clubs
IDI IDI ID,
DI II II IDI
IDE :Q 1933 f:::u:n
IDI II II ID
DI IDI IDI
'EZ3' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fizfll
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El ll ll IEII IEIIZJC' 1933 Grill!!
D I IIJI H1122 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL flfjl IIIII IIIII IQ
5 I - -
X Q ,I Sports Calendar
s r1sMB12R- 2
9. First call for foot-ball.
12. First foot-ball try-outs.
6. Announcement made that the band will play at all foot-ball games.
8. First game with Roosevelt. Roosevelt won 7-0. Too bad.
15. Second game with Roosevelt. Score tied 0-0.
22. Third game of series with Roosevelt. VVon by Lincoln 21-Il. That's playing ball.
26. First call for basket-ball. Girls' kick-ball tournament begins.
29. Lincoln wins fourth game of series with Roosevelt. Score 7-0. This gives Lincoln F
the tournament for the Fifth time in the last six years. CThat is one wav of admit-
ting we lost it one yearj. -
7. Football team has pictures talcen. Aren't they handsome? The suits are stored until
next year. -
10. Teachers begin volley-bail practice. Many veterans are seen.
17. Foot-ball banquet held. Captain Charles Hoar made a speech. :
ZS. Intra-mural basket-ball games begin. -
l3. Lincoln defeats Roosevelt at basket-ball, 29-15. Game played at Roosevelt.
18. Swimming meet held at Lincoln. Lincoln wins 35-11.
19. Lincoln wins second game of basket-ball series, 20-12. Game played at Lincoln.
3. Lincoln defeats Roosevelt 2-I-S in basket-ball. This was the third victory for Lincoln,
thus giving' Lincoln the series.
14. Girls' Life-Saving Class organized. They will meet every' Tuesday.
15. Girls begin basket-ball practice. 3
2. First game of class basket-ball series held. Only members of intra-mural teams eligible
for class teams.
13. 9B's defeat 9A's in basket-ball.
29. 7B and 7A girls begin their kick-ball tournament. -
APRIL 17- :
17. Practice for track teams.
n u IDI lui:-9 1933 fc-:luv lun n ui IE
EII IIJI IIIII
'E 23 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Ciill
Foot-Ball Squad? '
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Mr. Nntting, Peter Ilurt, Donald 'l'hnlander, George Kalusky, Robert Peterson, Rollin Lindquist,
Maloy Hill, Manager.
Anthony Pauzon, Holger Ericson, Gunnar Ralnn, Ralph Palmer, Quintin DeS:xix, Kenneth Lowe,
Row Veto Tangorra, Charles Hoar, Louis Coletta, Patsy Sciortino, Arthur Donolrio, Lawrence Ekstrom.
Row Clitlord Gustafson. David Denny, Sheldon Griniberg, Robert XViIsun, Ralph Robertson, Gustaf
Peterson, George Carlson.
IDI IDI IEI
The odicial football season opened on September 12, 1932, when lllr. Nutting
called the first meeting at Churchill Park. Plans were made for a hve game series
with Roosevelt, the games to be played on Saturday mornings.
The first game was played Saturday, October S. There were about Fifteen
hundred people there to see Lincoln sutter her First and only defeat of the series.
Roosevelt defeated Lincoln with a score of 7 to O. Lincoln won the Hip and chose
to receive. Roosevelt chose the south goal. At the end of the First half the score
was O to 0, but the west side team had played- the better game. ln the third quarter
Roosevelt scored on a long pass and a wide end run made by Packard. Packard
also kicked the extra point. Although Lincoln seemed to have the better line, Pack-
ard was able to get by several times for good gains.
The second game with Roosevelt ended in a tie, O to O. The Lincoln team
showed great improvement over the playing in the nrst game.
The Lincoln team won the third game of 'the series. The outstanding player of
this game was "Chuckl' H oar, who made twenty out of the twenty-one points gained
by his team. Patsy Sciortino, who had been out because of injuries received earlier
in the season, played an excellent game at this time. The score was 21 to 0.
At the start of the fourth game of the series both Lincoln and Roosevelt had
a chance to win the series. At the end of the game only Lincoln had the chance.
Roosevelt kicked od to Lincoln, who defended the south goal. Hoar received the
ball and passed it to Sciortino. The ball was fumbled, and a Roosevelt player fell
on it, giving the ball to his team. Lincoln soon retrieved it and kept it until they
scored in the second quarter. The touchdown was made by Sciortino after about
five Iirst downs and the distance ot seventy yards which brought them to the ten
yard line. The extra point was made by Hoar who went through center. There
was no more scoring, although Roosevelt almost had a touchdown when Packard
returned the kickoff forty-hve yards and nearly broke loose. Lincoln won the
fourth game and the series.
II II IEII JIIIE1? 1933 C: JU' IIIII II II
cn ' in in im
IUI Ill IC' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31
ill IDI IDI IE!
Row 1: George Ray, Managerg Robert VI'liite, Sammy Sciortino, Maynard Wallin, Frank Sehrom, Ray-
niund Mnlinler, joe Galiano, Tony Vella, Landis Lofdahl, Willard julinsun, Assistant Manager.
Row 2: Velo 'l':1ngorra, George Carlson, Gust Peterson, Holger lfricson, David Denny, john Anderson,
Lewis Falmrick, Rollin Lindquist, Arthur Donofrio.
Row 3: Delbert Greenberg, Louis Culctla, Charles Hour, George Kalnsky, Clitlord Guslafson, Ralph
Robertson, Louis Castiglioni, Captaing l'alsy Sciortino.
The basket-hall season was a short hut triumphant one. In the traditional
series with Roosevelt, Lincoln played three games and won all three of them.
The lirst game of the series was played at Roosevelt on Friday, January the
thirteenth. The game was won by a score of 29-15. The highest scorer of the
game was Louis Coletta who made live baskets and four free throws, thus making
fourteen of Lineoln's twenty-nine points. Patsy Sciortino and Clifford Gustafson
were second, each making four points.
The second game was somewhat closer, and for most of it the outcome Seemed
uncertain. At the end of the half, the teams were tied S to S. ln the third quarter
Lincoln made four points, making the score l2 to 9. liight points made by
Lincoln in the last quarter gave them a total of twenty points to Roosevelts twelve.
Louis Coletta once more starred, making seven points, while Clifford Gustafson
and George Kalusky each made five.
On Friday, February 3, the third and Hnal game of the series was played, this
time at Roosevelt. Again Louis Coletta was the outstanding star of the game,
making live field baskets and one free throw. Patsy Sciortino was second highest
with four baskets to his credit. The game ended with Lincoln ahead with a score
of twenty-four to eight.
In addition to the series with Roosevelt, basket-lmall was enjoyed by the many
who played in the intra-mural and class series.
IDI11? 1933 CI ZID
I IDI Il II ID
DI IDI IDI
H319 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL iiill
We Take Pleasure in Announcing
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, IDIZI9 1933 'SI DDI
IDI II II ID
UI IUI IUI 'EZ3' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '3:l'II
DI II II IDI
A Large and Enthusiastic Crowd Was There
IDI IDI ID
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IDEIC' 1933 fZ'ffIDI ,,
IDI II II ID
U' IU' 'UF 'EIC' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'lfill
The Anpual Presents
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IEE IC- 1933 1Cf1'lI'Jl Y 1D
UL IU' 45:9 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL C139
We Try To Be Poets
The man who Ilew the ocean hroad,
A famous man is he.
Flew in thc sky and all alone
Till he came to l'aree.
'Twas just a little aeroplane
That carried him across,
NVithouI. a stop, without a miss,
On his great: good-will cause.
lIe sailed around ahove the held,
YYhen he arrived that night,
Until LCI3ourget keepers heard.
And they flashed on the light.
-Harvey Gillette. 7B-.i.
Oh. snow, you hcauliful sight,
Do not go away.
I am going to hundlc up tight
And come out to play.
Oh, snow, you are sn bright,
You trickle clown so light.
You shine like iliamonrls in the night.
Do not vanish quite.
-Phyllis XVetzcl. 7B-.i
Right alter some hard rain,
The raiuhow comes in sight:
The colors gay shine far away,
They look so hig and hright.
The people far. far down hclow
I.ook up and what they see
Is a rainbow Far. far up above
In the heavens far above me.
-Vtlillartl Johnson, SA-2.
Spring is here, spring is here
You can hear the rohins sing.
'I'hey're huilding nests with lots of carey
They're hnilrling them of rags and hairy
They're building them high in the tree:
They can't he seen by you and me.
The grass is getting green and newg
Flowers will soon he red and blue.
-Ramona Myers, 7A-3
At night. when the dusk is lowering,
I sit in It soft. large chair
And read a hook that is interesting
Of ladies fine and fair.
Sometimes I read of travels
In countries far awayg
In Spain just how the people dress
In colors hrighl and gay.
l read until it's hedtime
Of these fascinating things,
And then I put my hook away
To dream of the pictures it brings.
-Sonia Jorgensen, 9A-1 tfiirsll -Lorraine Faust, 7A-2.
LEAVING LINCOLN HIGH
It's hard for mc to express in words
XVhat is in my mind today. :
For I'm thinking ahout, three years ago,
XYhcn I came to Lincoln to stay.
And now that Illll to leave, I'n1 sad, Z
Because I go over the times 1've had,
And think how much hetter it would hc
.lf I knew then, what now I see.
-Katherine Boggic, 9A-6.
Oh, springtime is the very best time
Of all the whole long year.
The birds are Iwittering and the flowers are up.
And listen, I can hear the First notes
Of a robin's song, as he llits frmn hough to
:Xnd l'd love Io do that too, if he
XYould cnly teach me how.
-Edward Crunk, 7A-2.
Dear Lincoln junior High
To you we will he trueg
lt is you whom we love,
The silver and the blue. E
NVe love our classmates dear,
And all our teachers tineg
The principal so good, :
For them we always pine.
In sports you ever leadg :
For you we always cheerg
XVC play for your honor,
Lincoln Junior High dear.
-Marjorie Estwing, 9A-I tlfirstj.
LINCOLN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL DAYS
XVe waited many years, it seems, -
And the time passed, oh, so slow,
Until we realized our dreams
To junior high school we could go.
These joyous, joyous days
As oh: to school we go, -
Are Lincoln Junior High School days,
The best we'll ever know.
I-Ierc we learn the golden rule,
'Each faithful girl and hoy,
In Lincoln ,Iunior High School
And it fills our hearts with joy.
XYU like our sports and always cheer :
For each and every game,
XYe'll urge them on from year to year
.Xml hope for future fame. --
XYC have many duties yet to rlo,
And many things wc'll learn,
XVe must he honest, just, and true
For the credits we will earn.
'll Il IDI
lui: :cs 1933 -:::u:n IIIII u u IE
IEII IDI IEI
Ul lEll lEll
llitf' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fizlll
We Try To Be Poets
Chuhby is a fat hoy,
The fattest on our street:
You'd laugh if you could see him,
And oh! llow he does eat!
lf he were worth his weight in gold,
Oh! how rich he'd hc!
For he'd weigh two hundred pounds you'd plainly
llc is round and jolly like most fat people are,
'l'hcre's no doubt :ihout that.
And he can't run very far.
lt's his own fault he's so fat.
lle eats just like a little pig.
Yesterday a lady said,
"How does he get so big?"
"lt's easy," he explained to her,
"All yon drink is a little tea.
Lincoln High, Lincoln High,
There is not a clay that goes by
That you have not had some victory
Lincoln High, Lincoln High.
Lincoln High, Lincoln High,
XVith you in athletics none can vie.
Your name is praised up to the sky,
Lincoln Higl1, Lincoln High.
Lincoln High. Lincoln High,
Your losers never cry.
Your standards are very high,
Lincoln High, Lincoln High.
-Ruhert Ericson, SB -1.
You eat such dainty little things,
So you're not fat like me."
Mother, your love is more prcci
Only in heaven its value is told.
To he by your side is rapture a
How sacred and sweet is a niolhei-'s kiss.
THE OLD DARK HORSE
The house stands alone hy the widening stream,
tlnce Hnwers were planted there.
lt looks quite old and shahhy nowg
What it needs is someone's care.
uns than gold,
Its eyes look out and vainly hlink
To keep hack the tears that How.
My friend once said that a house was dead.
lint mine has rt soul, I know.
not im ug
U Each kiss and each tear that in memory clings -
Renutrtds nie of Ql'lt'lSl. and the grcat love He I heard it murmur m the hreezc'
rings' R I it C' -I 7B 3 But I didn't hear what it said,
3 Ulm dl Son' ' Surely a house couldn't say a thing. 1'
lt' it were really dead.
SUNSET AT MOUNT RANIER The attic that I played in
: The clouds are masses of purple and guldg Kvcvs my house fnmllfmyf IJ
The sun's a flaming lsallg Hy softly whispering of the past, '
lt'll sink t'll7Vt'l'l lmehintl the cloutls, lllll l icllml' ll yearns fm' me'
Till there's none of it left at all. lm gmllg lmck and prove to you
That my old house can he gay.
- The shadows lengthen along the lane, V111 Efllllg U1 llllli with my Ulfl l1'JUS5
" Twilight is drawing near, And hear what it has to say. -
The clouds turn dull as the sun goes Clown. -yelnm M- Hanson, 9A.x,5'
- Behind Mount Ranier.
-Jeanette Best. RB-l. :
SITTING AND WATCHING
ISN'T IT STRANGE? l love to sit and watch the rain
Isn't it strange that princes and kings Pilltel' flown my window Valle-
. . !'. . t
And clowns that caper in sawdust rings, Illtclf Waller' all 'lay long'
: , 1' ,. ,. '. '
And other people like you and me llllut llallu W 1115 song' :
Are lniilders for eternity? -Lucille Aim, 7B.7.
: Each is given a bag of tools, :
A shapeless mass, THE FIRST ROBIN OF SPRING
A book of rules' One morning as l walked the d1ily round,
And each must make , , , ,
-Ere life IHS flown I saw :t robin tugging at something in the
,, A stumbling block gmlmd'
' Q1- Z, Stgpping 510119, llc tugged and tugged, and to my surprise, :
-Velma HHHSYJI1, 91N-5- llc pulled up his hard earned prize.
: Down went the worm in the roliin's mouthg
TREES The rnhin gave only one gulpg '-
The tfces me Covcrcll from 'll' to loc Then he threw hack his head, and began to
VK'ith nothing hut a dress of snow. Sing
See them shiver-how cold they must he! ,Thecr x ' Che Y uv Ita -,rin V IVA ,rin 'H
l'm sure lld not like winter, if I were a tree. ' lp' ei l' 5 bl g' ssl g'
E -Dorothy Lee Anderson, 7B-4. -Aileen Peterson, 9B-2. :
El ll ll llfll IUEJ3' 1933 'ff Zllll llIll ll ll li
DI ll ll IEII
cn im. um u:::,'1-HE LINCOLN ANNUAL c::n ini lm
We Try To Be Poets
My hohhy is a common one,
Perhaps it is not yoursg
Perhaps you like a different oneg
An unusual one is yours.
Perhaps yours is tennis,
A skillful game to playg
.Perhaps it is skating-
I cannot say.
I do not doubt it is basehall,
An interesting game to see,
But mine is just plain swimming-
lt's good enough for me.
-Doris johnson. SA-2.
THE MAN IN THE MOUNTAIN
Away in the mountains
Lives a little old many
He doesn't raise sheep,
But one little lamb.
lie lives hy himself
In a little old shackg
It hasn't any window,
But hoard and tack.
He sings to himself
The tunes he marley
Ile sings to thc public
To get some trade.
He seems very glad,
And he sings all day.
He goes to church on Sunday
And sings the same way.
-'Eileen Tureson, S.-Xfti.
MY FIRST DAY AT LINCOLN
My very first day at Lincoln High
XVill stay in my memory long.
I didn't "holler"g I didn't eryg
But I didn't feel very strong.
'ln the cafeteria that noon,
In a crack I dropped my dime.
l saw my lunch going "boom"
But I found the coin in time.
Days have gone hyg I know folks now,
And no fear is in my soul.
But honest sweat runs down my brow
As l work for thc honor roll.
-Lorraine Anderson, 7A-5.
Flowers in the garden, everywhere,
Down hy the terrace,
Up hy the swing,
Flowers everywhere in the glorious spring.
-Janet Churchill, SB-2.
SCHOOL DAY MEMORIES
Now is the time to he happyg
Now is the time to be gayg
Now is the timeg do not waste it,
For soon it will pass away.
'Twill pass into golden memyries,
Into 1nemory's picture bookg
A vivid painting of hye-gones
XVhereon we all may look,
VW: will then look hack on the present
To that which is now our life,
To the liusy hum of three short years
To what we once thought was strife.
The lessons will then seem easy,
Those lessons which hour hy hour
Came rushing at us like demons
Our classmates and us to devour.
The teachers will then he different,
Nlore noble, more gentle, l'll0l'E wiseg
Not as we now see them,
For 'twill he through other eyes.
So now while still we have them,
Let ns make the most of our timeg
May he pictured full of rhyme. El
That our picture hooks in the future
--Virgin ia Cheline, RA-2.
MOTHER OF MINE
'l'o one that hears the sweetest name, I
And adds a luster to the same,
XVho shares my joys,
XYho cheers when sad,
The greatest friend I ever had:
Long life to her, for there's no other
Could take the place ot' my dear mother. :
-Lillian Htiltntau, SA-l.
I often sit and wish that I
Could he a kite up in the sky,
And ride upon thc hrceze and go
NVhatever way it chanced to blow. :
'l'hen I could look upon the town
And see the rivers winding down, :
And follow all the ships that sail
Like me before the merry gale.
Until at last with them I came
To some place with a foreign llillllif.
-Mary Ann Hauser, SB-3.
THE TOOTH BRUSH :
'l'oothhrush salutes to health.
Money salutes tn wealth.
For my choice l'd take the brush.
And in my mouth germs won't rush.
-Eileen Tureson, SA-6. Q
111:19 1933 -:Z not ini u u :E
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L C0116 , --X 1 timles r X Q A bird fi' igful thmgg
ln s o great ren w J ' f--.I -bf I, Vitteeilyfll C C311 Sliyflgv P'-j
But on r Lincof is he est. X .ff view 'H hls U10 som '63'Cfj
A Tl ugh nt tlmisfiv rl " num. L 15 mcffy 11010 7 ' U15-I '12 I
' , lfeltting pn :i bra cl up high, id
!,.f'F:t111e,.anti" glory .lnolw are ours, X ,ff Hs .Si1f1S his ' ll g to the Sky- I np' ffl!
Bxlfgfsi. l we let the Sfill'ldIl1'll41f!1ll Q l N 'i I -L6 -,u.1s0n".A9M,3, V'
' . s far below us A I U Q 'NL 1
XY en wc-'re the greatest Vllr ull? vi' l' li Q! f' V l fl ' J'
: ff, r cfwe' l vo or our fdg r I in nln li I jy fl . li' WIRDS X
,. ' . X lf tl I . Ttgwzsh the c Ras rt magic way
if f Hut il ur l'l1lQZl'ty and 1 tn, X h' I I ' ,dh n1a'ejEj'il-de Qing mary dav ,
: , x , lo h, P h in h ep her g 'Y i , l' I N lov to ll, r their joyiqil song! ' '
i lel lr keep er fan e. t A X t I 'THQ-'I , - I
f 'X .ik lx X ! . x fm gllyfi- .ries nge ix l tie ?.?.3gTr,aw11. Q -LJ!
l 'Fl 't C Cryone Vh-i'.vl1Q.1. work gi e. r fl! ffrlelilii N? I'ly.tlguf fwele Sec-1' i
, . 7 y 1 If - A-hpppmg in ,the Emilie trees!
n the pupils wg! rely l " Bl!'el.g.1tl'l1lT1 like to sing .tn4ne
To give their hgwiclmonlyj their lest! lf J: " f ' I if -if X
3 h keep our st" idnrfh higii. lyk jf".-'L ' -Nadine 1311lfll1lUlSt, SH-ln'
. f 1" JI ' ' E1 ,1 1
71,3 A -Eve yn Huh, 'sny,3 . '7 .A X f of I if - Rf If'
s W l- l ' - f L' SPRING.-'ISFHERE
2 ' J l ll f J Q f N f -
1 f ' 2' lil-' The hi'l5. Eric coming hack again"-
- 'J f , , . Y
The eFrlw!..Ig!q!f4IIing- il: V fry l'h3flenves nfill soon Sue here, .4 J
I- V 1 ,e J j V And evcrytlnnglsecm longing xg -I
S M2-1'flllwl11tC-,X ' y flfor sprinv tofreztppeajr. " 'fi '
Itiljhr cQNe1'cd',,t'l'1'e couixi ry ' ill' - -f 'f f" ' If
, . 1 f. f.. 7 ., 1 1' 1,35
U ,.I urmg itijp!mg?iaLf' , H i I.KJI1gqlIlle ago the snow has kft, '
- lhc skx I gpm gi-ey ' ,J 1 .'lTl1C rash is tum ' ' 'ffl'
Will h.e:t1i"fm6 17" ig' g g 'mg mall' ff ,f
Fleec- cdyfag ff" I . ,' .J In woods, in fields, and Acvcryfxvlfcre
: At Slwys 5x.St,,-ra3,?' 5' 'l'l1c signs of spring are seen. ' V f
I 4141 A .. . 1 - M V
-jjanet C'l1urcl1ill,hB-2. ' i .P -Margaret KJcllstr?ni,:,8Bi3.
: .KJV fri, I ' . Y :I '
iwltf GAn.n,7EQ ef' ' f NIGHT if A
After the rain I tnf?lE'iii!il hge H if N .M I .- .oih Stan-yifmmit' W1 Sjindnwy quecn'
I . 1-i 1 I ' 1 if w - Vilma rnlesig-thc Iziudgof sharlc, 1
And started dnncm-gl to sind troy. H h ,, A V , . !. 1
A lntn the earth it vifenthright there if i ,.-.xuffw thmile 'Sinn th? heinven 5 arch' I
' And made :x garden big-'Il'I'ICl filing:-' A if ff" fi 5f'jl'," crfvvn of MUS 'yflmfla , fi I
The seeds I had to lilaptj with care 1'
f QC:irolyn Cl1ristQn'sQ1f"SB-1: J
A Or Howers would nofqnc bloorningjtflieife. " , If
ln one corner of my gardeilyu X j 1 PUSHEFYX
Bloom the lilies fair'-'ailcl whites" 3 A www bqfjyfdid mme mich gil' t L"
In the otl1er'Ilmlo'I3,h'i"thlc tulips' l'A Q Of Qfkilf' . . 1 I L '
,. .. -if . V VX., , jegpr les in it Jai. A ,
With then heads np to the light. I V ,4 f f D ,. . 1 ,
And the snab-rlragrms ' e fulomnin I I l 'A ff ijlc mChed.ulmu Q1'e,Llim'try Shelf'
T- .. . if .- f f , 'X And carriekl them afar. 4
Vkith their colors, Q so hmght, .' g 2 'writ .- .ll jf - x
And tI1c gnrdenj-all: iogejlier ' ' K it ' ,ff N' 5' , L
: Makes 3 veryflg,-Qfgy fight. A I His aofreii e lllfl4,laCiZC-114111 then
' f X 1 XYl1en h sat'-'il wn to feast.
-3" '-1 4-f. - .1 '
PI Hua xx gush! ' gl X Anrl sofheflnteyanrl atc and ate
,l I. K, N f I U4nti..li? tlre cookies ceased.
1 ' fi ' , f r ' '1
TULfP?.f f ltr , - , i .
,, , , ,K J' But when retnrnirig to his home
: lhe tulips are I11ffl'llOOlTl oytc more ' ' His mother ,he-,aid meet W
As everyone can seef-1" ' "" ,.. I fp. J?" . U ' . im
A wonderful sight of sink and whilmj ,' Vvlfgrg argffhe icooklq? She did A' li
Mm red ,md purple mo i' N K I-its 'face dnl'flush with heat.
2 A ' f' . xi , N ' . ' ,f L
if .V ' f - . . , M i
XVhzlt if in two sl1t11't'-wgf"lEsf we gale flvi ,V igillhc War licgzm aim qldlldo 'Cease'
Ancl to a clmnging segstm bony 1 IA ,j 'Viet-lwlcaivs rlidjlikfavily fallg li
And row hy row to death 'we g6'L:?f " f.fi'l'wfl1-Vtjzrnclzh uised hc did give in' V ,
XYe have Our share of gloriyhqw. " X IX. An: then hcgzm to bawl. If I ,
E -Lorraine'fOlson1 7B-2. I K , Martha A11,q1gp.gfjQbf 9A:.5f afirso.
b ' ' ' . ef fix., 'P
" " 1, x
- A 71 V ' 1, . , i ,
Ell ll ll IDI 1' IEIEIJ 1933Aivf1lEIl-1 'IFN 5 L I "lP,'f I' IU
- l , 1. X 1 . 1 'bf
Seventy-two l f '67 df" ' ' ft .J ' 'f'
1 J X
, I ,
Dl IDI IDI
DI Il Il IDI
fl We Try To
. K 1
. JBIRDS . K
Birds are inthe spriugg
Birds are here to sing. ,
Birds are here to make their nests, f
Birds are heife' to be fed and blessed. ' "
, I l -Esther Pedersen, l7B-5.
ID- THE LiNco1,N ANN'UAL"5:1ll 4 im fini
X ' 4
Be Poets ' , 5
g ffm, ..-J
17" SPRING .
'l he flowers awake 'from their sleep in the ground.
The robins' sweet note -is-dledplsasaritest sound
fl' The children call from fa'r and- near, - '
Oh, spring is here! Q-es, spring is here.
A' nest is seen in the old apple tree,
li I ',And tlieqffiiotlier bird is ehirping with glee,
"Springtime is here," the rohins say,
For soon a day -will ,come that's-bright,
And then -her birds will take ,ttf flight. I
1 - ,
And every living creature is tjfoday. -'EIIZZIIUCYII SQ?-. l7B-4- ,-
The birds and ?6 i'i to play. - 1 '
On this beautlljl! uni
The grass and the flowers are glad: A5 T yyiig walking qluwn the lane' Q'
Y011 110 1101 SCC fmyfine Sad 1' A hyd sang nm n sweet refrain, ,-. ,
For spring, sweetlgin time VVpirsjf,,,,.11ii,-" ' 'JI rem ized the wise .f.'f,.1 'j
X -Iiiuxif' 52516. ZA-3.?'jJ' ,j vKD6fiiv tliifspri g is here. 'Y .Y-"1
1 1 I ,, -
' XIXIX -Gustave Nordgren, 71347. 1 :
APRIL sHowEx1?,7L.,-r fd X! X.
XVIIEH the rain goii?s Ai?dgjdw,-Zi! LITTLE, SIEAEKSTRIESS 'J '-
Mimy. people Pont'-ami 'll A little irl went to a sewing' bee. -
For little do they :lhnreciate ' f' 1 X Y Q-MA ff- N
What will grow ,at ,la rapid rate. " J She lg' sgfscarcfly 'llfllfmngjgjfgef
, ,iff :,. ' 'flyl Mu illplwtlbal well opglieagef' ,
Mil?" the nl'3f"lc5.t Ilwinh Uf Year, ' The .rieerlles stared wmi allftheir eyes.
Brings flowers that banish many a. tear. -
So try to bring on your loveliestfsmile, -Margaret Pemonf 7B"l- X '
And hclp to make your life wnr 1 while. ' , If A '
Inside you wtllknglfsf nething e 6 If I
.f , v . .
Play a good game, an old one or new,
Or stand hy the window looking out
XYatehing the raindrops dancin about.:-' ff
In one corner of they garden in May,
Tliefflfiiitls sit singing their lay.
.. . . . E
lhzfir sweet voices rise and fall, '
V- 'T L sie AILLI-96' 31 Xyhile the hills echo back their call.
f' ' 1 J ,J-fl!!! .
K! Y, I Xff mic corner of the garden m May,
BOO! FRIENDS "' The apple trees bloom in their own way,
On my shelfare many books,
Friends of every mood of mine,
Making a roof of pink and white. l:
It gives you pleasure to see this sight.
Friends that take the blues away, . f 'QXX
. . . .X
All the same In mm or Shme' - Y-I li one orner of the garden in May,
Covers are the same outside. G Hnjfills-511' I' 'mwmiisay' V T Q Y
. . . i , --
But within are different tales. f' Allis time lf' WQ C UD Flllfl be
Queens and fairies. mysteries deep, ,V Something foyfpeoplc to s e."
College girls and boats with sails. f
-Shirley Jane Revell, 9A'1 Cllirstll
'Tis Hallowe'en night,
fNight of the witches' delight.
You think that the wild winds play,
But 'tis not so, it is they.
XVhile the October tenipests rave
They whirl and dance on every grave
Un their mad carouse o'er woods and cave.
Vliitch, wizard, warlock, :md all,
They hear the voice of the demons' call
Through Hallows' Eve night they cry and bawl,
And at dawn Flutter like leaves,
O'er the garden wall.
-Virginia Cheline, SA-2.
.-"' . f 1'M ' .
20" ike 'Ir e garde irners in May, '
Be like the birds rees, and Flowers gay.
Makingi'-ll1Q,Wc1r rl look more beautiful -
By doing your best for all.
-Edna Peterson, SA 4.
My hath is what T hate to take:
BAr-1'-rl the water makes me shake.
Then when the water runs down my hack, :
I reach for the towel upon the rack Q'
1 wipe myself all clean and dry
For mummy promised me apple pie.
-Evelyn Olson, 7B-4. 3
-c: :ini im n in IE
IDI IDI IE 23 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL Kilill IDI IDI IQ
We Try To Be Poets 5
SPRING TO WASHINGTON
Spring with freshness comes and stays To xvashington the hem,
XY1th us for many happy days,
. . . . NVQ: now our iraises sin . :
It brings flowers with it, birds, and trees, I g
And the green grass and honey bees. To xvnshingtont the hemi
Spring fmds many people wishing, XVho might have been a king.
For days that they can go a-tishing, :
And any other joyous thing,
He lives within our hearts today
That comes to them in days of spring.
As splendid and as true
' -Oscar .IOIWSUIL 7B'3- As in that far olf time of old
He led his soldiers through.
There is no praise too great to tell
Along the wooded path I went
One day in early spring.
And ,here beneath a ghady Oak And we should all in reverence pause.
His splendid shining worth, 3
A shy violet did swing.
She hung her head as I went past,
And though it seemed that I walked fast,
I really lingered on the way.
But as I went, she seemed to say,
"XYill you not stop and chat with me?"
I stopped right then, and after that
Many a happy hour we spent
Together in that woodland bower
Surrounded by many a friendly flower.
-Jane Powell, SA-2.
On the day which gave him birth.
-Virginia Cheline, 8A-2
Snowing, snowing, all day long,
The hill is filled with a merry throng,
Of young and old, powdered with snow.
Are they cold? Oh, goodness, no!
' "XVhoopee," and the hob goes out of sight
A NIGHT AT THE OLD MILL Behind the snowbanks that are so white.
: The stars shone bright one summer night, A tunqbling mass gf bgyg and girls
Mrhe Wmd was very Shllf , On a toboggan in a snowbank whirls.
lhe moon cast flown a shivery light
- Down hy the old dark mill. , , ,
' A hoy on skis in a hright red cap
The trees were still and ghastly black: Docs not IOM and does not nap'
The Owls Cried ff'p,Wh,,3 yvhwwimgn Down the hill with vigor and vim
The watehman's eyes peered out o' his shack And the returning bob runs into him.
Down by the old dark mill.
: "Not seriously hurt," the report. runs 'round,
Behind the trees a dark form peered nuevs 0. Ku quite Safe and smmdy
xxiltll stealthy footsteps, too! . .
: . . So the uproar begins again
The warning cry seemed very weird '
"T-wl1o-who-who-who-whoI" Not to be Stoplledf Just then'
The black form ran hy the old mill stream BNI 50011 the WWII SIIINCS IWIEIII and Clear
Into the old mill door. And going home time is drawing near,
S ll hat was that? A- Womanis Scremu S0 with many good-hyes and tramping of feet,
Out ot' the old null door? , ,
'lhe returning band marches up the street.
I The watchman frightened as could he, -Jeannette Best, 8B'1'
Opened his old shack door,
And quickly he began to Hee,
Panting more and more. SPRINGTIME
. . ' ' ' l .tl
He quickly ran to tl1e old mill door, Oh' 'IMS of Sprnig are heijc at as
: And inside he Sinwly crept: VVe sigh with relief that winter has passed.
Up the stairs he went to the second floor The birds are chirping and singing with joy,
S To guard Where the mms were kept' And gladdening the heart of each girl and boy.
The grass is turning zz. velvety green.
On thc dark second floor . .
, , Here and there a. rollin is seen:
XX here was kept the managers tool, . U
He noticed a sign upon the door, Leaves and huds are beginning to show,
Vklhich read, "April Fool!" XVl1ere a few days ago we saw only snow.
E -Margaret Linder, SA-2. -Ramona Vtlhite, 7B-2
EH Il II IDI IDIf:f' 1933 'f1iIDI IDI II II ID
IEII IEII IE :QTHE LINCOLN ANNUAL -:::n IEII ICH IQ
Every Man Must Play a Part
And Some Are Spectators
., Q fx ,,.: A II .6 Q F,,.l,l g' :.. K5-,J Y -
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A I ' 'K' .-iv ,--VI' I' ' QFQQINU Iilhbq- yd' u I ' '
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II II IEII IEEZC' 1933 if ZIEII IEII II II IE
EII IEII IEII
H119 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 4:33
Roaming Around School
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En n n u:n
IDBI? 1933 Q: IDI
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Ei it it int
U: :gt THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 9: il
We Try Our Hands At Prose
The following selections were written by mem-
bers of our school, Ifrom the large numher of
excellent themes submitted, we have chosen
four from the ninth grade, four from the eighth,
and four from the seventh, as representative
ol' the best work in each class.
My dearest pal did not "swipe" green apples
with me as most pals do. Although he was always
present when I was "swirling" the apples, he didn't
seem to care to eat them. l suppose the apples
were too sour to suit his fancy, but then he
did not care for salt, and you know that salt
makes green apples taste much sweeter. My pal
didnlt have to go to school. Many spring days
when there was a scent of spring flowers and
a sweet breeze was blowing, how l longed to
be enjoying the larsl days of spring with him.
But then I haven't told you who my pal was.
My pal was my dogg not a dog that was a
thoroughbred nor' one with aristocratic ancestors.
No, he was just a dog. lint what a pal he
turned out tu bel I think dogs are the sincerest
pals. You can always tell your troubles to a
dog, and he will sympathize with you.
I met my pal one Sunday afternoon as I was
walking past lVIacDonald's Pet Store. Fluffy
was at this time six months old. Ile was in
a window display at. this store. Ile began to
try to kiss my face which was pressed against
the window. At this minute, even though the
wintlow separated us, Fluffy and I became true
pals. There is no need for me to explain any
further. Fluffy went home with me that night.
lilulfy and I grew up together. As I was an
only child, I was alone much of the time. Iilutliy
took the place of a brother or a sister. lflully
and I went swimming togetherg we romped in
the first snows: and we enjoyed the hrst days
of spring together. Then my school days arrived.
Of course. Fluffy missed me. Ile walked to
school with me, and I always knew that he'd
he waiting for me at the door of the school to
walk home with nie.
For nine years Fluffy and I were separated
only two weeks. Then one day we were parted,
for Fluffy died. Sonic people think that dogs
do not go to Ileaven, but no one can make me
believe that they don't. I ani sure that Fluffy
will be waiting for me to join him at thc golden
gates of Heaven.
Donna Jean Brookhart, 9A-l.
MISTAKEN FOR A STRANGER
My dog mistook me for a stranger one night
as I was coming home from my friend's house.
As I opened our front gate, out of the darkness
leaped my dog, Spot. At the time I thought it
was a vicious little wildcat, for Spot, though
small, has a set of very strong teeth which he
used on me. I let out a scream, such as girls
use when they see a mouse, and rapidly left the
vicinity. I probably beat all running records
that night, although I could never do it again.
I worked up courage enough to enter the house
liy the back way. Looking out the front win-
dow, I saw Spot chewing on a piece of my pants.
Though the incident cost me a new pair of
pants, Spot. and l are still the best of pals.
junior Ellis, 9B-2.
A TRUE FRIEND AND NEIGHBOR
Iler name was Auntie Brown and everyone
loved her. lllue eyes were always twinkling
behind her spectacles, and two gray-white curls
protruded on each side of her bonnet. Her little
white cottage was nestled between a large red
brick mansion and a small, dirty hovel. How-
ever, that made no clitierence to Auntie Brown.
If the occupants of these two houses were ill,
she would go to one as quickly as to the other.
Iler old-fashioned herbs and medicines, her sooth-
ing touch went to wealthy as well as to the
'l'he thanks and gratitude of the poor were
appreciated much more by Auntie Brown than
the coins of the rich. J,
The name of Auntie was given her by the
children of the neighborhood. Her cookie-jar
full of delicious. ginger cookies was open to
all children coming on their way home from
I envy that community, for Auntie Brown is
one of the truest, most impartial friends that a
neighborhood could have.
Irene Maguire, 9A-ll.
Of all hobbies common to boys stamp collecting
interests me the most. 'l'o me each stamp seems
to tell a story.
Take for instance stamps from Turkey. Few
people know that the curious design found on
many 'l'urkish stamps is the sultan's signature,
called a "toughra." The First toughra was made
hundreds of years ago by a sultan who dipped
his hand in blood and stamped a treaty with it.
'In a modern toughra you may still see, curiously
distorted, the palm with a thumb on the right,
little finger on the left, and three middle Fingers
above. VVithin the palm of every toughra is
written the name of the sultan, the name of
his father. and their boast "Always victorious,"
Another interesting' stamp comes from Latvia.
'l'he Latvian stamps are a feast for the eyes
and the album. Many of them were printed by
the hard-up Latvian Republic on the backs of
German military maps and untiuished Bolshevik
By collecting stamps you can learn of many
ditlerent countries. You can see it is a worth-
Robert Nelson, SA-6.
IDE IC' 1933 'C1l'lDl
Seventy sex en
IDI IDI ID
IDI II II ID
ut ual ual
up it it lE1l
We Try Our
LINCOLN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Emblem of all that is good, great, and true-
that is what Abraham Lincoln Junior lligh School
should mean to us who are here each day spend-
ing the time with others during three years of
work and play. To each of its Lincoln has a
different meaning. To some it is only a school,
or perhaps merely a place in which to pass the
time of day, but to most of us it means some-
thing more. lf we want it to mean more, it
does mean more, largely through our own ef-
forts. Consequently, when the three years of
our stay at Lincoln are past, our lives will be
higger and our outlook on life will he liroailcr.
XVhen one enters Lincoln, things do not seem
so bright for thc tirst few days. That is only
natural, as it takes some time to become set-
tled. After a few days, however, everyone has
found his own particular chum, other acquain-
tances have heen made, and many teachers have
been discovered to he human.
As time goes on, other things are discovered.
such as our Lincoln code and tratlic rules which
hring other ideas to our minds. The people who
keep all rules find that they are gradually turn-
ing toward the better, while those that break
them discover at last that common courtesies
should be shown hy everyone, and are as much
a part of our school life as are the studies. After
Z1 semester of hard work, enthusiastic play, and
some deep thinking, clubs are discovered-the
very thing to till the need everyone feels. Those
who have never had experience with clubs find
something altogether new. Sometimes the club
we have doesn't suit us, but we must adapt
ourselves to it as gracefully as possible.
VVhen in SB, electives are begun. much more
fun is enjoyed, as everyone can throw himself
heartily into his chosen subject. As each semes-
ter goes hy, more activities present themselves
before us. Naturally, our outlook is hroadened.
So, after three years "out of the darkness
comes light." These three years have been well-
spent-that is what we shall all want to say
when we leave Lincoln. XVe shall all be able
to say it if we work our hardest and play our
hardest, as did the great man for whom our
school is named.
Virginia Cheline, SA-Z.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Abraham Lincoln Junior High School-our
school. Doesn't it seem wonderful to call it our
school? It is a school ot' which to he proud.
No wonder we take pride in calling it our own.
The school is magniticcntly beautiful lioth inside
and out. Although it was set aside to he an
educational center, that does not stop us from
having many good times here. Of course we at
times do not like some of our classes, but we
realize they are necessary as wc must prepare
U3 13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'izill
and At Prose
for our later lifc now. VVe must think not only
of having good times in school, bitt we should
till our minds with ideas which will lead ns to
success. For don't we all hope to succeed? VVe
want to be a help and not a hindrance to our
city and country. This school is an excellent
place to prepare for a successful life.
Ruth Bjorklund, SA-l.
TO MY GREAT RELIEF
"Now who in this class did that?" om' math'
ematics teacher, Mr. Clow. was asking. Im-
mediately my lace turned a ghastly pale white.
l expected him to repeat the question, but to
my great surprise, not to mention relief, a boy
and a girl raised their hands.
He had been telling about at mistake that
had been made in some test papers. lt was
two low hut dis-
tinct whistles. Vtlhen he asked the question, I
such a big mistake that I gave
that he wanted to know who had whistled.
my great relief he had not heard my
whistle vho in our class
and had asked only t
had made that particular mistake.
Lillian lielici, 7B-1.
MY MISTAKES AT LINCOLN
"Oh, will I ever get to my room?" I asked
myself as l was walking along behind a ninth
grader. Of course, he heard my remark.
"Say, I know how you can get to the third
lioor without climbing any stairs," he said. l
stopped as I saw he was talking to me.
"Oh, won't you please tell me?" I begged him.
"XVell, go to the east end of the building and
take the elevator," he replied.
I looked at him and said gratefully, "Oh, how
can I ever thank you?"
"Oh, it's all right."
I then ran to tnc east end of the building.
VVhen 1 got there, l saw no elevator, so I ran
to the west end of the building. Still I saw no
elevator, although l later discovered where it
Soon Mr. Hanna came up to me and asked
me whom I was waiting for. I told him 'I was
waiting for the elevator. He only laughed and
took me to my class room which was, after all,
on the same Hoor I was on.
Xilhen my teacher heard about it, she laughed
and told me not to pay any attention to any
ninth grade pupil. Now I am all ready to fool
the "fresliies" of next semester.
Jeanette Zielinski, 7B-4.
llflll 1? 1933 flfillll
ICH IDI IE!
IEII ll ll lEl
ml im tm
gi u u lun
15:9 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31 il
We Try Our Hand At Prose
MISTAKES AT LINCOLN
Mistakes at Lincoln? Oh, I have made plenty
of theml VVhen I started at Lincoln, I was given
plenty of advice and warning. VVhen I walked
into the school, I thought I was prepared for
almost anything. As I was soon to Find out,
however, my friends had stressed only the get-
ting lost part of school. NVhen I walked into
tl1e building, I was sure I knew what it means
to feel like a tly. In such a crowd I felt as
insignilieant as one.
As everyone has practically the same sort of
experience in the installation into classes, I
shall not relate my experiences to you.
A few of my other troubles had to do with my
padlock, locker, and preparations for my class
after I had had gym. One day I was in a hurry
when my gym padlock stuck. My watch was in
my locker. I needed it. I went to my next
class, and finally I got there without any more
Marilyn Speake, 7A-l.
THE YOUNGEST CHILD
As I pick up my pen. the thought comes sud-
denly into my mind to write down the exper-
iences of being a youngest child in a family.
Some dare to say that the youngest is one
to be envied. Oh! No! For if those people
were to try just one day of it. they would pity
and not envy the poor thing who had the bad
luck of being the youngest. Perhaps you are one
of those people who believe that: if you are, I
do hope you will change your mind.
There is so much to be said that I hardly
know where to begin, but I shall plunge right
The youngest child is hossed and teased hy
the other members of the family. tThey have
to have someone to pick ond. But, onthe other hand,
he may be spoiled and given his own way. This, in
later years. tnay injure him tremendously. The
"baby" of the family has to be everything
from errand boy to the helper in dish washing.
Such words as these are heard from all parts of
the house: "Oh, you want to go to the store
for mg, tlmft you?"g or, i'I'rn too busy to wipe
the dishes-can't: you do it?"g or. "Say, go down
cellar and get the hammer." The child is told
what to do and when to do it: and when he
does do it. hc can never please everyone. The
youngest gets all the made-over clothes whether
he wants them or not. It's always, "Oh, I think
so-and-so ought to get that, for so-and-so is the
I have said enough about the bail things of
being the youngest child to convince you that
he leads a hard life. Perhaps I have been a
little hard, so I will tell of some of the good
The youngest member of the family should he
a well trained, obedient child, for his parents
should know by this time how to bring up
children. Perhaps, when the youngest is small,
the father is earning more than he was when
the other children were young. Therefore, the
youngest would have the advantage of receiving
Perhaps you wonder how I know all these
thingsg and, now that I'nt putting down my pen.
I am willing to tell you. I am the youngest
child in our family, a fact which is proof that
I know my subject well.
Betty Allen, 9A-1.
MY FAVORITE SUBJECTS
There are so many interesting subjects at
Lincoln that it is hard to choose which one I
really most enjoy. I think I like Business
Practice best, because the ditTerent topics that
are discussed are interesting. NVe study about
things that go on about us every day. Now
and then we visit different departments of the
city. These visits help us to understand what
we are studying.
Another subject I like is English. I think
reading stories and afterwards discussing them
is very interesting. Of course these are only
two of my favorite subjects. There are many
more. They are made more interesting by the
way in which they are tatiht.
Virginia Lodin, SA-l.
MY FIRST DAY AT LINCOLN JUNIOR
I surely did have a good time during my first
day at Lincoln Junior High School. The first
thing T did-only this wasn't part of my good
time--was to lose my cap and gloves in the gym.
NVe didn't have our lockers assigned to us, so
we had to carry our wraps with us.
After social science I was hungry, so I de-
cided to eat. I went upstairs to the cafeteria.
On the way up I met a friend of mine. He
asked me if I were going to lunch. I said, "Yes,
I am hungry, and I have decided to eat." He
asked me if I were sure this was my lunch
period. I said I didn't know that we had special
lunch periods. At this remark he began to
laugh. After he had tinished his laughing spell,
he said that it would be all right today. I
took a tablespoon for my ice-cream and forgot
to get a straw for my milk. Otherwise, every-
thing went all right. Later I found that I had,
by accident, picked out the right lunch period.
Robert Bennett, 7B-6.
U35 13 1933 'llillll
lEll lCll lEl
lEll ll ll ID
DI IDI IDI
DI II II IDI I
IE 13' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL C: ill
,DQIIISII IIECCEHD ll?'QllIl'D
IT HAS BEEN SUGGESTED-
1. That we have vacation twelve months a
2. That pupils should be allowed to use the
3. That Miss Burr keep a fresh supply of gum
on hand for her pupils.
4. That all teachers who give home-work be
shipped to China. CIVe are sure the Chinese
boys and girls will appreciate themd.
5. That the glee clubs practice on the roof. tin
foggy weather they will make excellent fog
6. That two lockers be given to Arleen Skog-
lund to hold her many possessions.
7. That all the 9A shiekst?j be given big wax
dolls on which to practice their vznnping.
8. That Mr. Hanna be required to blow a whistle
constantly, so the pupils will know when he
is coming in their direction.
9, That oral reports of all sorts be forbidden.
Uispecially in general sciencej.
10. That Mr. Hanna and Miss Bowman he given
a mid-winter vacation so the pupils will have
a chance to relax.
BLACK MAIL DEPARTMENT
BIG ExPosUREs GUARANTEED
Send in your eneniy's name. XVe print things
that will ruin his social standing. For the
small sum of one dollar we will make your enemy
wish he were dead.
Try ns-XVe are good-lf you aren't satistied,
your money will be cheerfully tor rather cheer-
CSigned5 THE ANNUAL STAFF.
Marjorie Schade received a zero hour for being
late to school. tAnil her father's a teacher, too.
'l'sk, tskj. '
Betty Knudson slapped her grade school teacher.
tlmagine that of our stately. dignified Betty of
Earl Gustafson ripped his trousers one day
and had to go home. CNVas his face red?J
Bert Bloom was called Bert Blossom by one
of his teachers. tHello, Rosebudh.
Ingrid Rosenquist's naturally curly hair was
acquired after many hours of torture in a beauty
Phyllis Marks, Mary Jane Hardy, and Earline
Fredendall skipped school to go to the Palace.
Lorraine Ahlstrand put her blouse on wrong-
side out in gym and didn't know it until she
was told in club next hour. tXVhat makes her
Donna Jean Brookhart was seen "parking her
gum" under the table at Terry's and calling
for it after she had Finished her soda.
Arleen Skoglnnd has been seen going over to
Bob Lyons' house almost every night this win-
ter. She says they are working on the Annual
tHas anyone seen any ot' it?J
It has been said that Jean Carlson leaves her
gum on the bed post over night. CNow we know
why she always has her gum on hand for
On the Latin sleigh-ride party Katherine Paul-
son was thrilled until she was speechless when
Karl Geng bought refreshments for her,
Lois Larson has not been seen lately at the
entertainments. Bob Lyons has turned Scotch,
and now Lois spends her time writing to "Advice
for the Lovelornf'
XVhen you sympathizeil with Miss Mandeville
when her eye was hanrlagetl did you give any
thought to the "other fellow?"
Miss Kjellgren has turned into an absent-
minded pedagogue. She has been known to drive
her car to school, walk home, look for the car
in the garage, and declare it had been stolen.
NVhat blocks traffic at the Twelfth Street eu-
trance after school? You guessed it-Margaret
XVhite and Kermit Seaverns gazing at one an-
Did you know that Oscar Naretta bitterly re-
proved Miss Cotta because she kept Doris Lof-
gren after school when he wanted to walk home
Here's our big scoop. You probahly never
thought we could End anything about Mr. Hanna,
but a blackmail slenth never gives up! After
much research we unearthed this fact: Mr.
Hanna left all of his dignity at school and at
the faculty picnic threw pies at the teachers. It
is rumored that Miss Morgan with perfect aim
threw one back at him.
Mr, Barton had to hide in the corner at the
Teachers' Club party after he discovered his
coat flidn't match the rest of his clothes.
Tn "quiet conversation" during the lunch hour:
Helen Bailey and Gilbert Mork.
Mary Jane Hardy and Charles Hoar.
Jane XVortham and Louis Coletta.
Geraldine Gilbert, Lucille Noreika, and Ken-
neth Molander. CCompetition?j
DE If' 1933 fi: DDI IDI II II
IDI IDI ID
Ell ll ll lEll
Ell lEIl llfll Hill' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL fi: ill IDI lEll
OUR HALL OF SHAME
tThis is not u rogue's galleryj
Because success, good or bad, should always
be rewarded for punishedl, this department has
been established to give just recognition to the
outstanding people of our school.
W'e nominate with much praise the following
people to take their place in our Hall of Shame.
For generations to come these people will he
designated as among those to achieve this honor.
Others will emulate them and perhaps they, too,
may achieve the success of these ten people.
1.Iack I-lausou because of his
2. Clarence Mcllermaid and Lloyd
Johnson because of their abil-
ity to be tirst: in line at the
qbiix .0 ' ,
N -' 'nl
. M .A r
, ,Q -, cafeteria.
p 1 f
- Q 3.Cln'ysta1 Lind because she
4:3 ncver gussips.
1 4. George Ray because of his
proniptness in returning his re-
' f' Q port cards.
1 5. Milton Challberg because he is
1 always serious and teachers
hgh' never need to say, "Milton, get
H A . - ffl that silly grin off your face."
M 6. Dt-lm-es Sanden because of her
X ' likeness to the great Greta
ii Z Garbo.
T- H 7. Frank Ancona because of his
'E il I 1 work in eliminating gum chew-
i 'Q ing in our school.
. - 1 .
8. Jean Carlson because her timid
' ,- 1 and quiet manner is a credit to
' our school.
9. Fernando Manni because his
perfect behavior is a model
worthy of being imitated by all
ill :ffl gl 7B's.
THE QUARTERLY GLOOM
The Student's Favorite
This publication has the widest circulation of
any periodical in our school, claiming over
seventeen hundred copies an issue. It is pub-
lished and distributed absolutely free. Every
pupil in school receives one: sometimes, even,
one is sent home. It contains criticisms on
essays on ditlercnt subjects.
l"rohably the most widely read publication of our
school, it is especially interesting to the parents
and older members of the family although it is
not always willingly exhibited at home.
MR. HANNA, Editor.
MISS BONVMAN, Assistant Editor.
'PHE VARIOUS 'l'E.-XCIIERS, Reporters.
THESE HAPPEN IN THE BEST
REGULATED CLASS ROOMS
Dear Miss Patterson: You must not whip
Robert. He is a delicate child and isn't used to
it. At home we never hit him except in self-
defense. MRS. KEYES.
Miss Smith: Karl, if Donald gave you a dog
and Stewart gave you a dog, how many dogs
would you have?
Karl Dahlen: Four.
Miss S.: Now, Karl, think hard. VVould you
have four if Donald and Stewart each gave you
Karl: Yes. You see l have two dogs at
Miss Rudolph: Lawrence, rlon't you know your
Lawrence K.: Of course.
Miss R.: NVell, what comes after A?
Lawrence: All the rest.
Miss NVorster: You have a good head for
Karl G.: VVhy?
Miss XV.: Both plane and solid.
Miss Cotta: Is "he" always a pronoun?
Harris Anderson: No.
Miss C.: Xlfhen isn't it?"
Harris: NVhen you use it to laugh, like he,
Phyllis Marks: Look at that airplane. Isn't
it wonderful that a man can Hy like a bird?
Fernando Manni: Yes, but a man can't sit on
a barbed wire fence yet.
David Denny: XVhat time do you wake up in
Burdette N.: Eleven o'clock.
David: School starts at nine o'clockg how do
Burdette: You didn't ask me what time I
get up: you asked me what time I wake np.
VVilIiam Lundquist Cto XValdor Thaleen, who
has fallen on the icebs Did you lose anything?
Vtfaldorz Yes, my balance.
Caruot T.,.: Did you ,say you're Russian?
XValter K.: No, I'm standing still.
Mr. Iohnson: NVhere are your tonsils?
Irene Carlson: I don't know.
Mr. Johnson: Did you have your tonsils out?
Irene C.: Yes, but I don't know where they
Mr. J.: I don't imagine you do now.
IDEIC' 1933 'Cf1'lEll IDI ll ll
lEll ual u:::- THE LINC
OLN ANNUAL '31 ill ICH llill
E Mr. I.: If the wind pipe is pressed close when Miss Fitzgerald: Do you meet people with
you sleep. you might wake up the next morning ease?
deeds Lester D.: NVhere? In the dark?
Miss Fitzgerald: Do you lose your temper Miss Bun.: Vilas that siory original?
easily? julio G.: No, I made it up myself.
: Elmer P.: Did you say temperature or temper?
Y U . ' 4 Jeanette: My grandfather is ninety years old.
: Piolsert Wolfensperger Cdeclming par in Liltllljl isnvi that Wonderful?
i ' pm' par' Stewart: Wonderful, nothingl Look at the
NVarren Bergholt: Say, are you playing golf? time it has mkeii him to do ii.
Miss Ballard: Bernhild, give me a sentence Miss Mamieviiiei ivimt did Sir ivaiier
Q with 'Mei-1 it' Raleigh say to Queen Elizabeth when he laid
' Bernhiltl P.: Nowadays, girls wear rouge all down the cloak before her to step on?
over. . George Nelson: Step on it, gal.
: Miss Rudolph: Elaine, give me a definition ol' Miss Mamievilie: xvhat is me bm of rights?
Vagabond' Burdette johnson: 'l'he Ten Commandments.
'Elaine Carlson: A person without a home.
Miss RJ Then I must he fl Vagabond' Miss Kjellgrenz XVas Madame Thenardier a
Q Carlton I.: Ah, Miss Rudolph, may I write heartless woman?
" the story of "Rudy, the Vagabond?" Mai.-iOi.ie W.: NO'
Miss K.: Don't you remember how she treated
: A WISH Cosette?
I Wish that I were fourteen.. Marjorie: Oh, I thought you meant, "XVas she
Just fourteen again, horn without a heart?"
For then I knew so very much
I'll never know again. Miss Morgan: VVl1at on earth is the odor in
- this room?
- DOTISI 050371 Wllell mY 511255 ECT well fmm Marco C.: It must he the dead languages.
that hurn, can I play the piano?
: Oscar N.: VVhy, of course you can. Miss Bowman: VVhy are you tardy?
Doris: Tllat's great. l. never could play he' Rachel Beckman: School started heiore I got
iyiiss B.: Cm-rect this Sentence, H'i'iiei-E goes Jack Rowley: Is there anything' harder than
a boy smoking a cigarette wearing short 11 fliallwnd?
trousers." Mr. Skinner: Yes, making the payments on it.
Earl Gustafson: "There goes a boy smoking
: 3 clgilfette Wearing long lmntsdi Margaret Lundquist: XVhat makes the Tower
jack Hanson: That isn't right. All he-'s done pf Pisa lean?
is to lengthen his trousers' Pearl VV.: I don't know. lt' I did, I'tl take
Miss Prien: Vlfhat are the tiny lumps on the
Toms of Clover? Mr. Lofdaltl: Tonmrrow We will have a model
EIA-5 Pupil: Oh, they're noodles. of a heart.
Mary L.: Not mine, Mr. Lofdahl.
: Miss Prien: John, will you he quiet for a Mr. L.: No, of course not. Yours is already
hit? taken, I suppose.
John Beale: No, lint I will for two hits.
: tDuring a discussion ol' the coming election in
Miss Rudolph: Odd and Henry, stop your vis- MISS SWHUSOIV5 50531 Science 0135575
iting. Miss Larson: Carl, what have you to offer?
Odd: XVe're not visiting: we're just talking. Carl Carlson: Nothingg I'xn hrol-:e now.
: Miss Noller Cto algebra II classj: I ghguld Mr. Baron: John, this looks like your father's
like to record these grades. VVhen I call your llflllflllffltillg-
: name, yon may pass out. ,Iohu Holntslroniz Sure. I used his fountain
Miss Ililanrlz Chrystal, read your hook report.
Chrystal: VVhile Dr. Grenfell was on the ice Dorothy Beflilielli S'-'C my new lmme? If
pau, his clothes iell in the water and were mUfChff5 my 5h055-
J drowned. Charlotte B.: VVhat does it have in it?
En u ll u:n lnl:::' 1933 -:inns ual n ll
lUl lUl IDIS' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31 3'
Charlotte: Then it matches your head.
Miss Seal: Don't leave your seats without
Josephine Sears Cinuttering to herselfjz How
can we leave our seats to get permission if we
cariit leave our seats without permission?
Robert Hughes: Ouch!
Mr. liintz: XVhat's the matter?
Robert: I hit the wrong nail.
Milton Challberg: NVhat do you think of the
Vtlillis Everlast: I haven't been there yet.
ls it anything like the auditorium?
Jeanne Rogers: Oh, I think I've got appendi-
Betty Allen: VVhy are you holding' your left
side? Your appendix is on your right side.
Jeanne: 1 know it, but I'tn left-handed.
Maryan K.: Miss Dagnan, I'm terribly sick.
Miss D.: Can you keep anything on your
Maryan: Only my hand.
Miss Campbell: XVhat are the seasons?
Frank Schrom: Hunting aml fishing.
Miss Burchlield: XVhat is the name of an angle
larger than ninety degrees?
Andrew Clausen: An obscure angle.
'Betty A.: Gee, she gave you a dirty look.
Stella 1'.: W'ho?
Betty: Mother Nature.
jack: VVhy don't you like girls?
'lied E.: 'l'hey're too biased.
Jack: Biased! XVhat do you mean?
Ted E.: Yes, bias this. Bias that. I'm
Bob Lyons: Are you working on the Annual?
Josephine Andrews: Surely, 1'm an annual
worker. I work annually.
Miss Larson: How could too much home work
cause a broken collar bone?
Robert F.: Too much Palmer method.
Miss Cocktield: NVhat are you doing?
Kenneth M.: Nothing.
Miss C.: Don't let me see you do it again.
Mr. Johnson: XVhat are some oils we obtain
Voice in the hack of the room: Mineral oil.
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL WORDS IN ANY
"You have fallen heir to ten million dol-
"l'l1 excuse you this time, although I should
give you a zero hourf'
"Summer vacation begins tomorrow."
"May 1 introduce you to Greta Garbo?"
"No homework today."
"The depression is over."
OVhen all the good little girls and boys walk
unconcernedly up in front for all of us bad
little girls and boys to make faces at themb.
As the school ycar has been shortened, it
was decided to omit a public citation day. How-
ever, we felt that some acknowledgment of the
deserved honors should be made, so we made
this list which we presented to Mr. Hanna.
Strange to say, he didn't approve of any of our
selections and refused to use them. We couldn't
let all that brain work go to waste, so we are
putting it in the Annual, and here it is.
iVe cite for special honor the following:
1. Rogene Hegberg for her ever-present, ever-
2. Betty Knndson because she owns the biggest
pocketbook in the school.
3. Robert Lyons for his important manner: he
sometimes resembles a peacock and sometimes
an ostrich. CNo offense is meant, Bob: what
editor doesn't act in1portant?J
4. Mr, Johnson because he never fails to call
on the person who doesn't know the an-
5. Aunt Mehitabel because she gives such good
advice to all the dear little girls and boys
that read the Lincoln Log.
6. Silas Marner because he is the only miser we
know that isn't Scotch.
7. Miss Burr because she always knows when
you are chewing gtllll.
8. James Beyer because he's the class president
and deserves a little bit of credit. CVVe
hear they aren't even paying him for it: oh,
well, such is lifej.
9. Good ol' Shakespeare for writing The Mer-
chant of Venice which every 9A greatly en-
joyed. CO11, yeah?J
10. Miss Bowman because in these days of re-
trenchment she has not been sparing of zero
hours. She didn't deny us what was good
11. Helen johnson, 9A-7, because she gets to
school at least half of the time.
12. Anne Meshuske and Maxine Dauenbaugh for
spending more hours in the gym than any
other two people in school.
13. Mary Jane Hardy for her success as a heart-
LANGUAGE 14. Robert Flood for keeping up his appetite.
"Class dismissed." 15. Bob Anbro for his exercise in pacing the
"You made IOOLZ1 on your test." floor.
ll ll llfll IUC 12' 1933 'Cf illfll llfll ll ll IU
IDI IEII IIII
El IDI lEll III 11' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 13: ill lEll lEll
5 Last Will and Testament of the First Semester 9A Class
VV e, the first semester class of 1933, of the Abraham Lincoln junior High
School, of the City of Rockford, County of VVinnebago, and State of Illinois, being
: of sound and disposing 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 l1Vill and Testament, in the words and figures following,
that is to say:
1. Jeanette Smith wills her Latin to anyone in need of it.
: 2. Robert Krebs leaves his small stature to Julio Galvanoni.
3. Sonia Iorgenson wills her skill in dancing to Earlene lVolfe.
: -l. Lois Campbell wills her petite build to Victoria Paluzzi.
5. lllarjorie Estwing wills her baby ways to Derwood Lundquist.
6. Ingrid Beck wills her love for C. I. and G. E. to Doris Hutchison.
7. Margrid Peterson bequeaths her quiet ways to Barbara Revell.
2 S. James Lightcap wills his ability to ask questions to Miss Sanders.
9. Eleanore Larson wills her dramatic ability to Lois Larson.
2 10. If rank VV ard leaves his bright remarks in general science to Earl Gustafson.
11. VVillard Carlson leaves his talking machine to Bengt Johnson.
12. Ruth Kullberg wills her ability to sing to Betty Knudson.
13. Virginia Franzen and Lenore Lundgren pass on. their good report cards to
: two 7B's.
1-l. Doris Peterson leaves her giggles to anyone who enjoys them.
: 15. Lorraine Lucas wills her love for the school to everyone left behind.
16. Carlton johnson leaves Vivian Swanson to anyone who will take good care
E of her.
' 17. Robert XVolfensperger wills his curly, blond hair to Marco Calacci.
18. Helen Swenson leaves her love to Paul Anderson if he will accept it.
19. jane Beck, Mildred O'Neil, and Virginia Olson leave their noon time visits to
Room 102 to Bob Anbro and Bob Lyons.
: 20. Pauline Strand wills her red hair and her modesty to her sister Corinne.
21. Stewart Fisher gives his animal crackers to George Ray.
22. Earl Carlson leaves his peg leg to Dick Wfolfley.
23. Peter Stapilus leaves his handwriting to the teachers. They will put it in the
2-l. Robert Larson gives his visits to the oflice during home room period to anyone
2 who deserves the honor.
25. Valda Holly gives her place of First into the swimming pool to Loraine An-
: derson. .
26. john Herron gives his good algebra grades to Robert Adams.
27. Phyllis Swanson gives her rouge to Dorothy Copicotti. Phyllis has plenty
I 28. Eleanor Nelson bequeaths her speed in running to Irene Carlson.
29. Phyllis Larson leaves Bob Lyons to Lois Larson.
: 30. Gunnard Alfredson presents his love for study to Robert Revell.
31. Eileen Kircher gives her winning smile to anyone wanting to break hearts.
32. Peter Burt shares his drum with the next drummer. But what will poor
Peter do then?
E1 ll ll 11:11 IEICZC' 1933 -2: ZIEII 11:11 Il ll
cn um lun IE :Q THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -31:11 :cn im IQ
33. Edgar johnson wills his freckles to Jane VVortham. E
34. Linnea Saxe gives her artistic ability to Lilly Elcwall.
35. Florence Linder presents her precious school books to her sister, Margaret.
36. Alice Olson leaves her short little self to Leone Thompson.
37. Roy Carlson wills his red sweater to Lloyd Johnson. :
38. Edwin Danielson wills his wise-cracks to Miss Fitzgerald. -
39. Leroy Lundin is taking everything with him. He wouldn't part with a thing. '
40. VVarren Bergholt wills his daily arguments to Raymond Bebolla.
-ll. Irene VViley leaves her ability in gym to Vera Brekke.
42. Gertrude Smith leaves her blushes to Velora Edson.
43. Maxine Nordquist wills her sweet temper to Miss Swanson.
44. Donald Peterson wills his democratic ways to Miss Rudolph. :
45. Frank Sisti gives his algebra papers to Jack Hanson.
46. Richard Larson leaves his poor fountain pens to the janitors.
47. Walcloi' Thaleen leaves his honor roll record to John Horn.
48. Louis Castiglioni gives his home-room spare time to Miss I-liland. 2
49. Stella Sederquist wills her curly hair to Linnea johnson.
50. Frank Wfeaver wills his sunny smile to Milton Challberg. :
51. Irma Anderson passes on to Donald Meyers her quiet ways.
52. Mary Landgren presents to Miss Cotta all her bracelets.
53. Florence Tegner gives her powder puff to Mary Pikios. :
54. Rachel Beckman bequeaths her pug to Bertha Kruvelis.
55. Ralph Palmer gives his coaching ability to Mr. Nutting. :
56. Roland Nelson wills his spats to Greger Carlson.
57. Gerald Gnllin bequeaths his size to Roland Dunahay. E
58, Eugene Kowalewski leaves his initials to all the text-books. -
59. Lois B. johnson gives her Latin worries to Lois M. Johnson.
60. Clifford Hanson bequeaths his purple corduroys to Peter Noling.
61. Dorothy Farnsworth gives her hit with the teachers to Arleen Skoglund. :
62. Vtfilliam Lundquist gives his brevity to Miss Glander.
63. Ivan Lutzhotl' wills his grins to Mrs. Tjaden. 2
64. John Nyquist wills his plaques to Miss XVhittle.
65. Ted Elcstrom bequeaths his brilliancy to Rudolph Turnrose.
66. Leonard Jacobson wills his glasses to Marion Blomgren.
67. Marie Swenson gives her beauty to Rogene Iilegberg.
68. Stuart Nelson gives his new strut to Wfilliam Nelson.
69. The 9A-3 girls leave their lipsticks to the art department.
70. George Carlson passes on his popularity with the teachers to Clarence Mc-
XV e hereby revoke all wills and testamentary dispositions heretofore made. :
IVe hereby nominate and appoint Miss Vivian Swanson, executrix hereof, and
request that she be not required to furnish bond as such executrix. :
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this twenty-
third day of january, 1933.
THE FIRST SEMESTER 9A CLASS.
ll ll ICI! HIE til 1933 '21 ill!! IDI ll I! IE
El IEII ICH uizt- THE LINCOLN ANNUAL -:fill lEll IDI
9 Last Will and Testament of the Second Semester 9A Class
lVe, the second semester class of 1933, of the Abraham Lincoln junior I-ligh
School, of the City of Rockford, County of Wiiiiielnago, and State of lllinois, being
of sound and disposing mind and memory, and free from the exercise of any
3 wrongful or improper restraint or influence, do hereby make, publish, and declare
this as and for our Last XV ill and Testament, in the words and Figures following,
: that is to say:
l. james Beyer leaves his shy ways and his art of writing poems to Sheldon
Suess. His remarkable hand-writing he takes with him.
2. Robert Lyons wills his good work as editor of the Animal-well, I hope you
- will try to get it. .
- 3. Lois Larson leaves her dramatic ability, rosy cheeks, and pleasing disposition
to Mary Pikios.
: 4 Mildred Magnuson wills her freckles to Florence Paluzzi.
5. Dorothy Corlett leaves her high grades to Lawrence johnson.
6 Phelles Miller leaves her hall conversations to Gerada Packwood.
Q 7. Bertha Kruvelis is leaving to Charles Bonacorsi her ways to work people.
F 8. Lois Lengel gives her ability to make friends to Carol Schmidt.
Q 9. Chrystal Lind will yield her champion talking medal to anyone who can talk
' longer and faster than she can.
10. Margaretta Swenson leaves her gum and paint to Mona Chopulis.
ll. l-lelen Lideen bequeaths her talkativeness to Earlene Wfolfe.
h 12. Paul Anderson gives his art of ladies' man to Dick Stallwoocl.
' l3. Wlilliam Nelson leaves his mathematical ability to Lilly Ekwall.
- 14. Katherine Paulson leaves her height to Dorothy Birch.
' 15. Kenneth Kaatrud leaves his love of study to Arthur Carlson.
- 16. Donald Carlson leaves his giggle for whatever you may call itj to Lauretta
17. jane XVortham wills her boy friends Qsome of themj to june Foley.
18. Ruth Olson bequeaths her slim Figure to Jeanette Best.
19. George Nelson gives his popularity with the girls to Donald Anderson.
: 20. Arleen Skoglund gives her love for dramatics to Roberta Anderson.
21, Lahman Arnould wills his good report card to Earl Mullican.
: 22. Artus Anderson leaves her many questions to jane Anderson.
23. Ellen Nelson leaves her pug and glasses to Miss Campbell.
24. Bertil Thorstenson bequeaths his ability to get along without a pencil to
: 25. Irving Ahlquist leaves his Student Council work to any 7B.
26. Jean Carlson wills her gum to Miss Burr. fThe legatee refuses to accept itj.
: 27. Helen M. Johnson gives her French vocabulary to Gilbert M ork.
28. Margaret 'White leaves her Lincoln ring to anyone suffering from nervousness.
28. Bert Bloom leaves his "gift of gala" to anyone in Miss Noller's new home
room. She knows how to handle it. A
Q 30. Suzanna Vernberg wills her glasses to Miss Rudolph.
- 31. Betty Knudson leaves her talking machine to anyone who will have it.
- 32. Earl Gustafson leaves his white and green hair to Stuart Nelson.
- 33. George Ray leaves his "way" to Edwin Vfficander. lt works.
34. Vera Kobrin leaves her dark hair to Miss Shaw.
35. Victoria Paluzzi wills her height to Marjorie Baldock.
: 36. Mary .lane Hardy leaves her lipstick to the dramatics department.
El ll ll IDI IDBI? 1933 'ffl-11:11 ICH ll ll
Ell IEII IDI IE If' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 13: ill IDI IDI lg
37. Robert Keyes gives his big mouth and meek voice to whoever uses them. E'
38. Robert lslaigh leaves his curly hair and Latin ability to Charles Hoar. The
Latin is slightly damaged.
39. Edward lflamrin shares his love for the girls with Louis Coletta.
40. Oscar Naretta cannot leave Doris behind, but he wills his piano playing for
use in the assemblies.
41. Chadwick Gustafson gives his "wise-cracksl' and bashfulness to Miss Cotta.
42. Eldon Burton and Roy Hedberg leave their zero hours with Miss Cotta also. '
43. Dorothy Abel wills her giggles to Violet Carlson.
44. lngrid Rosenquist gives her ability to write fairy tales to Betty Anderson.
45. Marjorie Schade takes Pauline Johnson with her, but she leaves Mr. Schade
46. Betty Ekstrom leaves her charming voice and her hope of being in opera to
Eugene Strand. :
47. Robert Rosell leaves his green Clark Gable sweater to Robert Bennett.
48. David Hacker wills his sweet disposition to Peter Noling.
49. Betty Allen gives Corinne Strand her fBetty'sj red, curly hair.
50. Dorothy Olson gives to Elnora Peterson the ability to attract the boys. -
5l. Rogene I-legberg gives her blushes to Earlene Wolfe.
52. Josephine Andrews takes Donald Malstrom with her. but she leaves her per- -
manent with Charles King. fExecutrix's note: The legatee has already '
received this bequestj
53. Lorraine Ahlstrand wills her quiet ways to Florence Olson.
54. Catherine Gustafson leaves her job as Greta Garbo's understudy to Ruth
55. Doris Palmer leaves her winning smile to any girl who wants to get a boy
56. Irene Maguire wills her A's to Edna Bozym.
57. Charles Reed leaves his attraction for the girls to Sanford Adolphson. -
58. Virginia Johnson gives her dignified walk to Irene Clapp.
59. Margaret Ekedahl bequeaths her legible handwriting to Florence Johnson.
60 Helen Bailey leaves her sociability to Jeanette Turnquist.
6l. Betty Carlson wills her ability in orchestra to Don Wfeber.
62. Henry Schiller donates his curly locks to Mr. Baron. :
63. Doris Melander gives her studious ways to the 7B,s.
64. Ralph Nelson will share his ability to drown with anyone who is discouraged. :
65 Geraldine Gilbert leaves her place in the auditorium at noon to Lora Ieane
66 Lawrence Holm gives his popular music to the orchestra. QVV e wonder what
will become of itj.
67. Marion Andrews leaves her noisy ways to the timid 7B's.
68. Velora Edson gives her curly hair to Barbara Gumbrell. ,-
69. Anna Twaryonas gives her high marks to Lillian Hultman. VV hat will she
do with them?
70. The whole class leaves the school, the teachers, and their best wishes to the
XV e hereby revoke all wills and testamentary dispositions heretofore made.
XVe hereby nominate and appoint Miss Genevieve Cotta, executrix hereof, and :
request that she be not required to furnish bond as such exeeutrix.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and seals this first day
of May, 1933.
THE SECOND SEMESTER 9A CLASS.
n u im u:1E::- 1933 cf ZIEII u:n u n ni
int ini u:::- THE LINCOLN ANNUAL erin Inn ini
TIIIDE IEOGUKGCQDHDGIE Daily IE-lecture-Televis
The Wor1d's Greatest Newspaper
May 28, 1948
GEORGE NELSON APPOINTED SUPERINTENDENT OF
Mayor Robert Lyons today confirmed the report
that George Nelson, a former Lincoln Junior
High School student, has been appointed super-
intendent of schools. Mr. Nelson has attended
other institutions of learning, but he gives all
the credit to Lincoln for his great ability and
learning. Vtfe hope for success.
PROFESSOR MCDERMAID RETURNS
Professor Clarence McDermaid of Rockford Col-
lege faculty has returned from extensive studies
in Italy and will soon resume l1is work at our
co-educatioual school. Professor McDcrmaid is
head of the department of Tonsorial Art.
LOCAL BOY MAKES GOOD
Frank Scott, formerly of Rockford, has recently
been appointed chief of detectives of the New
York police. He says he wonders if the teachers
will now understand why he read so many de-
tective stories when they wanted him to study
their trivial assignments.
RETURNS TO AMERICA
New York: John Beale, president of the John
Beale Bologna XVorks, has just arrived on the
steamship Yvonne Atkins. He has been in Berlin
for the purpose of studying the sausage factories
there. Ile insists that there is nothing to the
theory that German dachshunds have a superior
flavor, Earl Gustafson, his chief stufier, and
Bertil Thorstenson, head of the hot-dog sampling
department, accompanied him. This is the ho'-
rlog made popular at the Herbert Peterson stand
on Prairie Road.
Memphis, May 27.-CMeshuske News Servicej-
Robert Sage, Rockford politician, was elected
president of the Gossip Gatherers of America.
At the convention in session in this city, Fer-
nando Manni, of New York and lloise, urged
the election of Mr. Sage, emphasizing his nota-
ble work in starting the rumors of the remar-
riage of Stewart Fisher and Frances Martenson
Fisher. As hir. Manni pointed out, this gossip
spread so rapidly that the two principals de-
cided to reniarry. and apparently they will live
happily ever after.
Cherry Valley: Jack Jervis, the popular and
handsome television star. has just departed for
one of the smaller islands of the Pacific, declar-
ing that he will spend the rest of his life there.
His wife, the former radio star, Annie Gunder-
son, is at a loss to account for his act unless
amount of his fan mail overcame his nerves.
friend, Leonard Jacobson, the noted scien-
and discoverer of these islands, thinks that
Mr. ,Icrvis has gone there because these islands
are ideally adapted for one desiring to study.
Here Mr. ,Iervis can realize the desire of his life,
a chance for deep study.
CHICKEN FANCIER A CHAMPION
Carlton johnson, local chicken raiser, was dc-
clared champion judge of chickens at a contest
held recently at I'erryville, Illinois.
SEAVERNS OUT FOR MAYOR
Kermit Seaverns has today announced his can-
didacy for the ollice of mayor in Cherry Valley.
His backers feel that his chances are good,
since his stand for longer school days has en-
deared hin1 to all the citizens of the town.
TO TOUR EUROPE
Dr. Rinaldo Nystrom leaves on Monday for
his seventh tour of Europe. NVhile there he will
lecture in all the leading cities, giving his dis-
coveries for the cause and cure of blushing. VVitb
him are traveling Robert Adams and Armour
Andrews, accompaning him to demonstrate easy
OPENS PET SHOP
Miss Betty Allen has just opened her pet shop.
This shop will specialize in the sale of Scotch
tcrriors. Each visitor upon leaving was pre-
sented with a Dorothy llergren Dog Biscuit. It
had been hoped that the president of the dog
biscuit company would be present to pass out
the biscuit, Init she was unavoidahly detained,
because of a painful accident to her nose, caused,
it is said, by her getting it into someone else's
The Rockford Flying Club gave a dance at
the Clifford Hanson Ballroom to honor Rock-
ford's great aviator, Robert Scott, who recently
completed a flight across the United States in
nine hours and thirty-two seconds. The Marvin
Nordvall Orchestra furnished thc music. Mr.
Scott was accompanied by the beautiful Miss
Lois Campbell, whose dancing is always a de-
light to all. lt had been hoped that the Edwin
Danielson Orchestra would alternate with the
Nordvall Orchestrag but Edwin, the popular
leader, had been called to Wiasllingtoil to confer
with the president concerning the writing of a
new national anthem.
II II IIIII IIIIE 23'
if ZIEII IIIII II II
The Rockford Daily Electro-Televis
IEII lEll IE!
WEALTHY MAN HERE
Karl Gang, said to be the richest automobile
manufacturer since the days of Henry Ford, is
in the city for a few days. He notes many
changes since he was last here. He was especially
pleased with the new Kinnamon Swimming
S. P. L. S. ELECT
At a meeting held in Podeszwa Hall last night
Henry Sohlherg was elected president of the S.
P. L. S. fthe Society for the Prevention of
Loahng in Schoolj. Roy Pitkus was elected vice-
president and Andrew Mattis, secretary and
BEAUTY SPECIALIST HERE
Veto Tangorra, the famous beauty specialist
of Paris, is in the city for a few days. XVhile
he is here, he will give demonstrations of face-
lifting and freekle-removing at the Krevel and
LaGrand Department store. Mr. Tangorra has
been most successful.
AUCTIONEER LOSES VOICE
Robert Keyes, the stentorian auetioneer of
lVinnebago County, is said to have lost his
voice and cannot speak above a whisper. How-
ever, he is developing a new type of selling
done entirely by motion of the hands. It is
proving very popular.
PRESIDENT EVANS JACOBSON ENDORSES
Special from XVashington: President Jacobson,
an inveterate gum chewer, says that the new
gum invented hy Margaretta Swenson, formerly
of Rockford, has qualities that no other gum
can boast. By personal experience he has found
that this gum when left on his bedpost at night
does not lose its flavor. The story goes that
President Jacobson was criticised hy one of his
cabinet memhers because he chewed gum while
he was in conference with the representatives
from England and France. Mr. Jacobson urged
the cabinet member to try some of the gum,
saying cleverly: "If I could only get the English
and French to chew some of this, maybe they
would pay some of the money they owe us."
It is said that the cabinet member at once be-
came a convert to the gum chewing habit. NVhile
there is no certainty about it, it is believed
that this cabinet member is Secretary of Agri-
culture, Ronald Stenberg.
AVIATRIX NARROWLY ESCAPES
Chalyce Mae Johnson escaped almost certain
death by her presence of mind. Although her para-
chute was out of order, she skillfully repaired
it while in mid-air and landed safely. She said
that had she been flying at a lower altitude,
she could not have escaped. Dale Fuller, her
companion, also escaped.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
The wellsknown French teacher, Mrs. Robert
NVilliams, the former Miss Helen M. Johnson, is
now teaching French at tl1e Perryville High
Robert Krebs was recently elected president of
the Swanhorg School for Midgets.
Roland Dnnahay was voted the most silent
student at Yale University. In fact, he speaks
so little that the report was circulated that he
Miss Irma Anderson has left for Juneau,
Alaska, where she will open a kindergarten. She
hopes to have time to do a little gold digging
and to catch a few Fish at the same time. She
will be accompanied by Margrid Peterson, the
reporter on this paper.
George Ray, the eminent classical scholar, has
been offered the position of head of the Latin
Department of Peking fcllillfll University.
Miss Dorothy Corlett has accepted a position
as instructor in the school for the feeblesminded.
This school is located at Monroe Center. Dr.
Ralph Kleckner is thc physician in charge of
the school. A complete list of the patients will
be given in an early edition.
Prof. l..aVerne Anderson was recently admitted
to the faculty of the University of XVisconsin.
llc will be in the science department.
In a recent contest held at the University of
New Milford, June Bjorklund was named winner
among the carrot-top beauties. The contest was
sponsored by Prof. Paul Johnson, formerly gen-
eral scienee teacher at Lincoln, but now biology
instructor at the university.
Stanley XVahlquist, Professor of Latin at C0-
lumhia University, has published a book which
bids fair to make him famous. This is The
Foundations of Rome.
Miss Ingrid Cederholm has been teaching at
the XVillis Everist High School in San Fran-
Orville Lindquist, Professor of Dramatics at
Rockford College, will give readings from The
Merchant of Venice tomorrow evening. Professor
Lindquist, it will he remembered, made a suc-
cessful appearance in the play in the role of
the pound of flesh.
ll Il lDl IEIE :Cf
if JD! IEII il ll
'EI3' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31 ill
E The Rockford Daily Electro-Televis
HOSPITAL NEWS The speed boat, Sedcrquist and Sederquist, will
Virginia Olson is now located at the St' Virus he christened by Miss Stella Sederquist, athletic
: Hospital where she is an assistant to Dr. lValter fllliictm' :lt Rockfoffl College-
Swanborg. ,K , ,
M, D I H . I George Larlson has finally signed his contract
A I lfis, ,DHS Hanson mf Completed her collrhe with the Cubs. He is quoted as saying that he
.. gh txlaining at tri Swedish-American Hospital. expects the best Season of his career' It is
C ms accepted wr flrst Case' hoped he will equal last year's when he pitched
Dr. VVarren Bergholt has just performed a deli- Eve games grnd won ngng,
cate operation on the throat of the great opera
diva, Madame Dorothy pngersten' It is ex, The champion doughnut eater of the world,
pected that this operation will change Madame M'55 Dolls Eflcksolli Wlll EWU il flemmlslmtloll
- Domthys voice to one of much greater I-angel of her powers in the window of the Lawdansky
Vtfith the slogan "Stop that Couglnl' Dr. Wil- linker? She wlll eat ave dozen of Eddles
: lard Beckman has made a great success with his Illccm S'
Cfjlfgh drops' They are enflvfsefl by many Why' A dispatch from San Francisco announces that
Slcltms' Clifford Gustafson recently won the International
Miss Marion Blomgren has recently received her Diving Contest. Vtlhile in the West M,-. Gus.
appointment as head of the Red Cross nursing tafson called upon Mary Jordon CGeorgia Kind-
Staff- TWO Otllcl' YCCCHY aI7l70lI'ltEC5 are thc strom in real lifej, who is starring in the picture
: Misses Marion Andrews and Addihelle Giles. Where Are We, playing gppgsite the pgpular
George Marsh was taken to the hospital today 0"Cl'C5fl'2l C0UdUCf0f, OSC31' Nflfeifil-
fortrttmetf "'.l ci ll h , , , , , , ,
: f eq n , or mlulileg le re Ive' Wien. e Miss Geraldine Gilbert is organizing a kick-
ell off the roof of his house. Ile was trying ,
' . . , ball team. She says they will soon be ready
to catch his wifes pet canary. The latest re- f tl ,tl th . I , . ,
ports from the hospital indicate that the canary 0? ma clqs lvl 1 0 erfeallls ln me vlcmlty'
was not badly injured' Ienry. Schiller has just returned from the
I h International Air Races. VVC feel very proud
DIS' 'illlflle -lo ?50ll mlfl Jane Bfflr have opened to announce that he broke all records for speed.
3 their clinic at lNew Milford. Dr. Beck attends
to all surgery while Dr. Johnson is the superin- David Denny, the heavyweight champion, is
tendent of nurses. The First patient at the new to box Kid Bargren in a ten-round decision bout
3 Cll'1lC WHS Roy GYHCC. the football coach of next Tuesday at thc Abel Athletic Hall. Donald
XVestfield Corners Tech. Professor Moors, the Abel is managing the bout.
great mathematician, spends his spare time -
E counting bandages for his wife, the former 'llilliam I-Iollander and Robert Holmes will
- Norma Johnson. Another member of tl1e staff EWS all exlllllllloll lcllllls 111211011 Ht lvllfl' Park
is Dr. Lucille Holmes, the eminent surgeon, llcxl llllll'5tl3Y afternoon-
who has spent many years in Switzerland.
3 Miss Sybil Gilman appeared in court today RADIO NEWS
z. . ,l - . . .
to answer m.chm-ges of Wsault gm llqq ac At Station ALJH tonight will be broadcast a
cused of having walked right on John Swan- . . .
, remarkable program. Miss Mae Dablquist will
: borgs head. Her defense was that he was so . .
. , sing an aria from Rigoletfo, her debut operag
far below her that she could not see him. 'lhe . . . .
. . Miss Bernice Lind will accompany her on the
jury acquitted her. , . . . .
. . piano while Arnold Frislc will furnish an accom-
Iudge Lois Larson hucd Burdette Johnson five . . . ,. . .
. . paniment on his guitar. Wilma Graham will sing
dollars for damaging a hay stack. Bail was on the Same to mm
furnished by Robert Anbro. professional bonds- L D gi '
: mall- The famous crooner, George Kalusky, has fe-
George Carlson' the 'l"l0"0l'5 linssll' relmrter tired from radio work and will devote the rest
fm llle New Yffk Times' has lccn Sued fm' of his life to his missionary work. This leaves
2 slander by Mr. Fed Ekstrom, the famous heavy- I . ,
. , . ,awrence Holm as Americas most popular
weight champion. Mr. Carlson said the last bout imone
was "fixed," and Mr. Elcstrom denies it. The L Y'
sporting world will be present at the trial.
Howard johnson has recently been admitted to MOVING PICTURES
the bar and licensed to practice in Illinois. Ile A I . .
: will specialize in defending dumh animals. l'0ftllC0l"ll'lg Plctllfesf Efllla AU'3lCfS0U U1 Rltll'
. . .Katherine Vernor in I Never Would Do It
- THE WORLD OF SPORTS . . . Wesley Taylor in Happiness . . . Marie
, t . - -1 U . ,
Miss Madeline Stanbury has been declared bwelifmi thc secfmd Mane Dlehblelllll America S
the champion hitch-hiker of Illinois, wl1ile Har- Suns me" ' Dons Johllsmf and llllffefl Aglllnv
old Smith has recently won a medal as cham- lll Engaged-'-Blallcllc Gllberl and Helen lvllg
1 mon wmnamlmter of the United States. If he in Twinkletoes . . . Betty Carlstrom in Macaroni
wins the medal one more year, it will be his to and Cheese - - - 130111121 .ICHH Bf00lil121rl in T119
: keep, Soul of a Publisher.
Ell ll ll IDI IEIEZC' 1933 '::l:lDl lllll ll ll ID
'E I5 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'ifill
The Rockford Daily Electro-Televis
llfll IIJI ID
gi u in im
HELP XYANTED-l'lousekeeper wanted to care
for my two room mansion. Richard H. Johnson.
XVANTED-A boy with good education, wealth,
and background, to wash dishes in Caruot
Leckington's "Greasy Spoon" Restaurant.
VVANTED-A good-looking young man to act as
an escort for me. lMissJ Bernice VVorf.
LOST-A collar without a dog. Answers to name
of liido. Reward offered. Peter Burt.
I.OS'l'-The address of Doris Lofgren. Anyone
knowing this, please notify Alvin Binim.
XVANTED-A good secretary to do my writing for
me. NYalter Keres.
FOR SALE-One brief case, slightly used. Arleen
NVANTED-A room 'hy a man with a big bay
window. VViniield Baumann.
YVANTED-A clock hy a woman that chimes every
hour. Marjorie Schade.
FOR SALE-A rug hy a woman that is in good
condition. Chrystal Lind.
FOR SALE-Oranges by a boy, guaranteed sun-
kist. Marshall Lantz.
XVANTED-A boy to go around with Eleanore E.
Larson to keep her from falling down.
VYANTED--Lots of things I can't have. Dorothy
FOUND-One of the hoys who have had a date
with Virginia Olson. Call M.7515.
XVANTED-A stretching machine for John Swan-
borg, so he can have a date with Alice Olson.
NVANTED-A device to keep track of Ingrid
NVernstrom's school hooks.
ELMER PETERSON, Undertaker. Be Buried
LITTLE STORIES OF SUCCESS
Miss Margaret VVhite was asked the reason of
her success in discovering the new kind of fish-
fond, "Corn-Starch Fish Food." She said: "The
facilities of the Thor Berglund Laboratories
have heen put at my disposal. This splendid co-
operation has heen of great aid in my experi-
mentation. However, I owe the most to my study
in general science in Lincoln junior High School
and to the inspiration of my teacher, Mr. John'
son." It is thought that the new fish food will
revolutionize the hsh industry.
Robert Gripp, the well-known shoe-shiner, was
recently interviewed. He said that the real start
of his career was in junior high school when
he frequently took time in social science class to
polish his shoes. From this early practice his
business has developed until now he is a leader
in his profession and has to employ an assistant,
Mr. Glenn Johnson.
AUNT BELLA'S COLUMN
Dear Aunt Bella: I was just ready to accept
a manls proposal the other night when somef
thing frightened him away. Now he won't come
back. XVhat shall I do? Pauline Johnson.
Dear Pauline: The way to a l'l1ZLl'lY5 heart is
through his stomach.
Dear Aunt Bella: How can I be popular with
the hoys? Jane VVorthan1
Dear Jane: Just walk along the halls. They
Dear Auntie: How can I become popular with
the boys? Rachel Beckman.
Dear Rachel: Smile at them. It will work
Dear Aunt Bella: Have you ever longed for
death? Dick Sorensen.
Dear Dick: NVhose death? Auntie.
Dear Auntie: NVill you tell me how many kinds
of type-writers there are? Jean and Don.
Dear Jean and Don: There are two. Blonde
and brunette. The brunettes are better.
Dear Aunt Bella: NVhere can I tind "The Lost
Chord"? Sigurd Johnson.
Dear Sigurd: In the drawer of the kitchen ta-
hle with all the other junk.
Dear Aunt Bella: VVhy do girls always seem
shy with me? Veto Tangorra.
Dear Veto: It's because you are so big and
strong that you frighten them.
Dear Aunt Bella: Everyone says I am very
beautiful. Do you think this will make me too
conceitecl? Jane Maffei.
Dear Jane: Look in the mirror. Auntie.
VVhat do you think would be a good career
for a nice, shy, little hoy who has pretty blond
curls? Robert VVolfensperger.
Dear Robert: Poets have a good time.
Dear Aunt Bella: XVhat does Irene Swanson
do on Sundays? ,Tack Rowley.
Dear Jack: I understand she does not spend
them on Oxford Street.
IEIEJS 1933 filillill IEII ll I!
E1 11311 151 1111? THE LINCOLN ANNUAL '31 31
Q The Rockford Daily Electro-Televis
The Misses Berniece Carlson and Lorraine Ahl-
Miss Jeanette Smith, the founder of the home Strand have been aetwely engaged U1 Wofkmg
for desperate women and neglected cliililreri, is for the repeal of the twenty-seventh amendment
in the city. VVith her is Miss Pauline Strand to the Constltuhou'
who has founded "The Ionely Sanitariuinn a .
refuge for imyifever suiierln-Si ' Miss Margaret Ekedahl's new novel, Bleeding
Hearts, has won the Rogozinski prize for 1943.
'l'h I. 'ff . ' ' ' h , . . . .
. e popu 'ni cm ure .qt the Hmm: 'Hgh sc rm' Albert SEll"llCl'lC, the CllSfI1'lgL1lSl'lEtl piano player,
is that created by Miss Velora hdson at her . . . . . . . .
i I is to give a joint recital with XVilliam Leng-
Jeauty factory. . . ,
quist, the world famous comh virtuoso. 'lhe
Miss Flo,-ence Miliiiii has Diieiieil liei. ciinari, concert will be held at the Haigh Happiness
. 4 . . 1 - ' '
studio. She has had unusual success in teaching H1111 next F11e5di1Y evening-
'z ' t ' lt . . . .
Quarles O sing 3 U Miss VVinn1t'red Abel has announced her ap-
Miss Belly Kiiuclsmi niieiieil liei. dress slwii proachinig inarriage to Signor Marco Calacci, the
on Auburn Street yesterday. Her motto is "Chic great V1011'f '1me5U'0- 111eY exlleet to have H
Stylesjv very melodlous life.
Miss Louise lml and Miss Mzirgaret Baker are Miss. Edna Anderson has left for the Orient
opening the Mutt and ,Icff Beauty Shep, Miss to visit the Chinese and teach them the prin-
liiil will have charge ol' the iiiaiiiciiiiiigi and ciples of technocracy, the popular fad of 1933.
Miss Baker, the hair dressing. Associated with Miss Lucille Albee i-ecciilly iliscovei-ed in the
them will be iMlle. Jeanne .Rogers, the noted attic of lici. home ii iig,5iiW puzzle iiseil by her
beauty specialist, who has just returneid from liiick in 1933, Slie has Sem it as :iii exhibit in
I'?ll'1S, While she was there, she studied the the lrielil Museum.
art of make-up in the famous Rollo Skoglund
Beauty Salon, M555 Rogers Specializes in pastel Miss Pauline Johnson during her European tour
51134135 of make-up, met Mahatma Gandhi's grandson. Miss Johnson's
comment was that he looked like the Sphinx,
The marriage of Miss Ingegard Rehn, the lim didi-fl act that way,
leading violinist of the Artus Anderson Orchestra,
to Prince Ivan Lutzhofl has just been announced. M155 MH1'l011 Axlell left 011 'l'l1111'5fl21Y 101'
Sweden where she is going to study for Swedish
Miss Irene Maguire, our local poet, has just grand ODETH-
guhhsiied Zliirlumeiof ??itrii'g1etCiitc2ig0 Miss Miss Mary Perry is the chief heir of the estate
1 f . . . . .
enelleve 0 a 'ml U1 it cl' uc S e' of her multi-millionaire uncle. Miss Perry says
. , 'I :h ' l-'t l -l 'll f
Lately seen walking down Ixnudson Boulevard :Gig EO: iillfrliiiiiilelrgggliy me W1 cmd a
were Miss Marjorie Schade and Miss A. Eliza- ' '
116111 Kf1l1ilS011- B091 WUC fl1'555Cfl 1110511 1110fl' Mr. Stanley Gatchel will celebrate his Fifth
1Sl11Y- MISS lX1111flS01'1- Y0l11i110W, 15 !11eI11'0I11'1e' anniversary fno, not birthday nor weddinglj
101' of 1112 110W 111355 Sllflll 011 161111111111 511091, Ile started with his radio program, "Silly Slip-
while Miss Schade is the principal of the Schade pers," just five years ago tomm-i-QW. ive lwiie
Lower School for Children. Miss Knudson also that if vvill not become any Silliefi
broadcasts over the Jack Hanson radio station on
the Bert Bloom Blueing program. She follows MV- 51811111 .I01111S011, 1119 WCl1'li110W11 lE1WYCf,
James Beyer and his bug stories for children. 110113111 il 401611 13614111650 l1Ul1S 10115132 He SGYS
and comes just before the Ruth Mclntosh health flllfll 110 15 801118 to iCXl1C1'1111C11l Vlfllll 1116111 to
talks. Be Sure lo listen lo 1-lei-hi-Oildcasti hnd out how many kinds of vitamins there are
in an angel food cake. Everyone is wondering
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Bimm are going to Alaska Wllefe 116 will H01 1116 811801 food C3140-
on their honeymoon. XVhile they are there, they , ,
expect to see Miss Kathryn Anderson who was iMiiSSf Efirie B.ii1?'mf'liex1'iCt5 toghdelmiii for Zi
at one time engaged to Mr. Bimm. But everyone ,ouxho to em Wil 1:1 A1 iewlvieyii i' E E1 N TWC
is happy now' in e nr concuce ay 1. over . eson.
i i i Miss Marjorie Sehade is constructing a minia-
Miss-Delores.Sanden has just returned from lure Atlantic Ocean in her back yard. She
aihummg 1119.111 Africa whffe she 11f1gsCf1,m11Y said, "lt will contain submarines, steamships,
wild beasts which she has shipped to the Ixenyoin lashing limits. and Canoes, all of which I have
Nasllold Zoni on her 11CXtff1P-10 B1'rma'.th15 constructed myself. Also, I will have every
Mme-Sihe will he aeeomllaimed by the M1555 kind of plant that grows on the bottom of the
Ixatherine Hornbeck and Lois Ledford, hoth well- ocean. These plants I Secured when I was on
14114111111 5l1e"'tSW0me'1- the bottom of the Atlantic last month."
'The Reverend Robert Roose is about to go Miss Rachel Beckman, the diving champion,
on a lecture tour to the Sandwich Islands where has made arrangements to visit Rockford for
he will try to sell XVilliam Nelson's new auto- a few days, during which time she will give
matic bread cutter. This will be greatly needed demonstrations and accept a few pupils for
in the Sandwich Islands. coaching.
Ul ll ll lUl lnli 13 1933 Cfilfll llfll ll ll ID
UI IEII IEII
H313 THE LINCOLN ANNUAL C: ill
School begins for the 7B's.
School begins for all of us. VVe look over the 7B's. They're mere babies.
Miss Harriet Carlson, one of the oflice secretaries, was married to Mr. Raymond Bois
of Rockford. Our best wishes.
Mrs. Pratt, one of our last year's teachers, was seen in the halls. There is something
irresistible about these halls.
First foot-ball casualty noted. VVesley Taylor's arm hurt in practice. He looks
very romantic with his arm in a sling.
First ninth grade assembly. Puppet show with some of our own people as the string
Rockford Teachers' Club holds party at the Faust.
Lincoln teachers initiate the new members of the staff. Strange rumors concerning
pie-throwing contests are heard.
First call for Amina! workers. More than fifty respond.
First quarter over. So far, so good.
First foot-ball game. Lincoln lost.
Stout Players present, IIVIIFII Mother Goes O11 U- Strike. Very clever comedy.
Post-othce cornerstone laid. NVe were excused from school from 11:30 to 1:30. Fun
to get away from school but cold standing around.
Mr. Johnson describes his experiences watching the eclipse last summer. VVe take
our lirst report cards home. Some of us Clldllyt have a very pleasant evening.
Foods 11 girls give a tea for their mothers and home room teachers.
Florence Linder and Robert Scott win perfect copy typing contest.
Assemblies this week given by 7B-1's. Aren't they cute little things?
Excused from school at three o'clock. Vacation for the rest of the week, while the
teachers go to school for a change. Wonder how they will like it.
-19. Teachers' Club gives the Sfvmzzlvlz lllomz. And were Miss Cotta, Mr. Gordon, and
Mr. Clow good?
Back at school again. Ho! Hum! 7A-3's have tea'for their mothers.
First call for basket-ball practice.
Ingrid Beck seen sporting a bright green jumper. It isn't St. Patrick's day yet.
Marquis, the magician, gave a few samples of his art during the lunch periods. In
the evening he gave a wonderful performance. Edward Cronk was among those
Doris Peterson has cut her hair.
Commercial department gives assembly. Many tin pans will never be used again.
School holds election. Hoover and Horner win.
Foot-ball picture taken. Aren't our heroes handsome?
Parents visit school. Fifth hour classes held in the evening. Only the good pupils
came at night. Wlere you there?
Armistice Day. Our usual observance. First issue of Science Paper.
Gloomy day. Report cards issued.
Football banquet held in the cafeteria. Good food, good talks, good time.
Thanksgiving vacation begins. Don't eat too much.
The Ramos Orchestra tMexicanj gives a very delightful concert in the auditorium.
II uni IEII113 1933 -:::n:n
Ninety thi ee
IEII IEII IIJ
IEII Il II ID
gl IDI IIIII X! 'E 22' THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 'lf 'JI IDI IDI ID
- it .
- .: J , ,I le,
Q DECEMBER- 1 1 -
. s ' j N
nfl Girl ,Rfgslerve Club as teaj or' nyojhers and home room teachers.
.J 1 X. . x .
f F S Misst-.5Noller appears will 1 heigylijair bobbed. Very becoming.
Rl 6 Eqfdtion 'of 91 I oflicersi N
- X52 IQ I acultyxlfl e wlriteiellipliant Christiiiqls party. Woiicler if any of us were given away
I v as white ephantsiy Ul
: Scnigmservice,inflriliditorium by xcfgpibiiied glee clubs.
'- V. -Q 'y . ff' aj
-20. Bjiid plays Lvelgore Krwariisbgljjb.
1 I A 1
21.31914-l's hablei clinher. JEJ.C."'1'I21l son acts as toast-master.
mf. f N
: hlerrgjxphristriias everybody! Two whole weeks of vacationl
9. Everyone seen wearing new Christmas presents. XVelre all glad to get back. Some
of us will have only a few more Weeks here.
13. Unlucky day, but not so for Lincoln. We won the first basket-ball game of the series
: with Roosevelt.
16. Oh, dear! Finals begin.
: 18. Swimming meet held here. Won by Lincoln.
19 Jimmy Wilson talks on his experiences in Africa. Very interesting.
21. 9A party held in the gym. Beautiful girls, handsome boys, good food, good time. And
the walk home afterwards!
: 24. Matinee performance of the class play, the Odd-Job Man. House crowded. Vllho said
anything about a depression?
: 25 Evening performance of the 9A play. Another excellent performance.
26 9A's hold their assembly, give their gift to the school, receive their cards and their
Q book deposit, and depart. We'll be back tomorrow to see all our old friends.
27 Many of the old grads seen in the! corridors and calling on their former teachers.
Among those noted were Carlton Johnson, Jack Jervis, Mildred O'Neil, and many
30 7B's arrive. They are babies. Enrollment of 1800. How many will survive the
: semester? '
3. Lincoln defeats Roosevelt in basket-ball.
8. First Student Council meeting of the semester. Lois Larson elected president.
- 9. The McElroy Brothers and their Dad gave a good concert in the auditorium. This
was the third time they have been here.
: 12. Lincoln's birthday. Eighty-two people asked their teachers, "VVhy don't we have
vacation on Lincoln's birthday?" The others had asked the same question last year,
so they knew the answer.
16. Azzmml staff announced. Bob Lyons and Arleen Skoglund are the editors. The book
should be good: shouldn't it? Latin 11's have a sleigh ride party. Everyone reported
: a good time.
2. Annual gives its annual minstrel show. Good. An overflow house.
6. Teachers give assembly this week. One of the best assemblies ever held.
10. Last day of the quarter. No more tests for a while.
En u ll IDI luI:::' 1933 -if ZIEII u:n n u um
IDI IDI IE :ff THE LINCOLN ANNUAL if 31 IDI IDI
15. Rockford Teachers' Club have dinner at Lincoln. The teachers who parked their
cars on Twelfth Street are still waiting until they get hold of 501116 Lincoln boys.
You'd better wear plenty of padding.
The Physical Education department presented the assembly this week. Interesting
talk and demonstration on resuscitation.
16. Second Annual entertainment, .-ll the Sjrnlee of Tzwl-rw, given. NVasnlt Clarence Mc-
Dermaid a terrifying ghost?
20. The mathematics department gave the assemblies. Clever little play, The Eternal
21. First day of spring. Heavy snow. Such weather!
22. Miss Cotta elected 9A adviser. Foods II give luncheon.
23. Miss Sanders keeps Bob Lyons after school for talking. VVhy, Bob!
26. Dramatics Club classes give Iilnier in assemblies. Great.
28. Pamahasika's Pets entertained in gymnasium. VVe never knew animals could be so
29. Vassar College pictures shown in the auditorium. All the girls decide to go there.
Men don't attend Vassar, girls.
31. Candy sale for the benefit of the Student Council held after school.
Band tournament held in Freeport. The combined bands from Lincoln and Roosevelt
l. Two boys from Lincoln compete in solo contest at band tournament. Bengt Johnson
and jack ,Hankins receive second division ratings.
3. Language Department presents assembly. Miss Ingersoll of Rockford College talks
on life in France.
6. Third Annual performance, .li1n1ny'.v Lillie Sister. Given by an all men cast. YVC all
7. Spring vacation begins. No school until the seventeenth. Hope you have a good
8. Wlhite Knights, one of our favorite orchestras, broadcast over KFLV.
17. Back from vacation. Heard an interesting talk about the coming Century of Progress
Exposition in Chicago. XVe are going to go if we have to walk.
20. Last flnn-nal entertainment given. This was And the Villain Still Pnrsnml Her. VVas
it good? lt was. Arleen Skoglund directed it.
21. Many pictures taken for the Annzml.
22. The Lincoln Log Club gives clever radio assembly.
26. Report cards given out. Parents are sometimes so unreasonable.
3. Afternoon performance of 9A play, Second Fiddle, given. The best ever.
4. Evening performance given to good crowd. Everyone liked it.
5. Why are all the teachers smiling today? Just a slip of green paper?
8. And they smiled again today. It's very curious. First of, the galley proof of the
Annual returned today. Girls' gym classes and a few others give assembly today.
9. Everyone asking, "When will the .flnnnzrls be out?" Get your pens in condition. They
will soon be here.
10. Faces once familiar to our building seen in halls. They are in the senior high school
play, to be given here on the twelfth and thirteenth.
DI II II IDI IDEIC' 1933 'CZJEII IDI Il Il
gl lm lm nits- THE LINCOLN ANNUAL 12:31 - lun u:n eu
E 11. Lincoln. Log issued. Good. Foods II has tea party. A happy time, etc.
17. Party Planning Club has party.
18. Matinee performance of operetta given. Very good. Big crowd.
19. Another good performance of the operetta. 6
22. Finals this week. Something is always taking the joy out of life.
- 23. Track meet with Roosevelt. Roosevlet won, 46-Z5-Zlh.
26. Have you returned your books to the library? If you don't, the goblins will get you.
27. The 9A party. Did you have a good time? So did I.
29. Our last week in Lincoln-and toxnoifrow is a holiday. Everyone is reading the
: Amuml. L 1 '
31. Back for three more days. Two Eorl the 9iA's. Have' you any ink left after all this
: Annual signing? A
JUNE- 1 f , J 1'
.1 uf 1
1. The last day for the 9A's. '9A Assembly. Very good. The best ever. The 9A's get
: what is left-oi their book money. Good luck and good-bye!
2. The rest oflus le'ave,' VYe'll be seeing you next September.
: 1 .
. I fs. I '
,' ' ,J
J V1 fr ' I, V f
: , " " " J Index
-1 I Cover Design ........ ......... ............,.... ....... L i l ly Ekwall
7 Dedication .....,......,...,.. .......... 1 mage 2
E A Tribute to Lincoln ................................ ....... 1 :age 3
7 Abraham Lincoln junior High School ....... ....... 1 wage 4
Our Annual ..................................,........ ....... 1 mage 4
The Faculty ...... ....... 1 mage 5
2 Classes ......................... ....... 1 wage 7
Some Important 9A,s ................................... ....... 1 :age 12
: Some Important Second Semester 9A's ...... ....... 1 aage 22
In Memoriam ............................................ ....... 1 page 45
The Assembly Was Good Today ....... ....... 1 mage 46
- Organizations ............................... ....... 1 Jage 47
Athletics .............................................. ....... 1 Jage 61
: VVQ Take Pleasure in Announcing ...............,........ ....... 1 mage 66
A Large and Enthusiastic Crowd VVas There ....... ....... 1 wage 67
The Annual Presents ............................................ ....... 1 bilge 68
' VVe Try to be Poets .................... ....... 1 bilge 69
Every Man Must Play a Part ....... ....... p age 75
: Roaming Around School ............ ........ p age 76
VVe Try Our Hand at Prose ....... ....... 1 Bilge 77
just For Fun .......................... -------- 1 32136 80
: School Calendar ........ . . . ...... -.----- 1 Jilgfi 93
E11 II ll lm lmlrttf 1933 fc: illfll lm ll ll
f Wx E 1
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