Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1937 volume:
. I'.,g,- 4
I LJ' I
THE LINCOLN ANNUAL
Publ h d by
the 9A CI
ABRAHAM LINCOLN IUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
XVe dedicate our 1937 ANNUAL to our
Principal, Mr. Harry C. Muth, as a ges-
ture of welcome and as a token of our
appreciation of his help and interest in
all of our activities.
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DR. VV. VV. ANKENBRAND
Superintendent of Schools
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
Standing: Mr. Durbrow, Mr. Guasto, Mr. Thorstenson, Mr. Sanclstrom, Mr. Tolmie, Director of Build-
ings, Mr. Engstrom, Mr. Roe, President.
Seated: Mr. Anderson, Mr. Davis, Attorney, Mr. Nelson, Mr. Lander, Dr. Ankenhrand. Superintendent
OUR SCHOOL-OUR LIFE
We often hear it said that school is a preparation
for life. We know that school is more than thatg it
is life itself. In this book we are going to show that
our school life this year has been full of work,
pleasures, interests, cares, and growth just as have
been the lives of those who have left their school days
WE HAVE OUR CAREERS
Mr. H. C. Muth -
Mr. june Bornor
M r. Allen Elmquist
Lucille Born -
Mr. David Baron -
Miss Madge Belts -
Olga Bogen -
Mr. Nathan Clow -
M r. John Ekeberg
Mr. Russel Erb -
lean Fields -
Miss Margaret Fitzgerald
Mr. Leroy Foss -
Mr. Roy Fowler -
Supervisor of Music
Supervisor of Art
Director of Orchestra
Director of Band
- Foreign Language
- - - Art
- English, Dramatics
- - - Art
Social Science, English
- Social Science
- Household Arts
- Social Science
- General Science
Miss Lucie Frankenhiirg Mathematics
Mr. Emery Fritsch - - General Science
Miss Sally Garde Physical Education, General Science
Miss ,lean Geddes - - - English
Miss Annetta Gibson
Mr. Harold Gordon -
Mr, M. Stanley Gritzhaugh
Miss Nell Hall -
Miss Mary Hickey
Miss Tomina lliland
Mr. Ernest Hintz
Miss Harriet Hyzer
Miss Beatrice johnson
Miss Harriett -Iohnson
Mr. Paul johnson
Miss Louise Kintzel
Miss Phyllis Lagerquist
Miss Bernice Larson
Miss Laura Larson
Miss Lilas Larson
Miss Muriel Lee -
Mrs. Katherine Loveland
Mr. Claude Middleton
Miss Zillah Morgan -
Miss Minnie Murtfeldt
Miss Catherine Needham
Miss Estella Noller -
Mr. IIarry Nutting -
Miss Edna Olander
Miss Marian Peters
Miss Violet Peterson
Miss Louise Ijetritz
Miss Verona Prien -
Miss Minette Rudolph
Mr. Oliver Schade
Miss Gladys Shaw
Mr. Clinton Skinner
Miss Katharine Smith
Miss Vivian Swanson
Mrs. Vivian Mlestring
Miss Marion XYhittle
Miss Susan XYorster
Miss lietty Zwolanek
Foreign Language, English
Foreign Language, English
The success of our careers is due chieliy to the well organized administration and
teaching staff of our school. Mr. H. C. Muth, our Principal, came to us this year, he was
no stranger to us, however, for he had been the principal of the Theodore Roosevelt
junior High School for several years. Mr. Muth is much interested in all our activities-
our careers, our play, our welfare. and our interests. Miss Bowman has been the Assist-
ant Principal of our school since its organization: she knows each of us and is always in-
terested in our well-being. To her we go with many of our problems and plansg she is
always ready to help us. Miss Hornke, Miss Southam, and Miss Born in the general of-
lice attend to questions of attendance, excuses for delays in reaching classes, bus tickets,
and information about the school in general. To Miss Dagnan, our school nurse, we go
when we return to school after an absence caused by illness and when during the school
day we develop any of the aches and pains to which we are prone. She assists Dr.
Quantlt, the school physician, in the examination of pupils to see that each is in condi-
tion to pursue his school work. Miss Seal, our librarian, is always prepared with in-
formation and advice about books and reading material. She supervises the ninth grade
study periods in the library.
The large staff of teachers and supervisors direct our class, home room, and extra-
A Busy Day in the Oilfice Before School a Long Line W'aits to see Miss Bowman
Miss Dagnan, Mr. Muth, Miss Bowman
Miss Southam, Miss Born, Miss Hornke
Niiss Harriett johnson, Miss Hall, Mrs.
Miss Evans, Miss XVhittle, Miss Lagerquist
AN INTERESTING EPISODE-HOUSEHOLD ARTS
VVe girls are very fortunate in having household arts as one of our subjects. The
course consists of one simple course in sewing, the 7Bg one in cooking, the 7,-X1 and one
in home management, SB. Although this is all that is required, those who are really in-
terested continue in one or both of the divisions of the course by taking sewing or cook-
ing in the eighth and ninth grades.
In sewing, the 7B's have the joy of making the equipment they use in the foods class
the second semester-a head hand, a pot holder, a bag, and an apron, In the course in
home management, good manners, budgeting, and a hundred and one other things nec-
essary to the successful management of a home are taught. The eighth grade sewing
course is a special delight to those who want to indulge in the present craze for knitting.
Here the girls knit for themselves sweaters, dresses, and suits. They learn to crochet.
too. However, the real thrill for the young dressmaker comes in clothing I where she
makes two cotton projects, and in clothing II where she makes one silk and one wool
project. For the hostesses of the present and of the future the SA foods teaches the
preparation of school lunches and dinners. In foods I the course continues with the prep-
aration of breakfasts and lunches, going on, in foods II, with dinners and party special-
ties. The grand climax to the course comes with a tea for our mothers in May.
It is the aim of this department to give a foundation knowledge of all branches of
home making. It is educationalg it is also very interesting and enjoyable. XYe are pre-
paring ior the future, and we are profiting in the present.
Ilwo of the Clothing II Girls Inspect a Project The Foods I Girls are Preparing to Bake a Cake
A MOST PRACTICAL PHASE OF OUR LIVES-THE COMMERCIAL
Mr. Baron, Miss Broderick
Miss Belts, Miss Kintzel
The commercial course is divided into two parts, business practice and typing. Those
who take the whole business course begin with a year of business practice. ln this course.
we study the many forms and features of business from the standpoint of the office worker,
VVe study the various departments of a business organization, the methods of sending
money, the use of the telephone and telegraph in business, the different kinds of insur-
ance, and-most enjoyable and interesting of all-filing.
Typing is perhaps the most popular elective offered in our school. The nrst semese
ter's study consists of a study of operating the typewriter and the forms of typing busi-
ness letters. In the second semester we have gained sufficient skill in the use of the
machine to enable us to type many kinds of materials. We do not confine our work
to exercises and drill, but we use our skill in a most practical manner by typing our
social science, general science, and English papers, VVe find our teachers enjoy this, since
they often have difficulty deciphering our writing. By the time we have finished our
course, we have gained sufficient skill to be able to use a typewriter in an acceptable
Our junior high school commercial work is of importance to us in a number of ways.
Many of us intend to embark upon business careers and shall continue the study in senior
high school. VVe find that our junior high school work is of great value to us in these
plans. lt will be of great assistance to us whether we intend to continue our work or
not, for we know how valuable we shall find our knowledge of business in our everyday
life. Everyone must come into Contact with some business problems. VVe know it helps
us in the development of the qualities of character necessary for success and acquaints us
with the business world.
As is the case with all our work in junior high school, our work in the commercial
department is of immediate use to us. We are able to do much neater, more accurate
work because of this training. Those of us who take typing find that we can do much
better work in preparing notebooks and class papers by typing them.
A Typing II Class is Practicing
WE ALWAYS NEED MATHEMATICS
Mrs. Loveland, Miss Murtfeldt, Mr. Erb,
Miss XVorster, Miss Smith
Miss Burchheld. Miss Laura Larson, Miss
Koller, Miss Frankenburg
VVe all take mathematics in the seventh and eighth grades. In the seventh grade we
learn about graphs and their uses: we also have geometry when we learn design and the
nature of geometry. VVe also measure surfaces and solids. In the eighth grade we learn
the meaning and use of percent in business, VVe also have banking and interest, budgets,
and a study of thrift. In the ninth grade many of us want to continue mathematics, so
we elect algebra. VVe learn the fundamental principles and processes of algebra, in-
cluding positive ancl negative numbers and problem-solving.
The course in mathematics will be of great use to us in the future. VVe realize that
measurement is a very important factor in making possible modern inventions, modern
machines, and modern science. VVe are able to appreciate and to enjoy the many dif-
ferent shapes and geometric forms in our homes and out of doors. We know how to read
maps and locate points on them. VVe know how to read, interpret, and make gra VVe
know the meaning of important key words of business
- Mathematics work makes it possible for us to solve the mathematical prbb ms
the basis of many occupations, and it creates an interest i ur futur life
meet in our daily lives and in our school work, It makes us realize that the .5 'cs S
A 7B Class VVorks VVith Graphs
-X Seventh Grade Class Conducts an Experi-
OUR INTERESTS INCLUDE SCIENCE
Wie begin our study of science in the seventh grade. During the first semester a part
of the auditorium period is devoted to this study. In the second semester we have a
regular general science class. During these three years spent in the study of science we
become acquainted with many facts: we learn to appreciate facts and to realize that sci-
ence demands facts, not mere belief. ln 7A, we study about our immediate surroundings.
a course which includes a study of air, heat, and fire. VVe also study about stimulants and
narcotics and their effect upon the body. ln the eighth grade we study about the stars,
and planets, as well as the various chemical elements with their symbols. That is, We have
an introductory course in astronomy and chemistry. In the ninth grade we have biology.
During the first semester we study general biology, and in the second semester we study
General science has opened a new world to us. XVe look forward to senior high school
where we can continue our study of that phase of science which most appeals to us. VVe
have discovered the fascination of the study of man's achievements in discovery, experi-
mentation, and invention in the fields of science. VVe have found our reading interests
much enlarged, since we find so many books and magazines telling wonderful stories of
the miracles of science. VVe have learned the value of good health and the laws of
healthful living. XVe have learned many first aid practices, thus gaining a knowledge that
we often can use. Vl'e have learned how to select our diet and how to avoid harmful foods
and practices of eating.
It is the practical aspect of science that is the most important factor to us at present.
Our knowledge of our bodies and their care, of our surroundings and of how to adapt our-
selves to them helps us to live the healthful, efficient lives we should live.
Miss Garde, Mr. Fritsch, Mr. Gordon, Miss
Miss Johnson, Mr. Foss, Miss Campbell
Mr Gritzbaugh, Miss Shaw, Mr. Izkeberg,
Miss bwanson, Miss Ft erald, Miss Lee,
SOCIAL SCIENCE IS IMPORTANT IN OUR LIVES
Miss Peterson, Miss I'eters. Miss Ellis
Miss Larson, et itz.
Wrh , , .K .,, , , , , - , , 1
en ue were freshxes , vie u ere told me were going to study geography. VI e S0011
found out that it wasn't so bad as we had thought. We studied longitude, latitude, and
sun time, exploration in the jungle: and the raising of cocoa, rubber, and coffee. Most of
us found this very interesting. VVhen we at last reached 7A, we began the story of the
settling of the new world. VVe studied about Columbus, Diaz, and DeSoto. VVe learned
about the French and Indian Wars, the VVar of 1812, and other exciting events. Many
boys acquired the exploring fever, and I remember how we all envied Bill and Sam when
they explored the creek, they were the heroes of our class for the next two weeks.
In SB we saw how our government grew. VVe saw how the Declaration of Indea
pendence and the Constitution were formed and drawn up. VVe studied about some' of
the famous men-VVashington, Hancock, and Alexander. In SA there was an interesting
period in which we studied about the settling of the VVest, the Indian massacres, and the
exciting adventures of George Rogers Clark, Daniel Boone, and the other frontier heroes.
Then we studied the XVorld VVar. VVe learned how the United States helped the Other
countries and how proud we were of her! VVe also realized how terrible the war was.
and how much it cost in lives and money, In 9B we really had fun. VVe talked about
the health, fire, and police departments of our city. VVe read about tire and police heroes
who risked their lives to save others. I liked best the story of the immigrants, their edu-
cation, naturalization, and Americanization. In 9A, we, of course, made our Career Books.
The boy who made his on Millinery probably won't have his dream realized, but it's
fun to hope he will. XVe learned about government, courts, and the running of city, state,
and national governments. Altogether, the social science work has been most helpful
and most enjoyable.
VVe realize that our work in social science in junior high school prepares us for our
future study, that its prnnary purpose is training us to become good citizens. Neverthe-
less, we claim that it is of very great importance in our lives today.
The problems discussed are problems of importance to us. VVe hear with anxiety
the talk of possible wars, we know the difficulties of the financial depression. XVe are
very much interested in planning our careers and in learning the opportunities open to
us. VVe have in our own school community many of the problems that confront the city
and national governments in a far vaster form. We profit from our work in social sci-
ence in working out our problems.
Miss Ellis's Class Holds a Trial
The SA 5 Literature Class Gives an lilfcctive
Performance of The Knave of Hearts
ENGLISH-A COMBINATION OF WORK AND PLAY
Miss Rudolph, Miss Hickey
Our work in English is a combination of the study of literature and practice in self
expression in composition. ln literature we read widely from the literature of people from
ancient times to those of today, VVe become familiar with the books that all educated
people seem to know: we become acquainted with the names and some of the works of
authors of America and of other countries: we learn more and more the value of reading
as a great source of pleasure, ln our composition work we write many themes of differ-
ent types. XVe practice writing letters of the kind that we are most likely to need to write.
XYe have practice in talking to our classmates, giving talks which receive the most severe
type of criticism-that of our schoolmates.
VVe know how important our work in English is in our preparation for future study
and for future life. XYe know that reading is a skill without which other study is ini-
possibleg we know that the ability to express ourselves simply and clearly is a prime
factor in the success of our careers both in school and out of it.
Yet our English work is not taken only for the future. It is most important in our
lives right now. ln our study of literature we have increased our fondness for reading.
We have become acquainted with many books to which hitherto we have been strangers,
from which we derive much entertainment and pleasure. VVe have learned to read
and to enjoy poetry and drama. VVe have discovered our talent for acting in the drama
and literature classes. Vile find that our practice in composition enables us to write and
speak more easily and expressively in other classes. VVe are happy to realize that we
are eliminating many of our more flagrant misnses of our language, for we recognize the
value of good speech and the effect that it has on other people. Some of us have discov-
ered that we have ability in creative work that we had not before realized, some of us
have written excellent poetry and prose.
Miss Hyzer, Mr. likeberg, Miss Burr
Miss Ballard, Miss Gibson, Miss Olander
Miss Geddes, Miss Hiland. Miss Broderick
Miss Condon, Miss Zwolanek Miss
PART OF OUR CULTURAL LIFE-FOREIGN LANGUAGE
Miss Zwolanek, Mrs. Bogen 1
In the eighth grade when many of us took a course in general language, we had our
first taste of the foreign languages taught in Lincoln. The first half of the course con-
sisted of a study of Latin and French, by which we gained a knowledge of the people,
their customs, and their life as well as of the language. In the second part of the course
we had a similar study of Spanish and German. VVe made note books and mapsg we
studied the newspapers for interesting topics about these people. By the time we had
finished the course, most of us knew which language we desired to learn.
In the ninth grade we began our study of the particular language we had chosen:
most of us intend to continue its study in senior high school. VVQ know this study of a
foreign language will be helpful to us in many ways. Many of us expect to go to college
and are preparing for it by this study, Those of us who hope to become doctors, law-
yers, teachers, scientists, or writers know we need a knowledge of other languages as well
as of our own. Of course, some of us found that we are not adept at learning a foreign
language and are glad that we have found this fact out in junior high school so that we
can better plan our high school work with less loss of time and effort.
However, it is not only for the future that we study a foreign language. We Find it
a great help and enjoyment for the present. We find that our English is made easier by
an understanding of other languages and of their construction. VVe have much greater
interest in foreign affairs because of our study of foreign people. VVe confess to a
pleasure in being able to speak even a few phrases in another language and look forward
to trying our knowledge on some waiter. VVe enjoy the fun of translating and under-
standing the stories in our Latin, French, or Spanish readers. Altogether, we feel that
our time in our foreign language class is time well spent.
A Spanish class is enjoying a story of a gay
MUSIC-A CULTURAL INCIDENT IN OUR LIVES
The purpose of all musical education within the school is to have us live more richly
and successfully through contributing musical experiences. These experiences arc the
IlSt6Il1Hg, the performing, and the creating of music in the bclief that it will mean most
to us and others now and later. Through our music department we rcccive entertainment
as well as education.
VVhen we had completed our required music work in seventh grade, many of us dis-
covered that we had talent and that we should like more musical training. Therefore. we
elected advanced music courses. At present we have four elective music courses. Music
l, II, III, and IV. The last named course, Music IV, has been only recently added.
During the year we have, as usual, given two popular performances, the Christmas
concert and the operetta. The Cvlee Clubs and the Girls' Operetta Club also participated
in these performances. The Christmas concert, given on the Sunday before the holidays
began, was attended by a large audience. A beautiful cantata, in keeping with the spirit
of Christmas, was given. Later this cantata was presented to the school in Christmas
assemblies, On the day on which school closed, the music department furnished a group
of carolers, who strolled through the corridors singing the lovely old Christmas carols.
I The great event of the year, musically, was the operetta, Penny Buns and Roses,
given April twenty-first and twenty-second at matinee performances and April twenty-
third at an evening performance to which a large crowd of parents and friends came.
Radio broadcasts over VVROK were happy events for many of us. VVe sang various
types of music nl order to acquaint the radio audience with the wide range of songs we
Like all of our work in junior high, music helps to prepare us for life in the future:
like all the work, it is of even greater importance in making our present life successful. VVC
are developing our talents, we are becoming better listeners to music performed by others,
and we are finding much pleasure in creating music.
The band and orchestra, very important divisions of our musical life, are discussed
in the section devoted to entertainments.
A rehearsal for a broadcast.
Mr. Elmquist. Miss Needham, Mr. Bornnr
Miss Larson, Miss Gustafson, Mrs. Angus
Nliss Crandall. Miss Cockfield. Miss johnson.
WE ARE INTERESTED IN ART
VVhcn we first arrived at Lincoln as 7B's, we found that we had to take art. Some of
us liked it: others didnt Duriii the seventh grade we did some painting, made pencil
drawings, linoleum blocks, and did some lettering. Those of us who liked the course,
continued in the eighth and ninth grades by taking Art I, II, III, and IV. VVe found
these courses quite different from seventh grade art work. VVe found a great variety of
things to do. A few of the activities which went on in these classes were pen lettering.
block printing, and poster making.
VVho knows? Maybe some of us will become great painters or sculptors. Our ex-
perience in landscape painting and in soap carving will aid us a great deal if we choose
one of these careers. Artistic talent always proves a great asset at any time. In home
making or interior decorating, we need good taste in choosing color and design. There is
some need for a sense of artistic design in almost every occupationg we need only think
of the designing of automobiles, clothes, furniture, to mention only a few instances to
realize our use of training in design.
XVe should, however. think of the present as well as of the future. VYe have much
use for our art training in nearly all of our school subjects. In social science there is
always some cartooning to be done. VVhcn we make our career books, we have special
use for our art work. In general science we hnd much need for our talent in drawing.
Many of thc girls have to design their own clothes in household art courses, while the
boys find as many demands for their art training in mechanical drawing and machine
shop courses. lNe value our art work for the pleasure it gives us as well as for the use
it is to us. NVe like to make beautiful pictures-to express ourselves in this way: we find
much more enjoyment in the beauty of paintings. of nature, of design because of our un-
derstanding and practice in art. Art is an important part in the lives of many of us.
An Art Class engaged in its many activities
A VERY PRACTICAL PART OF LIFE-INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Mr. Skinner, Mr. Hintz, Mr. Schade
Mr. Clow, Mr. Fowler, Mr. Middleton
The industrial arts program in our school offers courses in priming in 7B, mechan-
ical drawing in 7A, home mechanics in SB, wood shop in SA, automotive in 9B, and ma-
chine shop in 9A. ln wood shop and home mechanics units in carpentry and electricity
XVOrking with tools to build something useful is a desire that all boys have at some
time. In building or making projects we boys acquire skill in the use of common tools
which will later in life help us to enter and make progress in industryg this skill will
also help us to perform many of the activities about the house, basement, garage, garden,
yard, and motor car. The knowledge of materials and construction gained while making
projects in our shops gives us boys an appreciation of good material and workmanship.
This training later in life will aid us in being more intelligent consumers of the products
of modern industry.
Possibly the greatest benefit obtained by taking industrial arts courses is the experi-
ence We gain while taking work in any of the shops. As we go through the program
we should be able to decide for ourselves whether we like or do not like the work in any
particular shop. It is just as important for us boys to Find out that we do not like a
certain kind of shop as to discover that we are specially adapted to a certain work. These
experiences will help us in selecting our shop courses at senior high school where we can
specialize in the work we wish to contine after graduation.
XVhen we sum up our work in industrial arts we discover we have gained the fol-
lowing: a skill in the use of common tools, a pride and interest in our ability to do things,
an appreciation of good material and workmanship. habits of orderly and methodical pro-
cedure in a given task. aid in acquiring skill for our occupations in the future. a knowl-
edge of the possibilities of various trades, an understanding and appreciation of the work'
ingman and his work.
A practical problem in electric shop- VVill she ever run again?
wiring a bell These ninth grade boys thnlk she will
WORK THAT IS PLAY-PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Mr. Nutting, Mr, Gordon
Miss Garde, Miss Brouse
The course in physical education is a favorite with most of our school. It is quite
unlike the work in any other classroom, for here the work is mostly play. ln the fall the
seventh grade boys play out of doors most of the time. Such sports as foot ball, pass
touch football, and running engage the classes. A home room league in pass-touch foot-
ball is organized and adds much to the interest and excitement. The girls play kickball,
bat ball, volley soccer, volley ball, and have tumbling and dancing classes,
In the winter the boys have formal drill and marching, basket ball, tumbling, games,
relays, hand soccer, and various games making use of basket balls. During the winter an
intra-mural basketball league is formedg the playing oft of these games is an exciting
experience. The girls continue their work which they started in the fall. They have
contests between classes in the different games and work up a great deal of skill and en-
thusiasm for team sports. .
In the spring as soon as the weather permits the boys are again out of doors. Base-
ball probably plays the most important part in their sport program with track events a
close second. A home room baseball league is formed which produces as much interest
as did the basket ball tournament in the winter. The girls also play baseball, at the same
time continuing their games of kickball, basketball, volley ball, volley soccer, and their
work in dancing and tumbling.
The eighth grade classes all take swimming. Each pupil is tested when he enters the
class to determine the degree of proficiency that he has already acquired. He strives
during the year to improve from that place. VVork in swimming, diving, and life saving
The boys play basketball in class The seventh grade girls in pyramid nork
FAMILIAR SCENES AROUND SCHOOL
Dr. Quanclt gives ll heart examination The fiction shelves are always popular
,. I . . W6
XVe become very hungry by lunch time SA girls enjoy their swimming class
The boys' swimming class develops some expert A foods class serves luncheon to some of the
CLI MPSES INTO CLASSROOMS
The boys are printing-can it be probable The mechanical drawing class are making safety
failure slips? posters
In wood shop the boys make real furniture Boys in machine shop learn to make tools
Cleaning day in the model apartment These girls made the prize winning cakes in the
PEOPLE AND EVENTS WORTH NOTING
Earl Dunbar. Shirley Ost-
rom. VVork's over for the
day. Prentice Harrigan.
The hand tunes up. Earl
Swanson. And some more
Roy Anderson. Bror Ander-
son. Richard Carveth.
The jolly bakers. Robert
Thoren. The little old men
of the operetta.
June Peterson. Rosella Cup-
lin. The nine A's leave for
See The Pampered Darling.
john Lofclahl. Merino Pin-
Good! It's Friday. Some
Arline Peterson. Carol June
Vosburgh. Robert Ring.
Sam Cagliano. Let's go
home! Bernadine Hudson.
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9A-I First Semester
Row l: Paul Borgeson, Robert Tinnnerinan, Tllonms Trigg, Atlelyn Nelson, Norman Snclewztter, Rosa
Eneflin. Burdette Douazlass. lohn Anrlersnn. Melvin Iohnson.
Row 2: Margaret Danielsen, Louise Carlson, Shirley Peterson, Lester Johnsnn, Carrnll Spun, Richard
Kiellstrom, Leirla Ciancone. liettv lune lolmson, Anne Gustafson.
Row 3: Lucv Carlson. Hildur Ezner. Vtfillard Peterson. Carolvn Ekluncl, Harold Strote, Miss Needham,
Ruth Simon. Harriett Pratt. lneeborz Hoffman.
Row 4: Dorothv Robinson, Lawrence Hotimun, Melbanme Johnson, Harold Levine. lane! Amlersmi,
Marmn Olson. Priscilla VVaishnor, Lowell Johnson, Robert Hansen.
Absent: Carol Vosburzh.
9A-2 First Semester
Row 1: LaVerne Anrlerson, Georize Kellner, Norman Estwinz, Phillip Marcellus, Ralnh Hanson, Marshall
Carlson, Harold Apnelquist, William Bowman.
Row 2: Bernice Johnson. Vivian Anderson, Virginia Larson. Alice Carlson, Bartley Anderson, Lucille
Peterson, Janet Pearson, Elaine Pedersen, Fern Hendel.
Row 3: Richard Johnson, Jeannette Anderson, Elizabeth Harvey, Roland Johnson, Miss VVorster, Robert
Erickson. Doris Reum, Janet A. Anderson, Katherine Scandroli,
Row4: Evans Anbrn, Norris Norbeck. Virginia Reum. Lorraine Bildahl, Lucille Townsend, Mildred
Anderson, Doris Ahlstrand, John Strand, Donald Peterson.
Absent: Howard Johnson, Rover Storm, William Tnman. Marvlou Viner.
9A-3 First Semester
Marilyn Johnson, llerfzet Smith, l'1vert Shnstroni, Howzirrl johnson, John VYiiliams. Theodore
Liebovich, Jean Fritioi, Marshall Swenson, Jack Rnndqnist.
Donald Patton, Phyllis Sundstranfl, lngrizl Anderson, Eugene Yan :le NY:ilker, Roliert Nelson.
Nellie Urbelis, Dorothy Josephson, Bruce Bonzi, Inez Person,
Burdette Person, VVilliam Sandberg, John Lindvall. Louise Johnson. Mis-a llrotlerick, Gladys
Eliason, Harry Rowley, Carl Kerr, Isadore Cohn.
Gunborg Hjerstrum, Anna Meylor, Eunice Johnson, Pauline llultinan, Ralph Swenson, Robert
Nordlohne, Alfred Soffer, Bernice Ramsey, Betty Lace.
Lois Peterson, Inez Bergeron, Richard Blomgren.
9A-4 First Semester
Jack Trenery, Sexton Ustberg, Carl Holt, Eleanor Johnson, Ilowarnl Joslin, Marilyn Saaf, Crave
Stolberg, Paul Johnson, Osie Brown.
Billy Gordon, lvan Gran, LaVerne Peterson, Virginia Storrs, Violet Olson, Shirley Lunzline,
June Dahlgren, Louis Demolli, Billy McCoy, Donald Lindvall.
Betty Jane Johnson, Vivian Erickson, Alice Andrus, Billy Stockus, Mr. Foss, Joseph Carlson,
Ruth Tholin, Alice Pearson, Ellen Larson.
Gordon Darnley, W'anda Etes, Wayne Larson, Betty Russell, Mary Kalnsky, Doris Larson,
James Wells, Beatrice Nelson, Gordon Dahlgren.
Mary Purnell, Margaret NViden, Leslie Hughes.
9A-5 First Semester
Row l: Eugene Mafgnnron. Donald Stockwell. Howard Meyers, George Fretlcn, Bnrtlcttg Johnson, john
Larson, Roliert Swenson, ,lanics Lengel,
lion' 2: Marjorie Hlumqnist, Donna Ifrang, Erma jane Slensker, Sarah Strohhe, Veto Gertlausky, Bur-
dette Carlson, Charles Carlson, Henry Thim, Phillip Swzingren, Betty Buckwaltcr.
Row 3: llorotliy NYilliams, Mina Sanclstrom, llilma XX'endt, Virginia King, john Salherg, Elaine Mesh-
kotl, Stuart johnson, Louise Malysz, Jacqueline Thorsen, Miss Hall.
Row 4: Bernice Swanliorg, Barham farlson, Roger Salilie, Loreto Mnnni, Ingrid Kilden, june Norris,
Brooks Guin, Juanita Roliertson, Charlene Mitchell.
Absent: Beverly Griffen.
9A-6 First Semester
: Lennart Holmertz, .Xrnnlfl Pedersen, Leonard Anderson, Theotlus Benton. Paul Gustafson, John
johnson, Gordon Anderson, Robert Burtl.
Z: Roger Peterson, Carlton Anderson, Lola Cave, Mary Gulliranclsen, Gliiclys Estes. Margaret Brown,
Lillian llargren, Lloyd Istad, LaVerne Peterson.
.iz Agnis Hallgren, Virginia Frienrl. Ethel Carlson, Bnrnell Linrllierg, Miss Bnrchiieltl, Merrill
johnson, Ruby Beckman, lletty Samline, Bernice Anderson.
1 Kathryn Harvey, Dorothy Moucoulis, Betty Trank, William Odegard, Carmello Giacone, Phillip
Person, Betty Greene, Mary jane Tooman, Helny Sohlberg.
nt: Stanley Krnminas, Lloyd Gohring.
9A-7 First Semester
Row 1: Harold Morris, Kenneth Carlson, XYayne Keating. Harriett Blomstrom, Emma Dannenherg, Roy
Lindhloin, Harold Stenberg, George Catcott.
Row Z: lfora Forsen, Gunliild Anderson, Donald Chcsak, Virginia Samson, Howard Peterson. Mary
Reynolds, Lorraine Diehl, Rohert Swanherg.
Row 3: Chris Cliudoba, Lillian johnson, Lena Buttacavoli, Clarence Wcstlnntl, Gertrude Fursman, Robert
Allen, ,losephme Bnttacavoli, Miss Anderson.
Row-1: Mary Desehaine, Robert Eklnnd, Helen Stenlmerg, Richard Carlin, Margaret Brinker, Hazel
Beatty, Henning Lufgren, Ruth Smedherg. Lewis Scandroli.
Absent: joe Poluyanskis. Donald Porter, Lee Raymond. Raymond Swenson. Raymond Yitell,
9A-8 First Semester
Row 1: Donald johnson, Gilhert johnson, Viola Aden, Eldridge Cornell, Robert Holmes, Mary Belle
McVVilliams, Ralph Anderson, Glen Frisk.
Row Z: Robert Sjostrom, Bertil Nelson. Dorothy Malingren. Evelyn Johnson, Lois Lundberg, Manritz
johnson, Frank Robinson.
Row S: Lillian Johnson, Pearl Guffcy, Chester Guryl, Miss Peterson, Glenn Taylor, Astrid Carlson.
Row 4: Donald Welch, Dorothy Stevenson. Rena Dnchardt. Julia Gagliano, Virginia Gustafson. Hfiroltl
Carlson, Jean Bowden, Charles Vela.
Absent: Eugene johnson, Charles Richardson. Charlotte Bowers, Margaret Lazzarini.
Hisronv or THE nnsr s en'
A large group of frightened, cowed seventh graders sat in the auditorium one Febru-
ary day in l934, waiting to see what the next few minutes would bring them. Mr. Hanna,
the principal, talked to us about the school and our part in it. Then he read the names of
our groups for home rooms. Then did we feel forlorn, for many of us who had been to-
gether for six years now found ourselves separated, claimed by strange teachers who led
us through the halls to rooms which we were told were to be our home rooms for the
next three years. Here we signed our names, were shown our programs, and were then
escorted through the long corridors of the three floors of Lincoln to be shown our class-
rooms. How strange it all was to us then! How strange it all is now that we ever
thought it so dreadful and incomprehensiblel VVe loved those first days in spite of our
uncertainty, for weren't we in high school? VVeren't we ever so much more important
than those little children still going to grade school? We probably made the same mis-
takes that all newcomers make, but now we have quite forgotten them. We enjoyed the
operetta, the 9A play, the many entertainments, and the coming of the ANNUAL to which
we had looked forward before we came to Lincoln.
VVhen we returned in the fall, we were safe in the assurance that comes to the 7A's
and were ready to laugh at the poor little freshies who were so stupid. The year
passed happily and uneventfully except for the epidemic of measles which some of us
rather enjoyed. In eighth grade we made our first choice of electives, then we tasted the
Hrst sweet joys of the freedom of high school. When we returned to school in the fall,
we were saddened to learn that one of the eighth grade teachers, Miss Stone, had died
during the summer. WVe all missed her, those of us who had her in home room and those
of us who had music with her.
It felt wonderful to be 93's-the pleasure of being a real high school classg it felt
wonderful and a little fearful, we had heard of those awful ordeals of the ninth grade-
finals and intelligence tests. They aren't so bad after all, was the relieved comment of
most of the class. 9A'sl A class play, party, and celebration galore! We elected Miss
Broderick as our class adviser, and a fine one she has made. When the time came for
the election of officers, there was much excitement. We had a class meeting at which
the various candidates appeared, making promises of what they would do if elected. But
we did not believe them any more than we believe other campaign speakers, and we voted
for the ones we already knew would till the position best. As a result of the election,
Ralph Hanson was our presidentg Donald Patton, our vice-presidentg Phyllis Sundstrand,
our secretary, and Billy Bowman, our treasurer. Soon tryouts for our class play, The
Wary Ape, were announced by Miss Fields, the dramatics teacher. The play was given on
December second and third, and was a huge success. We did not know until then that
our class had so many fine actors, Miss Fields deserves great credit for the fine work
the cast produced.
Then the 91-X party-a real dinner party with speeches, entertainment, party dresses
'n everything. And didn't we behave well? VVe ourselves could scarcely believe it!
The last day-what can compare with it? The soft-hearted ones were ashamed when
they had to struggle to joke and laugh about it: they would rather think about the past
three years and the leave-taking. How can anyone describe the feeling when, finally out
of the building at last, the class looked back and experienced a foolish desire to run back
and stay for another three years? VVith our departure, the history of the first semester
9A class of 1937 is ended.
f Y 1 Hanson, president: Donald Patton
vice-president: Billy Bowman, treasurer
Phyllis Sundstrand, secretary, Miss Brod
Shirley Madsen, vice-president: VVilliani
Christine Moucoulis. secretary, Miss Bea-
HISTORY OF THE SECOND SEMESTER 9-A CLASS
Sharp, president: Walter Lynch, treas- o
trice Johnson, adviser.
In the fall of 1934 nine groups of bewildered freshies entered Lincoln junior High
School. Those bewildered children are now the present 9A class, no longer bewildered
but confident that they can get along in the world. Many things troubled us at first. Wle
found that we were separated from our friends and scattered in nine different home rooms.
We had the usual difficulties that all seventh graders had: we had trouble Ending our
class rooms: we could not work our combination locks: we forgot where the auditorium
and gymnasium were: we believed the 7A's who told us we could ride on the elevator:
we were frightened when we were summoned to the office, However, we lived through
it as other classes have, and finally found ourselves advanced to the 7A grade, At this
time our chief joy was trying to confuse the entering 7B group.
In 7A we had three experiences to remember-most of us had the measles: we saw
our first 9A play: and we received our first ANNUALS. VVe were as energetic as the
upper classmen in securing signatures in our books, and it was not long before our An-
nuals were interesting museums of autographs.
VVhen we returned as eighth graders in the fall, we were no longer afraid of anything.
Now for the first time we were privileged to elect a subject for our course. VVe knew
everyone and everything in school. Many of us were engaged in the various activities of
We lived through the first semester of this year in eager anticipation of the time
when we should be nine A's and thus the exalted beings of the school. VVe watched the
privileged first semester class depart and happily moved into their places. Our number
had greatly increased, Five groups having been added from the out of town pupils who
take their ninth grade work in town. In March we elected Miss Beatrice johnson as
our class adviser, and shortly afterwards began our campaign for election of class officers.
After a spirited campaign we elected the following: William Sharp, president: Shirley
Madsen, vice-president: Christine Moucoulis, secretary: and VValter Lynch, treasurer.
Then came the tryouts for the 9A play, Second Fiddle. lt was a difficult task to elim-
inate the candidates for the various roles, for we were all excellent actors: however, the
job was accomplished and on May 13 and 14 the play was given to crowded houses.
Everyone was delighted with the performance, and everyone was strong in the praise of
the play, the actors, Miss Cotta, and the many who assisted behind the scenes.
The story of our class is almost over. As we look back, we think with pleasure of
the many leaders in school activities we have furnished. The Student Council, the Traf-
fic Club, the Lincoln Log, the band, the orchestra, the three operettas have all had mem-
bers of our class giving excellent service.
We are all sorry to leave Lincoln and to go to a place where we are not known. Xlfe
find comfort in thinking that in our going, Lincoln has truly lost a treasure.
WHOS WHO IN THE SECOND SEMESTER 9-A CLASS
Evert Shostroin, Alice Carl-
son, who the class say will
amount to the most in the
future. Virginia Reum, Al-
fred Soffer, the best stu-
dents. Priscilla and Melba-
mae-just smiling. Melvin
Johnson, who uses the most
Lorraine Bildahl, the girl with
the most unusual hairg Les-
lie Hughes, who has the
curliest hairg Marjorie
Blomquist, who uses the
most war paint.
Carl Kerr and Lucy Carlson,
Alfred Sorter and Carol Vos-
burgh, the most reliable:
Eugene Van de Walker and
Phyllis Sundstrand, the
Ralph Hanson and Carol Vos-
burgh, the most popular:
Theodore Liebovich and
Marilyn Johnson, the most
Ruth Soon and Burdette Per-
son, the most democratic:
Eugene VandeWalker and
Eleanor johnson, the best
VVillian1 Tuman, boy most
often sent to the office:
Frank Robinson, a good
athlete: Evert Shostrom and
Carolyn Eklund, who won
the American Legion citizen
awardsg Mary jane Too-
man. the girl most frequent-
ly sent to the office.
Emma Dannenberg, a cheer
leader: Richard Kjellstrom,
concert master of orchestra:
Theodus Benton, an athlete
and good fellow.
The tallest and shortest -
Mary Belle McWilliams.
Marion Olson, Charles Vola,
and Bob Nelson.
WHOS WHO IN THE SECOND SEMESTER 9-A CLASS
Candidates for the presidency.
joe Vella and VVarren Feli-
ler, who most frequently
call on Miss Bowmang the
tallest and the shortest -
james Morgan, Ernest
VVelch, Marjorie Carlson.
and Shirley Madsen.
The candidates for the vice-
XVilliam Sharp and Harriet
Bergren, most popular,
Ruth Grenberg and Bob
Charn, the teachers' petsg
Harold Demus and Eileen
Murphy, the most demo-
Bob Charn, who has done
most for the school, the
candidates for secretary-
shipg Christine Moucoulis,
the most amusing girl.
Marion Murphy and Robert
Dresser, the best studentsg
,lean Skare, the neatest girlg
Russell Gustafson, who
uses the most hair greaseg
Beulah Haynes, who uses
the most war paint.
Dorothy Dailey and Bob
Charn, the most reliableg
the candidates for the treas-
Genevieve Garavalia, the girl
with the most unusual hair,
Ralph Hanson presents the
9A ax to the keeping of
Bob Charn: Robert Loyson,
the inost amusing boyg Cal-
vin Stuller, the neatest boy,
Paul Wiley, the boy with
the curliest hair, Shirley
Madsen, who has done
niost for the school,
Harold Demus and Marcia
Nelson, who give greatest
promise for the futureg Bill
Sharp and Dorothy Glomp,
the best looking.
l fuduris Toppe, Doris Mzignusron, Charlotte XYallon, Richard Rungren, -lack Olson, Ricliaril Conk-
lin, Gahricl Aarli, Dorothy Carlson, Muriel Ilawkinson, Jeanne Nelson.
Paul Larsen, Raymond Clauson, VVilliam l-lall, llarriet Bergren, Margaret Ann Clark, Lillian
Heins, Margrete johnson, Edwin Strand, lioh Charn. Carl Magnuson.
lrving Dahlsteflt, Robert Nash, Martha Butler, Corinne Lagerstrom, Mary Ellen Stolberg, Miss
Hickey, Lorina Carlson, Verrell Moring, Cora Heck, Philip Johnson, Donald Christophersen.
Carl Trank, Richard Miner, Mary Lundquist, Lorraine johnson, Arlene Dahlquist, Phyllis Nor-
denberg, Anna Marie Reynolds, Morris Soffer, Lawrence Yan Buskirk,
Eileen Murphy, Olga Larson, Dorothy Joley, Stanton Olson, Roald Larsen, Ray Strid, Alan
Anderson, Dorothy Glomp, Lillian Anderson, Viola Bailey.
Vllilliam Miller, George Johnson, Elden Erickson, Madolyn johnson, Phyllis Braid, Marcia Nel-
son, Robert Jessup, Bob Garthwaite, Paul Purkapile,
Henry Amlerson, Jeannette Swanson, Nedra Cross, Eleanor Carlson, Miss Peters, Margaret
Paulson, Violet Bengtson, Phyllis Hannan.
Marion Johnson, Ruthele DuRapau, Mercedes Burwell, Ruth Grenberg, Margaret Swanson,
Jeanne Carman, Mary Lou Jernherg, Marion Nall, La Verne Lord.
Donald Anderson, Robert Larson, Gunnar Nelson, Ralph Samuelson, Arne Ulin,
Kathleen Nystrom, Marion Sutton, Ruth Zetterberg, VVilliam Swanson, John Powelson, Dick
Lauts, VVilliam Crowley, Darlene Eberle, Jean Slcantz, Harriet Spongberg.
VVilliam Sharp Frank Rever, Marion Johnson, Marjory Anderson, Helen Nvolfensperger, Vi'illiam
Hall, Donald Clark.
Ernest Larson, Gladys Vi'allin,
A Dorothy Carlson, Miss Petritz, Lillian Bennett, Melba Rogers,
Glen Gustafson, Robert Austin,
' - Mary ,lane Erickson, Betty Kripendorf, Cleo Mathews, Margue-
rite Ingalls, Evelyn Polkowskt,
Rex Caster, Benny Bengtson.
John Blough, Eugene Gotto,
' I Russell Gustafson, LeRoy Johnson, Robert Peterson, James
Sweeney, Marjorie Carlson.
Christine Moucoulis, Marilyn Puffer, Frances Hintz, Frederick Johnson, Clinton Palmer, Karl
Hoglund, Carl Jensen, Clarence Kaatrutl, Lorraine Miller, Dorothy Dailey, Mary XYolcntt,
Glen Larson, Richard Erickson, Roger Ryan, NValter Nash, Eunice Ransome, Shirley Madsen,
Gladys Anderson, Mack Bailey, Donald Johnson, Bernard Swords,
Eugene Lundgren, Robert Riehardson, Dorothy Best, Barlxara Anderson,,Howard Rote, Ross
Fagerstrom, Chester Drozynski, Kenneth Clayton, Shirley Landgren, Marilyn Nelson.
,lack Salley, Virginia Castiglioni, Betty Forrest, Marjorie Carlson, Alma Learmonth, Eileen
Campbell, Charlotte Rosenquist, Betty Nordvall, Gordon Woehler.
Row 1: Shirley Roos, Marjorie Stanton, Vernon Smith. Leslie Pearson, Vtlilliam McKenzie, David Dries-
bach, Mortimer VVilson, Harriet Grimborg, Lillian Olson,
Row Z: Stella Bozym, Isla Gates, Phyllis Aronsnn, VVilliam Johnson, Gordon Bildahl, Mary Peterson,
Ramona Ecklund, Eleanor Johnson, Barbara Smith.
Row 3: Stewart Hedlund, John Cesar, Dorothy Stanton, Frank Lassanrlro, Mrs. Vtestring, Mildred Mc-
Names, Shirley Hand, Marguerite Balderson.
Row 4: Anthony Bliznik, Bjarne Jacobsen, Merino Pinciotti, Marshall Hallen, Audrey Birnie, Jennie
Dobnick, Gunnard Anderson, Edwin Cederstrom, Vonda Davis.
Absent: Alice Herron, VVilliam Gernanrl, Billee Jean Kellar.
Row 1: Marie Bergstrom, Helen Olson, Jeanne Anderson, Harold Morrison, Clifford Johnson, Billy
Campbell, Donald Beisher, Catherine Doncr, Jacquita Gustafson, Beverly Jackson.
Row 2: Ralph Greenherg, Robert Carlson, LeRoy VVilson, Helen Johnson, Mary Jane lluhlt, Alphild
Peterson, Donald Nelson, Robert Felker, Jack McGrath.
Row 3: Robert Blqmquist, Doris Carlson, Helen Peterson, Miss Hyzer, Junc Kindstrom, Harriet Peter-
son, Chestine Johnson, YVilliam lstad.
Row 4: Raymond Carlson, Cornell Vtfallenberg, Francis Bertolasi, Doris Peterson, VYanda Stawowiak,
Gladys Peterson, Lavere Sundeen, Elving Kjellstrom, Clyde Leek.
Absent: Irma Johnson, Roy Anderson, Fannie Pekarsky.
Murcclla XYal1lquist, Lucille Miller, Ruth Garmager, Billy johnson, George Henderson, Leroy
Gustafson, Raymond Anderson, VVannla XY:-rner, Beverly liuhrniark, lfrna johnson.
Rroliert Coats, Kenneth Bergquist, Marian Arlrogast, Gladys Johnsnn, Lucille Magnusson, Vir-
ginia Strunidulil, Gerrit Van Meervelil, Roderick Coole, Junior Stenberg.
l.aVerne Vlnnstroin, Holger Selander, john Kusinski, Marjorie Dahlslrmn, Miss Kinizel, Gladys
Bennett, Rudolph Swanson, joseph Ethinglon, llnward Sandberg.
john Lofdalil, Alice Carlson, Darlene VVitmer, Carol Hasselroth, Marjorie Halladay, Ruth Carl-
son, Gretchen Moorman, Bernice Bliznik,John Marik,
Helen Haugen, Joan Chamberlain, Madeline Swartz, Eugene Larson, Lawrence Ferolie, ,Xrlhur
Peterson, Stanley Kruminas, Joe Yella, Nnrva Leemkuil, Jacqueline Olson, Kathleen Olson.
Oscar Swenson, Ronland Sidener, Morris Bianchi, Birgilt Elofson, Martha Carter, Miss John-
snn, Erlress Fenton, Alice Davis, Stanley Kyriakakos, Allan Vance, Maurice Hacle, Rolmcrt NYuncl.
Williaini Rubin, Mary De Santo, Arlene johnson, Myrtle Hallberg, Elsie Edlund, Thelma
Schultz, Astrid Burman, Virginia Swanson, Mary Calacci, George Johnson.
Gwendolyn Erickson, joe Triolo.
Row 1: Maxine Johnson, Lorayne l't-terson, Mr-lvina Nelson, Kenneth Bookland. Ira Stinson, WYarren
Fehler, Burdette Carlson, Agnes Holmes, Evelyn Swanson, Elizabeth Laodstrom.
Row 2: Raymond l'ini, Verna Lavender, Lola Pikios, Robert Ingegnosi, Ronald Christopherson, Miss
Larson, Everett Olson, Geraldine Johnson, Shirley Bennett, Earl Malm, Robert Burzell.
Row 3: Raymond Nelson, XValter Hoffman, Paul VYiley, Hilda De Petrantonio, Dagxnar Bergquisi, Gene
vieve Lindblom, Elsie Keene, Frank Levinsky, Robert Broskey.
Absent: Roy Hildebrand, Vllalter Haiine.
Doris Bremer, Lois Hunt, Phyllis Rickard, George Vessels, Selmer VViig, Howard Martin, Ray
lnond Carlson, Donn Chiles. Arlene Vliickhaxn, Agnes Dolan, Roberta Held.
George Mrowiec, Wesley Smith, Walter Lynch, Marion Christensen, Phyllis Alberts, Miss 1'rien
Ellen Vitell, Virginia Roclunan, john McStravick, Roger Krants, Millard Mathre, Robert Nolan
Harold Demus, Betty Coffin, Ruth Ellen Robinson, Lucille Johnson, Clover Newell, Emily Jans
Geraldine Millard, Leona Balestri, Harold Krause.
Ron' l: Ella l'etersun, Elva Dewey, Ruth Yan Yorhees, Roy Kern, John Bird, Raylnunrl Kinney, XVilliam
Blascoe, Elaine Guenzani, Etta GuFfey, Marion Murphy.
lion 2: Earl Broman, Harry Ritter, Edward Bird, Arlene XVessels, Britta Larson, juan Minelt, Ray-
mond Hysnnth, Calvin Stuller, Duerwooil llunforcl.
Row 3: Kinertl Aalfs, Be-nlali Haynes, jean Skare, Miss Lee, Clara Overslreet, Joy Borlell, Gilbert
Row 4: Ernest VVelch, Linda Pigatti, Lucille Bagwell, Marcella Papich, Elizabeth Piecha, Doris Tilly,
Marion johnson, Amelia Del Collo, Herbert johnson.
Absent: Louis Long.
Run l: Gladys Robertson, Patricia Brockman, Alina llranlierg, Arnold Nelson, Sam Lomas, Ralph Eckert,
Earl Stroup, Vtlillinm Bogdonas, Helen Trosper, Doris Kinson, Verna Katke.
Row 2: john Pippel, Clarine Nashold, Jean Carpenter, Robert Johnson, James Morgan, john Lucas, Lil-
lian Foltz, Mildred Bennett, Vi'ayne Minett, Robert Miller.
Row 3: Robert Hanson, Emil Koteski, Roland VVysong, Lelah Stromdahl, Alice johnson, Miss Burr,
Betty Link, Marjorie Reed, Earl Hirth, Olliver Thomas, Roger Crandall.
Row 4: Edwin VVrzosek, Sue Cannella, Alice Boetcher, Margaret Kuchefski, Selma Bacilek, Lorraine
Yankitis, Marian Foltz, Dorothy Jean Phillips, George Outzen,
Row 1: Alice Castano, Lucille Bernard, Keith Johnson, Frank Forsell, Elmer Huntley, Russell Manning,
Jess Babbitt, Robert Loysnn, Lorna Bainbridge, Marjie Stoxen.
Row Z: Henry De Leeuw, Norma Carey, Vililma Rosenke, Betty Jane Hamer, Marguerite VVilliams, Rob-
ert Eckman, Rohert Dresser.
Row 3: NVilliam Lindstrom, Luverne Roberts, Virginia Kronlokken, Janet Brainard, Mrs. Angus, Jeanne
Peck, Geraldine Douglas, Charles Norvellis, Dean Olthoff.
Row 4: James VVilliams, Jean Lawson, Evelyn Nadoluy, Dorothy Ellison, Katherine Mammen, Genevieve
Garavalia, Bernice Lund, Margaret Altendorf, Harry Van Aken.
Ab sent : XVesley Johnson.
Row 1: Alice Olson, Marjorie Kinllell, Margaret Nuckle, Delbert Cox, Robert Ellison, Frank Johnson,
Robert Lindstranil, Leu Byrne, Irene Harmon, Audrey Lindgren, Irene Johnson.
Row 2: Alvin Salisbury, Harold Pixler. Joyne Anderson, Vera Pollard, June Cope, Margaret Cope,
Richard Bell, Lawrence Stigman, Gilbert Pixler.
Row 3: VVilliam Pirages, Richard Marsh, Ruth Larson, Marian Kauffman, Miss Evans, Margie Johnson,
Jeanne Stickels, VVilliam Carlson, Richard Bartholomew, Walter Covert.
Row 4: Joseph Hunter, Ruth Stephens, Rosalie Ogren, Evelyn Miner, Myrtle Falconer, VVilma Johnson,
Beverly Oberg, Marian Nivinski, Paul Johnson.
Betty Waters, a well-loved member of the 9A-1O
home room, was born june 9, 1920, and died lan-
uary 13, 1937. She had come to us from the Rock
River School in the fall of 1936. Her quiet, win-
some manner had endeared her to her classmates.
No one will ever fill the place that her going has
Row 1: Lorraine Sanden, Charlotte Johnson, Marcia Nelson, Evert Venstroin, Vt'esley Carlson, David
Johnson, Gene Hallquist, Greta Skogluncl, Dorothy Grenke, Irene Cooper,
Row Z: Gordon Hawn, Harold Larson, Dick Myrland, Agnes Lukowski, Mae Bergman, Betty joy Kelly,
Leonard Sisti, Charles Hills, George Anast.
Row 3: Edward VVarekois, Lily Ann Rosene, Viola Dutfey, Miss Geddes, Violet Kuzmel, Helen Bres-
sette, Alfred Van der Zwalm, Robert Carlson.
Row 4: James Hakes, Doris Riverdahl, Betty Jane Brown, Britta Norin, Doris Stromqnist, Rachel john-
son, Betty Jean Gustafson, Margie Allen, George Northsea.
Absent: Carolyn Erickson, Carl Dahlstrand, Eugene Clausen, Addison Foss.
Row 1: Eileen Lofgren, Frances Johnson, Kathleen Johnson, Irving Rehack, Arthur Onnen, XVilliam
Bargren, Melvin Carlson, Elizabeth Hoof, Virginia Johnson, Lila Carlson.
Row 2: Carl Tlznnherg, James Moore, Leo Strombeck, Norman Tester, Betty Lausen, Phyllis Peterson.
John Peterson, Grant Smith, Pasquale Mera, Bengt Sanclstrom.
Row 3: Sheldon Johnson, Betty Ann Peterson, Lorraine Strand, Agnes Nelson, Mrs. Loveland, Carolyn
Corey, Evelyn Hallgren, Marion Harnish, Roger Brenneis, Eugene Roos.
Row 4: Ellard Blomgren, Doris Palmquist, June Lewis, Marcella West, Betty jane Burton, Amelia
Stewart, Leona Jones, Carl Johnson, Richard Carlstrom.
Absent: Oliver Johnson, Beverly Pedersen, Harold Roach.
Jane Ann Campbell, June Janson, Loween johnson. lohn Palm, Gene Stevens, Phillip Rothen
berg, Stanton Johnson, James Palm, Marlys Desm, Elaine johnson, June Anderson.
Andrew Scott, Irving Davidson, Donald Alexis, Blanche Low, Rosalie Carratt, Betty jean Min-
ard, Betty Holmstrom, Janet Estwing, Gerry Goldman, Jack Hall, Aines VVeberg.
Dun Larson, Richard Olson, Barbara Caldwell, Betty W'ard, Mr, Ekeherg, Gladys Nelson, Har-
riet Kjerner, Robert Stanton, VVilliam Coleman, Donald Melquist. ,
Eric Nyren, Arthur Brainard, Roger Anderson, Ina Fagersten, Naomi Sanders, Margaret Picavet,
George Luce, Harry Dickos, Clayton Carlson.
Elsie Knudson, Gloria Adolphson, Raymond Fritz, Harry Nylander, Kenneth Goodin, Bernard
Copp, Shirley Gunning, Stella Sotos. Marie Bergman.
Marry Knudson, Marjorie Lindbeck, Ralph Peterson, john Muldowney, Kenneth Hornbeck,
VVibom, Doris Mae Zippieri, Maxine Schwebke.
Richard Nordberg, Dolores Johnson, Dorothy Anderson, Betty Heagstrom, Miss Swanson, Betty
VVatson, Lorraine Isler, Clarence Olson, George Hillburst.
son, Shirley Peacock, Billy Kling, Robert Flynn.
Matthews, Gail VVolfe, Hazel Anderson, Elaine Soderquist, Alice Aaby, Phyllis John-
Homer Carlson, Maurice Nolan, Betty Jane Anderson.
VVanda Christopherson, Grace Peterson, Dorothy Burtch, Floyd Ecknian, John Mankel, Carl
Magnuson, August Borehmann, Donald Farrell, Betty Ann Beckman, Joyce Grissinger, Wanda
George Sitnek, Robert Abramson, Sophie Pnkalo, Marlyn Bowman, Norman Calljn, Stella Pe-
terson, Paul Hresemoff, Evo Tori.
Thomas Ancona, Gene Peterson, Esther Anderson, Margaret Holm, Marian Grip, Elsie Johnson,
Marshall Larson, Carl Dittman.
Francis Baker, William Cave, Betty Carlson, Dorothy Johnson, Kerstin Schelin, Evelyn Tama-
nauskas, Marilyn Ryden, Robert Clayberg, Maurice Lindquist.
Frank Alonzo, Burdette Kullberg.
Elizabeth Caroti, Phyllis Mae Carlson, Roger VVils0n, Harry Dickey, Robert Gillis, Josephine
Romano, Mildred Midtskog, Lucille Yetterberg.
Eunice Bearsley, Kore Plomas, Roger Strom, Donald Morris, John Kindberg, James Mackey,
Gunhild Carlson, Mildred Anderson.
Bruce Vllidell, Gladys Sandreen, Ruth Swanson, Marion Gustafson, Mr. Erb, Elsie Reali, Aurelia
Adami, Frances Eckman,
Alice Carlson, Virginia Leander, LeRoy Peterson, Verne Matthews, Edward Young, Howard
Jaderstrom, Howard Gustafson, Ann Burtch.
Stanley Bressler, Clarence Gustafson, VVilliam Hawver, VVil1iam Larson, Robert Sauer, David
Florence Lee, Lois Vllilking, Genevieve Kleutsch, Doris Ekstrom, Tony Sanvitis, Rune Tengren,
Erick Ellison, Frances Anderson, Beverly Miller, Muriel Moore, Luella Lee.
John Clutter. Duane Paulsen, Leo Rasch, Vivian Tengren, Mae Peterson, Miss Olander. Yiola
Tucker, Marie Broman, VVilliam Lindeman, Leon Carlson, James Swanson.
James Muzzarelli, Joe Martinka, Arlois Bowers. Ilah Anderson, Sadie Boyle, Barbara Sadewater,
Marie Peterson, William Klentz, Lloyd Johnson.
James Gibson, Harold Erickson, Jack Broquist, Dorothy Purvin, Sam Gagliano, Frank Middleton.
THESE NINTH GRADERS MISSED THEIR HOME ROOM
LeRoy Johnson, Gwendolyn Erickson, Billee Jean Kellar, James Ring, Arne Ulin, Irma Johnson,
Joe Triolo, Donald Anderson, Anna Bruno, Eugene Gotto, Marjorie Carlson.
Harold Roach, Clarence Gustafson, Frank Middleton, Jack Broquist, John Blough, VVilliam Lar-
son, WVilliam Hawver, Robert Sauer, Maurice Nolan, Louis Long.
Burdette Kullberg, Paige Parker, Betty Jane Anderson, James Sweeney, Robert Larson, Fanny
Pekarsky, Ralph Samuelson, Russell Gustafson, Phyllis Stark, Oliver Johnson, David Yeayzer.
Robert Peterson, Eugene Clausen, NValter Haime. Beverly Pedersen, Carolyn Erickson, Dorothy
Purvin, James Gibson, Carl Dallstrand, XYesley Johnson.
Kathryn Gripp, Carol Roos, Doris Egeland, Alan VVolfley, Robert Linrlhlade, Bernhard Harvey,
VVilliam Patrick. Bernhard Lundberg, Dorothy Rosene, Barbara Schad, Betty Lou Hammond
Irving Lewis, Priscilla Peterson, Victor Anucauskas, Paul VVidell, Betty Noltinq, Vera Ander-
son, Beatrice Farlson, Arthur Anderson, Bob Paulson, Elisabeth Anderson, Marilyn Thoren,
Dick Holtman, Robert Chamberlain, Robert Ahlgren, Irene Lutzhoff, Miss Condon, June Ostrom
Robert Katovich, Bernard Farr, Jerald Bowman.
Edward Adolphson, Nels Erickson, Dorothy Fosherg, Marion Anderson, Beatrice Ohlendorf,
Mildred Hilton, Donna Alneer, Arthur Jensen, Donald Moore.
Eloise Budden, Shirley Renwick. Claire Yone, Roy johnson, James Downing, Fred Layng, Ray
mond Swanson, Tom Abramson, Blanche Nelson, Dorothy Arbogast, jean Hagaman.
Benny Magnuson, Jerry Ellis, Phillip Peterson, Lucy McAllister, Doii Daily, Clinton McMannis
Shirley VVilson, Donald Dunberg, Robert Rudolph, LaVerne Olson.
Bruno Mattus, Stanley Fowler, Marjorie Commer, Jean Pickard, Harriett Frisk, Miss Larson
Eldora Nelson, Shirley Kuzman, Virginia Long, Harrison Hakes, Barent johnson.
Donald Rickard, Beatrice Charn, Lorene Stoner, Audrey Gerbode, Marion Clark, Helen Larson
Frances Ogden, Lucy Abramson, Robert Ccderstrom.
Betty Jayne Brown.
Row 1: Lois .Xnn Banerfeind, Roberta Ahlgren, Maxine Brickey, John Johnson, Maynard Adolphson
George Vnsburgh, Orville Siedenstrang, Virginia Person, Gloria Hopper, Leonore Olson.
Row Z: Robert Olson, Edward Fahich, John Acaley, Ariel Zimmerman, Marilyn Lustig, Martha Swanson
Joyce Lindquist, Catherine Bergstrom, Bettie Lindman, Len Tegner.
Row 3: Harry Gregersen, Gordon Oberg, Alice Ingegnosi, Pauline Rawes, Miss Larson, Geraldine Hanson
Leota Nelson, Elsie Solberg, Gustaf VVirlell, Harold Tietz.
Row 4: Mina Mae Harrison, Robert Freeman, Vilallace Johnson, Doris Tuman, Violet VVennerdahl, VVal
lace Solberg, Robert VVestt'all, Gerald Meyer, Betty Carlson.
Absent: Vt'illiam Hahn, Lorraine Hayes, LeRoy VVcstberg, Charles Reynolds,
Row 1: Carolyn Johnson, Rose Challberg, Gloria lngalls, Carl Lind, Donald Jacobson, Leonard Nvickens,
VVallace Malmquist, Elaine Bimm, Shirley Greenberg, Jean Gassman.
Row 2: Russell Carlson, Robert Hribal, Clifford Kleindl, Clarie Carlson, Marion Holmbeck, Jeanette
Liebling, Jimmie Flood, Earl Dunbar, Robert Anderson.
Row 3: Kenneth Clapp, Bill Lewis, Gloria VVhale, Jeane Gustafson, Miss Smith, Gloria Garrison, Doris
Cederstrom, Clarence Carlson, William Pugh, Roger Carlson.
Row 4: Alfred DeMolli, Charles Hansen, Maureen Paulsen, Kathleen Nordvall, Helen Taylor, Shirley
Skantz, Marion Hacker, Lawrence Larson, Howard Hillman.
Absent: Betty Emerson, Emery Frang, Myrna Compton.
Doris Lundell, Helen Melin, Janet Olson, Roger Berg, Roy Challberg, Donald Beck, VVilliam
Peterson, James Logan Roach, Helen DePetrantonio, Phyllis Olson, Mildred Kallenbaeh.
John Hallgren, Haswell Anthony, Tore Johnson, Jeanne Knapp, Jens Levine, Harriette Eng-
strom, Marion Salen, Leo Zasada, George Sherling, Robert Yone.
Donald Bookland, Clarence Anderson, Jack Nystrom, Elizabeth Hanson, Dolores Lloyd, Miss
Ballard, Eva Haeggquist, Virginia Haines, Betty June Garrett, Clyde Carlson, Lloyd Nicholson.
Robert Carlson, Leonard Miller, Marion Larson, Dorothy Beetle, Arlene Carlson, Elizaheth
Reynolds, Edith Scott, Martin Birch, Robert Freding.
Bernhard Berglund, Marjorie Anderson.
Suzanne Allen, Ruth VVanstrom, Dale Anderson, Marlan Riggle, Milton Collins, Joseph Strobhe,
K Frank Castiglioni, Charles Bland, Gloria Macchi, Jeannette Stanbury.
Row 2: Curt Ostherg, Billy VVol1'e, Natalino Defay, Marion Johnson, Carl Lee, Eleanor Norman, Adam
Mrowiec, Josephine Gagliano, Daniel Cielesz, Mathew Nichols,
Row 3: Robert Knott, Peter Pielak, Marjorie Pohl, Jeneal Montgomery, Miss Zwolanek, Marilyn Kron-
herg, Sofia Kiikka, Richard Tuttle, Donald Swanson, Edward Drozynski, Dewayne Pohl.
Row 4: Gino Donofrio, Edward Matlfei, Grace Siezlschlag, Charlotte Nelles, Eileen Kuss, Helen Beck,
W'anda Tucker, Albert Finch, Robert Forsman.
Absent: Robert Anderson, Marcella Davis
Elaine Jacobs, Grace Cooley, llelty jane Treadinan, Arnold Hagen, Richard Johnson, Myron
Allsen, Harry Conant, Rolwert Forrest, Norma Carlson, Irene Nelson, Helen Painter.
Harry Olson, Donavon Schellsclimidt. Marion Sundgren. Nancy Ciancone, Roger Black, Marion
Anderson, juanita Patrick, Robert Adams, Robert VVilking.
Earl Drake, Roland VVilson, Robert Olson, Marian Plager, Miss Johnson, Lorraine Lien, Rnhert
MacLaren, Wayne Erickson, Everet Johnson,
Gerald Reigle, Roland VYestergren, Evelyn Gustafson, Mildred Johnson, Betty Knott, Marion
Gehlhausen, Roger Linderoth, George XYolf, Thorsten Bengtson.
Ethel Kilden, Thore Moluf, Dorothy Johnson, Frederick Nelson.
Pauline Dubbs, Isabella Ceruti, Evar Carlson, Stanley Phillips, Emmett Hegherg, Raymond
Lonn, Eugene Nelson, Joe Fiorentino, Elsie Beauvais, Bernice Enstrom.
John VVilson, NVilliam Sjostrom, Bruce Soderberg, Delores Anderson, Mildred Anderson, Helen
Lundgren, Edward Highstreet, Bertil Johnson, Kenneth Hester.
Gordon Swanson, Andrew O'Gnin, Frank Vella, Richard NVilson. Miss Ellis, Ralph Clayton, Ed-
ward D'Agostin, Bruno Stasica, Justin Nalifziger.
George Skinner, Roy Carlson, Vi'alter VValllstrom, Lucille Schuld, Marian Carlsen, Ellen Dunbar,
Frank Marchini, Perry Brainard, Elton Lowrey.
Evelyn johnson, Maxine Knott, Lorraine Nelson, Edgar Pulver.
Row l: Gloria Larson. Pauline Peterson, Barbara XVestman, Bob Carlin, Dnna'rl Olson Richard ,Xivler
son, Alex Poflgorny, Clarice Larson, Betty Jean Johnson, Goldie Anderson. l
Row Z: Neal Hildelwrancl. Melvin Haugen, Janice Wallin, Lois King, Oclettc Frey, Richard Erikson
Row 3: Donald Stromquist, Toinniy-G-umlwrell, ,limmie Gilchrist, Miss Fitzgerald, Jack Carberry, Bruce
Eklund, Peter Skelhred, William Lundahl.
Row 4: Ted Fagerhnrg, Betty Berg, Betty Shaw, Audrey l.inds'ro1n, Joan Anderson, Beverly Landgren
Kathryn Erickson, Helene Larpentsr, XX arren Layng.
Ahscnt: June Aldeen, Eugene Rank.
Virginia Sundeen, Shirley Ann Trank, Betty June Swanson, Wally Lindstrom, Billy Sundquist,
Paul Loreen, Billy North, Marian Burzell, Arlene Anderson, Mary Cederquist.
Doirglas Hall, David Harding, DeVere Barraclough, Betty Jean Neufield, Vivian Rosenquist,
Corinne Johnson, Roland Ericson, George Smith, VValter Acaley.
Carl Lundstrom, Robert Gregorcy, Doris NVoolsey, Janet Newman, Mrs. Bogen, Beverley Free-
man, Florence Sinkevich, Glenn Coxhead.
Arnold Zetterberg, Frank Schultz, Carolyn Sandinek, Clarie Johnson, Barbara Grant, Geraldine
Pearson, Florence Hanson, Margaret Swanson. Richard Asprooth.
Marion Carter, Helen Larson. Dorothy Carlstroin, Henry Ekstrom, Robert Stafseth, Ralph Anbro,
Mary Billstrom, Constance Rosenquist, Colleen Lindsay.
David Hutchinson, XVilliam Boden. Virginia Kraft, Marion Peterson, Karl Rosenquist, Shirley
Jennings, Leslie Blake, John Hassell, Charles Januse.
Edwin 0'Brien, jack Elliott, Floyd Person, Rohert Schryver, Mr. Gritzbangh, Arthur Anderson,
Ralph Billingham, Robert Aten, ,Toe Zavagli.
Robert Peterson, Eloise Lindeman, Eunice Brees, Merriam Anderson. Lorraine Johnson, Shirley
Holm, Miriam Nyman, Dorothy Peterson, Ilene Hedberg.
Clarence Kling, Gerald Lund, George Harvey, Myrle Burick,
Marion Chwbucos, Faith Johnson, Arlene Ryman, Roger MacKechnie, Harold Nlalthews, Francis
Fox, Robert Kinney, Elmon Lehman, Ruth Anderson, XVancla NYhyte, Edna Htll.
Fred Hubbell, Avery Davidson, Arnold Foss, Ernest Petrauskas, Marie Allen, Patricia Crabbe,
Marion Johnson, Eugene Sjostrom, james Lind, Gene Peck.
Billy Slensl-cer, Paul Anderson, VVilliam Skorburg, Violet Carter, Phyllis ,Meyers, Miss Cock-
field, Lois Gustafson, Shirley Marcellus, Simon Meyer, Ralph Mooney, Ellis Roose.
Robert Ramsey, lYarren Klint, Marie Delebak, joy Eeklund, Frances Carafotias, Lois Larson,
Gwendolyn Dolan, VVilliam Purnell, Vl'illiam Franzen,
Row 1: Lois Key, Erliss Ekstrom, Beatrice Peterson, Robert McGaw, Marvin Olson, Jack Olson, Richard
Diehl, Roberta Johnson, Margaret Snygg, Elizabeth Van Buskirk,
Row Z: Thomas Lassandro, William McDevitt, Aurelio Viola, Arthur Blewett, Rose Marie Peel, Betty
Sorensen, Dorothy Polkowski, VVilhur Fehler, Carl Paris, John Haegg, Donald Fitzpatrick.
Row 3: Glenn Bengtson, Frederick Smalley, Lois Beisher, Virginia Swanson, Miss Hall, ,lime Dobson.
Dorothy Holclren, Raymond Thompson, Burdette Johnson.
Row 4: Emmett Knutson, Leonard Franzen, Harold Vilolfe, Ruth VVinquist, Georgene Tuttle. Elaine
Roose, Donald Vlloorlrick, VVilliam Knchinsky, William Bergquist.
Ahscnt: Donald Gorrell, Arline Peterson, Raymond Mace.
Row 1: Gloria Miller, Virginia Palm, Phyllis iiooper. Earl Garrison, Leander Che-sal-1, VYilliam Anflcrsun
Erick Karlsotl, Joseph Spatlacini, Eleanor VVall. Arlene Cagnoni, Shirley Dietzman.
Row 2: VVillard Lindberg, Constance Gucciarrlu, James Thatcher, Victor Des Jarlais, John Scoggin, Bob
Lusk, Elaine lfagersten, Robert Schultz, Dick Larson, Tony Marine.
Row S: VVilliam Mortensen, Robert Graft. Byron Pratt, Eugene XVojciechowski, Miss Shaw, Richard
XYhite, Carl Sciortino, Vito Defay, Marguerite Mera, Edward Lund.
Row 4: Sidney-Osterhout, Burdette Lindeman, Mary Gentinetti, Celestina Tangorra, Marie Peterson,
Carnation Kyriakakos, jean Paris, Karl Conant, Richard Anderson.
Absent: joseph Bruno.
' l52l I
1: Janice .Youngberg, Florence Paris, Roluert Anderson, Everette Johnson, Junior Carmichael, Ken-
neth Sjogren, Lloyd Adolphson, Doris johnson, Jeanne Youngberg.
2: Robert Farrey, Aurelio Mastrangeli, Floyd Mock, Julia Davis, Ray jene NVestxnan, Julia Ander-
son, Hattie Yan Meervelcl, Roller! Conklin, Donald Anderson, LeRoy Neal.
3: Clarence Dixon, Karl Billstrand, VVayne VVolfe, Marshall Johnson, Glenn Anderson, Vincent
Ullrich, Robert Moorman, Gunnard Johnson, Harold Caccia.
4: Ruben Samuelson, John Bruneer, Jeanette Jaderstrom, Doris Gustafson, Betty Taylor, Florence
Haugen, Evelyn Turney, Sylvia Adami, VVilliam Keene.
THESE ARE THE EIGHTH GRADERS WHO MISSED
THEIR HOME ROOM PICTURE
l: Iflllel Kilden, Bernice Axelsun, Joseph Bruno, XYilliam Hahn, Robert NYeir, Edgar Pulvcr, june
.Xliles-n, Lorraine Nelson.
2: Bernhard Berglunnl, Marcella Davis, Maxine Knott, Robert Anderson, Emery Frang, Ruby Rott-
ger, Mary Yancey, LeRoy VI'estberg.
3: Clarence Kling, Belly Emerson, Myrle Burick, Lorraine Hayes, Marjorie Anderson, Charles
4: John Bruncline, Gerald Lund, Thore Moluf, Eugene Rank, Raymond Mace, Donald Gorrell.
Betty Conover. Ida Mae XYolfensperger, Barbara Rinehimer, Donald Nyman, Charles Marik
Robert Setterstroni, Howard Strote, john Rathke, Evelyn lunge, Atna Harding, Anita Gibson,
VVarren Franzen, Frank Hilton, Kenneth Carlson, Ruth Johnson, Yirginia Marelli, Joy Ross
Jean jones, Donald Carlson, Tommie Ostrum, Junior Tronske.
: Stanley Bergquist, VVilliam Carlson, Evelyn Schwanke, Octavia Smith, Mr. Baron, Elaine Swan
son, Phyllis Samson, Stanley Carlson, George Gardner, john Knudson.
Roy McConnell, Donald Bergman, Leona Youngrguist, Harriet Carlson, Doris XVallin, Lois John
son, Delores Carlson, Walter Blomquist, jack trandquist.
Helen Jaspelk, Betty Ann Sicher.
Marjorie Kennett. Alice- Stockton. Marilyn .Xmlerson, Robert Grinclle, Thomas l'ritz, Darrell
Douglass, l'aill Myers, Marilyn Carlson, Evelyn Anderson.
Roy' Norrlancler, Richard Pearson, Bayliss Strand, Shirley Dannenherg,
,Tune Gustafson, Eugene
Kleindl, Juanita Jensen, Daniel MacKinnon, Billy Nash, John Blozis.
l'eter Nelson, Charles Fisher, Gordon Bartlett, Helen Hildebrand, Edythe Morris, Miss Franken'
burg, Berneil johnson, Constance Klentz, lrwin Sampson, Robert Sandberg, Earl Halhin.
Robert Peterson, Carol Billmyer, Violet Nelles, Reka Potgieter, Marion Nolting, Vivian Carlson.
Marjorie Newburgh, Joan Luce, Eric Ax.
Junior johnson, Jean Carter, Ralph Lee.
Doreen Carlson. .Lorraine Anderson, Oral Coxhead, Roger Carlson. Robert Hillman, Olin Hutchi-
son, Stanton Erickson, Robert lNauert, Jacqueline Dixon, Virginia Ekstroxn, Barbara Hallquist.
CharleslFreeberg, Earl Johnson, Jesse Nlfillis, Donald Pearson, Irene I-Iallstrom, Dorothy Carl-
son, Priscilla Johnson, Edwin Carlson, Jack Lain, Joseph Eames, Everett Castle.
Robert Brainan, Mauritz Anderson, Carolyn Marvin, Mildred Aaliy, Roma St. Clair, Miss Camp-
bell, Margaret Stuckhus, Shirley Malmgren, Anna Marie Johnson, Gunnar Franzen, Richard
John Olson, Eugene Bildahl, Betty Ammon, Margaret Greenhalgh, Bernice NYilJergh. France
Boyle, Barbara Lee Anderson, Marguerite Dailey, John Cederstrom.
Alberta Healey. Lois Hammond, Agnes Murphy, Kenneth Hallgren, Roscoe Bolton, Glenn Han-
strorn, Lloyd Anderson, Ilene Nordenberg, Margaret Bennett, Janet Kjellstrom, ,
Archie Fraser, Quintin Lind, Forrest Gilford. Jane Johnson, Dorothy Reuni, Gladys Swanberg,
Henry Iiolmhlatl, VVarcl Kircher, Brownell Knapp.
Harold Bakkelund, Richard Pattison, Ruth Mary VVall, Marilyn Janson, Betty Roos, Miss Gib-
son, Virginia Stewart, Kitty Joe Clark, Eleanor Spencer, Gordon Lindquist, Floyd Bowers.
Jack Edwards, Donald Elviclge, Mary Ann Norberg, Joyce Sorensen, Barbara Jane Olson, Dor-
othy Pottinger, Kathryn Charn, Italo Calacci, Kenneth Mino.
Muriel Connell, Stanley Meyer, Patricia Moore.
Row 1: Frances VVaters, Phyllis Erickson, Betty Holder, Rohert Fleming, VK'illiani Lal'ier, Ruger Ol'
, son, Raymond Nursen, Olga Marzurati, Carulyn Kindstrom, Laura Mae Gerbode.
Row 2: William johnson, Arlow Drewelow, Ruth Harker, Doris Anderson, Violet Schlee, Marcella Kjell-
strum, Ruth Heacock, Anthony Kuchinsky, Elmer Meden, Arthur Swanson,
Row 3: Daryvin Peterson, Bnh Stites, LeRoy Karlherg. Mary Ann Enander, Nancy Comstock, Miss
Whittle, Lorraine Nelson, Lucille Bergmark, Lorraine Johnson, Ralph Reum, Elwood Pearson.
Row 4: Roger Carlsten, Caesare Adami, Glen Rowland, Harriette Anderson, Edith Dahlstroin, Lucille
Peterson, Billy Deschaine, Tommy Olson, Thomas Sheik.
Absent: Janet Boisen, Rodney Anderson.
Row l: Marilyn DeL'lnte, Evelyn Koplns, Betty Anderson, Desmond johnson, Raymond Olson, Leslie
Johnson, Max Lelleau, Doris Sanrlherg, Phyllis Furs, Irene DeVK'irt.
Row Z: Joe Barrett, Gordon Carlson, Harold Frang. Rose-lla Cuplin, Earlene Knott, Catherine Abernathy,
Lennart Nelson, LeRoy Johnson, Carl Nelson.
Row 3: joe Tangorra, Lawrence Swanson, Betty Fisher, Betty McKenzie, Ethel Barrett, Miss Noller,
Jeannette Calacursis, Rose Alonzi, Roger Ellison, Robert Nelson.
Row 4: Norman Carlson, Maurice Kleindl, Maxine Moran, Helen Routon, Doris Kardell, Shirley Seid-
enstrang, Donald Holmgren, Russell Peacock.
Absent: Harold Carlson.
Ab s e
June Koshinski, Phyllis Andrews, Elaine Spongluerg, Harold Peters, Calvin Purvin, Frank Reed,
Charles Eck, Ruth
Peterson, Phyllis Person, Shirley Forrest.
VVarren Bjork, Lester Flood, Paul Mcllwain, Jean Gilman, Phyllis Gaige,
Elizabeth Mrowiec, Lyman Cook, Harold Minard, Robert Sjoblom.
Harold Scherer, William Saxton, Gladys VanDerWarker, Orcelia Foster, Mr,
Fritsch, Lois Gaddis, Nora Maffioli, Jean Gucciardo, VVilliam Swanson, Jack Sandy.
Patricia Farrell, Elynor Jensen, Harriett Johnson, Ethel Jensen, Eleanor Nelson, Doris Freer,
Arlene Johnson, Clarice Goodmiller, Genevieve Patterson.
Betty Ann Larson, Robert Anderson.
Betty Henderson, Irene Swenson, Marie Alberty, Rohert Burg, Eugene Furth, Rohert Johnson
Robert Hallin, Lorraine Clark, Joan Douglas, Roberta Jacobson.
Vlfarner Johnson, Eugene Benton, Charles Fowler, Mary Filipowich, Leonard Puidick, Margaret
Duccini, Kenneth Boardman, James Davis, Robert Dayholl,
Donald Magnuson, John Peterson, Jane Kallen, Miss Rudolph, Donald Catcott, Mildred Bentz,
James Doner, Stanton Carlin, Marian Buxton, Sophie Filipowich, Mavis Norman, Juliett Heg-
herg, Doris Anderson, Robert Griffin, Robert Bjork.
Robert Peek, XVilliaxn Fuller, Georgia Herron, Carl Anderson, Oscar Dahlstrom.
Shirley Thorsen, Shirley Hallen, Violet Erickson, Gerald Anderson, Clyde Dray, Howard Arndl,
Stanley Jensen, Genevieve Bergstrantl, Muriel Govig, Dorothy Nilson.
Carey Stephenson, Peter Bartkus, Roger Swanson, Evelyn Foster, Virginia Plager, Doris Eckert,
Richard Anderson, Roy Swanson, Le-Roy Crawford.
Arnold Dunbar, Ernest johnson, Vera Pakalo, Cecilia Antczak, Mr. Hintz, Lois Bird, Betty
Rose jones, Robert Lundeen.
Eugene Murphy, XVarren Thulander, Robert Seymour, Beverly Paulsen, lone Larson, Doris
Brandt, Mary Jane Pierce, Laverne Clayton, Bror Anderson.
Virgil Peterson, Florence Phelan, june Peterson,
SOME SEVENTH GRADERS MISSED THEIR HOME ROOM
Dorothy Anderson, Irene Mitchell, Georgia llerron, Robert Peek, Carl Anderson, Rodney Ander-
son, Laurna Olson, Florence Phelan, Lilly farlson.
Harry Yancey, Norman Dietz, Ralph Lee, Betty Ann Larson, Betty Ann Sicher, Virgil Pet.-rson
junior johnson, Bob Marsh.
Janet Boisen, Dorothy Nelson, Nick Augnstino, Robert Anderson, Helen Jaspelk, Jean Carter.
Robert Erickson, Marjorie Anderson, Patricia Moore, June Peterson, Lucille Hollo, Bernice
Allen, Dorothy Harvey, Oscar Dahlstrom,
Pauline Trader, Dorothy Lewis, Kathryn linden, Kenneth Miller, Milton VYhitney, Jack Cross,
Barton Johnson, LaDoris Nelson, Lois Jensen, Lucille Carlson.
Robert Gyllenswan, John Lindquist, Robert Beckstrancl, Dorothy Carlson, Roger Stohlquist,
Louise Baumgardner, Ruth Elaine Johnson, John Anderson, Jack Fritz, Ronald Sadewater.
Harold Selander, Theodore Erickson, Richard Peterson, James Johnson, Miss Peterson, Eric
Ekstrom, David Norbeck, Harry Emerson, Frederick Hallock.
Jane Egeland, Betty Jane Marsh, Charlene Erickson, Peggy Lue Knott, Mary Alice Meagher.
Elaine Freeman, Bettie Johnson, Shirley Sheik, Elaine Johnson.
Row 1: Marilyn Key, Gladys Phillips, Dorothy Soderena, Phillip Connor, Robert Kronberg, Raymond
Swangren, John Samuelson, Shirley Cummings, Mae Johnson, Doris Johnson.
Row Z: LaVerne Johnson, Don Scheel, Richard Mason, Betty Lou Ross, Mary Jane Huck, Joanne Eng-
lund, John Klint, Sigmund Lee, Gunnar Peterson.
Row 3: Orville Holi, Kathryn Johnson, Oleta Metheny, Lorraine Sederquist, Miss Belts, Marilyn Knott,
Gloria Johnson, Marion Monson, Kenneth Lord, Harold Hickox.
Row 4: Ralph Johnson, Roland Schuld, Elaine Pieske, Gloria Lawson, Doris Pearson, Betty Norberg,
June Fritz, Donald Liden, Dick Fuller.
Absent: Norman Dietz.
Meryl Johnson. Marjorie Ringhand, Dorothy Anderson, Charles Peterson, Dick Peters, Everett
Larson, Oscar Larson, Richard Axberg, Pauline Magnuson, Mildred XYettergren, Lucille Adolph-
Lester Teachout, Paul Anderson, Modest Leviskas, Shirley Swenson, Alice Dunphey, Dorothy
Williams, Dick Borst, Delbert Gottfred, Thomas Swenson,
Jack Swords, Bolwhy Brown, Helen Simons, Shirley Erickson, Miss Burchlield, Bernita Hawver,
Lillian Ek, Robert Carlson.
Robert Johnson, Marvin Blomgren, Marshall Johnson, Marjorie Blomgren, Geraldine Erickson,
Shirley Chalmers, Donald Peters, Roger Johnson, LeRoy Peterson,
Dorothy Nelson. '
Margaret Broskey, Beverly Underhill, Marjorie Larson, Oscar Sieferman, VVaync Nicholson,
kings Piklos, Arnold Stephenson, Russell Johnson, Betty Nasholal, Arley Beauvais, Harriett
NYendell Anderson, Donald Hansing, Margaret Johnson, John Nelson, Eleanor Cloyrl, Betty Jane
Franks, hlliot Lace, Billy Paulson, John Rydholxn.
Harold Lutzow, Herbert Gunderson, Jack Fowler, Lois Bennett, June Riggle, Mr. Foss, Georgia
Rawes, Phyllis Clark, Fred Secrest, Morris Secrest.
Jack Anderson, Josephine Cecil, Vivian Nelson, Mamie Fazio, Dawn Valaisis, Thelma Nelson,
Jo Ann Mctiaw, Lillian Riley, Tommy Tucker.
Row 1: Jean Saugstad, Dorothy M. Anderson, Jane Seitcr, Wiillard Strunk, John Gill, John Mclfaughton
Joe Kirby, Vivian Severin, Marjorie Lindeman, Mildred Lofgren,
Row 2: Astrid Johnson, Ronald MacKeehnie, Vincent Gucciardo, Mary Kyriakakos. Mabel Mattson. Vir-
ginia Rosander, Dean Moorman, LeRoy Hillary, Marian Anderson, Marion Mundt.
Row 3: Daisy Gustafson, Elmer Anderson, Burleigh Hall, Albert Reynolds, Miss Broderick, Carl Green-
wald, Alfonso Mera, Adeline Peterson. Arline Johnson.
Row 4: Chester Johnson, Janis Peterson, June Bergquist, Shirley Johnson, Lillian Magnuson, Ruth
Scharning. Alice Brees, Loretta Royster, Russell Sanden.
Alvsent: Dorothy I.. Anderson, Lziurna Olson, Lucille Hollo.
Row 1: Colleen Moore, Betty Jean Black, George Jacobson, Ralph Lawson, Richard Person, Leslie Ror-
heck, Margaret Johnson, Lois Johnson.
Row Z: Donald Olson, Theodore Johnson, Alice Anderson, LoVae Eklund, Mabel Nygren, Folke Wid-
strom, Kenneth Holm, Signe Carlson.
Row 3: Betty Lee, Vivian Johnson, Beverly Schnidt, Miss Viforster, June Olson, Aslaug Gundhus, Elsie
Row 4: Dayton Forsythe, Alfred Milen, Mae Norris, Lois Spiering, Elizabeth Picavet, Betty Jane John-
son, Betty Jane Ol-ilson, Elmo Bankson, Alvin Carlson.
Aliscnt: Robert Erickson, Irene Mitchell.
. Ruth Burmarqk Mary Jane Kling, Elaine Johnson, Raymond Brinker Arnold Burkman Phillip
Smith, Carl inberg, Carelena DeSanto, Irla Gagliano Betty Jane Gustafson
Torsten Peterson, Elmer Nelson, Elizabeth Anderson Xhlene Zillmer Ruth lewis Vlargnri
Butler, Ervin Peters, Fred Schulz.
Marie Gambino, Doris Simonson, Lee Cunningham Nliss Needham Vlarshall Skaar Eleanor
johnson, Corinne Larson.
Fred Jones, Donald Fox, Norris Anderson, lola Larlson R,0nstanCe Gucciardo Mary Nllller
Violet Starr, Bobby Fuller, Robert Johnson.
SOME PEOPLE OF IMPORTANCE
Lincoln Log staFf, first semester-Morris SotTer, Carol Voslyurgh Vliss Fitzgerald Lillian Hultman Al
fred Sofferg Harriet Bergren, all dressed up, Frances and Nirgmi-A start home
Carroll Spong VVilliam Lundahl and Paul Gustafson, who sing Bob Lharn who won the essiy contest
for Education WVeek.
.Xclclison Foss, smiling as usual, Dorothy and Leida start for high school bene I-eck Paul Vlidell win
ner of the Education Week poster contest, William Gernand leaving for Chicago Donald Gor
rell and his violin.
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V OUR SCHOOL CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
The clubs of Lincoln furnish one of the most enjoyable periods every Friday after-
noon in our school. All of the clubs mect at two o'Clock and hold meetings lasting for
forty minutes. These clubs are of wide variety of aim and procedure.
Some of the clubs are formed for the sole purpose of service to the school.
these are the Traffic Club, the Lincoln Log Club, the Bit-O-Science Club, and the
Club. The Traffic Club, under the direction of Mr. Fowler and Mr. Ekeberg, is
club of boys. During their meetings they hold traffic court to which offenders
traffic regulations are brought to trial, their defense heard, and their acquittal or
tion decided. The usual punishment is a certain number of zero hours, hours
school while the rest of the school is dismissed. During the time school is in
members of the club act in their official capacity to maintain order and to see
obey the regulations. Robert Eckman is the judge of the courtg Robert Nolan,
torneyg Vernard Matthews, the clerkg and Thore Moluf, Jack Hall, Raymond
Robert Flynn, and Benny Magnuson, captains. The Lincoln Log Club publishes the
school newspaper, a most important element in our school life. The Bit-O-Science Club
publishes a small paper devoted to science. They have recently brought a great honor to
our school when their publication was given an award by the State Association of Science.
The Annual Club publishes this book. The club is composed of members of the
Eight A, Nine B, and Nine A classes. Unlike most publishing clubs, this one does not
have a regular editorial staff, it is a strictly co-operative organization with each member
contributing to every activity. Many of the features of the book are prepared during the
club period with each member giving suggestions and assisting in the preparation. The
following officers are in charge of the club: president, Eugene Vande Walker, first se-
mester-Edwin Strand, second semesterg vice-president, Marilyn Saaf and Robert Nash,
secretary, Priscilla VVaishnor and Marjorie johnson, treasurer, Mary Kalusky and Marion
Many clubs are devoted to various hobbies of their members. There are knitting,
needlework, art, industrial arts, checker, magazine, library, Esperanto, and coin clubs, be-
sides many others. For the musical there are clubs: for those interested in acting there
are four dramatic clubsg for those interested in athletics are the swimming and athletic
One of the most important groups of clubs is that composed of the various Oppor-
tunity Clubs, in which assistance is given for the making up of work lost because of ab-
sence from school or because of inherent difficulties of the subject.
The Student Council is one most important organization which does not meet at
regular 'club periods. This group, consisting of a representative from each home room,
meets under the direction of Miss Bowman to discuss problems of importance to the
whole school. They serve as ushers at times when visitors are in the school, supervise
the problem of Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets tothe poor, and render great help in
the fostering of the Lincoln spirit and morale. The following have served as officers:
president. Shirley Madsen, vice-president, Beverly Maynard and Shirley Skantz, secre-
tary and treasurer, Leona Youngquist.
In the following pages we shall try to show the nature and ntembership of our many
clubs and organizations.
STUDENT COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER
Bernice johnson, Phyllis Sundstrancl, jeanue Knapp, June Cope, Gordon Bildahl, jack Broquist,
Duerwood Hanford, Shirley Madsen, Eleanor Johnson Lois Lundberg.
Betty Taylor, Nedra Cross, Ruth Harker, Hililur Egner, Carol Roos, Helen Haugen, Miss Bow-
man, Marjorie Blomquist Betty Beckman, Barhara Grant, Hazel Anderson, Geraldine Hanson,
Lucille MiIler,AHelene Carpenter, Lorraine Sandcn. Dagmar Bergquist, Roma St. Clair, Phyllis
Alberts, Chestine johnson, jack Olson, Cleo Mathews, Muriel Hawkinson, Shirley Marcellus,
Phyllis Furs, Leona Youngquist, Paul Myers, Lila Carlson, Beatrice Charn, Roland VVilson, ltalo
Calacci, Phyllis Person, Arthur Anderson. Rohcrt Eklund, Dorothy Moucnulis, Dorothy Nilsen,
Jean Carpenter, Sidney Osterhout, Suzanne Allen, Emmett Hegberg, Stanton Johnson, Robert
Sauer, Geraldine Douglas.
STUDENT COUNCIL SECOND SEMESTER
Lorraine Sanden, Roma St.Clair, Geraldine Johnson, Mary Calacci, Jack Broquist, Gordon Bil-
dahl, Jens Levine, Gerald Goldman, Virginia Long, Carol Roos, Pauline Dubbs, Lila Carlson.
Arthur Anderson, Darlene NVitmer, Jean Carpenter, Margaret Johnson, Betty Sorensen, Shirley
Madsen, Lois Hunt, Shirley Marcellus, Shirley Skantz, Sigmund Lee.
Phyllis Person, Margaret Paulson, Roger Carlsten, Suzanne Allen. Margaret Bennett, Ted Fager-
burg, Frank Schultz, Miss Bowman, David Norheck, Everett Larson, Helen Painter, Leona
Youngquist, Paul Myers, Chestine Johnson, Muriel Hawkinson.
Lois Johnson, Dorothy Nilson, Joyce Grissinger, Geraldine Douglas, Betty Taylor, Elaine Fager-
sten, Joy Bodell, Catherine Bergstrom, Hazel Anderson, Carmeleua De Santo, Cleo Mathews,
June Bergquist, Betty Henderson.
MaxLe Beau, Robert Sauer, Marian Nivinski.
Clarence Anderson, James Downing, Billy Slcnsker, Robert Knott, Jack Lain, Verne Matthews,
Italo Calacci, Glenn Hanstrom, Vlfilliam Lal'ier, Arnold Dunbar, VYarren Klint, ,lack Emln':u'ils.
Donald Fitzpatrick, VVarner johnson, joseph Sparlacini, Rolnert MacLaren, Duane Paulson, lYiI'
liam Anderson, Marlan Riggle, Raymond Norsen. Elmon Lehman, Raymond Nelson.
Qnintin Lind, Roger XVilsou, Dan MacKinnon, Francis Fox, Roger MacKechnie, Mr. Fowler,
Donald VVoodrick, jess Vt'illis, Earl Garrison, David Yeager, Ralph Mooney.
Richard Pearson, Roy johnson. Henry Anderson. Clarence Kling. Donald Beckujacl: Olson,
Bayliss Strand, Robert Dayhott, Thomas Sheik, Raymond Thompson, Richard Pattison.
Ross Fagerstrom, Eugene Nelson, Archie Fraser, Bernhard Berglund, Carl Thunberg, John Haegg,
girl Sciortino, Haswell Anthony, Joseph Martinka, Arthur Onnen, Brownell Knapp, Bruno
Harry Olson, Paul Purkapile, Ernest Petranskas, Roger Strom, john Scoggin, Donn Chiles, john
Muldowney, Charles Fowler, Roy Swanson, Henry Holmblad.
Frank Hilton, George Gardner, Forrest Gifford, Myron Allsen, Roland Ericson, Paul Hresetnoff.
Mr. Ekeberg, Ralph Clayton, Robert Adams, Kenneth Boardman, Avery Davidson, ,losepli
Strobbe, Robert Berg.
Thorsten Bengtson, Donald Gorrell, Captain Benny Magnuson, Captain Robert Flynn, Captain
Raymond Carlson, Judge Robert Eckman, Captain ,lack Hall, Attorney Robert Nolan, Clerk Ver-
narcl Matthews, Eugene Murphy, Roger Ellison.
THE ANNUAL CLUB FIRST SEMESTER
Row 1: Marion Johnson, Janet Pearson, Marilyn Saaf, Eugene Van rle NValker, Edwin Strand, Janet
Anderson, Margaret Ann Clark, Katherine Scandroli.
Row 2: Marcia Nelson, Carolyn Eklund, Emma Dannenberg, Dorothy L. Carlson, Marjorie Johnson,
Eleanor Carlson, Bob Nash, Nedra Cross.
Row 3: Hildur Egner, Priscilla VVaishnor, Harriet Bergren, Bernice Ramsey, Miss Burr, Jeanne Carman.
Mary Kalusky, Dorothy J. Carlson.
Row 4: Harold Levine, Melbamae Johnson, Ruth Zctterberg, Ruth Tholin, Shirley Lundine, Martha
Butler, lszidore Cohn, Dorothy Robinson.
Absent: Marjorie Carlson.
THE ANNUAL CLUB SECOND SEMESTER
Leona Jones June Anderson, Phyllis Nordenberg, Dorothy L. Carlson, Marjorie Anderson, Lily
Ann Rosenel 'Marjorie Jolmson, Harriet Bergren, Loween Johnson, Eileen Murphy,
Margaret Clark, Barbara Caldwell, Jeanne Stickels. Marcia Nelson, Edwin Strand, Marion Arbo-
gast, Melvina Nelson, Carolyn Erickson, Nedra Cross.
Lorraine Johnson, Jacquita Gustafson, Marion Johnson, Robert Nash, Miss Burr, Phillip Roth-
enberg, Gladys Johnson, Eunice Ransome, Naomi Sanders.
Carl Johnson, June Janson, Gladys Nelson, Dorothy J. Carlson, Jeanne Carman, Gladys Bennett,
Martha Butler, Marjorie Carlson, Oliver Johnson.
Charlotte Rosenquist, Eleanor Carlson.
LINCOLN LOG CLUB
Row 1: Marcella Vl'est. Corinne Lagerstrom, Helen Vthlfenspergcr, Arthur Anderson, Peter Kostantacos,
Paul Larsen, Harold Larson, George Anast, Tlritta Norin, Miriam Anderson, Evelyn Hallgren.
Row 2: XVarren Lang, Robert Olson, Irving Lewis, William Skorburg, Joan Anderson, Miss Fitzgerald,
Darlene Eherle, Alan Vt'olHey, Robert Lindblade, Bob Carlin.
Row 3: Ted Fagerhurg, Morris Suffer, Robert Gregorcy, jean Gassman, Janice Vtallin, Betty Lou Hama
mond, Margaret Swanson, Jerald Bowman, Donald Olson.
Absent: Robert Charn, Donald Dunberg.
The Lincoln Log Club is under the direction of Miss Fitzgerald. The club publishes
our school paper, issued every two weeks. The staFf meets every Tuesday, Thursday,
and Friday to plan the paper. read proofs, and prepare the material for press. The re-
maining members oi the club are reporters, each of whom has an assignment to prepare.
During the club period the reporters receive their assignments and turn in the completed
copy. A merit system by which the more efficient members of the club receive awards
is in force. If a member receives sixty points O11 his work, he receives an engraved pin.
Since these pins represent worth while achievement, they are greatly prized by their owns
ers. The following staff directed the activities of the club this year:
Alfred Soffer .......
Alan Klein ..........
Bob Cham ...........
Alan VVolHey ........
The Staff Prepares the Lincoln Log
........News Editor...,... ......M0rris Soffer and Harold Larson
.......Sports Editor...... ..................Paul Larsen and Britta Norin
......Feature Editor...............Morris Soffer and Corinne Lagerstrom
....Exchange Editor.............................................Helen VVolfenspergt-r
...Advertising Manager ...,.. ..
Circulation Manager ......
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
E. Johnson, D. Carlson, Alexis, Gillis.
Blewett, Wilson, Clauson, Bargren, Pear-
son, Ulin, R. Larson.
Skelbred, Bloomquist, M, Anderson, R.
Olson, Marik, Mrs. Angus, Northsea,
Wilking, jones Grindle Eck.
Rubin, Tietz, Voshurgh, Hubbell, Dahl-
stedt. Nauert, Carveth, Hansen, Hutch-
I.. Larson, Lundahl, Myers, Castle, Hill-
man, Linderoth, E. johnson, Knudson.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
E. Roos, Sinkevich, C. Roos, Stark, Miss
Needham, Kronlokken, Thoren, Robin-
Nall, P. Peterson, Nulting. Sicher. Schafl.
Schwanke, Samson, S. Roos.
VanBuskirk, Kuzman, Lofgren, Sandine.
B.-J. johnson, F. Johnson, lunge, Young-
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Dahlquist, Harker, Cederstrom, Miss
Needham, Hilton, B. Carlson, Hannan,
Frisk, Forrest, Best, G. Anderson, M. An-
derson. B. Anderson, L. Anderson, Good-
Commer, Hawlginson, V. Carlson, Ege-
land, Bauerfeind, E. Anderson, Gibson.
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The Boys' Glee Club is under the direction of Mrs. Angus. They learn songs for
musical activities of the school: the Christmas program. the operetta, and assembly pro-
grams. Groups of boys sing over the radio on occasions. The officers of the club are:
Roger Linderoth, president: Fred Hubbell, vice-president, Raymond Clauson, secretary,
and Robert Wilking, treasurer.
Miss Needham is in charge of the Girls' Glee Club which meets in Room ll8. The
club period is spent in singing, usually for the enjoyment of the club itself. The club
takes part in the school musical entertainments, the Christmas Vesper service, the oper-
etta, and assembly programs, during club periods practice for these is held. Arlene Dahl-
quist is president of the club: Betty Forrest and Muriel Hawkinson are the secretaries,
Phyllis Hannan is the treasurer, and Phyllis Samson and Priscilla Peterson, the librarians.
GIRLS' OPERETTA CLUB
Ohleridorf, L. Johnson, M. Johnson, M.
Swanson, Norman, Montgomery, Ryden.
Conover, Abramson, Stewart, Clark, Lawa
son, Solberg, II. Larson, Ogden, Moore.
Renwick. Janice Yonngberg, D. johnson.
Jeanne Youngberg, Peterson, Bndclen.
I-I. Anderson. Keene.
GIRLS' OPERETTA CLU B
Strand, M. Johnson, Fagersten, Ilennett,
Person, Newell, Sandreen, Knott, I. An-
derson, Stoxen, Potgieter.
Dobson, Norrlenberg, H. Carlson, P. Pe'
terson, Trunk, Charn.
PERSONAL GROOM I NC CLU B
B. J. Anderson, Tantanauskas, H. Ander-
son, Schelin, Soderquist. NV. Johnson.
Falconer, R. Larson, Miss Evans.
I. Johnson, Eckman, Lanning, Boetcher.
Lindbeck, Holm, E. Johnson, D. John-
Fosberg, Bearsley, G. Carlson, Bagwell,
Dolan, Millard, Miller, Knudson, La!
Picavet, Christopherson, P. M. Carlson.
Cottin. Olson, Soros, Grissinger, J. C.
The Girls' Operetta Club is under the direction of Miss Bernice Larson. The organ-
ization, with a membership of forty-six girls, participates in the Christmas vesper service
and in the operetta. The club period is spent in rehearsals for the various public appear-
ances the girls make. Occasionally the time is spent in entertaining the members of the
club. At the Christmas party carols were sung, refreshments served, gifts exchanged,
and a happy time had by all. The officers of the club are as follows: Beatrice Ohlendorf,
presidentg Margie Stoxen, secretaryg Lorraine Strand, treasurerg and Gladys Sandreen.
Miss Evans, in Room 113, directs the activities of the Personal Grooming Club. The
purpose of the club is to help girls make the most of their appearance. Good grooming
is discussed every Friday during the club period. At the beginning of the semester we
manicured each others' finger nails. Later we learned how to give finger waves. VVe have
learned this by practicing on one another. Kerstin Schelin is the president and Dolores
Johnson is the vice--president.
Bird, Forrest, Pierce, VVall, Govig, Miss
Hyzer, Antczak, Larson, Bergstrand,
St. Clair, Andrews, Malmgren, Roos,
Swenson, Kardell, L. Peterson, Bentz,
Pearson, Spongberg, Holm, Jensen.
R. Peterson, Henderson, Erickson, Al
berry, Nelles, Carlson, Luce.
Plager, Crabbe, Peterson, Miss Lee, Da-
Dietzman, Rawes. Nelson. Larson, Rott-
ger, Cooper, CzirafotiaS. Kyriakukos,
Ahlgren, Cederquist, Tuttle, Shaw. Al-
deen, Paulsen, Beetle, Liedschlag.
BOYS' DRAMATICS CLUB
L. Pearson, Clutter, Erikson, Lynch, Guin-
brell, Miss Peterson, Toti, Reback, Bil-
lingharn, D. Anderson, Aten.
Sjoblom, Saxton, Layne, Aarli, NV. john-
son, Osterhout, Reed, J, johnson, Van'
Buskirk, Purnell, Person.
Fleming, Elliott, Pearson, Olson, Stites.
Deschaine, R, Anderson, Hillman, Za-
The Seventh Grade Dranlatics Club meets in Room 219 with Miss Hyzer as leader.
The members of the club are all interested in acting, so the time is spent in producing
plays. Frequently the various dramatics clubs hold joint meetings at which time the dilfer-
ent clubs produce plays. The Seventh Grade Club has given some very interesting pro-
ductions at these meetings. Doreen Carlson is the president of the club.
Miss Lee is the adviser of the Eighth Grade Dramatics Club. The purpose of the
club is to give the girls a chance to appear on the stage and to act in front of an audience.
During the club period plays are rehearsed and given sometimes to the club and some!
times to meetings of the combined dramatics clubs. Barbara Grant is the president,
Corinne johnson, the vice-president, Elaine Bimm, the secretaryg and Clarice Larson, the
The purpose of the Boys' Dramatic Club is to develop an interest in acting for the
boys who wish to take part in school productions. The boys gave a series of plays before
the school for an assembly program, and proved themselves very capable actors. Miss
Peterson is the enthusiastic adviser of the group. Lawrence Van Buskirk is the president,
Robert Stites, the secretaryg and Fred Layne, the treasurer.
S. Landgren, VVilliams, Braid, Heins
Madsen, Chamberlain, Holmes.
Nashold, Skare, Garavalia, M. Johnson
Miss Cotta, Paulson, E. Landgren, Nord
Stephens, Mammen, Nivinski, Vyitmer
Helen Peterson, Kindstrom, Harriet Pe
terson, Miller, Davis.
Zetterberg, Lindgren, Katke, Carlson
Walton, G, johnson, Bennett.
Moore, Ekstrom, F. Anderson, Minard
Low, Campbell, Dem, Pedersen.
Ingegnosi, Miller, R, Carlson, VVerner
Bergman, R. Johnson, Hanson, Hassel
Marzorati, Beckman, Grenberg, Lundquist
Miss Frankenburg, Putter, Pickard.
Joley, Reynolds, Magnuson, Hopper, Ol
son, Beck, Nelson, Bloomquist.
The Ninth Grade Dranlatics Club is seriously interested in the production of plays.
Miss Cotta, who has charge of the club, is the teacher of dramatics in the school. Every
two weeks a play is given in charge of one of the members of the club. At times the club
meets with the other dramatics clubs to produce and to witness plays. Each semester the
club gives a play in assembly to entertain the school. Shirley Madsen is the president,
Maxine Johnson is the vice-president: Lillian Heins is the secretary, Ruth Zetterberg is
the treasurer, and Lorraine Miller is the chairman.
The Esperanto Club is one of the most unusual clubs of the school. The members are
interested in the learning of Esperanto, an international language. The club began with
simple translation work and the study of the grammar of the language. Later, corres-
pondence in Esperanto was started with children in other countries who are also learning
this interesting language. Miss Frankenburg, our exchange teacher from England, is in
charge of the club.
Bell, Salisbury, Burzell, Austin, Barra-
Miss Prien, Davis, Fenton, Neutield, 'l'
Schultz, VVolcott, Marsh.
F. Schultz, Lundstrom, Smith, Sundeen
G. Anderson, Sandstroin, Kuchinski
Moore, Moorman, Klentz, Bookland.
Berg. Katovich, Loreen, North, McGaw
Adolphson, Erickson, Dailey, Mr. John
son, ANI. Anderson, Dahlsirom, Cham
VV, Hall, VanMeerveld, Black, D. Hall
F. Johnson, Coats, Abramson Rasch
Hutchinson. Miss Campbell, lKarlson:
Olson, Baden, Schellschmidt.
Eames. C. Iohnson, Lind, Conklin, R.
J0hl1S0!1, L. Johnson, VanDer Zwalm,
Anbro, Hallgren, Brnndine, R. lohnson,
Moore, Ekstrom, J. Olson, Baker.
The Bit-O-Science Club is the organization which publishes that interesting science
paper of the school. The members of the club collect all of the material used. Later they
organize and arrange the material into the form in which we receive it. Since member-
ship in the club is limited to those who are especially adept in general science, it is a dis-
tinct honor to be chosen for membership. Mary Wolcott and Robert Burzell are c0-eClit-
ors of the paper, and Miss Prien is the adviser.
Mr. Johnson, the Head of the science department, is in charge of the Astronomy
Club. The purpose of the club is, as its name implies, to study the heavenly bodies. Dur-
ing the club period there are reports, film strips, the making of charts, and the reading
of magazines on astronomy. Nels Erickson is the president of the club, Edward Adolph-
son, the vice-president, and Dorothy Dailey, the secretary and treasurer.
The Science Club, meeting in Room 114, is in charge of Miss Campbell. The club
gives its members an opportunity to carry on experiments in which they are interested
and to become acquainted with phases of science not covered in the class work. Science
magazines are read and discussed, and frequently moving pictures and slides dealing with
science work are enjoyed. William Hall is the president, David Hutchinson, the vice-
president, Richard Conklin, the secretary, and Donald Moore, the treasurer.
ART SERVICE CLUB
Miss Crandall, Driesbach.
Erickson, Bernard, Pakalo, McMannis
Kleutsch, Newman, M, Swanson, J
Carlson, Lzlndgren, Vllestman. Carpenter
Larson, johnson, Berg, Coxhead.
CRAYON CLOTH CLUB
son, Miss Cockiield, Peterson, Aronson
Emerson, Axelson, Burman, A, Johnson
Ingalls, P. Johnson. McNames.
D. Anderson, NVhyte, Hill, Stockhus, V
Swanson, R, Anderson, Ekstrom, L
thews, Franzen, Lindberg, Halbin.
Moring, J. Peterson, Fisher.
Miss Crandall is the adviser of the Art Service Club, Agnes Nelson is the president:
Margaret Swanson, the vice-president, and Barbara Westman, the secretary. The purpose
of the club is to render any art service to the school that is desired. During the club
period the members letter signs, make posters, make illustrations, prepare place cards for
parties. When no calls are received for art service, the members spend their time in ex-
perimentation with different art mediums.
Miss Cockfield has organized the Crayon Cloth Club. The girls in this club are in-
terested in making articles for the home, such as wastebaskets and wall hangings. During
one of the meetings the time was spent in making paper flowers used in the operetta. Ruth
Anderson is the presidentg Mildred McNames, the vice-presidentg Priscilla Johnson, the
secretary, and Betty Taylor, the treasurer.
The Craft Club, under the direction ot' Miss Harriett Johnson, spends many happy
club periods solving craft problems. The purpose of the club is the acquaintanceship with
various kinds of crafts and the materials that are used in them. Many interesting and
beautiful products result. The officers of the club are the following: president, john
Peterson, secretary, Stanton Erickson, treasurer, Jack Strandquist.
Dolan, D. Gustafson, Taylor, E. Swan-
R. Peterson, Slrunilquist, Davis, Peck.
McConnell, Erickson. Pritz, Meyers, Mat-
Anderson, Hallin, Carlson, Lindstrom,
McGrath. Mock, DeLeeuw, Carey, Strid.
Wkanstroni, Kindell, Reum, Johnson, Miss
Harding, Lindstrom, Bliznik, Siogren.
Billstrand, Hassell, Robert Anderson.
Meden. Richard Anderson, Hlallgren, Minn,
Bartlett, Bunihard, Luce, Lewis, Bengt-
Carlson, Catcott, Beck, Bowers, G. John-
Franzen, Hand. Balderson. Allen, Mr.
britzhaugh, R. Johnson, Ax.
Freeman, Berquist, Carlson, Douglass,
Olson, Skinner, Swanson, Adami.
TOY MAKING CLU B
Carlson, R. Johnson, Marelli, Gustafson.
Dahlstrom, Heacock, Morris, Hildebrand.
Miss Peters, Klentz, M. Anderson, Ken-
Miller, Mitchell, Palm, Hallqnist, Dixon,
BHYYBH. E. Anderson.
Every club period the members of the Checker Club, under the direction of Miss Gib-
son, learn some new tricks about checker playing. The purpose of the club is the devel-
opment of skill in playing this ancient and fascinating game. During the tirst few meet-
ings of the club, practice games were playedg later, an exciting tournamnt was played,
Kenneth Sjogren is the president of the club.
Mr. Gritzbaugh has charge of an interesting puzzle club which meets each week in
Room 205. Since no business matters eonie before the club, it functions without officers.
The purpose of the club is the development of interest and knowledge of the use of puzzles
as an intelligent use of leisure time. Club meetings are devoted to the solving of puzzles.
Every club period in Room 202 the members of the Toy Making Club busy them-
selves in learning to make a variety of toys. They make stuffed animals, rag dolls, toy
furniture, doll clothes, tire tube toys, knit and crocheted toys, as well as a miscellaneous
lot of others. Miss Peters directs the activities of the club.
' aovs' Hosslss cLus
eterson, Benton, Gustafson, Drewelow
Mr. Erb, Puidick, M. Johnson, Alexan
der, Kircher, Crawford, G. Johnson.
Freeberg, Nelson, Sundquist, Anderson
Clayton, Minard, Mcllwain, Elvidge
strom, Fransen, Beckman, Braman,
BOYS' HOBBIES CLUB
Soderberg, Miss Ellis, Lonn, Donofrio.
Westfall, Meyer, Drake, Lowrey, Ven-
Finch, Freding, Challberg, Drozynski,
Pugh, Carlson, VVahlstrom, VVidell,
Anucauskas, Adolphson, R. Carlson,
BOYS' HOBBIES CLUB
Podgorny, Dickey. Thulander, Highstreet,
Caeeia, Fehler, Hagen, Mr. Fritsch.
Roach, Pielak, VVojeiechowski, Stephenson,
B. Johnson, Rowland, R. Anderson, A.
Anderson, Hildebrand, Acaley, Bartkus,
Bengtson, VV. Acaley, Richard Anderson,
J, Johnson, Nyman, Seymour, Samuel-
There are three clubs devoted to hobbies for boys. One meets in room 304 with Mr.
Erb as adviser. The club time is spent in working puzzles and in reading. The boys
find this club especially enjoyable because it relieves them from the strain of every day
The second of these clubs meets with Miss Ellis in Room 211. During the club
period. the boys make puzzles. plaques. and various other projects. Charles Bland is the
president of the club, Roland yVilson, the vice-president, Gino Donofrio, the secretary
Mr. Fritsch, of the general science department, is in charge of the third Boys' Hobbies
Club. The boys have a variety of hobbies on which they work: wood burning, making
of model airplanes, making of puzzles and games, and reading an interesting variety of
books. Harry Dickey is the president, Peter Pielak, the vice-president, and Warren Thu-
lander, the secretary and treasurer.
Lundeen, Zetterberg, R. Carlson, Ceder-
Goldman, B. Johnson, Davidson, XVidell.
Richard VVilson, Lofdahl, Bland, Sjo-
strom, WVestberg, Roland Wilson, Sie-
Dunbar, R. Swanson, Burtch, Stromdahl
Hunt, Miss Hiland, Held, Lindquist,
Saclewater, M. Peterson, Zippieri.
Y. Swanson. Alberts, Romano, Gerbocle
Kelli, Nelles, Birnie, Vifinqnist, Dob
Scott, DePetrantonio. Larson, A. Carlson,
Caroti, Fors, Key, Beisher.
Schlee. Rosenke, Knott, Miss Larson
Piecha, Link, Olson.
Garmager, Enander, Polkowski, Spencer
Clark, I. Johnson. Pekarsky, H. John-
son, Ceruti, Carlson, Brickey.
Bergmark, DeNVirt, Siedenstrang, Haga-
man, Koplos, Sorensen, Hayes, Tuman.
Foster. Carlson, Ciancone, Carratt, Doug-
las, Clarke, Miss Ballard.
VVallin, Lavender, Gucciardo, Kilden,
Granberg, Tucker, Learmonth, Rosene.
J. Anderson, Gates.
Lindsay, VVolfensperger, Smith, Fisher,
Aaby, Ecklund, Gunning, Peterson, B.
Miss Hiland has charge of the Girls' Hobbies Club. The purpose of this club is to
acquaint girls with the numerous leisure time activities. During the club period, the girls
Find time to discuss hobbies and to work on scrap books. Many of the girls work on their
hobbies during club period. The following girls are officers of the club: president, Marie
Peterson, vice-president, Esther Anderson, secretary and treasurer, Josephine Romano.
The Needlecraft Club, under the direction of Miss Laura Larson, meets in room 302.
The purpose of the organization is to teach the members to make simple gifts by hand. A
busy time is the club period as the girls sew, work cross stitch, or applique designs
while they exchange ideas for gifts, Betty jane Brown is president, Mary Ann Enander,
vice-president, Marion Clark, secretary, and Betty Mae Carlson, treasurer.
Every Friday, in Room 213, a busy group of girls work at their knitting, crocheting,
tatting, weaving, and other handwork which one might wish to do. This is the meeting
of the Handicraft Club, of which Miss Ballard is the adviser, Doris Carlson, the president,
Alma Learmonth, the vice-president, Octavia Smith, the secretary, Elaine Swanson, the
sergeant at arms, and Marie Bergstrom, the treasurer. Business meetings are held once
a month, the other meetings are given over to the projects on which each is working,
PRINT WRITINC CLUB
Nelson, Nuckle, Miner, Bodell, J, Cope
M. Cope, Kripenclorf, Miss Condon
Bildahl, Corey, Haugen, E. Johnson, Me
lin, Furth, Norrlander, Peterson.
Sutton, Knudson, Challberg, C, ,lnlinsnn
Lundell, Coxhead, Toppe.
VVarekois, Kaatrud, Blascoe. I Erickson
Ring, Morris, Mr. Schade, Ellison, Myr
land, L. Carlson, Kyriakalcos,
Carlstrom, D. Johnson, Felker, Beisher, R
quist, McStravick, Huntley, Rieliurdson
S. Johnson, Ciotto, Larson, John Palm
Reed, Larson, Mr, Baron, Overstreel. Nel
Peck. Brainzirrl, Miner, Daltfallo, Lawson
Pigatti, Christensen, Papich, -Guenzani
Tilly, Bacilek, Lund, Yankitis, Inns.
L. Johnson. Murphy, Nystrom, Hoof, Pe
The development, uses, and practical forms of manuscript writing are studied in thc
Print VVriting Club under the direction ot' Miss Condon, Betty Kripendorf is the presi-
dent, and Rose Challberg, the secretary. During the club period the members do black-
board, pencil, and pen practice of manuscript forms. Reports on the development and
uses of manuscript forms are also given.
Mr. Schade is the adviser of the Drafting Club. The club membership is made up
of boys who have a common interest in the various types of drafting that are taught in
mechanical drawing. Sign painting, cartooning, and freehand drawing are taught the
boys. Since the club has no interests except their work, there is no need for officers.
Room 214 is a noisy place on Friday afternoons, for here the Typewriting Club is
busy pounding on the typewriters. The purpose of the club is to acquaint its members
with the keyboard of a typewriter, so that they may type their school Work and other
papers. There are no otificers in this club since the members desire to spend all of their
time in their practice on the typewriters. Mr. Baron is the director of this club.
Carlson, Gibson, Greenberg, Ring, Blom-
James Palm, Clayburg, Demus, Hilde-
Nelson, Garrett, Sundgren, Carlson.
Schwebke, Gripp. Pohl, Van Meerveld.
Yancey, E. Johnson, Hornbeck, M. An-
Stoner, M. Johnson, N. Carlson, Oberg,
Miss Kintzel, Harmon, D. Anderson,
Greenberg, Hacker, Salen, Haeggquxst,
Ingalls, Snygg, Tucker, Stanbury, Macchi,
Dubbs, Beauvais, Knott, Jacobs, Larson.
Calacurcio. S. Filipowich, Cuplin. Rosen-
quist, M. Filipowich, Meyers, Sorensen,
Jones, Peterson, Turney, Freeman, Miss
Burchfield, Adami, Gaige, H. Johnson,
Ryman, Delebak, Alonzi, Ethel Jensen,
A. Johnson, Janson, Routon, Elynor
R. Johnson, DeCIute. Thorsen, D. Carl-
son, L. Johnson, Phelan, Jacobson.
Haugen, P. Peterson, Hamer, Guffey,
Haynes, Bremer, VVickham.
Palmquist, B. A. Peterson, A. Johnson.
Ostrom, Pollard, A. Peterson, Kuchefski,
V. Johnson, Broman, Kjerner. Purvin,
D. Polkowski, E. Polkowski, Nelson,
Bainbridge, M. Johnson, Brockman.
Fagersten, Calacci, E. Johnson, Sanden,
Larson, G. Peterson, D. Peterson.
The knitting clubs are both interesting and educational. Miss Kintze1's Knitting Club
is composed largely of girls who are taking clothing and have knitting in class. They
bring their class knitting with them and work on their garments in club. Others prefer
to make additional articles. By the end of the semester a beautiful collection of knitted
articles has been made.
Miss Burchfield, of Room 310, is in charge of the second Knitting Club. ln club
meetings the girls have an enjoyable time knitting busily and talking a bit as they watch
and admire the work of their neighbors. Doris Freer is the president of the club: Helen
Routon, the vice-presidentg and Marilyn DeClute, the secretary.
The ninth grade Knitting Club is under Miss VVhittle's direction. The girls plan to
make worth while articles and to Finish anything that they start. They are knitting any-
thing and everything. Bright colors are most popular, so Room 312 is a gay place while
the knitting is being done. Since each member is engrossed in her work, no officers are
needed or desired.
ling, Mackey, Mr. Middleton.
Hegberg, Hester, Levine, Frang, Neal
Nichols, Defay, Cielesz, Ullrich, Wolfe
yall, Gustafson, Garrison, B. Larson
hun, Kleindl, Blake, R. Peterson
Ostberg. Kronberg. Bergstrom. M. Peter
son, VVhale, Kiikka, Burick, Fowler.
Lindquist. Graff, Chesak, Lassandro
Vk'olfe, Peek, Sandy, Baron, Johnson
Painter, Greenhalgh, Boyle, Arbogast, L
Carlson. Rosenquist, Carlstrom, Nelson
The Boy Scouts Club is organized for the purpose of making better men out of the
boys of today. Each morning the flag is raised by two members of the club, and each
evening taken clown. james Flood is the president of the club, Robert Sauer, the vice-
president: and Phillip Peterson, the secretary and treasurer. Mr. Middleton is the
The Library Club is composed of boys and girls of the seventh and eighth grades
who have no other opportunity to spend time in the library during the school day. Dur-
ing the club periods. they read the books of their choice that they find on the shelves and
become acquainted with the resources of our library. Many of them take this opportun-
ity to look up reference material for work in English, social science, or general science.
Miss Seal, the librarian. and Miss Hall direct the activities of the group. There are no
Sauer, Flood. Peterson, Bergquist, Sher-
Lauts, Ellis, VVeir, Olson, Rudolph, Carl-
Nvstrom, L. Johnson, Bjork, Lien, Nord-
Nash. Peacock, Barrett, Holmgren, Shee-
STAMP AND COIN CLUB
Johnson, Dahlstrand, Czillju, NVickenS,
Kruminas, Rank, -I. Lundberg.
Lind, E. Carlson, Mankel, R. Carlson.
Peterson, B. Lundberg, Anderson.
Karlberg, Pohl, Booklziml, Scherer, Swan-
son, Roose, Sanipsou. Blozis.
Schryver, Schultz, Rosenquist, Arndt
Smith, Johnson, Koshinski, Mrs. Loveland,
Lund, Stafseth, Bruno, Mem, Guci:i:u'du,
Bailey, Baleslri, Magnuson. XY. Larson,
Vitell, Miss Smith, Richard.
Collins, Jensen, VI'olfe, Anderson, Larson.
Miss Olander is the adviser of the Stamp and Coin Club which holds its meetings in
her room, 110. Robert Carlson is the president: Leonard Wickeiis, the vice-president: and
john Lundberg, the secretary and treasurer. The purpose of the club is to collect coins
and stamps of the United States. During the meetings of the club the boys work on their
collections, talk about them, and occasionally have talks hy authorities outside of school.
Mrs. Loveland is in charge of one of the Magazine Clubs. The purpose of this club
is to acquaint the members with good magazines and to have reports on interesting items
in these magazines. Howard Arndt is the president of the club: Karl Rosenquist, the
vice-president, and Donald Johnson, the secretary. Occasionally the club varies its reg-
ular procedure by a program of games and stunts.
One magazine club is under the direction of Miss Smith. The purpose of this club
is like the other Magazine Club, to become acquainted with good magazines and to learn
to enjoy them. The members of the club read and have discussions. They also make
scrap books. The officers of the club are the following: Viola Bailey, presidentg Mar-
shall Hanson, vice-president: Phyllis Richard, the secretary and treasurer.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
Kuzmel, Peterson, Swartz, K. Olson, J
Olson, Stromdahl, Bressette, L. Foltz
Doner, Tengren, M. Foltz, Lee, Grevnke
Miss Brouse, Grimhorg, Stanton, Ward
Cannella, Erickson, Hallberg, Carter, F
Lee, Edlund, Mathews, VVahlquist, Mou
GIRLS' SWIMMING CLUB
Brees, Mrowiec, Maffioli, Miss Garde
I Pakalo, D. Johnson, Nilson, Hallen, Gad
dis, M. Johnson, Carter' F. johnson
Comstock, Farrell, Kjellstrom, Chabucos
Ecklund, Holder, Marvin. Carter.
HOME NURSING CLUB
Vottinger, Swanberg, Miss Dagrialfl. Nel
son. Anderson. Westman. Duccini, Heg
Kallenbach, L, johnson, Bennett, Paris
VanDerVt'arker, Norherg, Hanson, Haines
Murphy, Gerbode, A, M. johnson, Erick
son, Gustavison. Carlson, Healey, Pat
The Girls' Athletic Club is under the direction of Miss Brouse. The members are
endeavoring to develop a better game of basketball. This game is played on alternate
Fridays. There is much spirited competition when Miss Garde's Swimming Club joins
the Athletic Club in playing kick ball. This club has no Officers.
The girls of our school have a splendid opportunity to improve swimming strokes
and dives as well as to learn new ones in the Girls, Swimming Club under the supervision
of Miss Garde. Half of the club time is spent in swimming, the other half is given to
the improvement of diving.
The First Aid and Home Nursing Club is a popular club for many of the girls of
the school interested in learning useful practices. Miss Dagnan is in charge of the club.
She gives demonstrations of various first aid procedures and the girls practice them on
each other. The officers of the club are the following: Harriette Engstrom, president,
Dolores Lloyd, secretary.
BOYS' ATHLETIC CLU B
Pearce, Roach, Hedlund, Hall, Alonzo,
Sweeney, Ferolie, Lucas, Ingegnosi, E.
Stanton, Bianchi, Copp, Hornbeck, Scott
Edlund, D. Anderson, Bowman, Swords.
Krause, Coleman, Weberg, Walter, Bren-
neis, R. Anderson, D. Larson, Morrison,
Mathre, R. Peterson, Ethington,
Olthoff, Kosinski, Olson, Pixler, Pirages
Swanson, Garthwaite, Hoglund, Gustaf-
son, Swenson. L. Anderson.
BOYS' ATHLETIC CLUB
Borchmann, Vella, XViley, Fehler, Mor-
Muzzarelli, Clausen, Henderson, Miller,
P. Johnson, L. Johnson.
BOYS' SWIMMING CLUB
Kern, B. Carlson, Carlson, Minett, Las-
sandro, Sharp. VV. Johnson, VanAken,
Cederstrom, VVoehler, Parker, B. John-
son, Crowley, Eckert, Ryan, Palmer, F. ,
Gustafson, Dickos, Melquist, Paulikitis,
Mrowiec, K. Johnson, Manning, Lund-
The Boys! Athletic Club is under the sponsorship of Mr. Gordon, Head of the de-
partment of physical training. The membership is made up of boys who are interested in
physical activity and who enjoy sports. During the club periods the time is spent in
playing the games belonging to the particular season. Spirited competition during the
club period puts the boys in condition to go to their last hour classes refreshed and ready
for hard work.
Mr. Nutting has charge of the Boys' Swimming Club. They take turns with the
Girls' Swimming Club in the use of the pool. When they are not using the pool, they join
the Athletic Club in various games. The club is open to ninth grade boys.
ART M ETAL CLUB
C , SQ ll , H f fl. Blough, Mr
Lsvifafnef, Lifilg. xiliilms, Bildahlv An
K llb , C I , Paulson, Bird, Smith
?ab?ci'li Eaisitiij Yone, Hrihal. Sundine
Olson, B. Johnson, Young, Ahlgren, Bah
bitt, W. Johnson, Bartholomew, Sal
Lomas, G. Johnson, Erickson, Pippel, Mr
Clow, Sanvitis, Krauts, Wrzosek, E
Koteski, Harrigan, Sidener, Bertolosi
VViig, Campbell, Nylander, Hillhurst
VViley, Vance, Gustafson, Kling, Blom
gren, Sundberg, Hunter,
Mr.HHintz, Clark, Cesar, Plomas, Leek
Vkilson, Smith, J. Peterson, R. Peterson
Kinvdberg, A. Peterson, Broquist, Istad
Wallenberg, Nordherg, Nolan, Nelson.
Povxfelsnn, Rever, Olson, Hallen, Johnson
Kjellstrom, Ancona, Jaderstrom, Lord.
As its name implies, the Art Metal Cluh is composed of boys who are interested in
making things out of metal. Many interesting and beautiful objects are created, such as
copper pails, book ends, ash trays, and lamps, The club had an interesting display of
their work in the industrial arts cabinet cn the First Hoof. The club has no officers ex-
cept Mr. Skinner, the adviser.
The Machine Club, under the direction of Mr. Clow, is composed of boys whose in-
terests are mechanical. They spend the time during the club period on work connected
with the machine industry. They make tools and study the possibilities of the machine
In the Cabinet Club meetings the boys, working under Mr. Hintz's direction, busy
themselves with work on various projects of their choosing. At the end of the year they
carry home pieces of furniture that any home may be proud to own. This is a popular
club with the boys who like to work with hammers, saws, and nails.
STORY HOUR CLUB
Anderson, Lee, Kleindl, Harvey.
Carlin, Doner, Farrey, Klapp, C. Nelson,
B. Nelson, Yone, Miss Murtfeldt, Alneer,
STORY HOUR CLUB
Hallquist, Larsen, D. Johnson, Miss let-
ritz, Magnuson, Rungren.
Fuhrmark, Trank, Jacobsen, Forsell,
Kinson, Robertson, Jackson, H. Olson,
Valaisis, Metheny, Miss Howland, Cloyd
Anderson, Monson, Knott, Lee, Gagliano
Phillips, Cummings, Boden, Pearson, De
The Story Hour Club, which meets in Room 303, is composed of twentyfthree mem-
bers who are interested in reading and discussing books. Books are secured in the library
for use during the club period. Sometimes the procedure of the club is varied by the use
of games, Miss Murtfeldt is in charge of the group.
The Ninth Grade Story Hour Club meets with Miss Petritz in Room 209. During
the club period the members read books for book reports. Interesting discussions and
exchange of ideas about the books are enjoyed by the members.
Miss Howland of the Rockford Y.VV.C.A. is in charge of the Girl Reserve Club, which
has for its purpose, To find and give the best. The membership is composed of seventh
grade girls. During the club meetings the girls plan programs and parties, sing Girl
Reserve songs, discuss matters of the welfare of the organization, and as at a recent
meeting, hold initiation services when new members are received into the club. Marilyn
Key is the president, Betty Lee, the vice-president, Doris Pearson, the secretary, and
Gladys Phillips, the treasurer.
l CLUB MEMBERS
man, H. Peterson.
Strote, Garrison, Grant, Trank.
Patrick, L. johnson.
Januse, Hakes. Zimmerman,
Christopherson, Anderson, Swanson
Most of our club pictures were taken out of doors in front of the building. VVe were,
therefore, dependent on the weather for the making of our plans. We became weather
prophets, for we were sure of having bad weather when we planned to take pictures.
Therefore, we were not able to make appointments long in advance of the time when we
planned to take the pictures. This fact resulted in our having many absences from the
groups to be photographed.
One day while we were taking the last of the pictures, a number of people appeared
who said they had been absent from their club pictures. We didn't want to miss any-
one, if we could help it, so we told them to get together and we'd take their pictures. We
took several of these group pictures, and have put them altogether on this page. We
think it makes an interesting group. Since so many clubs are represented on this page,
we might consider the group as meeting at a club coilvention.
Anderson, Olson, Sjostrom, Haugen, Hy
smith, Byrne, C. Johnson, J. Anderson
Berglund, Strontbeck, Kinney, Stroup
Welch, Richard, Ramsey, Eckman, Ditt
A. Peterson. Lindstrand, Lind, Pix er
E. Anderson, Foss, Knapp, Forsman
Bozym, Norman, Nicholson, Magnuson
Billstrom, P. Peterson, Enstrom, Long
H. Carlson, H. Larson, Delebak, Conover
Swanson, Kinney, M. Johnson, Lausen
Miller, D. Johnson, Peacock, Stolherg
Ogren, Patrick, Bergstrom, Harnish, Burch
WE HAVE CUR PERICDS
V . Ruw3:
Q -.Row 4:
-- Row 1:
2 L Q X J
A J -. A -5
v 7' s J 'Tj
Lillian Olson, Robert Anderson. Betty Brown, Beatrice Charn, Betty Vlfatson, Miriam Nyn-ian.
'Kathryn Charn, Mr. Bornor, Robert Flynn, Kenneth Goodin, Robert Johnson, Raymond Fritz.
Frances Hintz, Birgitt Elofson, Mary Jane Hohlt, Gretchen Moorman, Lucy McAllister, Mar'
yorie Newburgh, Donald Jacobson, Betty Jane Gustafson, Reka Potgieter, Kenneth Clayton .
Eugene Roos, Jean Skantz, Dick Hoffman, Martha Butler, Janet Olson, Shirley Skantz, Donald
Christophersen, Doris Stromquist.
Harriet Spongherg, Marjorie llalladay, Violet Bengtson, Alfred DeMolli, Dorothy Carlson, Minn
Mae Harrison, Charles Reynolds, Robert Dresser, Oberg.
The Lin n Junior High School orchestra meets three times a week under the direc-
tion of Mr. june Bornor. There are really two orchestras, the beginners, with forty-live
members, and the advanced, with eighty-three. Some few belong to both groups. In the
advanced orchestra, there are hftyftwo members in the string section, fourteen in the
wood wind, eighteen in the brass, four in the drum, and two pianists.
The orchestra makes several public appearances during the year, delighting all of us
who are fortunate enough to hear it. One of the most enjoyed assemblies is that given
by the orchestra when the music is interspersed with clever talks by Mr. Bornor. The
Christmas Vesper service is aided by the orchestra who plays during the afternoon. Some
of the members play for the operetta. It is frequently called upon to play before the
service clubs of the town when it wins acclaim for itself, its director, and its school. VVith
the orchestras from the other high schools is plays at the spring music festival given at
the Rockford stadium.
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THE ORCHESTRA '
J K Bt5u 1fi0 l QSM' 'J
R u w
Bob Carlin, Dorothy Glomp, VVesley Carlson, Betty Joy Kelly.
Jimmie Gilchrist, George VVolf, Harry Ritter, Lorraine lsler, Bruce Ekluml, Harold Tietz, George
Vosburgh, Gladys Swanherg, Richard Tuttle, Janet Estwing.
Harry Conant, Tom Abramson, Melba Rogers, Virginia Stewart, Violet Nelles, lrene Hallstrom.
Odette Frey, Shirley WVilson, Lois VVilking,
Doii Daily, Roland VVestergren, Rex Caster.
VVilliam Franzen, Robert Jessup, Donald Stromquist, Ruth Van Voorhees, Leslie Rorheck, Evelyn
Junge, Marion Carter, Kathryn Grip, Betty Nolting.
Joyce Sorensen, Harriet Bergren, Margarete Kjellstroin, Beatrice Peterson, June Ostrom, Robert
Nelson, Robert Cedex-strom.
1 ' 1 5 Q
QU ' 1' 1. '
The event next in importance to the orchestra is the annual contest held between the
groups from the two junior high schools. The members work hard in the hope that they
may win for the school the coveted honor of being named the better orchestra.
The orchestra has an interestingisystem of challenges. lf one musician desires an-
other's place, he challenges the second one. The challenger selects a composition which
both the challenger and the challenged must play. -Qfhe orchestra members then vote for
the one which they think plays the music better. As soon as one loses his position, he be-
gins the work of recovering it again. The most coveted positions are those of the lead-
ership of each group. During the first semester Richard Kjellgren was the concert mas-
ter: in the second, Harriet Spongberg had this honor.
. . x J
- -,gi-,r wuz.
Row 1: Robert Peterson, Earl Swanson, Carl Magnuson, Donald Dunberg, James Sweeney, Donald An-
derson, John Blough, Robert Nash, Irving Dahlstedt, Gene Clausen.
Row 2: Glen Larson, Roger Anderson, Raymond Anderson, Junior Stenberg, Robert Charn, Ralph Green-
berg, Maurice Nolan, Louis Long, Frank Johnson, James Ring, Mr. Elmquist.
Row 3: Bernhard Harvey, Robert Clayburg, Gabriel Aarli, Clittord Johnson, Raymond Clauson, Robert
Larson, Lavere Sundeen, Bernard Farr, Roy Johnson.
Row 4: Eugene Gotto, Fred Hubbell, Donald Christophersen, Frederick Johnson, Arne Ulin, Paul Mc-
Ilwaine, John Marik, Gene Peterson, Maurice Lindquist, Burdette Kullberg.
We are very proud of our Lincoln band. Most of the boys in the ninth grade band
have been playing instruments for three years, having served in the seventh grade and
eighth grade bands. There are forty-eight members in the organization, all working hard
under the direction ot' our capable leader, Mr. Allen Elmquist.
The band has made more public appearances this year than in any previous years.
They played at the Better Homes Exposition, gave a concert at both Lincoln and Roose-
velt junior high schools, playing with the Roosevelt band on both occasionsg they played
before the Lions Club at the Hotel Nelsong they played on two radio broadcastsg they
played at the inauguration of Rockford's mayorg they played at the Memorial Day parade:
they played at the Seventh Street Festival: they played at the Rockford Music Festivalg
and with the Roosevelt band, they played at the State Music Association meeting at
Bloomington. The real merit of the band was shown at the meeting at Bloomington, and
at LaSalle. They received first division ratings at both the district and the state meets.
The outstanding members of the club were voted to be Bernhard Harvey, Burdette
Kullberg, John Blough, and Donald Dunberg. '
PENNY BUNS AND ROSES
This year's operetta, Penny Buns and Roses, under the direction of Mrs, Angus, Miss
Larson, and Miss Needham, was presented at two matinee performances and one evening
performance. The large cast were well trained and gave most delightful entertainment.
The many choruses with their songs, dances, and bright costumes added much to the
worth of the performance. This picture shows the chorus and principals and gives an
idea of the large number taking part.
This picture shows the principals of the cast. Shirley Roos and Mary Ellen Stollberg
ed the part of the Little Old VVifeg Harry Emerson and Charles Reynolds, of the
Little Old Husbandg Donald Jacobson and George Sitnek of the Gay Gallantg and Irving
Dahlstedt and Robert Larson of the Baker. Virginia Kronlokken and Arlene Dahlquist
were the beautiful damsels.
' THE WARY APE
On December third and fourth. the iirst semester 9A class gave their class play, The
Wary Ape. This hilarious comedy gave us a great deal of fun and entertainment. XVe
were especially amused by the antics of the ape, which had escaped on ship board and
frightened the passengers and crew. This part was most realistically played by John
Bellone, The absent-minded professor who owned the ape was played by Robert Nord-
lohne and Carroll Spon. This picture shows the first cast that presented the play.
Here is a scene from the second production of thc play. ln addition to the wary ape
and his owner, these characters took part: Ben Simpson, played by Gordon Darnley and
Bartley Anderson, jerry Miller. impersonated by Phillip Marcellus and Ralph Swenson:
Captain McArthur, in real life, Evert Shostrom and Phillip Swangreng Herman, played
by Donald Peterson and Robert Hansen: Dr. Ted Hunter, played by Eugene Vande
NValker and Richard Johnsong J. Omar Kleinapple, by Howard johnson and Alfred Sof-
fer: Peggy, played by Carol Vosburgh and Priscilla VVaishnorg and Miss Penelope Smig-
gens, realistically performed by Marilyn johnson and Betty June johnson.
in . Arif? 'I' s,,
M157 L 'LW-9 '-- :'Zi'v.1'- -N
blqtueibq-K,,QU SECOND FI DDLE
The second semester 9A play was The Second Fiddle, given May 15 and May 14, at
matinee performances. This is a delightful comedy concerning the younger sister of the
family, the second fiddle, who finally Caine into her own and discomhted her petted older
sister. This pictuCr'e shows the cast which gave the performanee pn Thursday.
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This is a picture of the Fridays cast. The double cast included these members of the
class: Phyllis Hannan and Lillian Heins, who played the part of the mother, Robert
Dresser, who played the part of the understanding father, Becky, the second liddlef'
Helen VVolfensperger and Dorothy Glomp, jimmy, the younger brother, Lawrence Van-
Buskirk and Harold Dernusg Carter Vernon, the stranger, Raymond Carlson and Donn
Chiles: Robert Penheld, the hero, Raymond Clauson and Lawrence Ferolie, Mr. Oaks,
Leslie Pearson and Robert Eckman: Rachael, Shirley Madseng Henrietta Harper, a little
girl, Dorothy Carlson and Harriet Spongbergg Leila, the first fiddle, Marcia Nelson and
some FEATURED ENTERTAINERS
The Boys' Draniatics Club gives an
entertaining and exciting per'
formance of The Feed Store Mys-
Richard Kjellstrom and Lawrence
Hoffman played some duets be-
tween scenes of the First semester
This group of people gave a num-
ber of special numbers between
the acts of the 9A play. Here
you see dancers, singers, cow
girls. boot blacks, and a barber
FAVORITE BOOKS AT LINCOLN
Since reading is such an important type of recreation with us, it seems worth while
to discover the books that furnish the pupils in our. school with the greatest amount of
pleasure. VVe asked Miss Seal, and she gave us this list:
Barbour-Behind the Line
Ashinun-Marion Freer's Summer
jackson-Nellie's Silver Mine
Cody-Adventures of Buffalo Bill
Paine-Boy's Life of Mark Twain
Moses-Louisa M. Alcott
Baynes-Jimmie, the Black Bear Cub
Y The Good Dog Book
Seton-Biography of a Grizzly
Lang-The Blue Poetry Book
Untermeyer-This Singing World
TRAVEL AND ADVENTURE
Grinnell-Trails of the Pathfinders
Putnam-David Goes to Greenland
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1 ENJOY ouk SPORTS
Row 1: Frank Robinson, George Henderson, Theodus Benton, James Morgan, Warren Fehler, Paul VViley,
Row 2: Carmella Giacone, john Pippel, Ralph Hanson, Phillip Marcellus, Rohert Holmes, LeRoy VVil-
son, William Hall, Kenneth Carlson.
Row 3: Karl Hoglund, Frank Rever, VVilliau1 McCoy, Vt'illiam Bogdonas, Robert johnson. Charles Curl-
son, Lawrence Ferolie, Maurice Lindquist.
- - dxpfyglce vf'.A4At
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t Daw per? QT The Hee-uyoJeaghT
F.',,a'fBaH Syuad. 1
After a recess of three years, we resumed the playi,g7-cj L30 . 1 I
coached by Mr. Nutting, vtho during the wears in which w had no t n RssiH -SJ
1 - ' f t a
tant coach at the senior high school. Although Lincoln w o games this year, the iean
has made a good start and will be ready to begin the nd! is n lizvlth t e t
of this year's experience. The first game was with the s ior iigh scho lightweight
second squad. which the lightweights won 13 to 6. The second game was p ayed against
our rival junior high school. Roosevelt won the game, 7 to 0. There was no scoring
until the fourth quarter, when Roosevelt made a touchdown. Then Roosevelt kicked oti'
to Lincoln, and Henderson received. Lincoln started its 87 yard drive down the field
and was on the three yard line when the gun went off, and the game ended. The third
and last game was played with Rockford Heavy B squad. Although fighting against
great odds, the Lincoln team showed its spirit and fight throughout the game. Three
times it held its opponents on the one yard line, but were unable to do so the fourth time,
The seniors made an end run which ended the game.
Row 1: Andrew O'Guin, Harold Roach. Frank Vella, Ted Liebovich, Leonard Puidick, Frank Alonzo,
Carey Stephenson, Aurelio Mastrangeli, Eugene Benton, james Flood, George Vosburgh.
Row 2: Joe Triolo, Arlow Drewelow, Frank Rever. Clint Palmer, Carl Lee, Robert Carlson, Leonard
Sisti, John Larson, George Henderson, John Kosinski, Robert VVood,
Row 3: Bernard Copp, XVi1liam Miller, Mathew Nichols, VVarren Fehler, James Morgan, Theodus Benton,
Paul VViley, Matthew Jurasek, Bruno Stasica, Frank Robinson.
The basketball season at Lincoln opened on December 4 with a game with the senior
highschool B team. The opponents won the game with a score of 31-21. Our team made
such a good showing in spite of its defeat, that we looked forward to the series with
XRoosevelt with a great deal of confidence. The first game of the junior high school series
'was p ayed on December, 173 it was a close and exciting game. with Roosevelt winning in
the fi al period with a score of 20-18. The second game was also won by Roosevelt by
the na row margin of 17 to 15. At the end of the hrst quarter the opponents led with a
score f 16 to 8, a large handicap which the Lincoln team almost overcame. The third
game of the series was one which brought much excitement to the home team. With
Roosevelt leading in the last quarter with a score of 13-12, Frank Robinson made a basket
with 1 ss than ten seconds to play. When three seconds later the referees whistle blew,
we rej iced that we had won by a score of 14-13. The next game, played at Lincoln, was
anoth r victory for our team, this time with a score of 26-19. Then came the Fifth and
deciding game of the series. Although in the last quarter the Lincoln team staged a gal-
lant rally, it was too late and the other team won by the score of 30-16, winning not only
the game but also the series. Mr, Gordon deserves much credit for the fine work the
boys did, and sympathy that we lost the series.
Donald Chesak, John VVilson, Allan Vance Ralph Eckert, Donald Melquist, Robert Westfall
Absent: Carlton Anderson, Addison Foss.
Swimming is a favorite sport at Lincoln, and much interest is aroused by our team.
After holding the junior high school championship of Rockford for four years, we were
so unfortunate last year that we lost it. VVe had high hopes that we should recapture
it this year, but we found our hopes unrealized. However, the boys worked hard, and we
are hoping that with new material availablc in the fall that we shall have better luck next
year. At the meet held with Roosevelt on january 20, the following events took place:
160 yard relay ...,....,.,,.......
40 yard backstroke l......,
40 yard crowl ..................
.Roosevelt ....,,,..,,.......,.........,,,..................,....,.......,.......,...,. ..,,,..,,.,..,. l .31 :S
1, Anderson CLDQ 2, Peterson CRDQ 3, Mussa CRD ....,, ........ 2 7.2
1, Stassi CRDQ 2, Chesak CLDg 3, Speck CRD ,,.........l..,..,,... ........ 2 3.4
1, Anderson fLDg 2, Sundberg CRDQ 3, Matranga KRD .....,,.,....... 28.5
40 yard breaststroke ,.....
.......l, Melquist CLDg 2, Sundberg CRDg 3, Miller KRD.
120 yard relay ,....... .,,..... L incoln ,.,,.,,........... , ............................i................................ ....... .
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Row 1: John XViIson, Douglas Hall, john Lucas, Vtfarren Fel-iler, Raymond Hysmith, VVayne Minett.
Row 2: Phillip Peterson, Allan Vanca Carey Stehpenson, Sam Gagliano, Kore Plomas.
Row 3: Morris Bianchi, Frank Vella, Bruno Stasica, Vl'illiam Miller, David Harding.
Because of the late spring, the boys were somewhat delayed in getting started at
practice for track. While it was still cold, however, they braved the weather, and under
the direction of Coach Nutting, went regularly to Churchill Park for practice. On May
20, we held a meet with Roosevelt at the Rockford stadium. A large crowd assembled and
did their best to spur the boys on to victory. Unfortunately, their encouragement did not
wholly succeed, for we lost the meet to our rivals,
100 yard dash ,........ l, Vella CLDQ 2, Bianchi QLDg 3, Clark QRD ........ ....... I 10.6
440 yard dash ......,.. l, Sangster QRDQ Z, Willis QRDQ 3, Ryan QLD ..........,..,...,.............,....,....... 57.5
High jump ........,..... l, Bogdonas CLD, 2, Willis fRDg 3, Barber QRD, Lucas QLD ..,............. 5 ft.
Broad jump ,.,..,,..... l, Speck CRD, 2, Vella CLD, 3, Clark QRD .,.,.....,.......,,............,.,...... 19 ft. 8 in.
220 yard dash .,..,.... l, Vella CLD, 2, Bianchi LLDQ 3, Clark LRDg Myers KRD .,.....,.......,.......... :25
Shot put ....,.....,.,..... l, Willis CRDQ 2, DiAngelo KRD, 3, Vella QLD, r,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, 44 ft, M, in,
880 yard run ........... 1, Hill CRD: 2, Stasica CLDg 3, Young CRD ,....... ...,,,,,,,,, 2 g15,5
440 yard relay ......... l, Speck, Mackey, Choppi, Clark CRD,
Z, Ryan, Miller, Vella, Bianchi CLD .......,. ,,,,,,,,, 4 8,4
Italo Calacci, Robert Broskey- Edwin
Carlson, Thomas Lassandro.
Jerald Bowman, Roland NYilson, Irving
Ninth Grade Basketball
Sam Gagliano, Harold Roach, Raymond
Pearce, Leonard Sisti, Lloyd Johnson,
Ninth Grade Basketball
Gunnard Anderson. Robert VVood, Frank
Forsell, Robert Broskey.
Henry Edlund, Lawrence Ferolie, Robert
Eckman, Joe Vella.
Lloyd Johnson, David Harding, Victor
Anucauskas, Brownell Knapp.
The intra-mural basketball leagues with their many games aroused much interest both
on the part of the players and on that of the school as a whole. With the two leagues-
the class and the intra-rnural-opportunity to play was afforded a great many boys. In
the intra-mural league Michigan won the championship of the heavyweight division,
while Yale was the victor in the lightweight. In the class league. the ninth grade teams
won both the heavyweight and lightweight championships.
Ninth Grade 9B Pass Ball
Allan 'a Morris Bianchi, Lawrence
ero ie, oe Triolo.
Stanley Kyriakakos, Joe Vella, Robert
VVood, George Johnson,
Seventh Grade Pass Ball
Leslie Blake, William Bnden, David
Hutchinson, Karl Rosenquist, john
Hassell, Clarence Kling, Robert Aten.
Edwin O'Brien, Jack Elliott, Ralph Bil-
lingham, Arthur Anderson, Floyd Per-
son, Henry Ekstrom, Ralph Anhro.
Gerald Lund, Joe Zavagli, Robert Schry-
ver, Charles Januse, Robert Peterson,
Eighth Grade Pass Ball
Robert Hrihal, Clifford Kleindl, Emery
lfrang, Robert Ring, Earl Dunbar, Rus-
Clarence Carlson, Donald Jacobson. Leon-
ard Wickens, Robert Anderson, Carl
Lind. Wallace Malmquist.
Lawrence Larson, Howard Hillman, Jima
mie Flood, Bill Lewis. Charles Hansen.
Pass ball is a game which originated in our school nine years ago. The game uses
many of the plays of football, but it is much less dangerous than the more familiar game.
It serves as a good introduction to the regular game, and at the same time is suitable to
the limitations of the school playground. During the fall an exciting tournament was
held with many games played before the championships were decided. At the conclusion
of the play, the 9B-8's held the ninth grade championship, the 7A-3's the seventh grade,
and the SB-4's the eight grade.
First Semester German Bat
Marion Nolting, Bernell Johnson, Juanita
Jensen, Shirley Dannenherg, Jean' Car-
ter, Constance Klentz, Reka Potgieter.
Erlythe Morris, Marilyn Anderson, Vivian
Carlson, Alice Stockton,- Marjorie New-
hurgh, Joan Luce, Marjorie Kennett,
Violet Nelles, Marilyn Carlson, June Gus-
tafson, Carol Billmyer, Evelyn Ancler
Seventh Grade Girls' Tumbling
Shirley Siedenstrang, Marcella Kjellstrom,
Shirley Marcellus, Berneil Johnson, Lu-
Edna Hill, Marion Chabucos, Phyllis
Erickson, Helen Routon, Evelyn Koplos,
Second Semester Seventh
Grade Kick-Ball Champions
Eleanor Nelson, Lois Gatldis, Arlene John-
son, Phyllis Gaige, Jean Gilman, Gladys
VanDerWarker, Patricia Farrell, Nora
Jean Gucciardo, Genevieve Patterson.
Clarice Goodmiller, Harriett Johnson,
Elynor Jensen, Phyllis Andrews, Or-
June Koshinski, Elaine Spongberlly Ethel
Jensen, Phyllis Person, Ruth Peterson,
The girls in our school do 11Ot play in games with other schools. That does not mean
that they are not interested in athleticsg on the contrary, they show great interest and
skill in the various games played within the school. During the year a number of tourna-
ments are held between the different classes. These are always exciting events. In the fall
the seventh grade girls played a German bat ball series. After a number of strenuous
games the 7B-Z girls were proclaimed the victors. Kick-ball is one of the most popular
games among the girls. It is played by the girls of all classes. In the second semester, the
7A-7 girls won the seventh grade championship. The girls' tumbling team is composed
of seventh grade girls who have ability in this type of athletics. They do some remark-
able work and show promise of developing into future Olympic stars.
First Semester Kick-Ball
Harriett Pratt, Betty June Johnson, Shir-
ley Peterson, RuthASpon, Carolyn Ek-
lund, Margaret Danielson.
Anne Gustafson, Adeline Nelson, Rose
Englin, Leida Ciancone, Carol Vosburgli.
Dorothy Robinson, Lucy Carlson. Hilzlur
Egner, Louise Carlson, Ingeborg Hoff-
Priscilla VVaishnor, Melbamae Johnson,
Janet Anderson, Marion Olson.
First Semester Basketball
Ruth Smedberg, Lillian Johnson, Harri-
ett Blomstrom, Mary Jo Reynolds, An-
toinette Mandell, Mary Deschaine.
Hazel Beatty, Virginia Samson, Cora For-
ien, Gertrude Forsman, Margaret Brin-
Josephine Buttacavoli, Gunhild Anderson.
Emma Dannenberg, Lorraine Diehl,
First Semester Volley
Lillian Johnson, Astrid Carlson, Evelyn
Johnson, Pearl Guffey.
Dorothy Malmgren, Mary Belle McVVil-
liams, Lois Lundberg.
Jean Bowden, Virginia Gustafson, Viola
Aden, Rena Duchardt, Dorothy Steven-
Three of the hardest fought tournaments of the first semester were the kick-ball,
basketball, and volley-ball contests. Each of these was won by a 9A class. The first
series to be played was the kick-ball tournament. After a number of games, the 9A-1's
finally achieved the coveted victory. Then came the basketball series. Each group played
against a rival team, the winner playing the winner from another group. By a process of
elimination, the 9A-7's were left and declared the champions. The 9A-8's defeated the
9B-6's in volley-ball, their opponents having previously defeated the 9B-7's. The winning
team next met the 9B-3's who were the winners in their group. After the final games,
the victory was awarded the 9A-8's.
Second Semester Basket Ball
Ruth Carlson, Gladys Johnson, Lucille
Magnuson, Marion Arbogast, Marjorie
Dahlstrom, Virginia Stromdahl.
NVanda VVerner, Gretchen Moorman, Ruth
Garmager, Marjorie Halladay, Bernice
Bliznik, Carol Jeanne Hasselroth.
Marcella VVahlquist, Alice Carlson,
Gladys Bennett, Lucille Miller.
Second Semester Volley Ball
Elaine johnson, Betty VVard, Ina Fager-
sten, Betty Holmstrom, Barbara Cald-
well, Janet Estwing, Naomi Sanders.
Jane Ann Campbell, June Janson, June
Anderson, Margaret Picavet, Gladys
Nelson, Loween johnson, Marlys Desm.
Second Semester Volley Ball
Violet Carter,-Lois Gustafson,' Phyllis
Meyers, Patricia Crabbe, Marlon John-
son, Frances Carafotias.
Lois Larson, Joy Ecklund, Gwendolyn
Dolan, Faith Johnson, Arlene Ryman.
Wanda VVl1yte, Marion Chabueos. Edna
Hill, Ruth Mae Anderson.
During the second semester a nine court basketball tournament was held among the
different ninth grade classes. Some of these were played in class, but most of them-and
all of the Finals-were played after school. The 9A-7 girls outplayed the 9A-3's in the
Final game and thus clinched the victory. Volley-ball is a popular sport among eighth and
ninth grade girls. The 9B-3's played the runners-up, the 9B-5's, and won the game, thus
coming to be second semester ninth grade champions. In the eighth grade tournament,
the 8B-4 girls by defeating the 8B-6's won their claim to victory.
OF INTEREST TO ATHLETES
Howard Martin and George John-
son. The cheer leaders go into ac-
Earl Malm and William Linden.
VVillian1 Hall about to make a for-
ward pass. Frank Levinsky and
Robert Broskey of the Athletic
Club. Joe Triola and Robert Wood
who take part in several of our
James Morgan, the 9A giant, and
a member of the basketball squad.
Frank Robinson, who went to
senior high school in February after
three years of sports in Lincoln.
Theodus Benton, who was missed
from the basketball team when he
went to high school.
Morris Bianchi and Frank Las-
sandro went out for football this
Some more of the cheerleaders in
There are two phases in our athletic season at Lincoln. One is that of the competi-
tion with Roosevelt Junior High School in football, basketball, swimming and track. All
of these ended disappointingly for our school: this was our off-season. An even more
important phase of school athletics is the intra-mural contests, carried on by teams in
several sports. The girls, as well as the boys, carry on these contests and almost everv
day after school the gymnasium is a scene of wild excitement as one team or another
goes down in defeat or up in victory.
' Football was resumed this year after a period of several years in which the junior
high schools did not play the game. This season of the sport was looked upon as only
a preliminary to next year when the game will be undertaken as a regular part of the
fall season of athletics.
We had an excellent basketball team. The class teams and the light and heavyweight
teams had some exciting games, while the school team played a fine game and had our
hopes raised for a championship. We did not have our hopes realized, however, but we
are anticipating better luck next year.
An important factor at all our games was the work of the cheer -leaders under the
capable leadership of Harriet Bergren. If they could have had anything to do with lt.
we should have triumphed in all sports. There was nothing lacking in their enthusiasm,
WE HAVE' OUR JOKES '
These Really Happened:
Mr. Foss: Is a deer a carnivorous animal?
The class looked rather puzzled.
Mr. F.: I meant deer , not dear.
Mr. J.: What bird is it that doesn't sing?
Robert J.: A jail bird. f
Miss Frankenburg Kto some boys who are talk-
ing in algebra classjz What are you doing?
The boys: Nothing.
Miss F.: Then carry on.
Miss F.: Ted, if you don't stop talking, I'll
smack you. fShe didn't mean what we mean by
Miss Noller: Bob, you've never seen me ex-
Bob E.: Wouldn't you look funny running
around with the top of your head blown off?
Mr. Name an herbivorous animal.
Doris M.: Deer.
Mr, J.: I like you, too.
Miss N.: Cto the Palm twins, John and James,
who were talkmgj: You Palm trees, what's the
matter with your coco-nuts?
Miss Lee: How can people, nowadays, prevent
their homes' being searched by a policeman who
has no reason for doing so?
LeRoy: Lock the door.
Miss Petritz: What does the buffalo on the
nickel stand for?
Bob Austin: Because he doesn't get a chance
to sit down.
VVhy do we have noses?
VVhy, Mr. Johnson, what would
glasses on if you didn't have a
Mr, Foss: Yesterday Bob Austin signed up
for a book called The White Rat and then put
his own name after it.
you out your
Miss Hyzer: Write a sentence containing the
Richard T.: The man was elected viscious-
president. 1Look it up yourselfb.
Mr. Schade: Where is LeRoy Peterson?
Jack Swords: He's down in the sick-room.
Mr. Johnson Cin General Science classj: Name
two classifications of animals.
Morris S.: Crab.
Marion J.: Deer.
Mr. J.: Isn't that just like it! One minute
I'm a crab and the next I'm a dear.
Miss Kintzel fin Business Practicej: Tele-
phone goes under the heading, Transportation
Walter: How can you travel in a telephone?
Miss Prien Ctalking about graftingb: Henry,
have you a question?
Henry Anderson: If you put a coconut and an
apple together, will you get milk in the apple?
Mr. J.: What does a
Phillip Johnson: The
Lowell J. Creciting in English classjz I saw
Miss B. tinterruptingjz
Lowell: I seen, I mean.
You saw that there ,
Miss Needham flistening to the orchestra in
the room belowjz It sounds like the African
Eaton test on
Miss R. Cpreparing to give an
Silas Marnerjz Do your best in
Eugene: Who made this test?
Miss R.: Mr. Eaton.
Eugene: VVe'd better Eaton all
have to take it. fThe entry for
of the yearj.
up so we won't
the worst pun
Miss S.: VVhat is between the two jaws?
Ted L: Gum.
Miss R.: Don't leave your seats without per-
John Lindvall: How can we leave our seat
without permission to get permission to leave
Miss B, Cexplaining that today we have dis-
eases that in earlier times people never heard
ofj: I was reading of a boy ossifying. Ancient
people didn't seem to have had that disease.
John Bird: What about the stone age?
Miss Campbell: Now tell me one purpose or
tunction of the skin. H
Marilyn S: If we didn't have any skin, our
bones would get cold.
Miss Fitzgerald: 'Gordon, since you received a
one hundred per cent on your paper you'd better
Paul Johnson: Yes, it surely was a frame-up.
Charles: Veto, you know I was told to be kind
to dumb animals,
Veto: O. K. Why not give the monkey back
his face? ,
Violet Olson, giving her unit talk on causes of
deafness: One cause is blow hards.
Mr. Foss: Today we shall study about mon-
keys. CPointing to'Bob Austinj, We have a very
good example. A
Miss Needham: Lawrence, you'll have Miss
DuHey for home room teacher in high school. I
had her when I went to school.
Lawrence: Whew! She must be an antique!
Mr. Johnson: Fanny, tell us what pleurisy is.
Fanny P. Csighingj: It's some kind of bone.
I Mr. J.: You must be thinking of your funny
Morris S.: Do you drink grape juice to keep
your' girlish figure?
Charlotte: What ligure?
Mr. AFoss: This ear of corn is pure bred.
Marjory A.: No, it isn't. It's pure corn.
Mr.i'F.i Is there a bottle of ink on your desk?
Rex C.: No, maybe that was what I drank.
Miss Peters: Yes, Henry?
Henry'Anderson: I didn't have my hand up:
I was scratching my head.
Mr. Johnson: Why are there rings of cartilage
in the trachea?
Ruth L: So the windpipe won't collapse.
Mr. J.: Yes, if that happened, you might wake
up some morning and find yourself dead.
Jeanne: How can you cure hiccoughs?
Mr. J.: Hold your breath for two hours, and
you'll never have the hiccoughs again.
Miss J.: VVhat animal has the best sense of
Roger A.: The skunk.
Miss Johnson: What is the lowest class of
Roger A.: The 9B-3's.
A f '
WE KEEP A CALENDAR
8. School opens-for the teachers and the new pupils who come to learn their way
around the building.
9. 2,043 of us put in an appearance, and the grind begins. Some of us have begun
to count the days until school closes in June. Seven new members of the faculty-
Mr. Muth, Miss Southam, Mr. Gritzbaugh, Miss Frankenburg, Miss Fields, Mr.
Erb, Mr. Fritsch. Ten freshies discovered wandering about looking for their
15-16-17. Sam Risk, the Syrian Yankee, gives thrilling talks in assembly. Aren't wc
glad we are Americans?
23. First game of the girls' kick-ball tournament.
24. Tea for our new principal, Mr. Muth, and his wife.
Student Council meets and elects officers.
8. Gloomy weather, we take our report cards home.
9. Football team picked. A
13. Al Priddy, the circus man, entertains in the first Annual entertainment. He was
born in Tasmania-know where it is?
15. Championship kick-ball game played. 9A-8's are the best kickers.
28-30. Are we lucky! Teachers have Instituteg we have a vacation.
3. Football, Lincoln vs. Roosevelt. Roosevelt won, 7-0.
Straw vote taken in social science classes. 'Roosevelt won 2-1.
4. Tryouts for 9A play held.
5. Football, Lincoln vs. B squad of senior high. B's won, 6-0.
11. We observe Armistice Day.
12. 9A class meeting. Candidates make wonderful promises.
Initiation of new teachers at dinner at Schrom's.
13. 9A election.
18. Report cards again. Someone's always taking the joy out of life.
19. Slim Williams, once of Alaska, gives the second Annaul entertainment. He breaks
all the rules of grammar, but tells some good stories.
20. School over early, so that we may all go to see Santa Claus. Those poor reindeer!
25. How's your health? Several absences because of illness on Health Day.
26-27. Thanksgiving vacation.
30. Intra-mural basketball season begins.
2-3. The Wary Ape, 9A class play. Great success.
Girls' volley-ball tournament starts. ,
4. Lincoln loses basketball game to senior high school B squad, 31-21.
8. Sue Hasting's Marionettes, the third Annual entertainment, enjoyed by the crowd
who saw them.
13. Christmas Vesper service given in the auditorium. Lovely.
17. Roosevelt wins first game of the basketball series, 20-18.
18. School closes for Christmas vacation.
5. Back at school again.
6. And here are report cards again.
22. 9A party. Everyone had a wonderful time.
29. The 9A's leave us. The semester ends. We'll be seeing you soon.
1. The new semester begins. Everyone has turned over a new leaf and is going to
do good work this semester.
2. Several have already forgotten their good resolutions about study.
5. Lincoln defeats Roosevelt in basketball, 26-9.
10. Intra-mural season closed. Michigan wins the tournament.
Roosevelt defeats Lincoln, 30-16, and wins the series.
25. Student Council elects officers for the semester.
6. Band plays at Better Homes Exposition.
9. 9A's elect Miss Beatrice johnson their class adviser.
10 Report cards.
. 9A's hold class meeting and hear the candidates make their campaign speeches.
-13. Band Concerts at Lincoln and Roosevelt.
. Class election for 9A officers.
. District band contest at LaSalle. The combined junior high school bands won
. Solo contest at LaSalle. Our boys won honors.
22. Pennant craze has struck Lincoln. How many do you have?
22-23-24. Boys' Dramatic Club present plays in asembly.
24. Band plays for the Lions Club at the Nelson Hotel.
29. School closed for Easter vacation. And we had expected a week!
31. Girlsrbasketball tournament begins.
2. Mr. Hanna, our former principal, visits Lincoln. Foods class gives a tea in his
Marcella West announced as the winner of slogan contest sponsored by the
5-6-7. Dramatic class gives The Pampered Darling in assembly.
S. Gloria Whale proves she's an excellent cake maker.
. Band broadcasts over WROK.
21. Report cards once more.
23. Drama class gives play at Roosevelt assembly.
Z8-29-30. The operetta, Penny Buns and Roses. Everyone was enthusiastic about it.
7. The band goes to Bloomington and wins honors at the state contest.
13-14. 9A Class play, The Second Fiddle, much enjoyed.
Track meet with Roosevelt. We were happier when we went than when we
returned. h '
Music Festival did not occur at the stadium. Postponed until tomorrow.
26. Music Festival again postponed.
28. Schools close for Memorial Day vacation. It won't have to be made up.
1. Back at school with only a little over two weeks to go.
The Music Festival is held at the Rockford Stadium.
7. Someone's always taking the joy out of life. Exams!
9. Writer's Cramp Day. The Annuals arrive. What a noisy place Lincoln isl
10. Our Annuals are full of signatures of our friends.
11-12. 9A parties. We have such a large class we have to have two.
15. The 9A's bid farewell to the school. Good luck!
16. It's all over! See you next fall.
I N D E X
Dedication - - - - Page 2
Dr. Anlcenbrand - Page 3
The Board of Education - Page 4
Our School - - Page 5
Our School-Our Life - Page 6
We Have Our Careers - Page 7
We Have a Large Number . - - Page 25
We Have Our Clubs -Q' - - Page 63
We Have Our Periods of. Relaxation - Page 87
VVe Enjoy our Sportsu' - - - - Page 95
VVe Have Our Jokes - - - - Page 106
We Keep a Calendar ----- Page 107
The Annual wishes to express its gratitude to Miss
Kiiitzebiwhioc with her assistants took charge of the collec-
tions of moneyg to Mr. Gerald Walds iith, who took the
picturesg to the Rockford Illustrating Company, who made
engravings: and to the Bliss Printing Company, who
printed the book.
Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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