Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 124

 

Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1940 volume:

Published by the Abraham Lincoln Iunior High School ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS THE TRAVELS OF GULLIVER SMITH, ESQ. My name is Gulliver Smith, Esquire. I am a gentleman and an adventurer. On the fifth day of August, 1939, I set sail in the good ship Iune Blossom to travel over the earth that I might find a full measure of adventure and romance in whatever strange lands I might discover. After sailing for two weeks in a calm sea, past the Cherry Valley Isles and a treacherous reet known to all seamen as Rock- ford City Limits, we were caught in a storm, the like of which I had never before seen. Finally our ship struck a rock, and I, along with sundry members of the crew, was thrown overboard. I swam for what seemed miles. At last I came to a beach where I threw myself upon the sands exhausted and immediately fell into a deep slumber. Who shall say how long I slept or what was the terror of the dreams that came to me? All I can say is that when the storm arose, it was scarcely daylight, and when I awakened, the sun was shining directly overhead. Upon awakening I walked inland a short distance and finally found myself before a huge building with many doors and win- dows and With tall pillars marking the main entrance. Determined to learn where I was, I entered this building and found my- self looking down a long corridor. All was silent for a moment, but sud- denly a bell rang, and before I could collect my thoughts enough to dis- cover what had happened, I was sur- rounded by the pushiest, shoviest, bumpiest crowd I had ever encoun- tered. Methought I should be crushed by the force of the encounter. As I stood there, I well knew that I had arrived at the land of Lincolnia. oft told of by the 01d geographers, a land peopled by most strange inhabitants. I was overjoyed, for I had long desired to know of this land and of the strange people who inhabited it, so I determined to sojourn there for awhile and see what I could of these Q QWNWk. bf E T F6 MR. JOHN H. BENSON Mr. Benson of the Commercial Department has been The financial adviser for the Annual. To him we dedicate our book in order to show him our deep appreciation for the great amount of help he has given us. MR. SELMFR H. BERG Superintexaent of the Rockford X?mohc Schools MR. HARRY C. MUTH Principal of Abraham Lincoln Junior High School THE GOVERNMENT THE BOARD OF EDUCATION Standing: Mr. Hugh D. Tolmie, superintendent of buildings and grounds; Mrt Charles H. Davis, attorney; Mr. Carson H. Porter, Mr. Adolph H. Seise, Mr. David Hoffman, Mri William L Engberq, Mr. William F. Schmelinq, Mr. Tauge G. Lindquist, Mr. Archie Richards. Seated: Mr. Selmer H. Berg, superintendent; Mr. Peter Perrecone; Mr. Carlton, K. VVeIshA president; Mrs. Frank E. Johnson; Mrsi Marie L. Sheehe, secretary; Miss Vera Walling, chief clerk. I sought to learn what manner of government was in this land. Upon in- quiry I was told that Lincoinia, or Lincoln, as it was more familiarly called, was one of many provinces which together formed a great republic. In supreme command was a group of men and women known as the Board of Education. This Board determined the policies and activities of the republic, appointed the people to administer their wishes, supervised the erection of new buildinqse three within the last yeareand in general, gave much time, thought, and talent to make this country they controlled a commonwealth in which the inhabitants have the opportunity to live happily and successfully with many chances to develop their talents. Serving as general supervisor of the country is Mr. SeImer Berg! the Super- intendent of Schools. During his administration, two new senior high schools and one junior high school have been built. Mr. Harry C. Muth has the title of Principal of Lincoln, the land I visited. I had not been in the country long before I discovered that Mr. Muth knew every- one in the country and was much interested in each person's welfare and happi- ness, and that every inhabitant looked upon him as a friend. I was frequently amazed to discover a look of sadness appear when his name was mentioned. This at first seemed inconsistent with the love they protested they bore him. I was finally enlightened by one of the inhabitants Who told me that this was the last year Mr. Muth was to sojourn amongst them. He was soon to depart to become the ruler of another province, the new East High School, whither most of the LincoInia inhabitants would eventually journey. This last consideration consoled them somewhat when they thought of his departure. The Brainpumpers Among the inhabitants of this land are the Brainpumpers. Though they seem friendly, one always gets the feeling that they are superior to the common citi- zens, as indeed they are, for theirs is the responsibility of making better citizens of these people of the land of Lincolnia. Chief among these is Mr. Muth and his assistant. Miss Bowman. So highly do the common citizens regard them that the mere mention of their names induces a reverent silence; a summons to their shrines produces a rise in blood pres- sure. THE ADMINISTRATION Mr. Harry C, Muth, principal: Pearl Anderson, Clerk; Blanche Bowman, Vice-principol; Marian Retzlaw, clerk; Lucille Born, bookkeeper. Marion Seal, librarian; Marion Dogncm, nurse; Jessie Hmtness, attendance officer. The general office, with Mr. Muth's and Miss Bowman's offices adjoining, is the center of life in our school. I found that the government of this land was most efficient and well or- ganized. Its activities are centered around Mr. Muth and his assistants. In the centred office are kept the records of all citizens. Here attendance is checked and discipline meted out. These offices are always open to those who need helpful guidance and assistance. To those who are sick the nearby dispensary is o haven. Teeth, sight, hear- ing, and general health are examined here. Miss Dogncm, the nurse, is always ready to core for those who come to her seeking aid. If the citizens need medical or dental care, their parents are notified cmd advised as to the procedure they should follow. A welcome period each day, I found, was the study hour in the library which all ninth graders enjoy. Other groups are given the privilege of going to the library to secure books and to find material for their work. Miss Seal, the librarian, is most kind in her readiness to assist those in quest of information. ' ....l Although this land has a population of nearly two thousand, the absence of any one is immediately noticed. Mrs. Hortness, the attendance officer, calls at the home of any missing citizen whose absence is not explained, to discover Why he is away from his usual haunts. Her work is otnother evidence of the interest and care which the government of this land has for each of the citizens. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMEN T Laura Larson, Karl Hein, Estella Noller, Susan Worster, Katharine Smith, Richard Evans, Russell J. Erb. Margaret Fitzgerald, Mary Burchfield. Income tax blanks will possess no difficulties for these mathematicians who can figure out 'most anything. I I I I I I I I I On my many journeys through the land of Lincolnia, I found the mathe- matics department one of my most interesting points of observation. This study is required in the seventh and eighth grades, and well it may be, for we all know at least simple arithmetic is used constantly in every day life. While vis- iting one seventh grade class, I heard the word "hexagon" used, along with some other equally queer words. I later discovered that these were just common geometrical terms to name the different figures used. The pupils learn such practical things as the writing of checks, the reading of meters, and the making of intricate designs with geometric tools. This train- ing gives the pupils the advantage and satisfaction of solving difficult problems. In the eighth grade enough algebra is given to acquaint the pupils with the general character of the subject, and thus assist them in making up their minds Whether or not they should take aglebra as a ninth grade elective. Algebra seems to be one of the most popular of elective subjects in the ninth grade. It requires some good hard work on the part of the pupils, but that doesn't seem to have harmed any of them yet. This work is most useful in problems of everyday living. I know from my own experience that life gives many practical applications of negative numbers. SOCIAL SCIENCE Stanley Griizbaugh, Lucille Beutel, Sally Garde, Gladys Shaw, Iohn Ekeberg, Marguerite Quinn, Marian Peters. Muriel Lee, Grace W. Ellis! Violet Peterson, Vivian Swanson. The seventh grade social science classes study southern lands. ---'- Walking through this strange land, I heard the queerest sounds imaginable. Deciding to investigate, I found myself among the people of Social Science. rI'he group I came upon were studying the geography of lands near and below the equator. I was told that all newcomers to this land made this study. rThey learn about the geographical and climatic conditions of the lands and of their products. With their study they acquire a better understanding of the political and industrial relations between countries. All of a sudden a sharp noise startled me. Gathering their materials to- gether, out this class rushed and another came in. Upon inquiry I learned that these newcomers were second year citizens, studying the history of United States from the time of Liet Erickson down to the present day. With vivid word pictures they are taught about the colonization of the country, of the struggle for independence, of the growth of the democratic form of government, and, finally, of the problems and events of the present. The next group to enter were ninth graders. Soon they were in the midst of a heated debate on labor conditions of the country. As I listened, I realized that they had been well instructed on the subject and knew whereof they spoke. Looking through one of their text-books, I found that they studied the com- munity and its problems, economic relations in business, and the government of the nation. Truly, I thought, no course could be more important in the mak- ing of good citizens in this world. l,it GENERAL SCIENCE J" ' , Harry M. Palmer, LeRoy Foss, Verona M. Prien, Paul Johnson, Paul E. Nelson, Emery G. Fritsch. It takes brains to understand brains, as this class can tell you. a "Mercy on me!" I thought, "what cm odor! Have the cooking classes been burning something, I wonder. But I'm not near them. What can it be?" Thoughts led to action, and soon I found myself investigating the mysteries of nature along with another seventh grade general science class. In this class the pupils study such topics as air, tire, heat, and ventilation. Besides these, they study stimulants cmd narcotics. The eighth grade pupils come across such topics as "The characteristics of some common substances," "The changing surface of the earth," "The earth's neighbors," and "The weather.' These are followed by or study of the way mcm has gained power over nature by means of machines, by the development of means of communication, and by or study of light, sound, and water. Ninth grade ushers in a course of biology, where the student studies plants and animals and the human body. The first semester is spent in general biology Ehow living things differ from non-livinq; how they depend on their surround- ings for existence; how they obtain and store food; how they are related to each other; and how they are controlled and improved. The study of the human body is made during the second semester. This includes the study of how the body prepares and uses food, how it provides for its individual cells, how it is adapted by structure to perform the activities of life. Next, or study of the nervous system is made. Finally, CI brief study of diseases and their causes and cures is made. ENGLISH AND FOREIGN LANGUAGE Mary E. Hickey! Loretto Condon, Tomina Hilcmd, Sarah Burn English; 0161 Bogen, Foreign Lcm- , quage; Adeline Hoegberg, Minette Rudolph, Eng- lish; Zillcxh Morgan, Foreign Language. Annettct Gibson, Harriet Hyzerl Olive Ballard, Edna OIcmder, Iecm Geddes, English. Oral interpretation aids in the understanding of good literature as these seventh graders demon- strate. Catherine Nicholson shows that she can ecrire as well as parIer Frcmcais. I will now relate my strange adventures in the English and foreign 1cm- guqqe departments. One of the common sights in cm English classroom, I am told, is the breaking down of sentences. From this, they get such odd words as subject, verb, predicate nominative, and adverb. I also saw a group of very dis- couraged looking people. They were reading CI book called "The Talisman", which was, methinks, to be followed by "Silas Marner" cmd mcmy others. Since this was during the second half of the yectr, this class was studying literature, while during the first half they had studied composition with a little work on grammar. Upon entering a Latin class I talked to the Brainpumper in charge. I found that besides studying the language, the class learned about the history and the customs of the country whose language they were studying. E123 k I I . Plat: K x?! vyf'lfl J MUSIC AND ART GER J ; Allen Elmquist, Band Director; Myrtle Irons, Supervisor of Art; Dorothy Cockfield, Art; Astrid Gustafson, Supervisor of Music; June Bornor, Or- chestra Director. Emma Green, Orchestra; Phyllis Ackra, Music; Mary S. Angus, Music; Eunice Knock, Music; Har- riett Iohnson, Art. 'Absent: Merle Crandall, Art; George K. Jensen, Band. -. , 7 b. - Cba.Q.- S This class demonstrates that music brings hape piness. This elective art class carry out their designs in various media. As I traveled through this land, I saw many examples of the inhabitants' artistic and musical ability. On the display boards erected for the purpose I saw posters announcing plays and programs. These posters had been made by members of the art classes. Wandering into one of the workshops, I saw pic- tures painted by some of the younger people, seventh graders who were re- quired to study art to discover if they had any talent for it. Here was much talent in the making, as I learned from the Brainpumper in charge. Going on from the art department I was arrested by the sound of music. Boldly investigating, I found myself in the midst of a rehearsal for the Operetta, "And It Rained", given under the direction of Mrs. Angus, Miss Ackra, and Miss Knock. Like art, music is compulsory for only the seventh graders, but the others may elect it for eighth and ninth grade. I131 HOUSEHOLD ARTS Alice M. Olander, Vivian R. Westrinq, Neil E. Hall, Zeila Evans, Marion B. Whittlei In Clothing II classes the girls make dresses for themselves. Wkngwu 7y ;, These girls can make sauce without lumps. I guess I was slightly out of place here, but I found that the girls like the courses offered, for they are practical. Seventh grade household arts work is devoted to fundamental sewing and cooking. The girls prepare such tasty little tidbits as muffins! waffles, and pastries. During the course different groups pre- pare and serve meals for each other. But they don't spend all of their time cook- ing. They must learn how to plan and prepare balanced meals; this includes c1 study of foods. The girls have a choice of knitting, cooking, and sewing for 8A, 9B, and 9A classes. All of these fields are well equipped with efficient brainpumpers. In some of the foods Classes cake contests and luncheons for the teachers are held. In the elective clothing classes the girls are assisted in the making of clothes for themselves, some of them showing a truly professional touch. U41 INDUSTRIAL ARTS Ernest H. Hintz, thhcm Clow, Clinton Skinner, Claude Middleton, Oliver Schade, Roy E. Fowler. The boys in Home Mechanics prepare an exhibit of their work. In Wood Shop the boys make real furniture. "Bzz-bzz-bzz, bang, bang, bcmg, click, click, click." "Mercy on me," I thought, "What is this?" Suddenly I knew; I was near the various shops of this land. Boys were at work. Printing, machine, auto, and woodshop, home me- chanics, and mechanical drawing are the industrial occupations offered the boys. I learned that these shop courses hctve two chief purposes: they give the boys an opportunity to become acquainted with six different trades and thus assist them in discovering if they have any aptitude for any of them or ct desire to pursue them further; and they give some very practical experience in work that is of great use in every day life. Thus they are of great importance in the present and in training for the future. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Albert R. Monti, David I. Baron, John H. Benson, Madge Belts. No hunt and punch method for these typists. A very popular course, methinks, judging by the number of pupils taking it as an elective, is the commercial course. It is offered, I found, from SE to 9A. The pupils are privileged to have Business Practice I and II in eighth and ninth grades and typing in the ninth. The business practice course covers filing, learning about telephones, telegraphs, and the sending of messages by them. The members of the classes make some most attractive and interesting note- books on these difterent topics. Filing is studied rather thoroughly, for, me- thought, I saw boys and girls carrying about three hundred tiling cards around. You see they write a name on each card and file them in small groups at first in order to get an understanding of the nature of the work. Then at last they file all of these cards together. I do believe the brainpumpers have to exert as much effort in correcting them as do the pupils in making them. Enough for business practice, for, as I glanced into another room marked "Commercial", 1 was astonished to see a scene similar to that of a huge office staff busy with typewriters. There are so many boys and girls that would like to take this very practical course that it usually comes to drawing straws in the home rooms to see who will have the privilege of the training offered therein. After learning these basic skills at Lincolnia, the pupils may continue to pro- gress in the same field when they go on to senior high school. This course, in- deed, it truly valuable to all pupils who take it. Florence Brouse, Harold Gordon, Louise Sum- merfelt, Harry Nuttinq. wsmixw What has eightyvsix feet and danlces? You're right; this gym class of seventh graders. When I entered what many think is the most enjoyable place in Lincolnia, the gym, I was impressed with the activity going on therein. It was equipped with a net, baskets, and balls. I found that the seventh grade, the eight B's, and the ninth grade were enjoying basket, volley, and kick ball while the eight A's learned how to swim. I found the Lincolnia citizens inside, but when the weather permits, activities such as baseball, pass-ball, and football commence. Tournaments are held to determine the best teams among the boys and among the girls. Splash! Splash! What could that be? Methouqht I should investi- gate. Why, of course, the boys and girls are taking showers. Their gym periods become more restful because after the strenuous sports they can cool off in the showers before returning to their classes. Miss Brouse and Miss Summerfelt are the brainpumpers of the girls' swim- ming and gym classes; Mr. Gordon and Mr. Nutting have the same job with the boys. Although tumbling may cause many aches and pains, the citizens of this country seem to enjoy it. Sometimes on special occasions they are called upon to demonstrate their pyramids. head stands. and various tricky forma- tions. They have a beautiful body of water which is called Lincoln's 0001. It is about nine feet deep at the deepest end and eighteen inches in the shallowest part. Here the boys and girls learn to swim. 'When the citizens of Lincolnia fin- ish a year's training in physical education, they are more physically fit to do their work and play. FROM MY SNAPSHOT COLLECTION Every hour of the school day pupils are in 1119 library for reading and study. Are ihese boys future Benjamin Franklins? Never mind, Alfred The electric-pad will make that old tooth stop aching. Don't worry about CI flat tire when one of these boys is around. He'll call the garage for you. MUCH OF INTEREST WAS SEEN These girls won't be afraid of the sea. Here is how they hand boys around in the gym classes. These boys feel quite at home with any sort of machine. Do you want a drawing made of your new home? These boys can do it. WHAT WOULD SCHOOL BE WITHOUT THESE? THEY PREPARE OUR LUNCHES Mrs. Maude Lantz, Mrs. Sanders, Mrs. Erickson, Mrs. Swanson, Miss Peterson, Mrs. Madsen, Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Grace Lantz. THEY TAKE CARE OF THE BUILDING Mrs. Cooper, Mr. H. Carlson, Mr. C. Carlson, Mrt Reynolds Mr Greenfield, Mr. I. 0. Johnson, Mr. Applegren, Mr. Ciaccio, Mr. J. Johnson. Mrs. Lantz, who is in Charge of the Lincoln cafeteria, heads a staff of seven women and twenty-six students. Three of the women start work at seven o'clock, while the others start at ten-thirty. They all work until three. All that work is required to furnish all the hungry Lincolnians with the excellent lunches they have every day. And the citizens enjoy their food. Specials, hot beet sand- wiches, and chocolate milk head the list in popularity. Hamburgers sell at the rate of one hundred and twenty a day; hot dogs, ten pounds; ice cream bars, thirty dozen; and milk, three hundred bottles. The students that work here re- ceive a twenty-five cent lunch as their pay. Thursdays seem to be the best days for the special lunches. The cold lunch room, located in the basement, is very popular with the boys. Miss Lucy Normile manages this cafeteria as well as the cafeterias in the other high schools. Many of the citizens of Lincolnia are careless about throwing papers and scraps around. The janitors, as I learned these very helpful men are called, follow the citizens around with a basket and pick up what they have dropped. Methinks these Citizens are old enough to know better, but I suppose they will never learn. At least I have seen many citizens in other lands who have the same habit of throwing paper hither and yon. As I walked along the halls, I saw a queer looking cart filled with books, so I concluded that these janitors assist the brainpumpers by keeping them supplied with materials. A janitress, Mrs. Cooper, takes care of the girls' dressing rooms. Truly, methought, these people are very important to the welfare of the citizens of Lincolnia. The Toe Crushers The most interesting study I made while I was sojourning in the land of Lincolnia was of those peo- ple who composed the bulk of the population - the Toe Crushers. They were everywhere-in the halls, in the classrooms, in the auditorium. in the cafeteria. and sometimes, in the office. Upon investigating, I learned that they were composed of three groups: the seventh graders. the eighth graders, and. most im- portant of all, the ninth graders. In age they varied from eleven to sixteen. Some were small, some were large, some were quiet, some were noisy. All, large or small, quiet or noisy, were intent upon one thing etc get some place and to get there in a hurry. Many a time had it not been Ior my speed and alertness. I should have been crushed beneath the foot of one of these beings so engrossed in his own affairs that he did not observe meek little me. LINCOLN MISSES THESE MARGARET ANDERSON VYRLE BLADES 1925-1939 1926-1939 Margaret had CI pleasing smile and Vyrle W05 0 very co-opemtive bOY sweet personality mat we shall never and was liked bY everyone who knew forget. him. He is greatly missed. R BIRGIT NORRLANDER WAIgEEIigagNG 1926-1989 Birgit was ex kindl loveable, and un- selfish girl who had a smile for every- one. We miss her. Warren was liked by everyone who knew him. His good natured friendli- ness and desire to help made him much appreciated. Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 1: Z: 3: 4: l: 2: 3. 4: FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-ONE Charlene Erickson, Elaine Freeman, Jack Cross, Kenneth Miller, Harry Emerson, Ronald Scdewuter, Bettie Johnson, Elaine P. Iohnson. John Lindquist, Richard Peterson, Pauline Trader, Dorothy Carlson, James Johnson, Roger Stohlquist, Lucille Carlson, Ruxh Elaine Johnson, Jack Fritz, Joe Ramsey. David Norbeck, Peggy Lue Knott, Jean Johnson, Robert Beckstrcmd, Jone Egeland, Miss Peterson, Mary Alice Meagher, Tommy Ostrom, Betty Jane Marsh, Louise Baumgardner, Eric Ekstrom. Milton Whitney, Robert Gyllenswcm, Ted Erickson, LaDoris Nelson, Shirley Sheik, Dorothy Lewis, Patricia Mattinqu, Frederick Hallockl Harold Selanderl John Anderson. FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-TWO Betty Norberg, Dorothy Soderna, Phillip Connor, Mary Jane Hock! Marilyn Knott, Sigmund Leel Elaine Pieske, Gloria Lawson. Donald Liden, Marian Monson, Doris Pearson, Elsie Carlson, John Klint, Donald Scheel, Joanne Englund, Ralph Johnson. Kenneth Lord, Gloria Johnson, Gunnar Petersonl Richard Axberg, Miss Belts, Robert West- lund, Mae Johnson, John Samuelson Frances Salivar, Gladys Phillips, Doris Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Betty Lou Ross, Stella Mingin. Marilyn Key, June Fritz. Absent: Dick Fuller, William Wilson, Orville Hoff, chVeme Johnson. Row 1: Row Row Row Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-THREE Geraldine Erickson, Marvin Blomgren, Lester Teachout, Dick Borst, Dick Peters, Donald Peters, Robert Carlson, Lucille Adolphson. Alice Dunphey, Lillian Ek, Marjorie Butler, Everett Larson, Modest Leviskus, Paul Ander- son, Thelma Nelson, Iecm Larson, Pauline Magnuson. Dorothy Nelson, LeRoy Peterson, luck Swords, Oscar Larson, Roger Johnson, Delben Gottfred, Marshall Iohnson, Robert Johnson, Helen Simons. Marjorie Rinqhand, Shirley Chalmers, Marjorie Blomgren, Bonnie Forsell, Miss Burchfield, Mildred Wettergren, Meryl Johnson, Dorothy Anderson, Shirley Erickson Dorothy Williams, Violet Urbelis. FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-FOUR Tommy Tucker, John Rydholm, Fred Secrest, Wendell Anderson, Arnold Stephenson, Wayne Nicholson, Jack Anderson, Herbert Gunderson Betty Jane Franks, Bonnie Lawson, Russell Ichnson, Donald Hcmsing, Io'nn Nelson, Robert Rouse, Oletcx Metheny, Phyllis Clark. Harriett Anderson, Chris Pikios, Mamie Fazio, Vivian Nelson, Mr. Palmer, Dawn Valaisis, Betty Iohnson, Rebert Marsh, Margaret Broskey. Lois Bennett, Marjorie Larson, Lorraine Grenke, Betty Nushold, Beverly Underhill, Arley Jean Beauvais, Patricia Moore. Dorothy Cook, William Paulson, Morris Secrest. FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-FIVE Susan Skorzak, Vincent Gucciardo, Richard Wickstrand, Lloyd Thorson, Elmer Anderson, Alfonso Mera, Dean Moorman, Dorothy M. Anderson Ronald McKechnie, Lillian Magnuson, Lucille H0110, Bobby Fuller! Mabel Mattson, John Gill, Ruth Schaminq, Lcumo Olson, Betty Cook, Lyle Severing. LeRoy Hillary, Shirley Johnson, Mildred Lofqren, Astrid Gustafson, Mr. Monti, June Berg- quist, Adeline Peterson, Arline Johnson, Richard Neilson Vivcm Severinl Daisy Gustafson, Marion Mundt, Jean Saugstad, Marian Anderson. Loretta Royster, Marjorie Lindeman, Dorothy L. Anderson. FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-SIX Lois Spiering, Aslcrug Gundhus, Mabel Nygren, Alfred Milen, George Jacobson, Robert Williams, Richard Person, Colleen Comes, June Olson, Margaret Johnson. Ralph Lawson, Kenneth Holm, Betty Jane Johnson, Beverly Schnidt, LoVae Eklund, Alice Anderson, Vivian Johnson, Elmo Bankson, Harry Yancey. Robert Erickson, Alvin Carlson, June Vock, Ruby Buchte, Miss W'otster, Elizabeth Piccwet, Elsie Widstrom, Dayton Forsythe, Arthur Bailey. Mae Norris, Marguerite Wiggs, Betty Jean Black, Leslie Rorbeck, Theodore Iohnson, Stan- ley Losiewski, Signe Carlson, Lois Johnson, Betty Jane Ohlson. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: FIRST SEMESTER NINE A-SEVEN Doris Simonson, Iola Carlson, Julia Davis, Bill Kowuleskil Raymond Brinker, Norris Ander- son, Irving Peters, Corinne Larson, Rosemary Simaitis, Betty Gustafson. Donald Fox, Kenneth Rader, Eleanor Johnson, Ahlene Zillmerl Miss Knock, Betty Anderson, Violet Starr, Herbert Jennings, Howard Albee. Mary Jane Klinq, Ruth Burmcm, Constance Gucciardo, ML Schade, Marie Gambino, Ida Gaglicmo, Elaine Johnson, Carmelena DeSamo. Lee Cunningham, Walter Nelson. NINE A-ON E Clifford Johnson, Richard Carlson, Arne Larson, Robert Swick, Burton Nelson, Richard Olson, Arihur Bartholow, Gordon Rungren, Lee Strote, Richard Accxley Mary Ellen Carlson, Marilyn Haegg, Helen Estwing, James Robinson, William Anderson, Edwin Nelson, Chris Gurmqger, Marian Blomberq, Rachel Johnson, Charlotte Forsberg. Carole Lundholm, Donna Lee Carlson, Catherine Nicholson, Donald Pell, Miss Larson, Eugene Peterson, Shirley Peterson, Julia Pierce, Iecm Anderson. Priscilla North, Ethel Johnson, Colleen Moore, Norma Pihl, Ramon Burton, Lester Saxe, Dorian Fisher, Roy Iohnson, Virginia Kreitzburg, Louise Gross, Carol Govig. Janet Carlson, Danny Rogers Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: 5K : , . .NINE A-TWC Marjorie Stein, Harry Peterson, Gerald Leden, Ina Norberg, Nina Palmer, Elaine Pearson, Mary Ann Johnson, June Willson. Mildred Koltermcm, Delvin Adolphsonl Gaylord Stenberg, Lois Larsen. Roy Swanson, Elmer Ciancone, Herbert Burt, Robert Mohr, Donald Olson, Donald Lindquist, Willis Schlenk, Everett Lutzow, Rollin Nordeen. Geraldine Fysh, Wesley Peterson, Lucille Kripendorf, Phyllis Nelson, Byrdie lane Lewis, Mr. Foss, Lucille Zielinski, Lylcx Brown, Betty Melin, Ernest Freden, Marian Gustavson. Elsie Westergren, Louise Ward, Edwin Olson, Armor Swanson, Robert ch Nest, Robert Knudson, Richard Martenson, Ronald MacCollum, Carol Carlson, Betty Brown, Donald Pearson. NIN E A-THREE Helen Marble, Virginia Olson, Betty Trolcmder, Roger Reum, Glenn Mackey, Neale Skor- burg, Earl Johnson, Lloyd Bills, June Johnson, Hazel Breit, Jane Hanson. Raymond Busaker, Donald Larson, Charles Allen, Joanne Lustig, Dorothy Enqquist, Ruth Nelson, Joan Blouqh, Russell Anderson, Armour Fagerstrom, Roger Johnson. George Carlson, Betty Cordes, Mary Lou Anderson, Virginia Iaqitsch, Dawn Dahlgren. Miss Hyzer, Elaine Zedekur, Bernadine Semiche, Jo Ann McGaw, Jacquelyn Johnson, Albert Anderson. Millie Davis, Barbara Kinney, Herbert Swanson, Donald Johnson, Robert Friberg, Amos Larson, Arthur Wigell, Theodore Mubee, Cynthia Hagaman, Virginia Smith. NINE A-FOUR Richard Westerberg, William Anderson, Eleanor Gustafson, Grace Monson, Elsie Swanson, Charlotte Brown, Elizabeth Kennedy, Marjorie Viner, Victor Hassell, Arnold Swanson. Joanne Curlstrom, Rosemary Emerson, Iunet Berg, Paul McNamara, Jack O'Donnell, Robert Hoqfeldt, Anthony Gregg, Elinor Ryden, Miriam Tunison, Shirley Carlson. Thomas Piier, Clifford Campbell, Joan Dahlquist, Louise Carlson, Evelyn Young, Vila Love, Janet Mosher, Eva Bergquisi, John Landqren, Richard Moyer. LaVerne Peterson, Roy Swanson, Lila Lee, Marilyn McQueen, Ruth Hoffman, Barbara Carlin, Paul Olson, William Anthony, Ronald Catlin, Duane Swanberg. Lorraine Bliese. NINE A-FIVE Row 1: Floyd Voecks, Ralph Simpson, Julius Sulak, Helen Lien, Eleanor Johnson, Maxine Wes1berg, Sally Ogren, Iohn Dobnick, Richard Steen, Marvin Peterson. Row : Dorothy Hoffman, Doris Ode, LcVerne Dahlstmnd, Donald Swanson, Donald Vanoski, Roger Anderson, LeRoy Carlson, Ralph Jernberg, Lillian Riley, Viola Pearson. Row : Henry Fuller, Harvey Anderson, Clayton Burmczn, Ianei Graham, Delores Hollister, Vera Carlson, Eleanor Ullrich, Lloyd Bottenberg, Robert Anderson, Richard Anderson. Row : Harold Clark, Marion Anderson, Bthy Mitchell, Jean Carvelh, Kaye Rundquist, Kathryn Seedoff, Eleanor Dahl, Bettie Morgan, Vivian Ulrich, Phillip Johnson. Absent: Jack Turner. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row 1: Rw 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: NINE A-SIX Mary Jane LQForge, Florence Strote, Harry Koplas, Fred Lofduhl, Walter Swanson, Richard Carlson, Elmer Wood, Catherine Plaqer, Jennie Lee Heskett. Jack Knott, Billy Forson, Irene Johnson, Eugene chrczewski, Rozetta McMannis, Bert Dun- bar, Phyllis Pearson, Warren Swenson, Jack Day. Ilene Nordenberg, Donald Nelson, Bill Clark, Elizabeth Erickson, Miss Lee, Florence Stier- man, Jack Larson, Bertil Johnson, BeHy Albee. Jana Franzene, Kathryn Roebuck, Stiq Widell, Frank Olson, Edward Snider, Everett Wallin, Ream Clapper, Robert Johnson, Pauline Swanson, Lois Anderson. Harry Anderson, Raymond Forrest, Caroline Fox. NINE A-SEVEN Roberi Dobratz, Carl Johnson, Robert BuHch, Lois Sterner, Audrey Belter, Shirley Fiiz- patrick, Alice Christensen, Donald Schohen, Richcrd Warner, Lloyd Johnson. Shirley Swanson, Maxine Zubas, Cliiford Vanstone, Billy Kuppe, Tony Giardini, Eddie Stasiccx, George Johnson, Norma Rosenquist, Anna Marinelli. Patricia Monroe, Pairicicz Dubbs, Mary Louise Herron, Miss Gourde, Vuda Cliff, Margaret Carlson, Barbara Lindgren. Grace Olson, Ralph Wallenberq, Robert Belter Iames Giardini, John Whitney, Raymond Swangren, Curtis Rucker, Ralph Aurcnd, Lorraine Johnson. Robert Sand. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: NIN E A-EIGHT Robert Carlson, Betty Dudley, Muriel Johnson, Evelyn N011, Lillian Nygren, Beverly Ander- son, Genevieve Olson, Janet Olsonl Dorothy McNaughton, Robert Anderson. Barbara Carlson, Ina Grodem, Jim Cacciapaglio, Denmcm Clark, John Corpom, Jerry Puidick, Carl Myrthen, Anna Mae Engstrom, Gloria Nelson. Stanley Linder, Doris Hickox, Betty Ahlgren, Frances Herron, Miss Peters, Irene Statkey, Irene Stoner, Mike Ianuse. Shirley Kotche, Billy chkson, Parr Shellberg, Pasquale Benedetto, Robert Carlson, Lars Skogsberg, Jack Rew, Darlene Kirby Shirley Geuike, Eugene Szczech, NIN E A-NINE Marion Jacobson, Ruth Peterson, Betty Maqnuson, Alfred Jennings, Earl Johnson, Willard Luhman, Oscczr Bimm, Melvin Rice, Harriette Curthwczite, Fern Nelson, Lucille Shcffner. Billy Harper, Dan Potts, Hattie Nivinski, Arlene Adolphson, Virginia Levinski, Marie Bell, Frank Bressette, Lyle Gilbert. Peter Soter, Robert Johnson, James Moses, Harlan Curtis, Miss Hickey, David Johnson, William Cameron, James Hombeck, Wayne Harris. Alfred Kreps, Betty Jensen, Mariorie Herlin, Lorraine Fox, Margaret Maffei, Angeline Spcducjni, Edward Guin, Billy Dray. Iumes Fuller, Roger Peacock. Row Row Row Row Absent: NINE A-TEN Astrid Bergman, Audrey Allen, Mervyn Columb, Richard Dean, Glen Molcmder, Junior Swift! Robert Milhone, Iecm Bobbitt, Eihel Bois. Harold McLarty, Doris Barnes, Dorice Carey, Shirley Cave, BeHy Siex, Barbara Johns, Charles Hess, Marshall Carlstrom. Betty Larson, Paul Bois, Ronald Allen, Miss Prien, Lloyd Anderson, Walter Charboneau, Phyllis Riedesel. Clara Buckner, Lois Johnson, Jeanette Carlson, Phyllis Behrens, Mavis Johnson, Parthenq Ramsey, Anne Balcitis, Ivanella Bectty. Ardis Johnson, Robert Barnes, Edward Posse, Fred DuFoe, Delmar Asplund. NINE A-ELEVEN Leslie Hum, Bernice Krants, Shirley Cash, Norma Ferguson, Evelyn Equd, Helen Kauff- man, Dorothy Carlen, Ruby Johnson, Sidney Ackerman. Juanita Schwartz, Cleo Cook, Anthony Kopp, Don Moeller, John Gerulis, Earl Dyche, Wal- lace McFarlane, Barbara Altenberq. Donald Olson, Esther Guler, Irene Carter, Miss Evans, Rae Gale, Bernice Bouchcxrd, Ray- mond DuFoe. Ralph Trenholm, Leonard DeLang, Kenneth Crandalll John Carver, Merle Crandalll Ned Dummer, Jesse Willis, John Somers. Margery Nelson. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: NINE A-TWELVE Doris Morell, Iune Johnson, Richard Lindemcm, Mac Kelley, Donald McCracken, Dean Nelson, Charles Diehl, Irene Augustine, Irene Picavet. Frank Labunski, lack Gundry, Berl Robison, Mildred Ebarp, Marion Lucas, Ruth Eskridqe, Edward Kleczewski, Cecil Shipler, Ralph Bergstrom. Herbert Krischke, once Gayle, Lawrence McCarthy, Miss Burr, Donald Catcott, Marion Nelson, Roberi DuFoe. Delbert Askey, Katherine Miller, Frances Lindqren, Lucille Klein, Edna Brudnowski, Ava Gorst, Ellen Lance, Virginia Lindslrom, Theodore Kjellstrom. William W'ilson. NINE A-THIRTEEN James Sanden, Richard Ionesl Betty Voqen, Yvonne Kliver, Rosa DalCollo, Ianet Hogan, Marie LaBore, Anna Marine, John Sanden, Dale Zimmerman. Eugene Lukasiewicz, Ralph Walstrom, Iohn Dmcchowski, Leon Shepardson, Byron Oberi heim, Carl Swenson, Russel Reber. John Juraszek, Thomas Hughes, Dottie Lump, Barbara Spiess, Mrs. Angus, Betty Clankie. Betty Glover, William Mulford, Calvin Plumb. Evelyn McDonald, Anna Kurtz, Arvila Scheufel, Eleanor Mortenson, Alvin Korsky, Ilion Smiih, Helen Ritchie, Marion Kindell, BeHy Vincent Louis Richards. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent Row Row Row Row Absent: NINE A-FOURTEEN Frank Carlson, John Guffey, Phyllis Haime, Elizabeth Carr, Carol Mund, Rosemary Meylor, Florence Rebeldk, Robert Dougherty, Ronald Webster. Patricia Statdfield, Dorothy Estes, Pauline Burkhart, Ralph Coonfcre, Donald Anderson Earl Spearing. Jane Johnson, Doris Grady, Joyce Brown. Frank Rumore, John Sula, Sterling Bussey, Mr. Benson, Allen Sapieqa, Robert Short. Chester Johnson, George Rourke, Lilly Mae Thompson, Josephine Skorzak, Ruth Menge. Esther Hager, Doris Doyle, James Brown, Hugh Johnson. I Ioda Salisbury, Raymond Buss, Charles Homan, Shirley Peterson. N IN E A-FIFTEEN Donald Gruhn, Arthur Waters, Francis Wright, Mary Ambrose, Florence Romanczuk, Louise Haselton, Frances Agnew, Howard Wysonq, Billie Wickes, Teddy Mrowiec. Catherine Lange. Dwight Tanner, Stanley Guyer, Tommy Yankaitis, Donald Reilly, Eldon Elliott, Frances Lange. Romoyne Little, Ruby Quist, Stella Kowcdski, Miss Burchfield, Jean Iohnsonl Camilla Young, Wanda Weida, Robert Goviq. Shirley Nordgren, Helen Wysonq, Eugene Weida, Paul Johnson, Thomas Wilson, Vivian Wennerdchl, Dorothy Welch. Harry Williamson. MEET SOME 9A'S LcVoe Eklund, the tallest girl. Theodore Johnson, the tallest boy. Robert Beckstrandi girls prefer blondes. Bonnie Lawson, our fashion plate. Eric Ekstrom, what the weil-dressed boy wears. Harry Emerson He will amount to much in the future; he is outstanding for his work in algebra, social science, English, band; on Honor Roll every quarter and semester. Mabel Mattson. Class Treasurer; girl with the most unusual hair,- outstcmding in work in social science; valuable work on the "Annual." Joe Ramsey. Boy with the most unusual hair: outstanding work in algebra, social science, and English. Beverly Schnidt. Most skillful in the blending of art and nature. June Bergquist, Class Secretary; best looking and most popular girl; outstanding in cheerV leading cmd club work. Phiiiip Connor, Vice-President of the Class; most popular boy; boy with the friendliest smile. David Norbeck. Best looking boy; outstanding in orchestra: Editor of the Lincoln Loqi Margaret Broskey. Best girl ctthleto. Dick Fuller, Best boy athletei Donald Scheel. Boy with the biggest feet, Daisy Gustdfson. Shortest girl; outstanding in work in "Lincoln Log." Alvin Carlson. Shortest boy. Lucille Carlson. Greatest promise in art Marilyn Knott. A great pestt Donald Fox. Another pest. Ruth Elaine Johnson. A preferred blonde; out- standing in work in orchestra. Aslaugh Gundhus. The girl with the most un- usual name. Modest Leviskcs. The boy with the most un- usual namei Jane Egelcmd. The girl that will amount to most in the future. AND SOME MORE Oscar Larson, the boy with the most freckles. Vivan Severin, a bashful girl outstanding in household arts. Bill Paulson, the laziest boy. Sigmund Lee, a good artist. Joanne Englund, assistant editor oi the "Lincoln Log;" the prettiest smile; orchestra work. lack Fritz, class president; outstanding in alge- bra, social science, English, Annual Club, band; Honor Roll student every quarter and semester. Lillian Magnuson, outstanding for work in "Linr coln Log." Leslie Rorbeck, cx leader in Student Council. Roger Stohlquist, star in social science and mechanical drawing. Marjorie Lindeman, cited for work in household crrts. Pauline Trader, excellent English student. John Lindquist, excellent in mechanical drawing work. Dorothy Lewis, named for work in household arts. Arline Johnson, another excellent member of household arts class. Astrid Johnson, still another excellent student in household arts. Frances Salivarl a whiz at algebra and social science. Gloria Lawson and Dorothy Carlson were both cited for their work in algebra and social science. Bonnie Forsell, Milton Whitney and Dorothy M. Anderson were all mentioned for their work in algebra. Jack Anderson and Robert Gyllenswcm are good algebra students. Mary lune Hock wcrs the feature editor of "Lincoln Log." SOME NINTH GRADE LEADERS Evelyn Ekard, excellent work in French. Donald Lindquist, cited for his work in math. Thomas Hughes, the class treasurer. Rosemary Emerson does excellent art work. Vivian Wennerdahl understands science, her teacher says. loan Dahlquist was an efficient president of Student Council. Carole Goviq worked on "Lincoln Logs" Frances Agnew can wield a needle in clothing. Phyllis Pearson was good in science. Barbara Carlin was cited for both English and Latin. Rachel Johnson was on the staff of "Lincoln Logfl Dick Carlson, the president of the class, was voted the best-dressed boy and was cited for his work in band and on the "Lincoln Log." Shirley Carlson is a Whiz in both math and English. Lester Saxe excelled in English. Betty Cordes was mentioned for her good work in French. Iean Anderson has labored on the "Lincoln Log" and on Latin as well. Dick Lindeman knows both math. and Latin, Janet Berg has contributed to the work of the orchestra. Helen Estwinq was cited for her work in or- chestra. Kathryn Rundquist excels in Latin. Joanne Carlstrom was excellent in orchestra. Roy Iohnson was on the staff of the "Lincoln Log." Paul Olson was voted the "smartest" he was also voted the secretary of the class. Betty Melin was a good student in science. AND MORE AND MORE Carole Lundholm. cited for her work on "Lin- coln Log." Le Roy Carlson, said to have the most alluring smile. Kathryn Seedoff. How that gal can smile! Joyce Brown is a smart one in English. Charlotte Brown was a prominent member of the orchestra. Carol Carlson was voted the peppiest. Marion Lucas is looked up to as the tallest. John Corpora towers over all the boys. Catherine Nicholsonl voted the most popular girl. Janet Mosher was said to be the best-dressed girl. Cited for work on "Lincoln Log," Burton Nelson was voted the wittiestt Robert Mohr. voted the most popular and pos- sessed ot the most unusual hair. Eddie Stasica was voted the best athlete. Janet Hogan was said to be most dependable and to be a good English and Science student. Anthony Gregg, proclaimed the most earnest gum chewer. Jennie Lee Heskett was said to use the most cosmetics. tIt pays, doesn't im Ava Gorst is the shyesteethey say. Lois Anderson was voted the wittiest girl. Neale Skorburg, the peppiest boy. Shirley Peterson! the best girl athlete; brains too, for she has done good work on "Lincoln Log." Patricia Stadtfield is the "smartest" girl! the class thinks. Arthur Bartholow, voted the most talented boy. Dorothy Welch. the shortest girl in the class. Lucille Zielinski, cited for her work in social science. 9A'S! SOME FIRST SEMESTER: SOME SECOND! All Important! Ervin Peters, cited for his work in Student Coun- cil and in Traffic Club. Alfred Milen, Traffic Club Captain during first semester. Gloria Nelson. Social science is her forte. Delbert Gottfred has rhythm, as his band work showed. Jean Johnson excelled in both orchestra and mathematics. Marshall Carlstrom was so short we almost lost him out of this column. Jean Saugstad did very commendable work on the "Lincoln Log." Marilyn Haegg was cited for work in general science. James Robinson was good in both band and general science. Kenneth Crandall was considered superior in both science and Spanish. Willis Schlenk was another gaod scientist. Astrid Bergman was voted the friendliest girl in the second semester class. Miriam Tunison, a good scout. once Gayle, effective work in Student Council; class vice-president. Ruth Hoffman, excellent work in orchestra. Jeanne Babbitt. Have you noticed how pleasant all these scientists look? Robert Swickl a leader in band work. Russell Anderson, excellent work in band. Mary Ellen Carlson, Latin student. Margaret Mattie, most unusual hair. It's good looking, isn't it? The dream girl of the 9A class. The ghost of a 9A boy who overworked. Kenneth Bettag. He was a QB boy, but we let him in here, as he was going away and wouldn't be with us when he was a 9A. , NINE B-ONE Phyllis Johnson, Peggy McCall, Dawn Peterson, John Beckman, Stewart Olson, Wayne Ring, Warren Rosengren, Jane Hubbell, Betty Carlson, Eloise Johnson James Voss, Donald Larson, Marilyn Bowman, Miriam Anderson, Barbara Burkholder, Harriett Carlson, Joy Rosenquistl Vincent Monti, Lowell Wallin. Donald Cedarstroml Phyllis Rogers, Fay Carlson, Donald Amquist, Miss Olcmder, Carl Schacht, Harris Anderson, Delores Dahlstrom, Philip Swunberg. Ralph Carlson, Lyle Newman, June Wormwood, Nancy Carlson, Marilyn Stark, Kathryn Rutz, Donna Lee Wass, Marjorie Nelson, Kenneth Mange, Dick Johnson. NINE B-TWO Row : Shirley Nelson, June Faulkner, Joe Galloway, LaVeme Nilsson, Robert Lennon, Donald Youngberg, Richard Oppeqard, Basil Orris, Geraldine Johnson, Gamett Larson. Row : Dorene Lindeman, John Ritchie, Robert Borden, Richard Hughes, Ben Flood, Daniel Lind, Richard Ray, Roger Lindstrom, Delores Stanbury. Row : Harold Lutzow, Russell Johnson, Alice Schellschmidt, Miss Swanson, Arlene Sundquist, Fred Arnold, Ronald Lindsay. Row : Harry Gustafson, Eva Stevens, Betty Nelson, Betty Goodin, Emily Iacobsen, Naomi St. Clair! Dorothy Dennickl Mauritz Blomgren. Absent: Marion Anderson. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: N INE B-THREE Andre Allen, Richard Clauson, Merlon Baker, Delores Peters, Shirley Fagerstrom, Ruby Berglund, Darlene Anderson, John Muffiolil Donald Bjork, Richard Rowe. Iecm Malstrom, Bonnie Carlson, Reese Girton, Edward Gusytafson, Gilbert Okeson, Ehlert Wallin, Richard Mqlmgren, Gloria Johnson, Wilma Rydbom. Mildred Anderson, Gloria Anderson, Bernice Larson, Kenneth Anderson, Mr. Erb, Virginia Stanton, Warren Silver, Lee Groff, Marjorie Carter. Charlotte Seele, Marion Carlson, Allan Anqlemire, Eugene Holmberq, Kenneth Cunning ham, Donald Comstock, Roy Ahlquist, Gloria Carbery, Delores Hodge. Robert Swenson, Mavis Dewey. NINE B-FOUR Bertil Johnson, Alvin Johnson, Dorene Harrison, Violet Noretta, Shirley Squier, Hilda Hall, Dorothy Holborq, Lorraine Johnson, Richard Hade, Burion Shields. Irene Forland, Virginia Hirth, Nels Johnson, Robert Taylor, Leonard Schwenqels, LaVeme Nelson, LeRoy Soderberq, Frances Larson. Leo Iohnson, William Smeltzer, Constance Carlson, Claryne Patton, Mn Hein, Barbara Shallcross, Ruth Ahlgren, Clunnie Meadows, Frank Tangorm. Betty lune Hill, Dorothy Iennings, Robert Ryden, Kenneth Iohnson, Vernie Bergstroml Anthony Aden, Elmer Nygren, Marjorie Ritchie, Elizabeth Lindquist. Robert Anderson, Iasper Corpora, Leo Mitchell, Phyllis Youngberg. x ;w.uw 'pwwepgy- Wuwminvz 2 vvuut -,a$. Row Row Row Absent: E g NINE B-FIVE William Drake, Emil Johnson, Walter Peterson, Marilyn Carlson, Tyyne Kiikka, Barbara Dickos, Shirley Sadewater, Taylor Reynolds, Dale Riggle, Earl Iohnson. Lillian Wolfe, Charles Sircxcusa, Frank Anderson, Harold W'ilson, Chester Makosh, Richard Lindquist, Carol Hanson, Dorothy Fricke. Lorraine Bergquist, Robert Thoren, Ida Paris, Maxine Erickson, Mr. Ekeberq, Mary Barrett, Dorothy Miller, Robert Jamison, Robert Momensen. Sue Carmella, Anna Indellcctto, Louis Cotti, Plato Robeson, Ronald Stockton, Joe Russo, Iim Richardson, Viola De Santol Eloise Simril. Betty Wiley. NINTH GRADE MISCELLANY Mavis Dewey, Roger Peacock, Robert Barnes, Danny Rogers, Ray Forrest, Harry Anderson, Iodcx Salisbury. Donald Pearson, Louis Richards, Leo thhell, Charles Homcm, Delma Asplund. Phyllis Youngberq, Margery Nelson, Shirley Peterson, Marion Anderson, Ardis Johnson. Absent Row 1; Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: EIGHT A-ONE Jack Adams, Henry Sadewmer, Jean Hancock, Nancy Jensen, Llewellyn Iohnson, Betty Lache Johnson, Shirley Bottenberg, Juanita Linden, James Hamilton, Leland Iohnson. LaVerne Amundsen, Margaret Conover, Dorothy Collier, Elis Mattson, Leroy Anderson, Lennart Anderson, Dcm McTGgqart, June Ekwall, Arlene Blomquisi, Betty Ann Broskey, Robert Wilkins Lorraine Carlson, Ianet Ekstrom, Norma Bloom, Lois Carr, Miss Ellis, Marilyn Erickson, Violet Johnson, Shirley Hodopp, Marian Lantz. William Forsythe, Vernus Hoff, Evans Erikson, Robert Lindstedt, Nerino Petrol Eugene Johnson, LQVerne Nordenherg, Carl Appelquist, Charles Benhofi Raymond Curtis, Dorothy Ann Walton. EIGHT A-TWO Richard Carlson, Donald Stokley, Lucille Carlsonl Kathleen Johnson, Betty Greenberg, Lil- lian Griffith, Bonnie Lyons, LoVeme AX, Gene VVOOdWOHh, Donald Swenson. Charlotte Karlson, Laurita Johnson, Russell Hagelin, Dun Knudsen, Bob Olson, Coleman Hall, Willard Schulstrom, Willis Setterstrom, Dorothy Myrlcmd, Patsy Lynn. Clarence Gatesl Mildred Bennett Evelyn Johnson, Lorraine DeWitt, Miss Johnson, June An- derson, Mcryjo Goqu, Delores Durlcmd, Albert Sedeen. Constance Forsberql Barbara Jane Dale, Arthur Sandin, Carl Ree, Richard Runberq, Robert Nelson, Ruth Grahn, Lillian Olson, Marilyn Foster. Eldred Stalker, Jack Cook. EIGHT A-THREE Harriett Clark, Virginia Swanson, Luella Anderson, Elenor Eklund, Franklyn Fay, Kenneth Fuller! Alan Bergquist, Shirley Larson, Shirley Burg, Shirley Anderson, Iennie Pscdtis. Donald Johnson, Charles McConnell, Robert Loy, Dick Hanson, Donald Knell, Kenneth Garmager, Chester Machiewicz, Billy Lodin, Eugene Swanson. Calvin Gustafson, Robert Iohnson, Betty Kleindl, Ruby Nelson, Miss Morgan! Dorothy Swanson, Lucille Mitchell, Lorin Larson, Ben Harding, Clemens Hoof. June Anderson, Elva Thunberg, Phyllis Mooney, Irene Millard, Barbara Wolfe, Donna Lee Larson, Audrey Kuemmel, Patty O'Brien, Mary Helen Maholovich. Norma Young. EIGHT A-FOUR Betty Olson, Helen Nichols, Eleanor Campbell, kick O'Donnell, James Bolton, Jack Free- burg, Gladys Carlson, Io Ann Reulcmd, Lois Mitchell. Betty Lou Peel, Marcia Brunk, Wendell Anderson, John Gartman, Thomas Johnson, Romaine Johnson, Ralph Johanson, Ardis Peterson, Pearl Northsea. Gordon Carlson, Mavis Berg, Florence Meyers, Marilyn Abraham, Miss Ballard, Betty Carlsen, Lorraine Sandy, Virginia Lawson, Robert Petersen. Beatrice Krause, Shirley Aaby, Robert Anderson, Howard Johnson, John Foley, Marvin Berg- man, John Benqtson, Donald Anderson, Jack Daniels, Pauline Lindstrom, Alberta Ostrom, Absent: EIGHT A-FIVE Lester Nelson, Howard Hirsch, Muriel Johnson, Betty Lou Johnson, Rose Marie Erickson, Maxine Plager, Edna Lundahl, Henry Hallberg, Paul Simon. Betty Bush, Eleanor Drozynski, Junior Jensen, Robert Mikkelson, Iohn Pritz, Merlin Hall, Floyd Marlow, Virginia Lewandowski, Joanne Peterson. Ronald Murphy, Herbert Ohlander, Delores Johnson, Marjorie Grindle, Anna Eldridge, Adelaide Drewelow, Donald Larson, James Shaw. Mczry Newman, Arlene Faust, Betty Hultqren, Arthur Dodge, B111 Lindberq, Virgil Gilbey, Carl Lundvall, Kathleen Tucker, Margaret Olander, Vernice Gusiafson. John Rolander. EIGHT A-SIX Ruby Johnson, Margarei Nyren, Doris Sager, Robert Hors1mcm, Ted McMannis, Bertil Carlw son, Marvin Johnson, Eric Holmblcd, Iune Lund, Dorothy Scholten, Virginia Ackerman. Anna Hakes, Harry Johnson, Janet Koltermcm, Marilyn Knott, Hubert Hall, Helen Erickson, Barbara Williams! Donald Mitterling, Shirley Olson. Darwin Hester, CJurence Harker, Margarei Johanson, Genevieve DeWitt, Miss Smi1h, Elizabeth Rinqstrcmd, Audrey Harrison, Ramon Johnson Adolph Midtskog, Culver Smith, Betle Balestri, Emmaleen Johnson, Catherine Ambrose, Roland Gustafson, Robert Carmichael. Roseqnn Frohs, William James, George Marvin, Betty De Fraies. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row Row Row Row Absent: EIGHT A-SEVEN Richard Larson, Ralph Nelson, Don Carter, Harriett Martin, Nancy Gustafson, Marni Lee Wallin, Janice Anderson, Carroll Lindberg, Frank Pettersen, William Radecky. Lorraine Trunk, Shirley Smiih, Rollin Frye, William Ripley, Ioe Paris, Leonard Larson, Edna Moormcm, Delores Ekstrom. Beatrice Johnson, Alva Freeberg, Murlys Anderson, Miss Beutel, Loretta Lee, Juliette H11- lary, Sonia Bergquist. Jacqueline Wolff, Charlotte Iohnson, George Palm, Martin Dolan, Lester Salberg, Dario Recli, Joe Benedetto, Danny Kussy, Lila Casey, Betty Baker. Harold Johnson, John Hoge. EIGHT A-EIGHT Lorraine Swanson, Iune Sauer, Lorraine Simons, Gloria Sutherland, Frances Seymour, Marilyn Olson, Mary Ann Maye, Katherine Blcdstrom. Ralph Thornlund, Leonard Iarl, Audrey Jacobson, Carol Peterson, Marlyn Miller, Raymond Kauffmcn, Dean Tollefsrud. - Phelma Bemon, Ralph Ellison, Shirley Wood, Miss Ackm, Ethu Ostrom, George Plache, Roy Olson. Earl Johnson, George Easton, Harold Johnson, George Schlupp, John Rosander, Edward Marshall, Russell Schlee, Allen Ellison. William Bonzi, Lloyd Klingl Lois Larson, Milo Tinmcm, Mary Louise Johnson, Harold Shields, Solveig Ohrlin. EIGHT A-NINE Howard Hermance, Herbert Streed, Margie Swanson, Darlene Anderson, Lorraine Woodard, Evangelyn Zillmer, Elaine Johnson, Berneda Jamison, Leslie Wilkins, Clifford Hirth. John Walton, Eli Burick, David Johnson, Howard Downing, Donald Ebarp, Robert Allen, Richard Zippieri, Larry Dillon. Jeanette Tharp, Florence Larson! June Veitenhans, Pat Vella, Miss Condom, John Sanders, Arlene Woodman, Madeline Thomas, Eileen Kundo. Marvin Widerqren, Byron McNecl, Adelberf Scott, Marvin Rosenquist, Russell Brown, Donald Weir, Carl Pearson, Wesley Anderson. Ivan Johnson. FROM MANY EIGHTH GRADE CLASSES Patricia Keppie, Virginia Andersen, Leona Westfall, William James, Dick Wilson, Iohn Stark, Herman Johnson, Beity De Frmes, Lois Connell, Betty ch Nest. Eldred Stalker, Mary Louise Johnson, Norma Young, Iohn Hoge, Jack Cook, Lois Larson, Solveig Ohrlin, Gerald Geraldson. Miloe Linmcm, George Marvin, Wayne Bildahl, Harold Shields, Arthur Andersonl Ivan Johnson, Robert Comes. Harold Johnson, Richard Haliquist, Alice Dudley, Virginia Clark, Harriet! Loyl William Bonzi, Ted Johnson. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: EIGHT B-ONE Bruce Simmons, William Carlson, Harry Korsberq, Marilyn Ackerson, Shirley Lundberq, Adah Sorensen, Dorothy Stevenson, Betty Blomquist, Dick Olson, Eldon Johnson, Earl Palmgren. Vesta Anderson, William Cochran, Emory FGgerstrom, David Anderson, Edwin Elliott, Roland Anderson, Roger Floody, Beverly Marshall. Phyllis Johnson, Elsie Anderson, Carolyn West, Miss Hiland, Harriett Weinstein, Louise Ahlquist, Leora Buzzell. Shirley Grant, Geno Skoglund, John Cheline, Ralph Bakken, Jack Glasner, John Erickson, Marjorie Cleven. Gerald Geraldson, Virginia Anderson, Wayne Bildahl, Richard Hallquisk, Hermon Johnson, Harriett Loy. EIGHT B-TWO Carol Jeanne Larson, Violet Nelson, Evelyn Undzen, John Milbum, Dick Sharp, Fred Zitzkel Jack Skorburg, Edna Statkey, Leona Ohlendorf, Marjorie Nelson. Wesley Fisher, Wayne S1ark, Kathryn Hallberq, Juanita Nehring, Marion Cederstrom, Morris Teachout, Royal Lightccuo June Larson, Shirley Hawkinson, Carl Nelson, Miss Shaw, William Sterud, Marilyn Johnson, Beverly Ann Johnson. Donald Smith, Bill Sodernc, Hyman Liebling, Frances Caccicpaqlia, Priscilla Wallin, Ronald Nelson, John Miller, Stanton Holmberg, Robert Mitchell. Rodney Seleen, Margaret Nystrorn, Roland Peterson, Clinton Prentice, Iulcmne Johnson, Dick Wilson, Gerald Strung. EIGHT B-THREE Marvin Hildebrand, John Johnson, Ralph Burkhardt, Glen Truqillo, Thomas Cctmpcmella, Kenneth Ianke, Iohn Ring, Henry Hoge, Grover Nelson. Milton Anderson, Geraldine Moberq, Elaine Henninq, Hine Johnson, Fred Johnson, Phillip Iohnson, Betty Anderson, Ina Gustafson, Patricia Carlson, Richard Holmin. Stanley Hoover, Bertil Johnson, Doris Reinhold, Arlene Bladstrom, Miss Cockfield, Margaret Ahlgren, Shirley Carlson, Kenneth Grundstrom, George Franzen. Naomi Johnson, Marilyn Johnson, Virginia cherstrom, Bobby White, Robert Bray, Richard Kamensky, Robert Lindstrom, Richard Petra, Iaroldean Flood, Lois Fry, Margaret Larson. EIGHT B-FOUR ROW : Ralph Scmdell, Walter Davis, Emil Pedersen, Eleanor Marble, Carolyn Westberq, Marilyn Dahlgren, Marie Johnson, Dorothy Ellis, Wilbur Yeager, John McCall, Richard Pauls. Row : Wanda Orebaugh, Arline Larson, Raymond Swanson, Robert' Sliermcm, Robert Larson, Vernon Peterson, Paul Penticoff, Mary Rankin, Nancy Mchxvxn Row : Emma Sulak, Beverly Carlson, Doris Soderstrom, June Johnson, Mr. Gritzbaugh, Patricia Rew, Florence Anderson, Betty Miller, Roy Johnson. Row 4: John Nelson, Harry Peterson, Marvin Wahlstrom, William Sohlstrom, William Widell, Richard Stromquist, Glen Johnson, Donald Peterson, Vern Humer, Walter K011. Absent; Ted Johnson, Patricia Keppie, John Stark. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row Absent: Row Row Row Row Absent: Ingrid Johnson, Patsy Pinkley, Viola Severin, Gordon Carlson, Denmond Blomquist, Douglas Nelson, Harry Andersen, Robert LaPier, Betty Farrey, Florence Bredberg, Helen Anderson. Fred Lindstrom, Naomi Chester, Alice McNish, kick Person, June Johnson, Phyllis Gustaf- son, Irving Sherman. Harry Sirom, LaVerne Lind, Malcolm Hutchison, Stanley Winquist, Mrs. Bogen, Leonard Istcd, Hilbert Schulz, Glenmore Deschczines, Forrest Plager. Vernon Beckman, Milton Carlson, Mary MacCQllum, Betty Bisko, Beverly Royster, Ralph Johnson, Leroy Johnson, Martin Knutsen Virginia Clarke, Bobby Comes, Alice Dudley, Betty VanNest, Leona Westfcdl. EIGHT B-SIX Iohn Jasper, Arthur DeBowe, Floyd Simonson, Barbara Nordenberq, Carmela Lassandro, Ann Sciortino, Lois Devenney, Pat Gucciardo, Pct Mera, Reidar Gundhus. Frances Haxel, George Hermanson, Leslie Johnson, John Pinqo, Edgar Cloyd, Lloyd John son, Ralph Frang, Barbara Harris. Roland Strote, Bob Gustafson, Howard Wilson, Miss Fitzgerald, Stanton Jacobson, Bill Brixie, Louis Piccirrilli. Vivian Ulin, Dorothy Bergstrom, Lena Paris, Richard Yetterberg, Donald Lindstrom, Clifford Iohnson, Santina Gagliano, Mary Mazzola, Lucille Hill. Vincent Kozlowski, Lois Connell, Arthur Ander.son. Row Row Row Row 4: Absent: SEVEN-ONE Charles Lindgren, Richard Lausen, Fred Anderson, Mae Lindgren, Shirley West, Phyllis Floody, Gloria Edson, James Wessman, Ray Brown, William Pett. Billy H. Johnson, Sally Smith, Delores Anderson, John Nicholson, Jack Bjork, Lloyd Word, Gale Miller, Bob Gaffney,Cloricr Riverdahl, Doris Samuelson, Leroy Davidson. Jack Swanson, James Holmin, Corinne Mosher, Janet Carlson, Marilyn Ericson, Mr. Hintz, Shirley Sommer, Mary Holmquist, Roy Johnson, Gerald Strand, Rolf Forlcmd. Frank Lantz, Jack Mottier, Charloite Clark, Muriel Anderson, June Collins, Constance OL son, Norma Cleven, Billy F. Johnson, Donald Dewey. SEVEN-TWO Roger Bills, Virginia Maitzen, Elizabeth Ericksonl Gordon Johnson, Jack Eldridge, Jack Anderson, Robert Friend, Richard Meyers, Clarice Carlson, Kathleen Kellner, Paul Bruvold. John Skoglund, Gilbert Curr, Marilyn Schaci, Irene Clueson, Iune Pcmsar, Lorraine Adam- son, Sylvia Lewis, William Asprooth, Leif Larson. Mary Palmer, Murcia Jennings, Merruth Potgieter, Carol Tavenner, Miss Rudolph, Iocm Peterson, Mary Katherine Smith, Rosemary Anderson, Ellen Mulford. Darlene Hunt, Jeanette Sawyer, Beverly Hughes, Robert Davis, Bertil Johnson, Edward Peterson, Jean Baker, Gertrude Nordenberg, Mildred Lindquist. Robert Fox. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: SEVEN-THREE Frank Johnson, Alvin Lieblinq, Marilyn McKem, Lenora Rice, Carol Ippen, Gayle Johnson, Betty Foster, Richard Rolander, Charles Rundqren. Richard Iversen, Betty Mathisen, Richard Rundquist, Gordon Swanstrom, Earl Lundgren, Warren Smith, Raymond Johnson, Phyllis Carlson, Gustav Larsen. Richard Hanson, Ray Carlson, Shirley Stowe, Icmcm Docter, Miss Worster, Shirley Becker, Marjorie Johnson, Roger Adelmcm, Donald Noson. Betty Turner, Janet Olson, once Lindbloom, Russell Roose, Gerald Anderson, Reul Norden- berg, John Johnson, James Salivar, Betty Simon, Lucille Carlson, Jeanette Lindquist. Conrad Loy, Virginia O'Donnell. SEVEN-FOUR Decm Dusinq, Harry Bennett, LeRoy Reshel, Gloria chamcm, Phyllis Carlson, Elaine Lutzhoff, Arlene Anderson, Rosalie Hassell, Ronald Wemple, Dick Scholten, Arthur Forrest. Luella Hoffman, Elizabeth Iacobson, Keith Walsh, James Greenland, Bernard Day, William Swanson, Eugene Wallin, Wanda Nelson, Linnea Lord. Wayne Carlson, Joseph Johnson, Lois Kronlokken, Lorraine Pieskel Miss Quinn, Lorraine Duhlberg, Shirley L. Johnson, Richard Peterson, Rodney Rewerts. Donald Anderson, Marilyn Sandberq, Verna Severin, Shirley I. Johnson, Alice Liebovich, Joyce Lindberg, Donna Rae Swenson, Dormhy S1rote, Doris Strote, Marlin Olson. Clement Cannon, Lynn Drake. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: SEVEN-FIVE Richard Burgert, Donnie Bankson, James McConouqhey, Shirley Flood, Carolyn Scondroli, Jean Bailey, Jewel Pierson, Eileen Mattingly, Ronald Layng, Robert Kline, Billy Mallette. Roberta Johnson, Delores Anderson, Shirley Anderson, Gene Turner, Wayne Johnson, John Skelbred, Lewis Conley, Marilyn Becknell, Phyllis Adolphson, Marion Sjostrom. Ruth Schumaker, Velma VVaIton, Alberta 1502, Miss Geddes, Elaine Anderson, Marilyn Harnquist, Sylvia Ekstrom. Martha 'Wolfe, George Crawford, Billy Walton, Robert Spon, Richard Johnson, Fletcher Johnson, Donald Hacker, Frank Enqlin, Elizabeth Lyons. Denny Bosell, Mary Alice Lind, Malcolm McNamara, Elvin Wiggs. SEVEN-SIX Paula Karr, Arlene Lewis, Barbara chDeventer, James Craig, Tommy Meagher, Orville Mahle, Alan Baumgardner, Marshall Goble, Marilyn Little, Jean Johnson, Beverly Johnson. Kenneth Griepemroq, Robert Hakes, Edward James, Marcia Mott, Alan Anderson, Richard quitsch, Elaine Nelson, Carl Sadewater, Alan Bourkland, Iack Pearson. Helen Goble, Joanne Polyanski, Virginia Olson, Marilyn Hoan, Miss Noller, June Borg, Georgian Dahlquist, Patricia Underhill, Dorothy Johnson. Willard Iohnson, Richard Nyquisi, Billy Peck, Norris Anderson, Roselyn Axelson, Phyllis Droits, Jean Anderson, Helbert Nelson, Bob Messinger, Roger FMzgerald, Robert Nelson. Donna lupin. Row Row Row Row 4: - Absent: SEVEN-SEVEN Kenneth Soderstrom, Neal Johnson, Mary Ann Winters, Betty McFarlane, Irene Jacobson, Patricia Nelson, Virginia Blomberg, Poul Gustafson, Hiram Loveland, Robert Carlson. Roger Bergstrom, Kenneth Peterson, Richard Blomberg, Randolph Boyd, Wayne Riley, Dale Hardy, Jack Bliss, Jack Emerson, Kenneth Larson. William Blomqren, Herbert Anderson, Reid Johnson, Beverly Greenberg, Betty Borchet, Marilyn Larson, Mr. Fritsch, Janet Larson, Corrine Morgan, Donna Brogren, Arthur Schulz. Peter Holm, Mary Catherine Johnson, Dayne Anderson, Lois Bell, Delores Maqnuson, Ber- nice Edberg, Phyllis Horcml John North. Roger Anderson, Keith thlstrom. SEVEN-EIGHT Jack Perry, Perry Amquist, Beverly Johnson, Mary Jane Bergstrom, Virgene Wardecker, Mary Carlson, Nancy Erickson, Gordon Peterson, Leland Gunderson. Margaret Johnson, Lois Mcgnuson, Betty Plcmckel Leonard Bergstrcmd, Donald Brady, Wilfred Anderson, Lorraine Nelson, Violet Anderson, Mae Johnson. Betty Wheeler, Robert Johnson, Mae Nord, Shirley Ostrom, Miss Whittle, Marilyn Carlson, Ruth Benhoff, William Hough, Dorothy Nason. Perry Roos, Richard Johnson. Jimmie Holmes, LeRoy Mcrqnuson, Leonard Peterson, Ralph Griffin, Robert Fricke. Ralph Darden, Sally Puffer, Donna Anderson, Ida Mae Davis, Marjorie Nyquist, William Chestoks. Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: SEVEN-NINE Donald Johnson, Armour Beckstrcmd, Marilene Lindsay, Betty Larson, Elsie Johnson, Betty Jean Stroberg, Shirley Davis, Dorothy Jennings, John Bloom, Frank Macchi. Henry Scandroli, LeRoy Schwengels, Joyce Carlson, Raymond Blozis, Ervin Strommer, Patsy Miller, Wanda Commesser, Ronald Price, Richard Stank. Shirley Hill, Willa Iecm Anderson, Ellen Pearson, Donna Lee Eklund, Miss Gibson, Marilyn Johnson, Cora 'Lee Nelson, Phyllis Mitchell. Constance Schmeltzer, James Yetterberg, Donald Partch, Richard Swenson, Richard Stone, Gerald Ferdinand, Maynard Wibom, Wallace Tobinson, Betty Jane Ostrom. Dorothy Johnson, Robert Minshall, Donald Wilmer, Martin Johnson. SEVEN-TEN Stanley Valaisis, Elzie Harvey, Loren Linder, Joanne Lindroth, Marjorie Rudolph, Louise Cerutti, Geraldine Vincem, loom Sjostrom, Clifton Lindoas, Grover Peterson, Wayne Wil- liamson. Marion Peterson, Arlene Drewelow, Dorothy Borchmcm, Robert Schmitt, Egan Rank, Law- rence Saaf, Adeline Maqnuson, Charlene Reynolds, Eleanor Semiche, Alice Siedschlag. Doris Erickson, Raymond Donovan, Gale Minick, Roberta Watson, Miss Belts, Billy Her- manson, Donald Ohman, Leonard Flood, Delores Williams, Joyce Fisher, Marian Alf, Richard Lone, William Burke, Donald Johnson! Raymond Schultz, Howard Jacobson, Louis Fiori, Mary Sterner, Jeanne Valerius. Delano Anderson. Row Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Row 4: Absent: SEVEN-ELEVEN Kenneth Greenberg, Kenneth Meyer, Dawn Kling, June Bryan, Nellie Allen, Virginia Sjoblom, Shirley Storrs, Betty Kittle, Stanley Bliznik, Folke Clauson. Louise Dolen, Patricia Modiqun, Earl Werner, Richard Anderson, Roy Hallstrom, Eddie Kozlowski, Donald Baumgardi, Marjorie Brunnemeyer, Jean Malmberg. Eugene Hamilton, Gerald Pearson, Barbara Johnson, June Anderson, Barbara Stine, Astrid Holmblad, Robert Bell, Mr. Nelson. George Ekedcxhl, Betty Nihcm, Gladys Brodersen, Dorothy Knell, Delores De Wen, Jose- phine De Tuillio, Marcella Alonzo, Marilyn Farrey, George Baker. Ada Louise Denny, Robert Schuld. SEVEN-TWELVE Donald Gunderson, Frank Sircxcusa, Joyce Frye, Marion Soderberq, Mary Ann Cornwell, Grace Finch, Ingrid Carlson, Warren Wiggs, Roger Lindblade, Bobby Davis. Harry Marzorcti, Katherine Two, Doris Arvidson, Walter Cunningham, Russell Jacobson, Bob Skaar, Lama Hester, Roxie Johnson, Gladys Johnson. Claudine Cox, Harriett Jones, Maxine Kallenbcxch, Betty Timmons, Mr. Palmer, Colleen Lathrop, Norma Mitchell, Joyce Eddy, Betty Davis, Doris Keene. Mary Louise Jordanl Jack Pihl, Donald Ellis, James Berg, Carl Choppi, Arnold Jensen, Arthur Bogren, Diqby Lindquist, Margaret Fiorentino. Gloria Edlund, Donna Iecm Jacobs. Row Row Row Row 4: Absent: SEVEN-THIRTEEN Eugene Dobratz, Vincent Gucciardo, Douglas Thulander, Jack Holmes, Robert Blomquist, Alfred Peterson. Gilbert Spoden, Warren Mattes, John Fazio. Eileen Hull, Genevieve Taunis, Robert Iordan, Carl Naqel, Roger Salem, Carol Johnson, Lorraine Clauson, Martha Gustafson, Virginia Lewis. Norman Johnson, Carl Cook, Dean Dannenberq, Gloria Farr, Mr. Baron, Jeaneile Domier, Art Miner, Franklyn Mace, Melvin Shilling. Keith Hall, Donald Ferguson, Ruth Lindquist, Virginia Johnson, Jean Gillis, Mary Peters, Doris Anderson, Louis Cognoni, Charles Prizioso. SEVEN-FOURTEEN Delbert Hudson, Ted Richardson, Juanita Miller, Virginia Pohl, Marjorie Hornbeck, Adora Del Granol Doris Thompson, Roger Runberg, Gerald Peavy. Marlys Olson, Gunhild Lundberq, Eric Dahlstrom, LeRoy Ross, John DiMQrco, Betty Leander, Alice Davenport. Virginia Sundberq, Dorothy Thompson, Rosemary Johnson, ML Evans, Marilyn Fry, Norma Routon, Delores Schlupp. Marjorie Norsen, Pearl Reinhold, Jack Arndt, Danny Torrisi, Frank Wagner, Donald Nelson, Dorothy Olsonj Astrid Alfors. Ronald Norris, Frank Davenport. 11m 115mm 1m zmmm mum 29$ 2'1 2321323262 282930 38 'M .,W SEVENTH GRADERS WHO MISSED THEIR PICTURES . Row 1: Donald Wilmer, Malcolm McNamara, Ida Davis, Marjorie Nyquist, Gloria Edlund, Denny Boselll Lowell Askey. Row 2: Donna Jean Jacobs, Dorothy Mae Johnson, William Chestoks, Robert Schuld, Conrad Loy, Donna Anderson, Mary Alice Lind. Row 3: Elvin Wigqs, Orlando Pattison, Donald Olson, Virginia OlDonnell, Ralph Darden, Robert Fox, Lynn Drake. THE SIGHT-SAVING CLASS Row 1: Robert Cardinal Effie Murphy, Rose Mcrtqrcmo. Row 2: Donald Kline, Helen Knodle, Antonette Martarcno. Row 3: Betty Ginstrom, Jean Chihochi, Virgil Gustafson, Shirley Anderson. Standing: Miss Gibbons. TO BE REMEMBERED Gloria Lawson won the American Legion award for girls; Ye Editor, David Norbeck, Miss Fitzgerald, Vesta Anderson, lean An- derson, and Shirley Peter- son. Norma Bloom was an actress one day. Barbara doesn't seem afraid of the witch, does she? Ralph Iohnson oi the first semester 9A's.iscmtc1 Claus stayed in the Gen- eral Science display cabi- net before Christmast Betty LoRae Johnson and Ioanne Lustiq; Neale Skorburg and Ben Harding, all pufform- ers. Dan McTngart cmd Mer- lin Hall raise the flag every morning: Dorothy Ellis and Arthur Bartholow trip the light fantastic. Howard Johnson and Armour Fagerstrom were in the Book Week assem- bly: Alvin Lieblinq cmcl John Foley take the ttag down at night. Richard A x b e r g and Gloria Johnson bring back thoughts of the Pilgrims in the Thanksgiving assem- bly. Clemens Hoof wandered in for Book Week. Priscilla W'cxllin, Marjorie Nelson, Jean Saugstcd, and Carole Lundholm brought down the house when they danced in the "Lincoln Log" ussemblyx-Gunnor Peterson helped run the Thanksgiving assembly. Hobby Riders From all the pictures you've seen of Lincolnites working, some of you might get the idea that they do nothing but work. This, however. is far from the truth. In fact, they have certain hours set aside for the ex- press purpose of letting these Lincolnites enioy them- selves. On Friday, for instance, they have club meet- ings. In these meetings they do everything from edit- ing newspapers to playing chess. They are, in tact, so interesting that I have decided to devote a section of my ioumal to showing my readers the members of these clubs and to let them have some idea of what the members of the clubs do when they have their meetings. STUDEN T COUNCIL FIRST SEMESTER Shirley Smith, Elaine Pearson, Marjorie Herlin, Nels Iohnson, Chester Mackiewicz, Tommy Johnson, LeRoy Carlson, Catherine Nicholson, Patricio Stutdfield, Shirley Kotche. Jimmie Holmes, Iack Skorburq, Lawrence Sauf, Adelaide Drewelow, Helen Kuuffman, Joyce Gayle, Iocm Dahlquist, Gloria Johnson! Leslie Rorbeck, Henry Scundroli, Gustav Larsen. John Nicholson, Harriett Anderson, Phyllis Rogers, Billie Wickes, Donald Peters, Ervin Peters, Miss Bowman, Chester Makosh, Jack Cross, Doris Carey, Marilyn Erickson, Donald Comstock, Donald Weir, Harry Marzorcxti. Dorothy Mae Johnson, Marjorie Cleven, Audrey Harrison, Betty Nelson, Elizabeth Iacobson, Bonnie Lyons, Lois Anderson, Barbara Nordenberg, Marion Kindell, Jean Malmberg, Delores Schlupp, Dorothy Ellis, Beverly Royster. Robert Spon, Pairicicx Dubbs, Virginia Blomberg, John Rosander, Armour Taqerstrom, Grover Nelson, Keith Hull, Lorraine AdamsorL SECOND SEMESTER Lawrence Sauf, Marvin Johnson, Elaine Pearson, Adelaide Drewelow, once Gayle, Icmel Hogan, Dorice Carey, Betty Cordes, Claryne Patton, Eugene Johnson, Richard Rundquist. Delores Dahlstrom, Barbara Nordenberg, Billie VVickes, Virgil Gustafson, LeRoy Carlson, Joan Dahlquist, Tommy Johnson, James Hornbeck, Carl Sadewuter, Lorraine Adamson, Carol Hanson. Marjorie Nelson, Eileen Hall, Delores Hodge, Lois Anderson, Gloria Sutherland, Elizabeth Jacobson, Miss Bowman, Shirley Kotche, Carol Govig, Virginia Blomberq, Dorene Linde- mcm, Delores Schlupp, Beverly Royster. Donald Weir, John Erickson, Mae Iohnson, Marilene Lindsay, Dorothy Ellis, Iecm Malmberq, Geraldine Moberq, Phyllis Mooney, Conswnce Forsberg, Margaret Fiorentino, Billy Rodecky, Charles Lindqren. Malcom McNamara, Paxrlcia Stadtfleld, Patricia Dubbs, Helen Kauffman. TRAFFIC CLUB UPPER PHOTOGRAPH Ronald Price, Arthur DeBowe, Donald Ohman, William Clark, George Easton, James McConouqhey, Dale Hardy, Alfred Peterson, Leonard Bergstrcmd, James Berg, Harold McLarty, Gerald Geraldson. Robert Burtch, Richard Steen, Mac Kelley, Leslie Wilkins, Richard Malmgren, Mr. Fowler, Paul Bois, Plato Robeson, Paul Penticoff, Merlon Baker, Donald Brady. Jack Eldridge, Teddy Richardson, Donald Kline, Henry Scandroli, Kenneth Peterson, Paul Gustafson, Kenneth Soderstrom, Robert Lindvall, George Baker. Stanley Winquist, Neal Johnson, Richard Petro, Emil Pedersen, Orlando Pattison. Gerald Pearson, Willard Johnson, Frank Mucchi, John Bloom, Richard Stank, William For- sythe, Forest Plcger, Paul Bruvold, Gerald Ferdinand, Byron McNeal, Curl Pearson, Rus- sell Roose. Arthur Waters, John DiMarco, Iasper Corpora, Donald Wilmer, Reese Girton, Wesley An- derson, Martin Iohnson. LOWER PHOTOGRAPH Calvin Plumb, Floyd Simonson, Randolph Boyd, Richard Rowe, Earl Warner, Ralph Trenv holm, John Mufficli, Larry Dillon, Billy Wickes, Howard Wysong, Robert Jamison. Roy Hallstrom, Wallace MacFarlcme, Iohn Pingo, John Hoge, Mr. Ekeberq, John Gerulis, Frank Anderson, Iohn Ring, Allen Sapiegct, Louis Conley. Robert Cardine, Richard Larson, Frank Carlson, Edwin Elliott, Melvin Price, Kenneth Cun- ningham, Warren Silver, William Ripley, Emil Johnson, Marvin Wahlstrom. Charles Rundgren, Richard Lone, Carl Cook, Harry Marzorati, John Bengtson. Donald Weir, Howard Johnson, Jack Arndt, Roger Runberg, Clement Cannon, Harry Bennett. THE LINCOLN LOG CLUB FIRST SEMESTER Robert Friberq, Carl Schqct, Carole Lundholm, Lillian Magnuson, Marilyn Erickson, Rachel Johnson, Adah Sorensen, Jean Saugstctd, Roy Johnson! Don Carter. Priscilla Wallin, Beverly Johnson, Dorothy Collier, Donna Lee Wass, Bill Anderson, Don Scheel, Chris Garmcqer, Carole Govig, Vesta Anderson, Marjorie Nelson. John Miller, Iohn Erickson, Bill Carlson, Kenneth Crandall, Bob Borden, Miss Fitzgerald, Lowell Wallin, Jackie Hill, Hyman Lieblinq, Jack Skorburg. Iecm Anderson, Daisy Gustafson, Dick Carlson, Joanne Enqlund, David Norbeck, Mary Jane Hock, Burton Nelson, Shirley Peterson. Carl Appelquist, Lloyd Bills, Elis Mcxtson SECOND SEMESTER Beverly Iohnson, Shirley Lundberq, Marilyn M Erickson, Carl Schcct, William Anderson, Lowell Wallin, Marilyn Schact, Adah Sorensen, Shirley West, Rosemary Anderson. Iohn Erickson, Donald Swenson, Phyllis Johnson, Fred Anderson, Richard Stromquist, Royal Lightcap, Raymond Carlson, Jack Skorburg, Beverly Hughes, Marjorie Nelson. Milton Anderson, Priscilla VVallin, Elaine Hermi'lg, Corinne Mosher, Carolyn Scandroli, Miss Fitzgerald, Donna Lee Wass, Vesta Anderson, Jack Mottier, Richard Hanson. Carole Govig, Rachel Johnson, Shirley Peterson, Roy Johnson, Richard Carlson, Burton Nelson, Carole Lundholm, Jean Anderson. William Carlson, Robert Borden. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Absent: Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Absent: THE AN N UAL CLUB FIRST SEMESTER Barbara Kinney, Lois Bennett, Geraldine Erickson, June Olson, Louise Carlson, Ruby Buchte, Mabel Mattson, Joan Dahlquist, Rosemary Emerson, Marjorie Blomgren, Helen Marble. Harriett Anderson, Don's Simonson, Janet Berg, Shirley Carlson, Jack Fritz, Julius Suluk, Charlone Brown, Elinor Ryden, Elizabeth Anderson, Mary Jane Klinq, Ruby Iohnson. Katherine Rundquist, Helen Kauffmcn, Ronald Catlin, June Bergquist, Paul Olson, lane! Mosher, Paul McNamara, Eleanor Dohl, Barbara Carlin Kenneth Monge. SECOND SEMESTER Rosemary Emerson, lane Johnson, Louise Carlson, Icmet Mosher, Helen Estwing, once Gayle, Pauline Burkhart, Charlotte Brown. Barbara Carlin, Elinor Ryden, Helen Kcuffmcm, Julius Sulak, Miss Burr, Paul Olson, Bar- bara Kinney, Janet Berg, Elenor Dahl. Ruby Johnson, Marjorie June Viner, Shirley Carlson, 10cm Dahlquist, Kenneth Monge, PrisI cfllc North, Kaye Rundquist, Lois Larsen, Helen Marble. Louise Ward. ASSEMBLY CLUB FIRST SEMESTER Daniel Lind, Robert Swick, Carol Carlson, Mary Ellen Carlson, Alice Anderson, Charlotte Forsburg, Janet Carlson, Jane qulcmd, Jack Cross, Robert Gyllenswan. Elsie Carlson, Elaine Pieske, Mabel Nygren, Robert Beckstrand, James Iohnson, Ioe Ram- sey, Wayne Ring, Catherine Nicholson, Julia Pierce, Kathryn Seedoff. Margaret Conover, Beatrice Krunse, Eugene Johnson, Miss Peterson, Robert MacKinnon, Iune Faulkner, Betty Jane Black, Marvin Widergren. Shirley Sheik, Lillian Olson, Lucille Carlson, Phyllis Johnson, Elaine Freeman, Betty Brown, Marlys Anderson, Delores Hodge, Kathleen Tucker. SECOND SEMESTER Charlotte Forsberg, Mary Ellen Carlson, Kenneth Crandall, Wayne Ring, Iack Cook, Robert Mohr, Robert Swick, Irene Johnson, Marilyn Haeqq, lune Wormwood. Bruce Simmons, Ina Gustafson, Kai'ern Hallberg, Catherine Nicholson, Dorothy Myrlcmd, Miss Peterson, IoAnn McGaw, Betty Cordes, Norma Bloom, Mary MQCCQllum, Paul Simon. Shirley Anderson, Miriam Anderson, Hyman Liebling, Fred Lindstrom, Sidney Ackerman, Neale Skorburq, Eugene Johnson, Ralph Bakken, Harriet Carlson, Charlotte chrlsom AIRPLANES AND CHECKERS AIRPLAN E CLUB Swanson, Sirccusa, R. Anderson, Gur- mager, Scmd, Loy. Wallin, Ebarp, Kleczewski, Olson. , Larson, K. Anderson, Lutzowl Mr. Skinner, Burt, Stockton, Carlson! Dodge. Scott, Hermance, Gustafson, Nelson, Hirth, I. Johnson, E. Johnson, Midtskog. Absent: Bussey, DuFoe, Swift, Harper, Luhman, H. Anderson, Rogers, Strote, Ray, Hoge, Swanberq, Beatty. AIRPLANE CLUB Wiqgs, Choppi, Smith, Iohanson, Gus- tafson, Bjork, Emerson, Anderson, Rund- quist. Spon, Davidson, G. Johnson, Peterson, Thulander, Friend, Meyers. Griffin. Roos, B. Johnson, Carlson, Burgert, Mr. Evans, Rolander, Peck, Messenger. Peterson, Harvey! Dunnenberg, Nel- son, Spoden, Shilling, Jacobson, Partch, Meyer. Absent: Fox, Wahlstrom, Olson. CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB Molander, Kuppe. Wood, Blozis, cho- ski, A. Anderson, Fritz, Garver, Jen- nings, Wallenburg. T. Johnson, Widell, Kali, Floody, Mr. Gritzbuugh, Fagerstrom, R. Johnson, Sir- acuscx, Plache, Fiori. Schultz, Perry, Fitzpatrick, Valqisis, Yetterberg, Minick, Marshall, Pauls, Haen. Absent: Willis, Peterson. P. Johnson, Marlow, Galloway, Hamilton, Schuld. The Airplane Club is under the direction of Mr. Skinner in Room 9. The students try each week to improve or build their airplanes. Their officers are Russell Anderson, President; and Charles Siracusa, Secretary and Treasurer. The Airplane Club meets with Mr. Evans in Room 319. Their activities decd mostly with the building of model airplanes. The Chess and Checker Club meets with Mr. Gritzbauqh in Room 205. This club is for those people interested in improving their play of chess or checkers. ART HOBBIES ART CRAFT CLUB Northsecx, P. Johnson, Nichols, Blomv quist, Jensen, Broskey, Stark, Green- berg, Griffith. K. Johnson, Lindgren, Schelischmidt, West, Floody, Edson, M. Johnson. M. Johnson, B Anderson, Setterstrom, Miss Johnson, Drake, Sommers. Nason, Olson, Ohlendorf. Goble, Fors- berg, H. Anderson Larson, Woodworth. Absent: Darden, Ferguson, Dunn, Rew, Szczech, M. Anderson, Swanson, SkGCIr, Hermunson. CRAYON CLOTH CLUB Peterson, Nivinski, Blomberq, Stier- mcm, Strote, Pihl, Shctfner. Johnson, Olcmder, Bryan, Davis, Thun- berg, Walton, Anderson. Absent: Albee. Mitchell, Riley, E. Johnson. ART HOBBIES CLUB Maitzen, Day, Wright, Davenport, Bergstrom, Mrowiec, Eklund. Paris, Johnson, Denny, Babbitt, Nor- denberq. Alonzo, DiTullio, Nelson, Swanstrom, Wallin, Wheeler. Miss Johnson's Art Craft Club is open to members from all grades. They work busily enameiing boxes and other objects. Marion Anderson is the presi- dent; Phyllis Floody, the secretary; and Elsie Anderson, the treasurer. The Crayon Cloth Club meets every Friday under the direction of Miss Cockfieid in Room 320. They make wall hangings on crayon cloth. Their officers are as follows: President, Florence Strote; Vice-President, Elva Thunberq; Treas- urer, Lillian Riley. Art Hobbies is a club to give good students in art an opportunity to follow their individual interests in the art field with additional chance to experiment with both old and new mediums. Miss Crandaii is the teacher in charge. Since each member is intent upon his individual work, the club has no need for officers. BOYS' GLEE CLUB Bolten, Anderson, Hanson, Knell, Johnson, Clark, McConnell, Lodin. Ellis, Foley, Asprooth, Mrs. Angus, Hughes, Carlson, Nelson. Crawford, Hacker, Fricke, Mallette, Swanson, Haugh. GlBLS' GLEE CLUB Fox, V. Johnson, Clueson, Pearson, Pansar, Hubbell. Love, Becker, Carlson. B. L. Johnson, Finch, Adamson, Allen, Miss Knock, Knodle, S Johnson, Mc- Queen. Kennedy. Schmeltzer, Jennings, Cox, Knell, N. Johnson, O'Donnell, Sandberg, Samuel- son. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Lewis, Ackermcn, Nelson, Carlson, Miller, Jacobson, C. Carlson, Kellner, Erickson, Lord. N. Carlson, Krause, Malmberg, Baker, Miss Knock, Tuvenner, Aaby, Blad- strom, Karr. Moberg, Davis, Loy, Mooney, Mitchell, Larson, Kuemmel, Holmquist. Absent: Hacm, A. Johnson, L. Johnson, Lewis, Riverdahl, Weidc, Foster, Nelson. The Boys' Glee Club is organized for the benefit of the boys who Wish to take part in the Operetta. The club periods are spent in singing and in rehearsals for the various musical events of the school. Tommy Johnson is the president; Ralph Carlson, the vice-president; Wendell Anderson, the treasurer; and Donald Knell, the secretary. Mrs. Angus is the adviser. The Girls' Glee Club meets every Friday in Room 118, where Miss Knock, the adviser, leads them in practicing their singing. During the club periods they spend their time in rehearsing for the various musical events in which they have a part. During the second semester most of the club periods have been given to the rehearsals for the Operetta, given May 8, 9, and 10. Sylvia Lewis is the president of the club; Donna Lee Larson, the vice-president; Nancy Carl- son, the secretary and treasurer; and Marilyn Carlson and Virginia Ackerman, the librarians. SPORTS GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB G. Anderson, Olson, Palmer, Pearson, Willson, J. Johnson, Nelson, Heskett, Corr, B. Anderson, Hollisterl Lyonsi Reinhold, Riedesel, Williams, Johns, B. Carlson, Erickson, McMannis, Bliese, I. Johnson, Larson, Dcrhlqren. Martorcmo, Dubbs, V. Carlson, Swan- son, Miss Summerielt, Undzen, Larson, Statkey, D. Strote, Doris Strote. Carter, Smith, Wolfe, Clark, Collier, W. Anderson, Morgan, Blomberq, Hoff- mcm, Martarcno. Horcm. Absent: Frohs, Hanson, M. L. Johnson. BOYS' ATHLETIC CLUB Bottenberq, G. Johnson, E. Johnson, Hughes 1. Giardini, Soter, Lcmdqren, T. Ciardini, Burmcn. Lofdahl, Lindquist, Olson, Wilson, Corpora, chkcxitis, Norbeckl Swenson. Nordtn, D. Larson, Dobnick, Benedetto, Shepardson, Cotti, Ianusei Peterson, D. Johnson, A. Larson, Day, Snyder. Kreps, R. Johnson, Rumorei GIRLS' SWIMMING CLUB Bowman, Del'Grcmo, Stanton, Forland, Barrett, Ahlqren, Dickos, Bottenberg, V. Anderson. Adolphson, M. Carlson, C. Carlson, Lindquist, Miss Brouse, Fry, DeSanto, Lindberg. Sulak, L. Carlson, Iohnson, Hancock, Nelson, Wood, M. Anderson, Ekstrom. Absent: Bredberq, Harrison. The Girls' Athletic Club meets with Miss Summerfelt. In winter the girls dance and play kickball. Miss Summerfelt is teaching the girls how to play tennis. The Boys' Athletic Club meets with Mr. Gordon. In the winter the boys play indoors cmd play such games as basketball and volleyball. In the summer they go outside and play baseball. The Girls' Swimming Club meets with Miss Brouse. The girls in this club learn how to swim and do tricks in the water. They learn how to dive and float. HOBBIES BOYS' HOBBIES CLUB McMannis, Schulstrom, R. Johnson. H. Johnson, Mitterling, Paris, Ohlcmder, D. Larson, Adams, Gustafson. R. Anderson, I... Larson, Sedeen, Reali, Mr. Palmer, Schlupp, Hester, Hirsch, Daniels. Ellison, Hcrker, Bergman, Benedetto, Hunter, Holmblcde, Ellison, R. Johnson, Widergren, Hoof. Kcuifmcm, Lundvall, Downing, O'Done nell, Carmichael. BOYS' HOBBIES CLUB Appelquist, Adolphson, Asplund, L. Johnson, Merci Siokley, Hunt. .Mcckey, Sula, Gratf, Mr. Fritsch, PetA erson, Warner, A. Johnson. Freden, Ciancone, L. Anderson, Lind, R. Carlson, Myrthen, VanNest, Mattson, Grahn. Absent: Russo, Short! D. Johnson, Tur- ner, Forrest, Aden, Hade, R. Anderson, Nelson, Mackiewiczt BOYS' HOBBIES CLUB Dyche, Cameron, D. Anderson, Cat- coit. Okeson, Makosh. Cooniare. Reuml Homann, Swenson, Mr. Erb, Robison, Carlson, Charbonecu. Swenson, Dray. Guin, Decm, Bankson, Friberq, H. Johnson. Absent: Fullerl Puidick, D. Johnson. Brownl Dougherty, Lukasiewicz, McCar- thyl L. Johnson, Swangren, Fuller, Moe!- ler. One Boys' Hobbies Club meets with Mr. Palmer in Room 105. The officers are: President, George Schlupp; Treasurer, Clarence Harker; Secretary, Marvin Bergman; Assistant Treasurer, Ted McMannis. The boys in this hobby club play bingo. They are playing for the championship of the Club and expect to challenge other boys to play for title of school champion. They have dues of 2c c1 week, which they are going to use to have C: party. The second Boys' Hobbies Club meets with Mr. Fritsch in Room 119. Its officers are: President, Robert chNest; Vice-President, Iohn Sula; Secretary, Richard Hade; Treasurer, Lloyd Anderson. The boys ctre allowed to pursue any hobby which they like. Some of the hobbies that the boys take part in are: wood burning, building model airplanes, boats, etc., collecting of stamps! insects, etc., playing of checkers, Chinese, marbles, etc., reading of funny books, big little books, looking at magazines, performing of scientific experiments. This Boys' Hobbies Club meets with Mr. Erb in Room 304. In this club the boys play games and read books and magazines. There are no officers. DRAMATICS CLUB Soderstrom, Lassandro, Ringstrand, Lawson, Veitenhcms, Ahlgren, Peel, Ced- erstrom, Hawkinson. Mazzola, Kleindll B. L. Johnson, Miss Hyzer, Brunk, Carlson, Godinq. Cacctpaglia, Nelson, Larson, Conoverl Harrison! Keppie, Millard, Olson, I. Johnson. DBAMATICS CLUB Madigan, Stine, Borchman, Watson, Johnson, Clausen, Taunis, Sjoblom, Storrs, Kittle. Fiorentino. Kallenbach, Frye, Drewe- 10w, Miss Lee, Leander, V. Anderson, Nihan, M. Johnson. M. Johnson. Becknell, D. Anderson, Lindsay, Larson, V. Johnson, Sjostroml Lyons, Peters, Alfors. Absent: DeWert. D. Johnson! Rey- nolds. DRAMATICS CLUB Stanbury, St. Clair, C. Carlson, Fysh, Carlen, Ferguson, L. Iohnson, L. Ander- son. Pierce, Brown! Lewis, Fitzpatrick, Lien, Nelson, Morison, Patton. G. Olson, Kindell, Sundquist, Miss Hoegberg, Kliver, Brown, G. Nelson. Graham, Moore, Hodge. B. Nelson, Franzenel Matfei, J. Olson. The Dramatics Club that meets with Miss Hyzer in Room 219 has as its officers the following: President, Virginia Lawson; Treasurer, Margaret Conover; Secretary, Betty Peel. The girls in this club are taught how to write and dra- matize plays. They are also taught how to dramatize expressions. The girls in this club are in eighth grade. This Dramatics Club meets with Miss Lee in Room 212. These are seventh grade girls. The girls divide into groups of three or four and write a play and then they dramatize it. They are taught to dramatize expressions. The Dramatics Club that meets with Miss Hoegberg has as its officers the following: President, Iulia Pierce; Secretary and Treasurer, Colleen Moore. The girls in this club are ninth graders. The girls prepare plays for each other and then dramatize them. ALL ARTISTS OPERETTA CLUB Ellis, Nelson, G. Carlson, Hall, I. John- son, Carey, Mott, Marble, Haxel, Bush. Potgieterl Watkins, Commesser, J. Johnson, Miss Ackrcx, chDeventer, Lit- tle, Edlund, Davenport. L. Hill, Schumaker, B. I. Hill, S. Ander- son, S. Hill, Dale. Liebovich, M. Ander- son! Jacobs, J. Anderson. Absent: Baker, Bergman, M, Carlson Reulcmd, Gale, Lathrop. SCRAPBOOK CLUB Gross, Kreitzburg, Kolterman, Statkey, Smith, Trunki Hunt, Lee, Mrs. Bogen, Miller, Wolff. C. Johnson, Ulin, E. Johnson, Lee, Dahlberq, S. Johnson. Absent: Ahlgren, Hirth, Brett, Lind Anderson, Eckstrom. r LEATHERCRAF '1' CLUB Diehl. Mulford, Runberg, Olson. Norris, Peacock, R. Johnson, Person. Iancke. Ccrlsonl Reynolds, Clauson, Widell, Mr. Monti, Linder, Korsky, Sanden, Rigqle. Iversenl Burke, Nelson, Saaf, Webster, Wiqell, I. Anderson! Ax, D Anderson, Absent: Nelsonl Pettersen. The girls in Miss Ackra's Operetta Club spend most of their Club periods practicing for the several musical activities of the school year. During the first semester, the girl participated in the Christmas Vesper service; in the second semester, they played cm important part in the Operetta, "And It Rained." Doro- thy Ellis is the president of the club; Alice Liebovich is the vice-president; Marion Watkins is the secretary; Ieom Anderson, the treasurer; Eleanor Marble and Jean Johnson, the librarians. The pupils in Mrs. Bogen's Scrapbook Club have been seen to be making some very interesting scrapbooks of movie stars, jokes, famous people, and fashions. There are no officers in this club. Mr. Monti is adviser for a very interesting club, Leathercrqft. The boys in this club have been making some very useful and original articles from leather. This is another of those democratic Clubs that function satisfactorily without officers. DOMESTIC INTERESTS CROCHETING CLUB Polyanski, Rudolph, Nordqren, Swan- son, E. Johnson, Anderson, Tharp, Young- berg. Bouchard, M o q n u s o n, Alienberq. Schwartz, Cave, Larson, Squier. Casey, G. Johnson. Miss Condon, Nel- son, Thomas. Cleven, Simon, Alf, Edbergl Underhill, Royster. HANDICRAFT CLUB Lewcmdowski, Campbell! Stowe, A. Peterson, Hollberq, Martin, Drozysnki. Fisher, M. Peterson, Miss Bollard, Jen- nings, Ostrom. Valerius, Newman, Anderson, Lind- strom, Clark, Abraham. NEEDLECRAFT CLUB Anderson, D. L. Carlson, Borg, A. Ane derson, Eklund, Bell, Weinstein, Rew, Gustafson, Jacobson. Kronlokken, Larson, Dorlond, Miss Lorv son, Hoffman, Hugomon, Stroberg, Miller. Stevens, Greenberq, B. Johnson, Mar- shall, B. Johnson, Benhoff, Semichei Absent: Olson, Ohrlin, Young. The Crocheting Club is for those girls interested in crocheted edginqs, holders and medallions. Miss Condom is the teacher. The Handicraft Club meets with Miss Bollard in Room 213. Its officers are: President, Pauline Lindstrom; Vice-President, Donna Anderson; Secretary, Char- lotte Clark; Treasurer, Marilyn Abrahams; Sergeant cxt Arms, Jean Volerius; Chairman of Material, Mary Newman. The purpose of this club is to give an opportunity to do handiwork of any kind. The girls usually bring their own projects to work on. Sometimes they read books or have somebody in the class read them. The girls also do crocheting, embroidering, and othe types of sewing. The Needlecraft Club is open to all girls who are interested in fine arts. The girls choose their own projects which consist of embroidering, cross-stitch- inq, and totting. ALL GIRLS DRAMATICS CLUB Pierson, Olson, E. Iacobsen, Lutzhoff, Nelson, 1. Jacobson, Docter, Cerutti. Lindblom. Borchert, L e w i 5, Miss Geddes, Winters, Mattinglyl Turner. Broqren, Magnuson, Nord, Hamquist, Wolfel Smith, Wardecker. Absent: Isoz, lupin, Johnson, Puffer GIRL RESERVES CLUB Bergstrom, Davis, Eddy, McKern, Vin- cent, Smith, Nordenberg, Jones, Sjostrom, Sawyer. Ostrum, Hassell, Hester, Hornbeck, Two, Peterson, Ippen. Severin, Iordcml Nyberq, Miss Shaw, Thompson, Routon, Carlson. Schlupp, Johnson, Keenel Williams, Lindquist, Erickson, Reinhold. GIRL RESERVES CLUB Larson, Herlin, Erickson, Nehring, I. Anderson, Johnson, P. Anderson, Chi- chocki. Beaty, Scheufel, B. Carlson, Garthe waite, Dahlgren, Gulerl Meylor. Bruvold, Behrens, Brown, Miss Gibson, Haime, J. Carlson. Murphy. Grant. DeWitt, Blomquistl Westfall, Jennings, Rankin, Vanest. Miss Geddes' seventh grade Dramatics Club have been giving plays and pantomines during the club periods this year. They have elected the following officers: President, Mary Ann Winters; Vice-President, Elaine Lutzhoft; Secre- tary, Eileen Mattingly; and Treasurer, Marilyn Harnquist. Mary Catherine Smith is the president of the junior Girl Reserve Club which meets in Room 210 With Miss Shaw. Janet Sawyer is the vice-president; Doris Erickson, the secretary; and Doris Keene, the treasurer. The meetings are spent in typical girl reserve activities. The Senior Girl Reserve Club has about thirty members. The officers are: Harriet Garthwaite, president; Beverly Carlson, vice-president; Florence Ander- son, secretary; Mary Rankin, treasurer; and Marjorie Herlin, program chair- man. Their activities consist of singing Girl Reserve songs, giving plays, and doing a bit of service. MECHANICAL GENIUS CABINET CLUB Vanstone, Carlson, Allen, Olson, Dun- bar, Garmagerl Mortenson, Better. Catlin, Somers, Pifer, Mr. Hintzl Schot- ten, Anderson, C. Johnson. Hallberq, Nelson, Swanson, Clark, P. Johnson, chmberg. MECHA NICAL DRAWING CLUB V. Peterson, K. Johnson, Nelson, W. Swanson, D. Swanson, Tcmner. Vella, Smeltzer. Sadewater, Brixie, Meadows, Zippieri, Mr. Schade, Felton, Dummerl Walton. Wilson, R. Johnson, Kjellstrom, Sanden, DuFoe, Rourke, Bergstrom. Absent: Fosse, W. Peterson, Thoren, Schlenk, R. Peterson, Ryden, E. Nelson, Whitney. MACHINE CLUB Skogsberq, Elliott, Guyer, Knudsonl Iemberq, Caccipaqlia, Vincent! Monti. Anglemire, Mabee, Peterson, Olson, Mr. Clow, Voecks, Sheliberg, Goviq. Ahlquist, Swanson, Leden, Johnson. A. Anderson, Labunski, Krischkel Comstock. Absent: Acaley, Guffey, Bartholow. Mr. Hintz's Cabinet Shop is open to 9th grade boys Who have had Cabinet i Shop. They do many shop problems with the use of machines and bench work. The Drafting Club meets each week with Mr. Schade, who is in Room 104, as their teacher. The object of the club is for the pupils to find out more about drafting than whcrt they get when they tctke the subject. The Machine Shop Club meets with Mr. Clow. It is made up of ninth grade boys Who have had machine shop. They make advanced shop projects and cold metal banding projects such as small tables and lamps. PUZZLERS PUZZLE CLUB Erickson, Korsbergl Voss, Rucker, Jacobson, D. Larson! Aurand, Miller, Lundgren. Mcgnuson, Gunderson, Adelman, Nel- son, Johnson, Nordenberq, Hudson, Sali- var. Yetterberq, Reshel, Scholten, Swanson, Freeberg, Carlstrom, PihL Bills, K. Larson. Absent: Gucciardo, Berqquist, Askey. PUZZLE CLUB Lindemcm, Mugnuson, McFarlane, Lin- den, Miss Burchfield, L Johnson, Ekwcxll, Gustcfson, Goodin. D. Anderson, Flood, 1. Carlson, Nelson, G. Johnson, I. Ekstrom, Spcdccini, Gine strom. Absent: 1. Carlson, Lynnl Gillis, D. An- derson. COLLECTORS CLUB Dobratz, Griepentrog, Grundstrom, Meugher, Blomberg, Craig, Milhone, Wessmcm. Johnson N. Anderson. Mchle, D. Anderson, Ward, C. Allen, Icgitsch. James, A. Allen, Peterson. R. Johnson, Severin. Dahlquist, Miss Hilcnd, Lagerstrom, M. Johnson, Lantz. Blomqren, F. Johnson, Mace, Sade- wcxter, Hckes, Beckstrcmd, Forlcmd, Wi- bom. Absent: Nelson, Carlson. The Puzzle Club for boys meets with Mr. Hein and is made up of boys who enjoy working puzzles such as geometric designs, riddles, and rings. The Puzzle Club for girls meets with Miss Burchfield and is composed of girls who are interested in puzzles, pegs and crossword puzzles. I The Collectors Club is for boys and girls who are interested in making collections of any kind such as stamps, coins and autographs. Miss Hilcmd is the adviser. SERIOUS INTERESTS SHORTHAND CLUB M. Johnson, Fagerstrom, Ode, Levinski, Zielinski, Glover, Clankie, Adolphson, Engstrom, Rydbom. LaForqe, Sterner, G. Johnson, M01- strom, Larson, Young! Hoffman, Quist, Ekcrd. McDonald, Ramsey, Nyqren, Norden- berg, Plaqer, Rogers, Dudley, Jensen. Mortenson, Cliff, Marinelli, Carlstrom, Swanson, Curbery, Dennick, Larson. TYPING CLUB Zimmerman, M a c C a 1 1 u m, Ritchie, Voqen, Rosenquist, Mund, Augustine, Brudnowski, Jones, Saxe. Hogan, Eskridqe, Spiess, DeLangl Wal- strom, Reber, Lucas, Blouth Agnew. Miller! Vincent, Piccxvet, Johnson, Mr. Baron, DalCollo, Lindgren, Lance, Kurtz. Stenberq, Welch, Balcitis, Bois, Wen- nerdahl, Anderson, Ulrich, Newman. SCIENCE CLUB Bimm, Hugelin, D, Johnson, Mosesl Rob- inson, Frang, Mikkelson, Allen, Ree. Hildebrand, S a h l s t r o m, Lindberg, Strung, Strommer, Carlson, Little, Olson, Hoge. Cheline, Anderson. Sandin. R. Johnson! Bildahl, Burkhardt, Mr. Nelson. Tobinson, Schulz, Pett, Loy, Fisher, R. Johnson, Carlson, Swenson. Absent: Brown, Curtis, Williamson, Frye, Rolander, Kamensky, J. Johnson. Wilson. The Shorthand Club meets with Miss Belts in Room 221. It is a very inter- esting club for those Who plan to take CI commercial course in high school. Mr. Baronls Typing Club has been learning the simple steps of typing. The members learn the keyboard and become efficient enough to type their school- work. The Science Club meets with Mr. Nelson. The club activities consist of demonstrations, experiments, and the reading of science magazines, pictures and slides and other science activities which the pupils suggest. HOUSEHOLD GENIUS KNITTING CLUB Hull, Olson, Simons, Gustafson, M. Iohnson, J. Johnson, Trolcmder, Bergquist, Krants. Anderson, Magnuson, Plache, Miss Quinn, Stevenson, Fry, Domier. Siedschlag, Lindquist, Norsen, Davis, R. Johnson, Bell, Cleven, Lindstrom. BOYS' COOKING CLUB Gustatson, Teachout, Wilson, Prentice, Nelson, Cochran, Larson. Gundhus, Zitzke, Miss Hall, Sharp, Palmqren. Carlson, Dusing,;vDrake, Lindstrom, Milburn, Forrest, l-Mitchell. Absent: Miller. BOYS' COOKING CLUB Lindberg, Olson, Meyer, McNamara, O'Donnell, Thomlund, Hassell, Dolan. Rosander, Marvin, Gates, Mrs. West- ring, M. Johnson, Swenson. Palm, Radecky, Westerberq, Hoqfeldt, Peterson, E. Johnson, Kussy. Absent: Hall, James, H. Johnson A very popular club is the Knitting Club which meets each Friday with Miss Quinn. Whether a girl can knit well or none at all When she enters, she soon learns the art and improves her technique. The club periods are spent in fashioning knitted things and in letting tongues work tirelessly. The officers in this club are: Eva Bergquist, president; Marlys Hall, secretary; Eileen Hull, treasurer. There are two Cooking Clubs for boys. These are among the most popular clubs in the school. One of them meets with Miss Hall in Room 308. Although the club has no officers, it is a very active organization, nonetheless. The Club periods are spent in the most enjoyable fashion possiblbLin cooking and in eating; and alas! they are partly spent in that drudgery to all cooksedish washing. Dick Olson is the President of the Boys' Cooking Club which meets with Mrs. Westring in Room 307. Stanley Hall is the Secretary, and Victor Hassell, the Treasurer. The boys are taught proper table setting, dish-washing, and cooking. The boys are much in earnest about learning to cook and go about it in a most business like way. We predict that there will be fewer underdone potatoes and burned hot-dogs this summer. i771 BEAUTY AND HEALTH PERSONAL GROOMING CLUB Estes, Ambrose, Anderson, Buchner, Lustig, Haselton, Kowloski, Lamp, Rebe- lak. Carveth, Johnson, Statdfield, Barnes, Gradyl LaBore, Jagitsch, Young. Doyle, Thompson, Wysonq, Haroldson, Hanson, Menge, Smith. Absent: Ogren. PERSONAL GROOMING CLUB Larson, Chester, Nygren, Sager, Suthe erlcmd, Olson, Lund, Scholten, Bisko, Dudley. Mitchell, Berg, Drewelow, Miller! Peter- son, Carlson, Sandy Hodapp. Burg, V. Swanson, Anderson, Miss Morgan, Fricke, L. Swanson, Johnsoni Hultgren, DeFrates, Lantz, O'Brien, Bergstrom, Maholovich, Kundo, Tucker. HOME NURSING CLUB Sundberg, H o 1 m b i c: d e, Thompson, Erickson, Pieske, Kling, Flood, Anderson, Walton, Farrey. Timmons, Soderberg, R. Johnson, Pohl, Miss Dagncn, Ericson, Arvidson. Mitchell, Orebcugh. P. Carlson, L. Carlson, Olson, R. John- son, Dolan, Mchw, D. Johnson, Nqson. Absent: Mitchell, Rice, Bennett. This Personal Grooming Club meets with Miss Evans in Room 311. Its ot- ficers are: President, Camilla Young; Secretary, Helen Wysonq; Vice-President, Patricia Statdfield; Treasurer, Doris Doyle. In the first few weeks, Miss Evans told the girls that the purpose of this club was to make themselves look more attractive and neat. At first they learned how to manicure their fingernails. Be- sides fixing their hands, they are going to learn how to fix their hair; how to wave it and to know the hair style best suited to themselves. . Miss Morgan's eighth grade Personal Grooming Club is composed of girls who are interested in shampooing, iingerwaving, manicuring, the proper use of cosmetics, and the cczre of clothing. The Home Nursing c3 First Aid Club meets With Miss Dagncm in Room 117. Its officers are: President, Wanda Orebctuqh; Secretary, Nancy MCGCIW. It teaches the pupils how to care for the sick in the home, such as feeding, bath- ing, etc. In first aid they are taught what to do and also what not to do in case of accidents. They also learn how to bandage and care for CI fractured bone, treat burns, poisons, insect bites and many minor treatments, such CIS sties, boils, etc. SOMEWHAT LITERARY FREE READING CLUB Nelson, Herron, Indeliccto, M. Carlson, Scdewater, Paris, Miller, Carmella, B. Carlson. Peterson, Herron, Enquist, Burkholder, Erickson, Grodem, McCall. Kiikka, Melin, Semiche, Miss Beutel, Zedekcxr, Kripendorf, B. Carlson. Ruiz, Wolfe, Kolterman, Norberg, Dahl- strom, Stein, Gustcvson. Absent: Olson, Wiley. LIBRARY CLUB Schulz, Pscdtis, M. Anderson, Olson, Strote, Skelbred, G. Johnson, Allen, E. Johnson, Pearson, Sodemcz. Shields, Shaw, Stark, Wallin, Jacobson, Larson, Sierud, I. Anderson, Jarl, H. John son, Fuller, Peterson. Ostrom, Maye, Schlee, Stark, Stierman, Woodman, Miss Seal, Eldridge, Herman- son, Bonzil Sciortino, Ambrose. Fazio, Hutchisonl Collins, Mcthisen, Berqquist, Sauer, Bladstrom, Gaglicmo, Balestri, Gucciardo, Davis, Donovan. Absent: Hallquist, J. Johnson. Zillmer, A. Anderson, Dahlstrom, Peters, L. John- son, Clark, Carlson. PHOTOGRAPHY Nordenberg, Tollefsrud, Rank, Sanders, Spearing, Haley, C. Johnson, W. Johnson, Rosenquist. Larsen, B. Johnson, Klein, Curr, Mr. Paul Johnson, Gorst, Bailey, Brodersen, Harding. Benton, Wemplo, Schmitt, Streed, Linde- man, Fay, Burton, McNamara, Davis, Wilkins. Absent: Tunison, Wilson, Kopp, Barnes, Piccirilli, Askey, Hess. The Free Reading Club is under the direction of Miss Beutel in Room 201. It is for those who need an extra library hour to study or read. The Library Club meets with Miss Seal and is composed of seventh and eighth grade pupils who do not have CI regular library period. The pupils may either study or read. The Photography Club, in charge of Mr. Johnson, who teaches them how to take good pictures, meets in Room 115. Its officers are: Ben Harding, Presi- dent; Franklin Fay, Vice-President; Wayne Johnson, Secretary and Treasurer. SPECIAL INTERESTS GIFT CLUB Cash, Woodard, Jamison, Siex, D. Swanson, Nelson, Hakes, Rebeiak. Johanson, Huger, Brunnemeyer, Miss Prien, Gustafson, Carlson, Seele. Axeison, Drotts, Palmer, Sterner, Farr, Mulford, Ritchie. GIRLS' HOBBIES CLUB Pluger, Better, Zubas, DeWitt, Grindle, Lundahl, Mitchell, M. Johnson. Foster, Peterson, Miss Gcrde, E. John- son, Freeberq Faust. Olson, P. Carlson, Nelson, Hillary, Buzzell, Ahlquist, Gustafson. BOOK CLUB Bergquist, S. Swanson, R. Anderson, Koziowski, Bell, Rosenquist, Roebuck. Monroe, Miss Smith, L. Johnson. Glasner, Greenberq, Kotchel D. Andere son, Olson, Prigioso. Absent: Swenson, Fox, Cacciapaglia, Hallstrom, Baumgurdt, Ekedahl, Clauson, McNaughton, Lindgren, Bray, Lundberg. The Gift Club is under the direction of Miss Prien. The first semester the pupils were busy making Christmas gifts; during the second semester they were doing needle work. The officers are the following: Dorothy Swanson, President; Ruby Nelson, Vice-President; and Charlotte Seele, Secretary and Treasurer. The purpose of the Girls' Hobbies Club is to help the girls to pick out some- thing to do in their spare time. They meet each Friday in Room 209 with Miss Garde. Their officers crre: President, Vernice Gustafson; Vice-President, Edna Lindahl; Secretary and Treasurer, Louise Ahlquist. The Book Club meets with Miss Smith each Friday in Room 305. The club is open to those who like to read and are interested in books. The club time is spent in reading and discussing what they have read. Kathryn Roebuck is the President of the club; Shirley Kotche is the Secretary; and Donald Anderson is the Treasurer. SPECIAL HOBBIES BOYS' HOBBIES CLUB Hoover, I. Johnson, Arnquist, Hoimin, Skoqlund, Chestoks, Gunderson, R. Johnson, Holmes. Baumgcxrdner, Bliss, Larson, Anderson, Cunningham, Bourklcmd, Olson, P. John- son. Loveland, Brown, Lausen, E. Iohnson, North, B. Johnson. H. Anderson, Davis, Nyquist, Shand, Lindquist, Rewerts, White. - n.-- .- - ,7 Twai'v'mw'tm GIRLS' LIFE SAVING CLASS CLUB , . i I I 7 t wiggliiig Miss Summerfelt, V. Stanton, B. Dickos, Miss Brouse, P. Adolphson, M. Barrett. tIn water, facing camerai: B, Johnson, I. Hancock, M. Bowman, 1. Forlcmd. tin water, back to camerat: E. Lind- quist, V. DeSanto, D. Harrison, N. Cari- son, M. Carlson, C. Carlson. The Boys' Hobbies Club which meets with Miss Whittle in Room 312 spend their time in CI number of interesting ways and activities. Some of the most popular hobbies are metal Work, leather tooling, woodbuming, and painting. There are no officers in the club. The Girls' Life Saving Club is open for girls who can swim well cmd who wish to work for a badge as life savers. They have very strict tests to pass. Among these tests are the swimming of the length of the pool eleven times and treading wetter for any specified time. Any girl who can pass these tests is recognized as a good swimmer. These girls, after passing all of these tests, are awarded with Cl special emblem. LINCOLN CLUBS Club life is very important to the pupils of Lincoln. One of the most important organizations of the school is the Student Council under the direction of Miss Bowman. This organization performs many services for the benefit of the school. During the first semester the following officers were in charge: Catherine Nicholson, president; Marilyn Erickson, vice-president; Jack Skorburg, secre- tary and treasurer. During the second semester loan Dahlquist was president; Eugene Johnson, Vice-president; and Mcxe Johnson, secretary and treasurer. The Traffic Club, as its name implies, assists in keeping good order in lunchroom, auditorium, and corridors. Mr. Fowler and Mr. Ekeberq are in charge of the club. The following boys are the officers: Judge, Wallace McFarlane; Attorney, William Clark; Clerk, Reese Girton; Captains, Emil Johnson, Richard Maimgren, Larry Dillon, Kenneth Cunningham, Warren Silver. The Lincoln Log Club publishes the semi-monthly paper, "The Lincoln Log." The two staffs were as follows: First Semester Second Semester David Norbeck ........................................... Editor-in-Chiei ..................................................... Dick Carlson Joanne Engiund, Mary Jane Hock .. Assistant Editors .t Carole Lundholm, Carole Govig Daisy Gustafson, Burton Nelson ....... Feature Editors ., ............. Burton Nelson Dick Carlson . Sports Editor .......... Shirley Peterson Jean Anderson . Business Manager ....... Iecm Anderson Shirley Peterson .. . . Exchange Editor t. Rachel Johnson News Editor ..................... Roy Johnson Miss Fitzgerald ..................................... Faculty Adviser .............................................. Miss Fitzgerald The Annual Club publishes this year book. Its membership is composed chiefly of ninth grade pupils. The officers of the club were as follows: First Semester Second Semester Kenneth Monqe ............................ President . ., . Kenneth Monge Paul Olson tttttt . .. . . .Vice-Presidentt . Priscilla North Iune Bergquist . . t. . .. . Secretary .. ............. Shirley Carlson Icmet Mosher .. . ................................... Treasurer . ................................. Iocm Dchiquist The Assembly Club plans and arranges for the assemblies held during the year. Frequently they themselves appear in them. I811 ALL STARS OF THE FIRST MAGNITUDE The upper picture is a scene from "The Wary Ape" given by the Assembly Club. Wayne Ring, Robert Gyllenswan, Jack Cross, Robert McKinnon, David. Norbeck, Mary Ellen Carlson, Ioe Ramsey, Charlotte Forsberg, Mary Alice Meagher, Robert Beckstrand, and Eugene Johnson took part in the production. Eugene Iohnson as the ape which caused the trouble, was very effective. Another performance by the Assembly Club was that of "Buddy Buys an Orchid." This was given in the assemblies and was much enjoyed. Featured in this play were Joanne McGaw, Harriett Carlson, June Wormwood, Dorothy Myrland, Norma Bloom, Jack Cook, Eugene Johnson, Kenneth Crandail, and Hyman Lieblinq. During the first week after the Christmas holidays, some of the men of the faculty gave a beautiful and most touching interpretation of that weli-ioved story, "Little Red Riding Hood." In the lower picture we see a scene from the play. It is the dramatic finale when the brave woodchopper iMr. Hintzi saves the grandmother tMr. Fowleri and exposes the wolf tMr. Gritzbauqhi in his true character. It would be hard to say what was more enjoyedithe acting or the costumes. Others taking part in the performance were Mr. Foss, Mr. Gordon, Mr. Ciow, Mr. Palmer, Mr. Skinner, Mr. Evans, and Mr. Monti. I821 Side Splitters h Another means of diversion the Lincolnites have is by their assemblies and various entertainments. Since very few of the people care for the hard "reali- ties of life" type of amusement, the entertainers well deserve their name of Side Splitters. Besides the reg- ular assemblies of motion pictures, plays. and music. the Toe Crushers oi the 9A class present a play each semester. and other groups who like to sing give an Operetta. Every day. large numbers of Toe Crushers who have learned to play on musical instruments gather together for the practice of band and orchestra music. THE LINCOLN Row 1: Vesta Anderson, Paul Olson, Denmcn Clark, Mervyn Coiumb, Duane chmberg, Conrad Loy, Bonnie Lyons, Carl Lundvail, Richard Lindquist, Kathleen Tucker, Llewellyn Johnson, Fred Johnson, Grace Johnson. 2: George Franzen, Lois Anderson, Paul McNamara, lone Hubbeil, Joanne Englund, Kathleen Johnson, Ruth Bruvold, Genevieve DeWitt, Miriam Anderson, Ruth Elaine Johnson. 3: Roy Swanson, Marilyn Bowman, June Larson, Elsie Swanson, June Johnson, Iocm Dahl- quist. 4: Clarence Gates, Wayne Ring, Robert Hogteldt, Ruth Hoffman. Row 5: Philip Johnson, Louise Carlson. Standing: Phyllis Johnson, Mr. Bornor, Janet Mosher, Iune Johnson, VViiiis Setterstrom. I had not been long in Lincoln before I discovered that the orchestra was one of the finest musical organizations in the country. Directed by Mr. Iune E. Bornor, the eighty-eight members of the group heartily enjoy the opportunity to get together and to play works from some of the great masters, such as Tschai- kowsky, Grieg, Gounod, Hadyn, and Beethoven. The citizens of Lincoinia are able to enjoy these young orchestra musicians quite frequently when they ap- pear in assemblies and give concerts. Mr. Bornor and his orchestra are very popular. Each section of this musical family is very well represented. Among them are twenty first violins and twenty-one seconds; six Violas, tive cellos, and tour double bases. The wood Winds consist of four flutes, two oboes, one bassoon, and six Clarinets. Six trumpets, three trombones, two French horns, and one tuba compose the reed section. The five percussion members give them added rhythm with bass drum, snare drum, triangles, bells, and cymbals. ORCHESTRA Row 1: Beverly Johnson, Joy Rosenquist, Charlotte Brown, Bobby Burtch, Henry Hallberq, Leland Johnson, Stewart Olson, Jean Babcock, Dorothy Dennickl Dean Moormcm, Delores Andere son, Robert Larson, Betty Greenberg, Marcia Brunk, Miriam Tunison, Lorraine Bergquist, Lois Larson. June Sauer, David Norbeck, Iucmitct Linden, Alice Christensen, Helen Estwinq, Gordon Peterson, Audrey Jacobson, Elaine Lutzhoff, Leonard Iarl, Helen Erickson, Merruth Potgieter. Lillian Griffith, Betty Hill, Elinor Ryden, Ted McMannis, Solveiq Ohrlin, Fred Zitzki, George Johnson, Betty Peel, Wilfred Anderson. Row : Virginia Swanson, Lucille Carlson, Joanne Carlstrom, Nancy Carlson, Audrey Harrison, Barbara Dale, JoAnn Reulcmcl. Row 5: Marjorie Viner. Standing: Carl Myrthen, Fred Arnold, LaVeme Petersonl Ralph Lawson! Vernon Peterson. Every semester the orchestra loses some of its experienced players to the senior high school orchestra. Following a tradition the semester president is always or member of the 9A class. During the first semester Ioanne Englund had this honor. The other officers were: David Norbeck, Vice-president; Clarence Gates, secretary; Joan Dahlquist, treasurer. The librarians were Ioctnne Carl- strom, Roy Swanson, Jo Ann Reulcmd, and Ruth Hoffman. During the second semester these were the officers: Joan Dahlquist, president; Helen Estwing, vice- president; Marjorie Jane Viner, secretary; and Joy Rosenquist, treasurer. Libret- rioms included Bill Anthony, Barbara Icme Dale, Ncmcy Carlson, Virginia Sworn- son, and Alice Christenson. Recently with money earned from concerts and play days, they have pur- chased a recorder on which they make records which help them to improve their intonations and tone quality. The recorder has proved helpful and inter- esting: Besides the concert orchestra the land of Lincolnia has two groups studying to prepare themselves for the orchestra. The seventh graders who aspire for membership in the organization prepare themselves by studying strings with Miss Green and woodwinds with Mr. Iensen. When they have progressed sufficiently, they will be received into the large orchestra. THE BAND Mr. Elmquist, Ned Dummer, Robert Sand, Plato Robeson, Harry Gustafson, Gaylord Sten- berg, Richard Martenson, Richard Clauson, Amos Larson, Harris Anderson. Russell Anderson, John Beckman, Bill Luhmcm, Roger Iohnson, Ehlert Wallin, Lloyd Bills, Kenneth Monqe, Robert Swickl Neale Skorburq, Armer Swanson, Richard Carlson, Billy Forson. Rollin Nordeen. Roy Ahlquist, Arnold Swanson, Donald Johnson, Phillip Johnson, Earl Johnson, Earl L. Johnson, Morris Teachout, Dick Carlson, LQVerne Nordenberg, Albert Andersonl Burton Nelson, Curl Schacht. Ralph Carlson, Evans Erickson, Ronald MacCollum, Kenneth Anderson, Daniel Lind, William Anderson, Danny Rogers, James Robinson, Robert Borden, Charles Allen! Lyle Newman, Glenn Mackey. Another of the fine musical organizations, I discovered, was the Lincoln Band. Its leader, Mr. Elmquist, is Q very able man and CI fine musician. The band is not so large as the orchestra, as it consists of boys only, but each of its members is well instructed. The group has one oboe, three flutes, four horns, ten comets, eleven Clarinets, three baritones, two bases, six saxophones, and six trombones. The organization is divided into three groups: the seventh grade band, or brass and woodwind section tthis does have girl membersi, which in- cludes beginners in both band and orchestra. The eighth grade band continues the training and instruction begun in the seventh grade. By the time they have completed these two years of training, most of the eighth grade band members are ready for the concert band. Several valuable players left for senior high school at the end of the first semester. They have been missed. FIRST SEMESTER 9A BAND MEMBERS Kenneth Miller, John Lindquist, Harry Emerson! Bob Rouse, George Jacobson, Herbert Jennings. Bob Carlson, Jack Fritz, Delbert Gott- fred, Roger Johnson, Eric Ekstrom, Lester Teachout, Leroy Iohnson. LINCOLN BANDS EIGHTH GRADE BAN D John Milburnl Lester Nelson, Merlin Halli Herbert Ohlcmder, Dick Hanson, Franklin Fay, lack Pritz, Dan McTctgqart, Robert Nelson, Martin Dolan, Dick Sharp, Mr. Jensen. Wayne Carlson, Bruce Simmons. Bill Carlson, Jack Emerson, Bob Anderson, Randolph Boyd, Royal Lightcap, Ralph Bckken. Carroll Lindberg, Jack O'Donnell, Kenneth Ianke. Marvin Rosenquist, Jack Moth'er, Russell Hagelin, Frank Pettersen, Raymond Blozis, Donald Stokley, Romaine Johnson, Gene Johnson, Iohn Nelson, Gordon Carlson, Lorin Larson, Don- ald Larson. Bob Wilkins, Dick Carlson, Paul Gustafson, Ben Harding, Donald Weir, Reid Johnson, Clemens Hoof, Gene Woodworth, Gerald Strand, Alan Bergquist, Arthur Dodge. SEVENTH GRADE BAND Mr. Jensen, Jack Swanson, Herman Johnson, Roland Gustafson, Roger Lindblade, Shirley Stowe, Elizabeth Jacobson, Gale Miller, Marilyn Johnson, Billy Walton, Kenneth Seder- strom, John Skelbred, Jack Bliss, Richard Lausen, Kenneth Peterson. Wayne Haley, Lloyd Ward, Dick Stromquist, Erwin Strommerl Bob Gaffneyl John Nichol- son, Elvin Wigqs, John North, Leslie Johnson, Carol Johnson, Icrck Anderson, Marion Sjostrom, James Yetterberg, Shirley Flood, Rodney Rewerts, Robert Lindvall, Robert Kline, Roger Anderson, Roy Hallstrom, Corinne Mosher, Gerald Strung, LeRoy Davidson, James Wessmcm, Donald Johnson. Norma Cleven, Eldon Johnson, Grover Peterson, Roger Floody, Cora Lee Nelson, Donald Ohman, Robert Carlson, Dick Rundquist, Armour Beckstrcmd, Marilyn Ericson, chck Bjork, Carol chson, Betty Iecm Stroberg, Janet Carlson, Billy Lodin. Leona Ohlendorf, Donald Parich, Billy Johnson, Donald Dewey, Robert Schmitt, Roy Brown, Roy Johnson, Frank Lantz, Gerald Ferdinand, William Pett, Delores Anderson, James Holmin, Roger Bergstrom. Rolf Forlcmd, Billy H. Johnson, Roberta Johnson, Doris Samuelson, Sally Smith, Dorothy Strote, Doris Strote, Dorothy Collier, Malcolm McNamara, Charles Lindgren, lack Pihl, John Erickson, Charles Rundqrenl Jack Skorburq. E871 CHRISTMAS EVERYWHERE On December 17, the various musical organizations of Lincoln gave a lovely Yuletide song service for the parents and friends of the school. The pro- gram was entitled "Christmas Everywhere", and as its name implied, presented in song and drama the Christmas customs and Observances in different lands. The stage was beautifully decorated in Christmas greens and lights, and the voices of the chorus and soloists singing the beautiful songs of the season added to everyone's happiness in the season. A large crowd filled the auditorium. Mrs. Angus directed the presentation, assisted by Miss Ackrcr, Miss Knock, and Miss Hoegberq. Miss Knock accompanied the singers. The crrt department members and teachers assisted with the costumes and settings, while Miss Bowman and members of the Student Council were the ushers. With the singers dressed in costumes, Christmas scenes from England, Scandinavia, and France were given. These were followed by Christmas songs of America. Finally a representation of the manger at Bethlehem was made, while the Reverend Mr. Tavenner told the story of the first Christmas day. Fol- lowing this, the audience joined with the chorus in singing "on to the World", and then departed to their homes with the realization that Christmas was truly the loveliest season of the year. Iune Bergquist, Lucille Kripendorf, and Billy Drake acted as interpreters of the three foreign lands represented in the different scenes. AND IT RAINED The crowning event of the year, from a musical standpoint, was the oper- etta which was given on May eighth, ninth, and tenth. On the first two dates matinee performances were given for the pupils of Lincoln, while on Friday, the performance was at night, at which time parents and friends of the per- formers were present. Mrs. Angus, under whose capable direction, "And It Rained" was produced, was assisted by Miss Ackra and Miss Knock in the coaching of the singers; by Miss Hoegberg in the dramatic coaching, and by Miss Brouse and Miss Summerfelt in the coaching of the dancers. The costumes were made by the household arts departmen. The programs were printed in the school print shop. Altogether it was an all-school production. The following singers took the leading parts: Mr. Wise, proprietor of the Wise Hotel, Thomas Hughes and Richard Moyer; M'He Marrie Cardy, Manager of the French dancers, Ianet Carlson and Beatrice Krause; Dennis Black, who was returning from college, LaVern Nelson and Dick Carlson; Maizie Black, his sister, Betty LaRae Johnson, Garnet Larson; Mrs. Wise, boss of the hotel and of Mr. Wise, Irene Johnson and Grace Monson; Maibelle Rich, who was bent on a special errand, Marion Carlson and Elsie Swanson; John Rich, mil- lionaire father of Elsie, Vernie Bergstrom and Russell Anderson; Curly Rich, Maizie's lover, Burton Nelson and Ralph Bergstrom; Steele Black, father of Dennis, Charles Allen and Donald Knell. In addition to the principals, a chorus of one hundred and forty-five helped with their songs and dances to tell the very amusing story of the Operetta. Altogether, it was one of the most successful performances ever given at Lincoln. THE ELUSIVE AUNT LAURA The first semester nine-A class gave as their class play, the happy three act comedy, "The Elusive Aunt Laura" by Grace Sorenson. Miss Hoegberg, dramatics teacher, was the capable director of the performance. The action of the play took place in the Vernon home where the four Vernon Children were left to manage the house in the absence of their parents. Their Aunt Laura, their father's sister, was to come and help them. The sad fact was that the children did not know what Aunt Laura looked like, and the situation turned out to be c mix-up. Finally everything wcrs worked out to each one's satisfaction. The play was given twice, on December sixth and seventh, by Q double cast. The following people gave excellent character delineations: Miss Smith, Marie Gambino cmd Betty Norberg; Lucille, Marilyn Key and Doris Johnson; Robert, David Norbeck and Ralph Johnson; Georgia, Betty Jane Marsh and Joanne Enqlund; Bert, Iirnmy Johnson and Harry Emerson; Irene, Geraldine Erickson and Ruth Elaine Iohnson; and Harry, lack Fritz and John Lindquist. As in all such productions the many people who gave of their time and efforts to provide costumes, settings, and properties, share with the performers and the coach the credit for the unusual success of the play. GOODNIGHT UNCLE GEORGE The second semester Ntne-A play, HGoodnight, Uncle George," by Betty Roberts! is a comedy in three acts. The play, presented on April 10th and 11th, was directed by Miss Hoegberq, who was assisted by other teachers and pupils. Two capacity audiences witnessed the amusing comedy that was well presented by two large casts. The following took the parts: Ieanniel the girl next door, Phyllis Pearson and Gloria Nelson; Bessie, the maid of all work, Lucille Zielinski and Joyce Gayle; Mary, just fourteen, Julia Pierce and Priscilla North; Mrs. Allen, the mother, Charlotte Forsberg and Mary Lou Anderson; Stella, Mary Ellen Carlson and Catherine Nicholson; Betty, Joan Dahlquist and Carol Carlson; Nancy, Shirley Kotche and Kathryn Seedoff; Peggy, Janet Carl- son and Iune Johnson; Junior, Dick Carlson and Neale Skorburg; Butch, Burton Nelson and Armour Fagerstrom; Bill, Thomas Hughes and Gaylord Steuben; Bert, Ralph Vincent and Teddy Kjellstrom; Harold, Paul Olson and Richard Moyer; Mr. Allen, the father, Leroy Carlson and William Anderson; GeOrqe, a friend of the family, Russell Anderson and Gene Peterson. The play was so enjoyable and so well given that a cast was chosen from members of the two casts to give the play at a meeting of the Lincoln Parent Teachers Association. Here the young players acquitted themselves in a most satisfying manner. The play marked one of the high points of the school year and of the ninth grade activities. REMEMBERED ASSEMBLIES Look at the husky milk- men who song at the "Lin- coln Log" assembly. Two girls who helped to cele- brate Book Week. Sidney Ackerman, a gen'lemcm, sah! After the football game was oven these were ready for dine ner. Paul Simon, Gene John- son, and Fred Lundstrom, the prides of Harlem. Four girls who stepped out for Book Week. They celebrate Christmas in Sweden. Leona Ohlendorf says to try this on your grand piano. Ben Flood, the miso- gynist, holds aloft "Ole" Knutson while David An- derson, Ronald Nelson! and Donald Nelson look on in surprise. Wayne Ring, the old Interlocutor. They measured his ca- pacity for Thanksgiving dinner. The Rib Snappers l I I l - l I l l I had not been in Lincolnia long before I found my- self seized by a strong person who easily took me in his hands. Before I knew what was happening, he had almost squeezed the breath out oi me. Before I was completely bereft oi breath, he let me go. I pro- ceeded to make inquiries and learned a great deal about these important people. The Rib-Snappers are people who spend their time playing a game called football in which an elliptical spheroid is passed to a man at the other end of the field. Then everybody on the other side tries to sit on the man who has caught the ball: the side with the most men who can walk when the game is over, wins. This is not the only game which these people play. There is another one in which they bounce a large round ball up and down a floor and then try to throw it in a sort of inverted butterfly net. These people were so interest- ing that I determined to investigate their activities at length. FOOTBALL David Norbeck, Billy Forson, Anthony Gregg, Tony Giardini, Edward Stasica, Kenneth Rader, Iohn Dmochowski, Frank Bressette, Arnold Stephenson. Harry Emerson, John Klint, Don Scheel, Dick Peterson, Donald Reilly, James Moses, Iohn Nelson, LaVeme Dahlstrand. Warren Swenson, Walter Charboneau, lack Swords, John Iurasek, Frank Rumore, Clayton Burman, James Hornbeck. This season approximately sixtystive boys turned out for football scrim- mage. The first game of the season was played with the Rab "B" Heavies. It gave Lincoln tans an opportunity to see the team in action, although the team lost. The Heavies won, 7 to 0. The first game of the tournament with Roosevelt was very exciting. The only touchdown scored for Lincoln was by Eddie Stasica, a dashing run of ninety yards. The superiority of the Roosevelt team was shown by their winning 20 to 6. Rab "B" Ponies defeated Lincoln next, winning 7 to 0. The touchdown oi the game was made in the first quarter. The game was a hard fought battle and the two teams seemed well matched all the way. The next game was the second of the junior high school series. Although the Lincoln boys put up a hard fight, Roosevelt won the game and in so doing, won the championship. The re- maining two games which Lincoln played were both with senior high school teams. In the first, played with the Rab "B" Heavies, the game ended with a 14 to O victory for the Heavies. The last game was played with the "B" light- weight team. They, too, were Victorious, winning by a score of 8 to 0. The season ended with a disappointing showing for Lincoln so far as scores are concerned. The team had a moral victory, however, for the defeats that they suffered never allowed the team to siacken at all in their tight and determination to succeed. ---P- SWIMMING Tommy Yankaitis, Kenneth Rader, Frank Bressette, Billy Wickes, John Pinqo, Laverne Dahl- strand. John Iurasek, Donald Moore, Bertil Johnson. This season the boys who answered the call for swimming team candidates were fine swimmers, although the Roosevelt team proved the victorious organi- zation. The boys tried hard, but luck wasn't with them. In the first meet of the season Lincoln contested with Roosevelt. The final score was 39 to 28, resulting in victory for Roosevelt and defeat for Lincoln. Frank Bressette placed second in the 40-yard breaststroke and Anthony Gregg placed third in the 40-yard free style stroke and second in diving. In the second meet Roosevelt won again, this time by a score of 44 to 16. The various events of. this meet were the following: 160-yard sprint relayeWon by Roosevelt. Time: 1:32. 40-yard breaststroke-kH. Forbes tRi, first; B. Wickes tD, second; Forbes tRi, third. 40-yard backstroke-Welch tRi, first; F. Bressette tLi, second; Ross th, third. 80-yard free styie--C1ark tRi, first; Reght tRi, second; Gregg 4D, third. DivingHG. Forbes tRi, first, 38.5 points; Gregg tLt, second; Johnson tLi, third. IZO-yard medley relayeWon by Roosevelt. BASKETBALL I Tony Giardini A CLOSE PLAY Row 1: P. Johnson, R. Siromquist, 'W. Swenson, E. Peterson, L Klimt, D Scheel, R. Hughes, H. An- derson, C. Campbell, I. Dobr nick, R. Carlson. M. Iomuse, I. Landgren, L Bottenberg, I. Lindquist, F. Bressette, D Olson, T Yankci- tis, H. Koplas, L Rickey, H. Peterson. P. Vella, E. Stasica, I. Dmo- chowski, T. Iohnson, T. Giarr dini, A. Stephanson, D. Fuller. John Dmochowski Lloyd Bottenberg PAT GETS IT IN THE BASKET Eddie Stusicq THE TOSS-UP FACULTY TEAM H. Palmer, R. Erb, J. Benson, A. Monti, N. Clow. E. Fritsch, K. Hein, D. Cedar- strom masccU, R. Evans. Donald Lindquis 'Tommy Yankqitis THE CROWD IS NEUTRAL THE CHEERING SECTION Kathryn Seedoff, Iune Berqquist, Jennie Psaltis. Shirley Nelson, Kathleen Johnson. L-i-n-c-o-l-n, L-i-n-c-o-l-n, Yect Leiin-ceoerlenl To the sound of the Lincoln locomotive the spectators follow the six cheerleaders to or well fought battle for Lincoln's Victories. At the beginning of the semester, new cheerleaders are added to the section to replace those Who have gone to senior high school. The very efficient corps pictured here is augmented by two boys, Kenneth Monge cmd Neale Skorburg. The students of Lincoln Wish to acknowledge their thanks to Dr. Werner tor contributing the funds with which our cheeriecrders' uniforms were pur- chased. They have given our games new pep and brightness. THE BASKETBALL SEASON The basketball season opened this year when Lincoln played the Rab "B" Heavies. The Babs won by c1 score of 40 to 20 although our boys put up or good fight. Stasiccr, c1 regular from last year, rncrde six points, while Stephenson and Giardini made four points each. December fifth opened the championship tournament between Roosevelt and Lincoln. In the final quarter Lincoln scored fifteen points. Johnson, Stasicai and Stephenson were the scoring stcrrs for Lincoln. However, Roosevelt won, although by only or narrow margin, 32 to 30. The next game came, when Lincoln played the Lightweight "B" team from senior high school. Again Lincoln suffered defeat by a narrow margin, 34 to 30. Then came the second game of the championship series. Although the Lincoln team fought hard, Roosevelt won by C: score of 39 to 29. Next came the first game of a two-gczme series with the faculty of Lincoln; this ended with C: score of 26 to 14 in favor of the teachers. The third game of the junior high school series came, and Lincoln went out determined to win. They were right on the heels of the Roosevelt team all the way, but again it was a victory for the INTRA-MURAL BASKET-BALL opponents, for the game ended with CI score of 36 to 26, making Roosevelt cham- pions for the season. Two games were left; the one with the "B" Lightweights ended with Lin- coln's winning, 30 to 19. The final game of the season was the second one with the faculty team. The first surprise of the game came when the faculty appeared arrayed in CI most unusual collection of outfits. During the play there were many other surprises, for it was a hcrrd fought overtime game which resulted in the school team's winning, 27 to 25, thus ending the season with two victories and five defeats. PurdueeHeavyweiqht Champs NebraskaeLightweight Champs H. Anderson, D. Larson, R. Girtonl V. Peter- J. Folie, L. Larson! R. Lindstrom tccrptcrini son. H. Streed, E. Swanson. I F. Rumore, C. Sircxcusa tcaptainil B. Orris. E. Peterson, D. Dusinq, D. Anderson. SB-l-Lightweight Class League Champs Heavyweight Champs R. Carlson! R. Lindsay, R. Lindstrom, F. Tcm- E. Stcrsica, T. Yankaitis, L. Bottenberq. gorra, P. chmberg. T. Giardini, I. Dmochowski tcaptaint, I. Iurcr D. Cedarstrom, R. Johnson tcaptctint, H. Gus- sek. tatson. Basketball is C: favorite sport at Lincoln. Great interest is felt in the games with teams from other schools. Of equal interest is that in the games held among the different teams within the school. As soon as football cmd passball are over for the season, basketball practice begins. Teams are chosen and the excite- ment begins. Almost every day after school games are played until by Ct process of elimination the champions are acclaimed. The teams pictured above were the champions of their respective leagues. PASS BALL 9A-1 . r .. Ninth Grade Champs x ' v ., A Champs Row 1: D. Pell, R. ., P, Hughes, B. Swick, Er Pet- i Flood, It Ritr erson. . . ' c'ite, R. Len, nont A. Larson, R. C a r 1 s o n, A. Barthoiow. D. Y o u n g berg, R. Op- D e g a r d, B. G, Rungren, t Crris, L. Net- L. Strote, D. ' : t 1- son. Fisher, R. t ; r. Arnold, H. Burton. Gustavson, Rt Lindstrom, R. Lindsayt 8A-3 8B-2 Eight B Champs Seven A Champs Row 1: A. Bergquist, K. Garmiger, D. Han- Row 1: R Wilson, W. Sterud, C. Prentice, son, D. Knetl, R. Loy, C. Machiewicz. W. Stark. Row 2: R. MacKinnon, K. Fuller, R. Brown, Row 2: R. Sharp, R. Lightcup, Fr Zitzke, C. McConnell, L. Larson. Row 3: W. Sodema, I. Miller, R Mitchell, R. Row 3: C. Gustafson, E. Swanson, B. Hardy, Peterson. D. Johnson. 7-1 Seventh Grade Champs Row 1: R. Lawson, G. Miller, L. Ward, I. Burick. Row 2: R. Gaffney, L. Davidson, I. Nicholson, F. Anderson, R. Forlcmd. Row 3: I. Holmin, R. Brown, W. Johnson, J. Swanson. Last fall while the boys were fighting hard on the big team to win for Lincoln the championship, the passbcrii games were being fought out at school to determine the winners. This game is a variety of football which is adaptable to the school playground. The boys were divided into teams by classes. For several weeks games were played during school and after school to find the winning teams. By a process of elimination these teams won their pierces as champions of their respective grades. GIRLS' ATHLETICS 9A-2 . . . . First Semester x - . . ' SA-Z Volleyball Chamgs , ' First Semester SB - t Volleyball Champs Row 1: I. Fritz, B. t I , Norberg, M. S'; " ' .. . . ' I , 5' R Nelson, L. Kripen. Morison, F, -v , V ' ' dOrf, B. Melin, N. PC11- Saliva r, U . - , . v . . . mer, E. Pearson, M. A. Sodemu. . ' , IV '- .. g " Johnson, C. Carlson, I. Willson. Gt Phillips, G. L G w s o n, E. Pieske. BA-S 8A-3 . First Semester BB Kickball Champs F115! Semester Volleyball Champs Row 1: V. Lagerstrom, 1. Johnson, D. Rein- C. Ambrose, E. Johnson, B. Bcdestri, D. Schole h01d' ET Hennmg, 1' Flood, L' FIY' 1' . . Gustufson. ten' R' Frohs, Bt Wllhams Row 2: M. Johnson, B. Anderson, M. Larson, N. Johnson. 7-4 . Seventh Grade Kickball Champs Row 1: Doris Strote, L. Kronlokken, L. Hoff- man, LT Pieske, L. Lord, W. Nelson, R. Hassell, P. Carlson, E. Jacobson, E. Lutzhoft. M. Sandberg, Dorothy Strote, V. Se- verin, D. R. Swenson, S. I. Iohnson, S. I. Johnson, A. Liebovichl I. Lind- berg. Kickball is C: favorite game among the seventh and eighth graders. The 8B-3's, now the 8A-3's, won the eighth grade tournament. The 7-4's won the Championship for the seventh grades. The ninth grade girls had a volleyball tournament. After an exciting series of games, the 9A-2Ts were declared the Winners. The first semester 9B-1's, now the 9A-2's, won the Championship of the 9B classes in CI similar tournament in volleyball. The 8A-6's won the volleyball tournament that was held between the eighth grade groups. 111011 TRACK PROSPECTS George Marvin, LaVem Dahlstrand, Harold Wilson, William Strude, Anthony Aden, Robert Johnson. Marvin Johnson, Robert Loy, Louis Cotti, Chester Mackiewicz, Richard Lindquist, Hubert Hall. When the "Annual" goes to press, the track season has scarcely started, so all that I can report of its activities are the hopes and prospects. The season opened with several of the boys from last season and several new ones. Every afternoon after school, the boys practice in Churchill Park for the day when they will meet Roosevelt to determine the year's junior high school champion- ship. Although the park is not Q very good place to practice, the boys are doing very well. During the practice Robert Loy jumped 5 feet 3 inches; Chester Mackiewicz, 5 feet 2 inches. Tony Giardini ran the llO-hurdles in 14.9 seconds. In the lOO-yard and 200-ycrrd dashes Ronald Murphy and Pat Vella were doing very well. Bill Strude and Larry Dillon were showing promise in the 440-yard dash. Louis Cotti is showing up very well in the 880-yard run. Robert Loy, Chester Mackiewicz, and Anthony Aden showed promise in the high jump; Bill Strude, Tony Giardini, and Chester Mackiewicz were doing well in the broad jump. rThe llU hurdles were being run by Tony Giardini, Harold Wilson, and Richard Iohnson, while Harold Wilson, LaVern Dahlstrcmd and John Corpora are working on the shot put. The two junior high schools will meet at the Stadium on Wednesday, May 22, to determine the championship. BASEBALL 93-2 Eighth Grade Champions I. Ritchie, R. Hughes, D. Lind, R. Borden L. Nilsson, R. Lennon. 7 R. Lindstrom, R. Lindsay, Ft Arnold, H. Gus- totson, R. Oppeqord. 8A-3 Seven A Champions K. Gormoger, R. Hanson, R. Loy, D. Knell, C. Muckiewicz K. Fuller, D. Johnson, B. Harding, A. Berg- quist, C. McConnell. C. Gustofson, L. Larson, E. Swanson, C. Hoff. 83-5 Seven B Champions R. LoPier, G. Carlson, R. Johnson, P. Lind- strom. Hi Schultz, F. Plager, L. Lind, H. Strom. R. Coates, M. Knutsen, L. Johnson, S. Winv quist. Last spring when the snow melted off the ground, the bots and balls were taken out of winter storage, and the boys and girls went into the game with stiff arms and poor batting. In or few weeks the arms were limbered up and batting improved, so the tournaments began. The boys had cr most exciting one. The games were played otter school on our four baseball diamonds. They not only furnished fun for the boys playing, but they provided entertainment for the rest of the school who watched the games from the side lines. This is the first time for several years that baseball has rated CI place in the "Annual," but we trust that in the future it will be one of Lincoln's major sports, as it is enjoyed by nearly everyone. SOME MORE ASSEMBLIES These were in the Thanksgiving assemblye Ruth Grahn, Dorothy Wale ton, and Ianet Ekstrom were in the Christmas serv- ice. Mary Jane Khng and her chum, Eddie Doolittlewe Charlotte Carlson, Nancy Jensen, Connie Forsberq, and Mary Jo Godinq Were in the Christmas entertain- mentr A trio and a quartette and just seven sour notes among them. The "Lincoln Log" ver- sion of the old fashioned medicine man. Ronald Nel- son, Russell Anderson, Do. rene Harrison, Leona Ohe lendorf, and Colleen Moore. Lucille Kripendorf and Marilyn Erickson were in the Christmas program. Hyman cmd Neale look as if they were up to some- thing but are they? Robert Swick, Barton Johnson, Charlotte Fors- berq, and Katherine See- doif want it understood that these signs do not re- fer to them but to the causes of fires.rDonct1d Johnson, "Ole" Knutson, and Clarence Gates. E L SEPTEMBER- 5. School starts. I guess we're all happy. All the new pupils report to learn the geography of the school Several new teachers: Miss Knock Miss Hoegberg, Mrs. Hutton, Mr. Gumbrell, Mr. Peterson, Mr. John- son. Hi there! We're all back, wondering in whose classes we'll be. Did you ever see such tiny ireshies? School is almost bursting with the huge enrollment of 1862 pupils. Constitution Week is celebrated in assembly this week. Mr. Murphy of WROK gives the program in the assembly. Lincoln's Parent-Teachers Association is organized, Something more for us to worry about when our parents and our teachers get together. Lincoln loses its first football game of the season. Rab NB" Heavies win, 7 to 0 OCTOBER- 5. Lincoln loses football game to Roosevelt. 9. Fire Prevention Week is theme of assembly. 11. Sad day. First report cards issued. 12. Student Council turns thumbs down on "Funny Books." 16. Miss Burchtield is elected 9A adviser. Basketball squad called out. 24. Lincoln loses to Rab "B" Heavies, 14 to 0. 25-27. County Institute. We don't have to go to school. I wonder how the teachers like it. 30. Mr. Peterson gives chalk talk in assembly. Very good. 31. Lincoln plays Lightweight reserves. NOVEMBEIL- Armistice Week is honored in Assembly. Conference Night at school. This time our parents and our teachers had some serious talks aboutiUS. Book Week program in assembly. Second quarter cards issued. Worse and worse Assembly Club presents the Wary Ape. Wonderful 9A class election. Jack Fritz, president; Phillip Con- ner, viceepresident; June Berqquist, secretary; Mabel Mattson, treasurer. Thanksgiving Assembly. Thanksgiving vacation. Don't eat too much. DECEMBERe 4. Most of us look chubbier for some reason or other 6-7. Elusive Aunt Laura given by the 9A's. Great success! 8. Basketball season opens. Team loses first game to Rab "B" Heavies. 15. Roosevelt wins first game of junior high tourna- ment, 32-30. 17. Yuletide Song Service presented in the auditorium. 20. Report cards issued. Some Christmas present! 21. School closes tor the holidays. IA NUARYe 3. See all the new sweaters? We're back in school wearing our Christmas gifts. 4, Teachers present their version of Little Red Riding Hood. Beautiful and sad. 8. Orchestra appears in assembly. We enjoyed it. 15. Band gives the assembly. Fine! 19. 9A party. Were you there? Didn't you have a good ttmle? I did, too. Teachers win basketball game, 28- 4. 22. 9A assembly. Legion awards announced. Gloria Lawson and Joe Ramsey received them. 24. Swimming meet with Roosevelt. Roosevelt won. 41-16. :6. Semester ends. Well, take a deep breath to get ready for the next. No new freshies this semester. FEBRUARY- 9. Lincoln again bows to Roosevelt in basketball. 12. We honor the memory of Lincoln by having a holir'ay. 13. First tryouts tor the 9A play, 14. Vale'ttines, How many did you get? 19. Washington is the theme of the assembly this week. MARCHe 4. Roland Spongberg, the magician. gives the assembly. 6. First report cards 01 the second semester. Ho! Hum! 11. Senior high school choir presents the assembly. 12. Lincoln's band played at the P. A. Peterson Parent- Teachers' meeting. 13. Preview of the Annual given in the assembly. 19. Mr. Foss elected 9A adviser. 21-25. Easter vacation. Nothing sprinqlike in the wear ther, but we liked it anyway. 26. Back in school for the last mile. APRIL- 1. Minstrel show given by the Assembly Club. 2. First tire drill held. We weren't so fast about qetting out. 10. Goodnight Uncle George given. Was it ever good! Congratulations to those who were in it and those who were in charge of it. Lincoln's orchestra played for the Lions Club at the Faust. Some of them were caught in the rain. Report cards issued for the second time. They don't get any better. Did you get your Chinese elm tree? Did you plant it? Goodnight Uncle George given for the P. T. A. 9A elections: Dick Carlson, president; Joyce Gayle, vice-president; Paul Olson, secretary; and Thomas Hughes, treasurer. 30. Inspection of bicycles begun by the police. We'll have to buy a license for the bike. MAYve 8. Operetta, And It Rained, given for the first of three performances. 15. Another dark cloud. Report cards. 17. Lincoln gives a band concert. Dramatics class gives The Pampered Darling. 22. Lincoln Orchestra give concert. Track meet with Roosevelt. Basgborry Red given by the Assembly Club. Very goo . Orchestra assembly. Finals begin. Here's hoping. Memorial Day. No school. At last the 9A party. What a lovely time we had! IUNEe 3. 9A Assembly. American Legion awards given. Did you get one? Annuals given out. How many siqna- ' tures do you have? 7. It's all over now. Goodbye until next fall. As I closed the pages of my journal, I realized that the time had come for me to return to my own home. Thus with many a backward glance, I departed from this land and these people whom I had learned to love. I hope that in my wanderings that fortune will permit me again to meet with Lincolnia, truly a strange and wonderful land!--GULLIVER SMITH, Esq. We wish to thank the business firms of Rockford whose CIdS appear in our Annual. Without their assistance our Annual, in its present form and quality, would not be possible. Patronize these firms and show that you appreciate their generous help. This page Compliments of BLISS PRINTING COMPANY Printers of Annuals SERVING GREATER ROCKFORD 5552;? FEATURING DELUXE SERVICE P H O N E FUR AND GARMENT M A I N HILD SYSTEM Storage in our own vault 5 9 0 0 Rug and Carpet Cleaning HAROLD E. ANDERSON, Prop. Office and Plant 1224 Broadway "WE INVITE COMPARISON" WALDSMITH Commercial Studio Competent Fully Equipped Commercial Photographers ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS is the result of ability, experience and facilities. The photographs and engravings in this 1940 annual bespeak our ability. Over 40 years of co-operating in the preparation of school annuals attest our experience. The largest, completely equipped engraving plant in the state ioutside of Chicagoi is evidence of our facilities. ROCKFORD ILLUSTRATING COM PANY ENGRAVERS- ELECTROTYPERS' ARTI STS- PHOTOGRAPHERS 3k 2k ROCKFORDJLLINOIS 1k 1k i1081 Soon these brand new Economy Lathes will take their places in the machine shops of Rocklerd's two beauti- Ful new high schools. Students can thrill with pride and enthusiasm when assigned to on Economy Lathe . a regular standard, full-size, commercial machine; identical with those used widely in the shops of industry, as well as in hundreds of colleges, trade schools and high schools. Economy Lathes are practical, simple, durable; have an extra measure of safety,- are priced within the range of average school budgets. Hy-Draulic Reciprocating Machine Tools, made by Rockford Machine Tool Co., will also be represented in the machine shop equipment of the new high schools. Thus the students can become acquainted with the use of hydraulic drives and Feeds in machine tools, a steadily growing modern development. Economy Lathes and Hy- Draulic Reciprocating Ma- chine Tools are built in Rockford . . . used everywhere. RUEKFURD MACHINE T001 EU. ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS, U. ICE CREAM "It's A Food e Not A Fad" INDEX Introducing Gulliver Smith, Esq. .................................. Page 2 Dedication ......................................................... Government ........................................................................... Page 6 The Brainpumpers The Toe Crushers ..... The Hobby Riders V The Rib Snappers ...................................................................... Page 93 Calendar .......................................................................................... Page 105 Art Work by Rosemary Emerson, Janet Berg, Kath- erine Rundquist, and Eleanor Dahl. When the Annual attempts to express its gratitude to the many Who assisted in making the book possible, it is embarrassed by the large number to whom this gratitude is due. Everyone in the school co-operated and helped us carry out our plans. We thank them all. We want especially to thank Mr. Benson for the managing of the business department; Mr. Johnson and Mr. Evans for the many pictures which they took; Miss Knock for relinquishing her room for the taking of pictures, and Miss Anderson for assistance in the prepa- ration of copy. We also acknowledge with much gratitude the work of the Bliss Printing Company, who have printed this book; the Rockford Illustrating Company, who have made the engravings; the Rockford Typesetting Company, who did the typesetting; and Mr. Ierry Waldsmith, who took the pictures. Finally, but not least, we want to thank our advertisers whose co-operation has been of primary importance in our realizing our goal. SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES As Low as $2.00 per Year Hours 8 A. M.15 P. M. SaturdayL-IZBO The extra hours cost no more Also offering a complete service Authorized Lenders FHA. First Mortgage Investments First Mortgage Looms Real Estate and Rentals Installment Finance General Insurance Travel Bureau Commercial Mortgage 6: F inance Co. 115 Seventh Street former Commercial Natll Bank Location B U R R SPORTING GOODS CO. Rockford's Finest Sporting Goods Store 204 SOUTH MAIN STREET CLAUS L. PETERSON GROCERY 6. MARKET We Feature S 51 W FINER FOODS 1709-11 ELEVENTH STREET Telephone Main 6526 H E D L I N ' S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY School Supplies ICE CREAM Expert Prescription Service We Call 10: and Deliver Promptly 1456 CHARLES STREET Main 6855 ART-CRAFT PRESS Printing in The Modern Day Trend Phone Main 2719 1102 Blake Sireet Rockford, Ill. Wholesalers of FINE CANDIES EMIL KELLNER 6: CO. 223-225 South Church Street Main 567 Abraham Lincoln Iunior CAFETERIA Mighty Good! Mighty Handy! You Can't Do Better! LUNCHES 2 ICE CREAM - CANDY Rockford Wholesale Grocery Co. Pass the Word Along EGHIJ GBFFEE Also Echo Tea 2 Preserves Olives and Spices 222 NORTH WATER STREET Home Laundry 6: Swiss Cleaners, Inc. Phone Main 750 2107 KISHWAUKEE STREET Beans Shoe Service 109 SOUTH WYMAN STREET "SHOE SERVICE THAT SATISFIES" Remember . . . To Buy From Our Advertisers Compliments of Coronado - Times Palace - Midway Theatres 314 N. Main St. Main 4444 F. W. Woolworth Co. 5 61 10c: Specialties 1119 Broadway Rockford. 111. Highland Pharmacy 2127 EAST STATE STREET M. V. SMITH, Prop. DRUGS AND SUNDRIES ALLEN'S ICE CREAM We Deliver Telephone Main 3528 "BETTER MILK for BETTER BABIES" Central Dairy Co., Inc. 809 FIRST AVENUE Main 4786 "As Fresh as N ature Made It" EKSTROM'S 628 SEVENTH STREET Allen's Ice Cream CANDY SCHOOL SUPPLIES ROLLER SKATING ING SKATING PALACE 115 North Second Street SKATING - WINTER AND SUMMER Available for Private Parties Afternoons and Evenings Clean - Healthful 4 Fun A Fox Enterprise STATE THEATRE "Always a Good Show" AT POPULAR PRICES Main 181 105 WEST STATE STREET School Supplies Fountain Pens Mid-City Stationers. Inc. 415 EAST STATE STREET We Rent Typewriters Special Rates for Students Honolulu Conservatory of Music Specializing in HAWAIIAN, SPANISH AND TENOR GUITAR UKULELE AND BASS We teach the Modern and Original Hawaiian Technique Authorized Dealer Oahu Publishing Company GUITARS and ACCESSORIES E. I. TAILFORD Room 208. 119 N. Main Street Rockford, Illinois Compliments ...The... Sherwin-WilliamsCo. 212 SOUTH MAIN STREET Main 1230 PAINTS WALLPAPERS Save With Safety at Carlstedt-Iohnson Rexall DRUG 8T0 RES 5449 N. Second St. P110110 P11k2110 Parkside 61 Main 7951 O. L. Carlstedt. H.Ph. C. S. Iohnson. H.Ph. ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS 2213 E. State St. Keliy Motor Sales Co. CADILLACV-- LASALLE 4 OLDSMOBILE 4 Sales and Service Showroom Service f Used Cars 223 N. Second St. 600 N. Main St. Phone Main 418 Phone Main 419 E D . F I S H E R Wholesale Candy 1726 LATHAM STREET Main 3452 GATES SCHOOL of MUSIC Expert Instruction on all Band and Orchestra Instruments CLARENCE F. GATES, Director 403 Seventh Street Main 3266 CALL Rockford Window Cleaning Co. 602 EMPIRE BUILDING Main 2400 For WINDOWS -- WALLS- CEILINGS Pinehurst Farms Dairy MONTAGUE ROAD Main 5140 Clarified Milk Bottled on the Farm Perkins Oil Company PERKINS ONE STOP SERVICE STATIONS 1029 East State Street3Forest 11 1329 North Main SL3Main 2033 ROCKFORD. ILLINOIS THE LUGGAGE SHOP Trunks Bags Leather Goods 113 WEST STATE STREET BUY FROM OUR ADVERTISERS everybody COCA-COLA BOT. CO. 314 Prairie St. Main 1927 Chas. E. Gullin Fernand Bois DYERS ' G CLEANERS MAIN 470 MAIN 471 MAIN 471 FUR STORAGE AND CLEANING Downtown Office 116 North Wyman Street Main Office and Plant 2303 Charles Skeet Compliments of ' Bill Anderson's Garage and Body Shop 1131 CHARLES STREET Main 954 Carl E. Lindquist IEW'ELRY AND SILVER "W'here Gems and Gold Are Fairly Sold" 1137 BROADWAY Compliments I ohn A. Klinqstedt DRUGGIST PURITY 2 ACCURACY 1030 BROADWAY Main 2087 Wilbur Christensen FUNERAL HOME 925 THIRD AVENUE Main 6453 With All Good Wishes Rockford Lumber 6: Fuel Co. 201 EAST STATE STREET Main 67 New and Used WATCHES. DIAMONDS. TYPEWRITERS and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS on 50c Weekly Terms ELLMAN'S Main 5234 223 South Main Street Peter Thomas Grocery 2002 BROADWAY GROCERIES NOTIONS Main 3059 Compliments of FAMILY THEATRE 1025 BROADWAY gwm WJVEWZLW 541; VMWWMW .;m M 56mm K51 K. ff, H b O '


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