Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1950 volume:
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Published by Ahe's Album Staff
Abraham Lincoln Junior High School
Volume XXIII L V -
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Footprints lead . . .
Footprints move ahead . .
Footprints point to the future . .
f'Ma1zy a foofsfep of yours and mine,
Has Z'1'0dd011f these halls in the passage of time."
These same footsteps, strewn so casually along the halls, stairs,
and gym Hoor have left indelible paths behind us . . . paths which
others, in the course of time, will follow.
These paths, trampled down by many feet, have led us to learn-
ing, wisdom, and understanding, even though they may seem only
to have gone from a lockerpto a classroom, or from gym to cafeteria.
The nrst and last miles along these paths were so hard. You
remember them, donit you? The first mile was spent hunting for
room numbers, with you, a timid seventh grader, finding yourself
in a far corner of the basement' after following the directions of a
mischievously grinning upperclassman. The other miles passed
quickly, too quickly, perhaps, you decide, as you look back on them.
lX'larching along the halls, strolling into classrooms, lingering near
lockers, skipping on stairs, splashing into the pool, marking time
in the lunch line, racing on the gridiron, climbing over bleachers,
Olidinff over the dance floor . . . thousands of Lincoln feet have
D b ,
moved steadily onward toward their ultimate goal.
And now as ninth Graders we have trod our last mile at Lin-
a .5 1
coln . . . a sad mile, because soon we shall be leaving our friends,
our teachers, and all our junior high school days.
But first, let us stop for moment . . . Letis imagine weire back
in our favorite junior high . . . Let's pretend we are, once more,
going to . . .
7cake a walk. . .
September . .
S11llj5fll'7"I'g ll1f1'0l'lgll leaves
lu joyous deliglzf,
lfl"C're d1'c'a11z1'11g of v1'cf'1'y
.flf football tonight. i
Fall , . . the beginning of a new school year. For seventh graders, it meant a new school, new teachers, and new
friends. As sixth graders, they had heard great tales of the privileges and advantages of junior high school and now here
they were-a little leery, perhaps, but all set to meet and conquer a new world. laighth graders returned to school with
mixed feelings-sorry that vacation and all that fun had ended, but anxious to see what new activities were in store for
them. But, ah . . . the ninth graders! At last they were upperclassmen. They could send innocent little freshies on wild
goose chases. They knew where the gym was, and how to get to the cafeteria. They knew how to work combination locks,
and how to slam the locker door shut quickly before books and boots could tumble out. As October and November rolled
around, all pupils - old and new alike - were settling down to routine, becoming accustomed to schedules, and mixing busi-
ness with pleasure as well as they could. Homework and practicing were sandwiched in between club meetings, football games.
and canasta parties. Those delightful afternoons proved irresistible to many Lincolnites who took to the parks for homeroom
picnics and hamburger roasts. Lingering around a crackling, smoky Fire, they talked, toasted marshmallows, sang songs,
and stored up memories they will never forget.
January . . .
Through the new-fallenz. snow,
lfVe're jvlamiiug a sleigh ride
As to classes we go.
Cold, blustery winds descended upon us to let us know that Wfinter had arrived. Hundreds of wet foo'fDl'111t5 tfaCked
along the halls gave definite proof of the First deep snowfall. Immediately, sleds, bobs, skis, skates, and toboggans were dug
out of attics and garages as we got set for winter sports. Cherry noses, tingling toes, and frosty fingers accompanied' these
outdoor activities. For "indoor sports" at school, we kept busy with classes and homework. The basketball season was in full
swing and, again and again, we invaded our own gym or loyally followed the boys crosstown to cheer their efforts. Hal-
lowe'en parties and dances were followed by elaborate preparations for that Thanksgiving turkey. Busy days became more
and more hectic as we tried to work in practice for the Yuletide Song Service, meetings to plana Christmas parties, and our
own last minute Christmas shopping. This whirlwind was climaxed by our homeroom D21f'fiCS, with g1ftS alld 1'9ffC5hmCUtSy
carollers strolling through corridors, and everyone caught up in the spirit of the approaching holidays. So ended our T949
school year and back we came to start the new ycar with reviews for final exams, and tryouts for the class play, Oh
L W, .. a ,, W- -f -'
March . . .
LVYflM'l7'lfQ with friends
O11 the fresh grass of spring,
VlfU'1'c l1'11g'1'1'1zg in sinzsltiaie
i Whmi we html' class balls ring.
Spring . . . glorious season of the renewal of Nature's greenness, returnd to wipe out the last dreary traces of winter.
Rushing feet seemed to slow down to take notice of the transformation and try to ayoid the soft 'ground where bright new
shoots of grass were coming to life. March brought the championship swim meet, with our team VV1l'1Hl11g2l1lI8 seventh straight
city title for Lincoln. Intramural games attracted the boys to the gym for after-school competition, wlnle many girls were
busily engaged in GAC activities. The Boys' Chorus and Junior Choristers held 8:00 A. M, rehearsals for the Easter assem-
blies. The playground echoed with enthusiastic noises as gym classes took to the open spaces for baseball. Spiked shoes made
their appearance as young hopefuls answered the coaches' call for tracksters. For pupils aspiring to become stars of stage.
screen, or radio, and incidentally, to win some cash prizes, there was the Abe's Album Talent Show. Singers, dancers. and
clramatics enthusiasts worked hard on the musical play, "Abe Lincoln." Then, at last, annuals were distributefl and everyone
urged everyone else to "sign mine." Ancient grudges were forgotten as the school year was written off with, "Good luck and
1 , .e '
t :nr vit'
july . .
Sjvlaslzing in wafer
So 7'6'f7'8.S'I1f1.'l1g and cool,
l'l'c"1'f' 'ZL'fZI.fI'1ZQ for SIIIIIIIICI'
.fluff z'amti011, from srlmol.
Summer . . . our favorite season . finally arrived, bringing the frantic last minute rush to hand in notebooks, finish
book reports, and eram for exams. With our work all completed we could pause for a breath while we awaited our last
report cards. . June s hrst weekend brought the ninth grade class party - an eagerly awaited event on the school calendar.
hr our last Lincoln assembly we heard the names of our classmates who had won honors . . . and all of a sudden it was over
We were through with Lincoln. How we had waited for that day to arrive. But when it did . . . we felt that things hadn't
been so bad after all. .-Xnd how we would miss seeing all the kids. But vaeation's ahead. Some of us will be taking trips . . .
across the ocean, maybe . . . to Sweden, perhaps, to visit grandparents and old family friends. Or maybe we plan to see Amer-
ica first with a trip in the family car to Vtfashington, D. C. or the Grand Canyon. Some of .us will be in summer camps,
others at the lake. A .few may even take some work in summer school . . . to make up lost credits. Most of us will spend
some part of cur vacation working . . . cutting grass, baby sitting, peddling papers, in a gas station, earning some money for
days ahead. For, soon, September will be with us, and the mad rush starts all over again.
To our coaches . .
i 1 -AA-AA
Arthur Sadtler Charles Wild F I
because they have developed an outstanding intramural athlellic
program in which all Lincoln pupils may participate
because they have consistently produced teams which play the
game vvell . . . vvin or lose
because they are genuinely interested in helping us become physi-
cally iit and socially Well-adjusted
We, the staff, affectionately dedicate the
1950 Abe's Album.
?0,00Q,QMelc., S ,
STU de.nT5 20
School Life, 74
5 po PTS IO 8
The Board of Education
Standing: Mr. Arthur VV. Lundahl, Director of Business Affairs: Mr. George C. Olin, Mr. B. Howard Oberg,
Mr. Alvin R. Kjell, Mr. john J. Barelli. Mr. S. Peter Ekstrom, Mr. Felix Elliott, Mr. Tliornas L. Nolan,
Mr. Charles H. Davis, School Attorneyg Mr. Hugh D. Tolnlie, Superintendent of Buildings, Grounds, and
Seated: Mrs. Murrell G. Englund, Secretary, Mr. Lawrence A. Johnson, Mrs. Marion L. Bates, Mr. Loren
L2 Ytlhitebead, Presidentg Mr. Parincr L. Ewing, Superintendent of Schoolsg Miss Vera E, VValling, Ad-
Members of the Board of Education are civic minded men and women who
are vitally interested in the youth of our community. This year they met unusual
problems involved in keeping the schools in operation during a shortage in fuel
Various phases of work for which the Board is responsible are referred to
committees appointed by the president. To the Education Committee falls the task
of hiring competent, well-trained teachers. Repair of buildings and maintenance
of school yards and playgrounds are supervised by the Buildings and Grounds
Committee. Money matters are handled by the Finance and Purchasing Commit-
tee. Construction of two new elementary school buildings has been started this
year. and an extensive remodeling program is under way in many of the older
M rs. Marion L. Bates, Chair11z.a1'1.
George C. Olin B. Howard Qberg
Finance and Purchasing
S. Peter Ekstrom, Clzai1'man
Alvin R. Kiell Mrs. Murrell G. Englund
John bl. Barelli
Buildings and Grounds Committee
Lawrence A. johnson, Chairman
Felix Elliott Thomas L. Nolan
PARMER L. EXVING, M.A.
Szzpo1'f11lo11dc'111' of Rofkfora'
.I AMES XV. XVELSH, MA.
Prihcljyal of Abralzam Llhcol-11
Junior High School
flsx'lsla11f P1'1'11cipal of Ab1'al1a14zV Lincoln
Junior High School
Mary Andrew, B.A.
David Baron, M.A.
Mary Burehfielcl, M.A.
Loretto Condon, BS.
Benson, M.A. Lucille Beutcl, MA. Blauclw Bowman
Social Science Social Science Assistant Principal
Sarah M. Burr, M.A. Dorothy Butts, MA. Irvin Carney, M.A.
English, Hcafl General Scicucc Industrial Arls
Margaret Connell, M.
Florence Brouse, B.A.
Girls' Athletic Club
Dorothy Cockheld, B.S
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Grace Ellis, Ph.B. W
5 'NA ky Band
Sally Garde Jean Geddes, B.A. Helen Gibbons, MA. Anltetta Gibson, M.A.
Social Science Englisli Siglit-Sazving English
Emma Green, BA. Stanley Gritzbaugh, M.A. Ralph Hall, M.M. Hanstrom,
Orclmstm Social Scicnco O1'cl1c.vf1'a R.N., B.S.
Tomin:-1 Hiland Stella Jackson, B.S.
Englislz Physical Education
Roy Fowler, M.A.
I11dz1sfr1'al Arls, Head
Elton Ginn, B.S.
Chester Johnson, AB.
Edna Johnson, B.S.E.
Home Efouomics, Head
Junior Red Cruxs
Rosemary Kriegner, HS.
Ruth Martin, M.A.
Miriam Nyman, B.S.
Fred Johnson, BA.
Paul Johnson, MA.
General Science, Head
Lester Lausch, AB.
Claude Middleton, HE.
N. Robert Nelson, BE.
Josephine O'Donnell, B.A. Alice Qlaudery B-S'
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Victor Lunn, M.A.
Paul Nelson, HA,
Kathryn Machek, B.S.
Stanley Nelson, B.E.
Edna Olander, BA.
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Marguerite Quinn, BE. .l0h11 RCdC1QiUSy M-A- Minette Rudolph
Sofial ,gyimfg Matliematzcs, Head English
Cyril Sherwood, B.S, Maxine Smith, TLA. Lorna Swanson
Deaf Caolimcrcial Baaklcvcfper
Marian Peters, M.A.
Social Science, Head
Arthur Sadtler, B.S.
Physical Education, Head
Vivian Swanson, B.A.
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James W. Welsh, MA.
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Upper left: Guests at the luncheon served in the model
apartment by the ninth grade food class were Cleft talxlel
Mrs. Angus, Mr. VVild, and Miss Andrew, Clxack tablej Mr.
Chester johnson, Miss Seal, and Miss Alice Olander, being,
served cotlee by Darlene llarrg Cfront tableb Miss Peterson,
Miss Martin, Miss Lorna Swanson.
lfpper right: At the Christmas Tea Miss Nyman, Mrs.
Angus, Miss Andrew, and Mr. Stanley Nelson gather around
Center left: At the tea table during the Christmas Tea,
Miss Burclilield, Miss Kathie Adams and Miss Mavis An-
nett, guests from the Home Service department of the Elec-
tric Companyq Miss Burr are served by Miss Gibsong at
right, Miss Martin.
Center right: The mantle, gaily decorated with angels
forms zz background to the teatime chat of Miss Beutel, Mr.
Sherwood, Miss Swanson, and Miss Ballard.
Lower left: At a surprise liousewarming, members of the
faculty presented a radio to Mr. VVelsh and his family.
Looking on as Mr. and Mrs. xY6lSl1 open the gift' Ceenterj
are the Misses Krieguer, Jackson, Garde, llurr, Edna Olan-
der, Swanson. Jean XYelsh, Nancy YYelsh, Peterson, and
ohool top Brings Work hop
Upper left: At the general session nearly birds" claimed the soft
seats: Miss Burr, Miss Jackson, Mr. Sadtler, Mr. Paul Nelson, Mr.
Henson. Miss Garde, Miss Peters, and Miss Lexowg Cin foreground!
Misses Cueklield, Condon, Bowman, Ililand, Connell, and Rudolph, and
Messrs. Gritzhaugh, Fowler, Redenius, Ginn, Lauseh, and Sherwood.
Upper right: The faculty members chosen to represent Lincoln on
the city-wide planning committee were Miss Burr, Miss Peters, Mr.
NVelsh, Mr. Lausch, Miss Jackson, and Miss Burchfield.
Center left: Time out for refreshments. Miss Lexow collects from
Mr. Benson, Miss Krieguer, and Mr, VVild, as Miss Bowman and Mrs.
Machek get their coffee.
Center right: Ten-o'clock coffee was served by the Misses Butts,
O'Donnell, Lexow, Olancler, and Andrew.
Lowcr left: Mr. Fowler lists names being suggested for committees.
Mr. Paul Johnson, Miss Martin, and Miss Butts served on the Steering
Connnittee. Mr. Baron Cleftj was recorder for the meetings.
During the coal strike, the schools were closed for four days, Feb. 23, 24, 27, and 28. Pupils engaged in
vacation activities during the unexpected holiday, but teachers stayed on the job and attended workshops. They
discussed curriculum problems and planned topics to be presented to consultants from various universities who
will assist in the curriculum revision program.
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an 41449 feel'
NINTH GRADE CLASS OFFICERS
Carl Swanson Clayton Streib
Ioan Ericson Marvin Bjork Charmaine Melin
Secretary President af Rcprcscrztative Council Social Chairman
ssemloltes Spotlight Student Talents
i Duane Aase 9-1
. ,..., 'tzz . Monica Achilli 9-9
i f ' 3 101111 ACkCY 9-2
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.K ' A A 'Ltt 4" it - Don Aeles 9-4
A .fl u '-" A :',. ' A I Curleese Adams 9-14
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A V Robert Adolplison 9-7
V . ...t. . ., - . - Robert Alile 9-6
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- Vk.. f QM. 3 .L 4 jean Ainsworth 9-16
f .f i . . Gene Akey 9-7
' ' Olof Alexander 9-5
4 g , be Stanley Alf 9-3
, P ' n -A ' - gl Carol Alsbury 9-12
We fl fy 4 'i at t . ' A
W N -'ll V :',l . . "' ' al, 1 Barbara Amenda 9-15
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' ' 5 '- : 51 I .---V.'V 52? V,-' .1 fi :IQ Don Amenda 9-12
. A H " . ,'--- . y
fi' A .ff j A,"f'l A i- AWIV lvl Anna Anderson 9-13
i-'ll ".'- , A L Betty Mae Anderson 9-4
A , i n .t.,.- V' - Zgl A Dave L. Anderson 9-1
' . b 1 2 gt David G. Anderson 9-1
! I ',': h"b. - il A - hlv, Don R. Anderson 9-9
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1-- 1,3 ,' Duane Anderson 9-6
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mn . .- Gail Anderson 9-7
lg' f ' A . fi' L ,Q-gr Gayle Anderson 9-13
A, ' W,'l A A "-, if A if Isabel Anderson 9-7
. -X 2 jack Anderson 9-15
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A. ..' V .,:.- ' in l A - LLL ex Lee Anderson 9-S
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N .Lp in :-, K - K W w Mary Lou Anderson 9-1
A' . vl N l ' Phoebe Anderson 9-7
his H .-5 f A .M-ew I ' V V,
D ' ' .X,, '- ' A L,l' 1 VVerner Anderson 9-S
l,,..C ly Stott Angell 9-3
2 it A A- ' , Par Afbisi 9-9
- i A . Euoene Armato 9-12
, ' ' .,' ' , ng. -- . ,. ' - V 4 5 . 1
A Q. Clyde Aspling 9-10
A Vg W ' 5 A : F ' :' ,V'V v Vince Auniann 9-6
Y I 9 - M 9 'rii .'I ,.. ,.A' B Axberg 9-13
L ., ..s. X' . I A A2 Hwfif 9' K 2
V ' Joyce Axelson 9-2
M '. 1 ' -,V Nancy Baker 9-4
f 'f 3' in g Norma Baker 9-6
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U zjg .A A g f kr S3.1'lCl1'3. Ba1'lJC1' 9-9
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Y Donald S. Anderson 9-9
anol Boys Entertain With Bousino Marches
V I LaVerl Barker 9-13
'Q ,- 1 ii 1 A :IV V V i,AXV --,J it Darlene Barr 9-15
Q r ' ZW K VV VV ',V, Ai ', .i Joyce Barrix 9-12
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H ' M will Z' i , ,515 Judith Bartholomew 9-3
m e f F ' AI , 1 Q Eleanor Bartman 9-15
' I ll . VV V VW V VV Margaret Bauer 9-16
'il ' ". T ' 1 -, 'Elk ' AM: Ethel Bawker 9-16
. e Donald 9-10
VV 1 'V 1 I J 9 Joanne Bea 9-8
' xt J ,,y?3T ,"i' ,f' ,m2Qg, fi Louke Beck 92
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Q -". VV V John Beier 9-11
,, V V Augie Benedetto 9-8
2 at V Q VVH , 1 V Stanley Bengtson 9-3
-' V V' . VV V VV V wi Richard Benhoff 9-5
Q V V ' . V Vi VVV:V zgng , James Benjamin 9-12
. Kvbl Doris Benson 9-6
' - V 4 31,751 VV W Jane Benson 9-4
V wg .V 'ag IK .,,, 9,8 Robert Benson 9-6
A I J fd 5' ."k: Floyd Berg 9-12
,JJ ' fifigil - Jim Berg 9-8
V zz, V V , VV V Janice Berglund 9-4
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Jul ' ,zbe A 'f': x," f ' , I ' Geraldine Bergstrom 9-6
V Vdy fi V1"". Ya V-VV H 2, 2 "'V' - L , Sylvia Betts 9-10
1 1 1 fr a ars- J 1 2 at 1 1 1 .
V ig V .E Y VV , V Y Jerome Bevmeau 9-10
A V V "" Connie Biggers 9-13
-i1tifig,ti. ii.. Q fgfr - it ltr i.ii Er it ' fit Alarvhi Bjork 9-11
V 1 f 'VVHH 3 W V ' 'A ' Dale Bjurstrom 9-1
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A 1 V V. V it X, V A Joe Bloomingdale 9-13
VV V V Bill Bodach 9-9
' ,S fin 5 Barbara Jean Boden 9-8
'5 I S 1 1' Duane Bolling 9-7
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V f VVVVVVV an y G V 5 is -'iVV gg Leroy Borehmann 9-6
'- V ' i A Shirley Bordner 9-1
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- 9 ,4,, . ,I Roger Borgen 9-9
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4 M, 1 V, ,sy V Donald Bowie 9-16
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9' ' 1 fl . -- ' in ig Bonnie Boyd 9-11
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df gf V Richard Brandt 9-3
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asketball Games Thrill Capacity Crowds
Norma Britzmann 9-6
Loren Brodd 9-5
Henry Brown 9-13
,lean Brown 9-8
Pat Bryden 9-13
janet Burch 9-11
Norma Bymaster 9-14
Evelyn Cameron 9-S
Shirley Campbell 9-8
Dolores Carlborn 9-5
Charles Carlson 9-2
Eileen Carlson 9-10
Gloria Carlson 9-3
Jerry Carlson 9-6
Margie Carlson 9-4
Marshall Carlson 9-7
Mary Carlson 9-5
Rogene Carlson 9-10
Sandra Carlson 9-3
Sonja Carlson 9-4
Teddy Carlson 9-1
Dick Carre 9-14
Carol Carson 9-14
Noel Carter 9-4
Carol Cascio 9-4
Ronnie Ceclerquist 9-4
Charles Chamberlain 9-15
Essie Mae Chapmon 9-15
Mildred Charboneau 9-15
Joanne Christenson 9-
LaVerne Christofferson 9-7
Naza Lee Christopher 9-5
Mary Church 9-16
Orlin Church 9-12
Marilynn Cicliocki 9-3
Nancy Clark 9-3
David Clauson 9-3
Marilyn Clauson 9-4
Dexter Clow 9-2
Dorothy Cobb 9-13
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Arlene Collins 9-16 V V 2 VV
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Angelo Cond 9-13 . ff!! . 'il'
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Stanley Cooper 9-14 f V 'Jil'
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.John Dahlen 9-3 A 1 ll-:M r
Ethellnae Dahlquist 9-7 V gf 1
Orbie Dailey 9-16 f l' 1 H V V' ' -,L Ier :J
Wallace Danielson 9-5 V ll' V V
Olive Davis 9-7 1 -:.- A' i f r'-r1r-1. 3415 .
Richard Dear-deff 9-6 'ra R' W , pa
Janice DeBaere 9-12 A ,,, A - , ll"
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Jack DCCHH111 9-4 1 f A' 1 ,Q M
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Josephine DeCaro 9-13 K V V V V A V
Bob Derrickson 9-5 il "' -- Q ' ---,V
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Roger DeWert 9-S V V A 'e', .4 1 V ,Z:, 1 H
LaVerne Dibble 9-2 iiii l U "" is
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Claudette Dickens 9-11
Richard Dickens 9-ll V V V
Waylle Dietmeier 9-V14 54 E JJ!
Helen Drrnllrn 9-2 . .dr W enrn M
Fred Dixon 9-16
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LaDene Dodge 9-14 W V
Arlene Doyle 9-15 VVV V 3 :.:..A
Marilyn Dray 9-14 ,e ' eiV, V L -. ,
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Larry Dreeke 9-13 j - ' - , 'A ' ' N
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Joanne Drummer 9-3 H l V , J V a r -.:- ji ,,.-
Shirley Dryden 9-12 9, fr 1 ' 1 ,
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Shlr ey bens 9 6 l V V V ae , .Jig V 1
Rielrard Eelr 9-3 rr " -- , ' 1' rre Y in -'r' VQ Barbara Ecker 9-7 3 3 if , -5' .
Dolores Edenllolm 9-10 V VV V J, ' V V V
Dave Edwards 9-12 , , , , ,
Don Edwards 9-5 V QM? - ,', - Sq 7 , J '
Jerome Edwards 9-13 , 3 D ,ar 5
Gerald Elrberg 9-5 A fl 'X -
xams Brirro larluary and lune Worries
VVVV, V Dennis Eksten 9-4
T v M I ' 1 in 1 A' 1 Maureen Elander 9-4
121 f W ee 2 ,.. John Engberg 9-8
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2 ' Fred Erickson 9-14
.1 all ..,- 3 3 i 3 ' V,r., Janice Erickson 9-6
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3 , :'r', Q . fV 'FV Larry Erickson 9-11
1 1 1 , ' gf' V Willard Erickson 9-10
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EVM ..,, 1,1 .,,L A i , Gayle F agerberg 9-6
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,- 1 ll errrt Jerry Fast 9 11
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if 1, A - There M 9-2
if Kenneth Ferguson 9-Deaf
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V 1, xi' i ' 1 jerry Ferm 9-3
V, V Stephen Ferris 9-14
, WV - KV A V gV VV V Kay Fitzpatrick 9-8
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' itii' V V Edward Forsling 9-5
3 fl Shirley Foster 9-7
Donna Fowler 9-15
-VW ' 9 Alin Fredriksen 9-1
1 1 -1 ' ii Barbara Frey 9-Deaf
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, isa ii i I E f t r i -QE Lee Fmsch 9-4
1 .,"' , V - rsl Duane Fritz 9-2
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9 1 g s ' aj -M V Ronald Garthwaite 9-3
W ' i t r 3 Ralph G-hlh---n Q-14
Q 7 A A T41 egg ..', 'V- x V E Gehring 9-6
ym is Favorite Class For Many Pupils
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, , 1 Douglas Gibson 9'9
73' I I -3 A I, is! Florence Gifford 9-8
9 H iii? if i Stan Gifford 9-11
1 9 , Roger Gills 9-15
I . A A, ev We Francis Gillett 9-11
aaaals Gordon Gillerr 9-16
9 , , Joyce Glam, 9-12
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V A, EAL ' Marlene Greenberg 9-8
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A if ' Joe Gucciardo 9-11
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"e ,'a Lai Eadne Guney 941
Q A 1 1 - 1, at 3: 1 ff KF Mary Gulley 9-16
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3 Q Laurie Gustafson 9-11
Lois Gustafson 9-10
Marilyn Gustin 9-16
Esther Haberkorn 9-Deaf
Pat Hackman 9-7
Donald Hagelund 9-1
Harold Hager 9-4
Teddy Hager 9-8
Floyd Hallberg 9-1
Thomas Hallden 9-5
Neil Hallen 9-14
Bob Hammer 9-11
Juanita Hanior 9-9
Stanley Haney 9-12
Vera Hansen 9-11
Sylvia Harnquist 9-1
omsroom Christmas Parties Ars Fun
Donna-.lean Harvey 9-S
Ruth Hathaway 9-14
Phyllis Haugen 9-
Bob Hay 9-10
Carl Helm 9-7
Elaine Herrstrum 9-3
Marylou Higar 9-14
Charles Hill 9-16
Dick Hoffman 9-1
Dick Hoffman 9-8
Irvin Hoffman 9-7
Shirley Hoffman 9-13
Janet Holmberg 9-6
Doris Holmblad 9-3
Robert Holub 9-8
Harold Homann 9-2
Bob Horn 9-Z
Lester Houghton 9-SS
Carolyn Houy 9-3
Joanne Hribal 9-7
Davis Hubbard 9-3
Joyce Hunt 9-15
Richard Hunter 9-15
Phyllis Iler 9-12
Agnes Isaacson 9-16
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Marilyn Hoaglund 9-9 K , " t ,. ri 9 if
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George Iamerson 9-13
Tom Janusevic 9-5
Shirley Iepsen 9-2
Rosemarie Johansen 9-4
Carolyn Johnson 9-11
Dale Johnson 9-1
Darlene Johnson 9-7
David Johnson 9-16
Donald Johnson 9-1
Douglas Johnson 9-9
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Edna Louise Johnson 9-12
Eugene Johnson 9-3
Janene Johnson 9-1
Janet Johnson 9-10
Joy Johnson 9-5
Kathleen Johnson 9-3
Lee Johnson 9-6
Lee Johnson 9-15
Leroy Johnson 9-7
Lois Johnson 9-4
Loren Johnson 9-2
Patt Johnson 9-11
Paul Johnson 9-9
Pauline Johnson 9-9
Raymond Johnson 9-9
Roberta Johnson 9-S
Roger Johnson 9-1
Ronnie Johnson 9-8
Shirley Ann Johnson 9-11
Tommy Johnson 9-10
Walter Johnson 9-14 -
Perry Johnston 9-12
Stanley Jones 9-7
Vivian Jorgenson 9-4
Louise Juhlin 9-7
Marilyn Kapala 9-2
Amy Kaplanes 9-6
Ronald Ketchum 9-12
JoAnne Keyes 9-9
Billy King 9-16
Boyd King 9-12
Darwin Kirchner 9-Deaf V W I t
Jerry Klahn 9-3 V if D
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Joan Knepprath 9-4 t in ,.,t, 71,.,, I
John Knodle 9-4 U ., I J
Jeanne Krueger 9-12 wi I t . 15- 4
John Kull 9-S A ,Q , J
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V 2 Kay Kullberg 9-5
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A VV 3 1, 1' Donna Larson 9-1
" 1 ' 1 19 Jerry Larson 9-7
N, "" 1 ii -1 1 Joyce Larson 9-16
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V V , 1 , V G Mary Larson 9-5
1V V ,. e4 V 1 V fe, Mary Jo Leaman 9-9
,3-nf '. 1 aa qA'i an , C , we rf'-F Donna Lanaan 9-11
' "9'y . A 9 L-" 9 V L ' Deloris Lee 9-10
I ii 53 if 9 V Joseph Lenz 9-13
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V :-f- Edith Lerman 9-2
3 aw Donald Liebgott 9-15
1P1s1i1 1 if Suzanne Ligne119-9
.1 1, fl f ' iiii 11 1 1 1 U 'W Tom Lignel19-3
. 1. 1 1 1 Mark Lind 9-1
,VV 9 A'1" V ' , Janis Lindblom 9-4
Z M 5 19. A V, ' M 11-1 VV' V ga 7 Nadine Lindeman 9-5
s-nxt, K,7 L ,,., ,..,' :V V ' V A V2 Dorothy Lindman 9,1
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r , 9 .,,- - 1 V -, VX' Kathryn Lindoerfer 9-13
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A Gilbert Lindquist 9-5 I
5' N 5 V iq V Kenneth Lindsay 9-5
A far 1? 3 Eugene Little 9-9
J EL Bernice Livingston 9-13
Lowell Livingston 9-16
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VV Constance Loftis 9-16
Z VV Clyde Logan 9-10
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Barbara Lorenz 9-9
'V 1 K V Dick Lucas 9-2
V QV f 1, Patricia Land 9-11 y
H . "1: iky 1 1 Vern Lundberg 9-13
fig!! 13. j 1 ', V, V::1A,, V V Donald Lundine 9-1
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. Ioan Lundquist 9-9
. 1 1 1 A E1 GUY Lungo 9-7
1 '91 -1 1 M 1 Jenni- Lungo 9-9
ii 11T 'i if Burdette Lyon 9-1
V 5 1V V ' 1,8 I11 gi W' Helen Maas 9-6
Dancers Sample Weltzes, live
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Richard Mack 9-10
Edna Marie Magers 9-11
Ted Maggio 9-SS
jerry Magnuson 9-7
Lawrence Magnuson 9 14
Barbara Mahle 9-12
Rosemary Mangiarcina 9-S
Nancy Manne 9-9
Donna Manning 9-1
Daisy Martin 9-15
David Martin 9-15
Jerry Martin 9-15
Jack Mattoon 9-10
Sylvia Mattson 9-5
Delbert Maurer 9-1
Kathleen Maurici 9-5
Richard McKay 9-10
Maureen McKnight 9-2
Nancy McMullen 9-l
Charmaine Melin 9-7
Barbara Merry 9-13
David Metzger 9-12
Richard Meves 9-7
Sondra Mickelson 9-12
Darlene Miller 9-13
Joann Marie Miller 9-12
John Miller 9-S
Lila Miller 9-6 .
Royce Miller 9-ll
Suzanne Miller 9-10
Y .,,,,,g,,, Marlene Milligan 9-5
y - 'aa h I Ann Mitchell 9-2
5' 175' ' 1 A 1 - 1 . V Dale Molander 9-1
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, V , , y ga ' -si Charlie Mae Moore 9-12
i ' I is K . Cornelius Moore 9-12
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5 c K g I ' 1 Gloria Moore 9-14
y A c Ygyg 1 A 1 Kay Moore 9-3
c 1 Miooio Moore 9-13
9 lii' if i i '-,V ' H ' ,fi Jimmie Morrison 9-13
1 9 'Q' ' 1 1 - ' ' Robert Moorman 9-13
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Jack Mumma 9-15
Andrew Myers 9-16
Patricia Myers 9-13
Barbara Neff 9-16
Carol Nelson 9-2
Diane Nelson 9-2 5 A!v,l ..
Don Nelson 9-1 it
Donald Nelson 9-7 A f 41
Donald Nelson 9-9 7. 9
Edward Nelson 9-5 ,, Y
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Karin Nelson 9-1
Marlene Nelson 9-3
Mickey Nelson 9-16
Robert Nelson 9-8 '
Sandra Nelson 9-15
Shirley Nelson 9-9
Vesta Nelson 9-3
Jerry Ness 9-6
Barbara Newman 9-5
Dick Newman 9-11
Beverly Nihan 9-7
Richard Nordenberg 9-2
George Norman 9-4 va Q
Blair Nystrom 9-12 ' ol Q99
Marlene Oberg 9-4
Joyce Ohnstad 9-13
Alan Olson 9-2
Donald Olson 9-7
Nancy Olson 9-1
Rupert Olson 9-10
Lawrence O'Nea1 9-10
Ann Oppegard 9-11 yt ' 9 Q
Corinne Opsahl 9-15 - V93
Ray Orford 9-5
Douglas Orput 9-1
Donald Osborn 9-7
Donald Pace 9-13
Mary Palm 9-15
Dorothy Palmer 9-10
Shirley Palmer 9-1
stents Are Guests on Visiting Nights
Josephine Palumino 9-9
Marie Pankowski 9-6
Johnny Parod 9-3 f
Bonnie Paterik 9-16
Doris Paulson 9-2
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Sharonne Pearson 9-4 -- A
Pedersen 9-6 in - -,'5f5i2g'g 2-t k - . .. ,. .i i ti, .-
Alice Peterson 9-15 ,i'ii Q i j x -ff
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Charlotte Peterson 9-1 , K i 1 A ., --
Harold Peterson 9-2 I- f ,iff inn N g g,
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Paul Peterson 9-4 A 2 I
Reginald Peterson 9-6 ' 15' ,ji LVAL l 'dw X
Judy Pierce 9-14 ti , Qai ffv- g
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Gloria Podgorny 9-11 qigiq ,,.. '
Joyce Poggioli 9-4 1 ig y 2 4
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Betty Pomering 9-14 ,, ' V.
Sandra Popham 9-12 A - A Al xg K , '
Mary Lou Poppenhagen 9-7 U my . A ga.
Stanley Pore 9-3 Alin 3.t V l A Q
ohn Poshka 9-15 -,,,-, 'Kitptf - Q
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Ronald Powell 9-12 i n ' u t'.::"
Violet Powers 9-16 . Q " j '
Duane Propp 9-9 ' M y M.. '
Patricia Rainey 9-11 4 Ac a
Shirley Refmeld 9-S iii it
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Kay Reeder 9-8
Betty Ann Rees 9-15
Nancy Reinhold 9-6
Beverly Reno 9-4
Bob Reynolds 9-6
Janet Retzlaff 9-7
Hurdis Rigsby 9-15 is ' A 5 i'if'ii l
Charles RileyV9-15 etyy .,, i i 1 ..
. Janice Ritchey 9-16 5 y
Edith Roberts 9-1 425
Donald Romani 9-1 K . Q
Anna Louise Roof 9-12 , l EZVH ,,'. 5 W ,
Peter Rossi 9-SS , "5 ty
Shirley Rothenberg 9-6 b M g - ' is V
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Duane Ruenger 9-14 iii' L :hh
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epresentative Council Plans Elections
Charlean Russey 9-9
Betty Rust 9-7
Carlene Samuelson 9-3
Jerry Sanden 9-16
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Larry Sanders 9-7
Joan Schlupp 9-8
Howie Schmerse 9-6
Glen Schneider 9-4
Janet Schroeder 9-8
Richard Schroeder 9-14
Janet Schwartz 9-5
Louie Scifo 9-11
Lloyd Scobey 9-12
Io Anne Scroggins 9-13
Paula Sedgwick 9-5
Shirley See 9-10
Fred Seele 9-13
Warreii Servin 9-9
Charles Setterstrom 9-6
Patricia Shanahan 9-1
Lois Jane Shank 9-12
Vera Shattuck 9-11
Dolores Sheatz 9-14
Jerry Sheetz 9-2
Denis Sheldon 9-10
Elaine Siden 9-2
Marlene Siivonen 9-15
Merrie Sisson 9-2
Sue Sjostrom 9-7
Florence Skillings 9-10
Bernie Smith 9-13
Betty Smith 9-9
Burdette Smith 9-15
Daryle Smith 9-16
Dick Smith 9-9
Joanne Soderberg 9-6
David Soter 9-8
Sarah Staggs 9-14
Betty Lou Stalons 9-11
ixty-four Make Semester Honor Roll
I "4.... , i , M X qt 0 Donna Stauffacher 9-11
3 V lzzr A V W ' A Bobby Stenberg 9-3
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'E AA. 5 , 9' Charlotte Stoner 9-8
1 99e9 1 o yy 1.2 Clifford smug 9-14
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i Clayton Streib 9-9
Geraldine Strom 9-10
V George Strom 9-6
.ef Marvin Strote 9-8
f', Zi ' 5
L8 1 ji' 'i' A -,,L n' QQ
af. a s
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KKVA, A ,,A,k f iryr K 7 -Q kwa. '7,, 1 .4:,.3-
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V zl, 9
Laura Mae Stucke 9-9
D011 Sundell 9-12
Bill Sutherland 9-4
Carl Swanson 9-3
Mary Lou Swanson 9-1
Norman Swanson 9-16
Raymond Swanson 9-6
Bob Sweeney 9-9 A
Joanne Sweeney 9-13
Marian Swenson 9-15
Richard Swenson 9-10
Ronnie Swenson 9-2
Susan Swenson 9-2
Nick Tabone 9-4
Shirley Terveer 9-5
Ben Thomas 9-15
Darlene Thomas 9-16
Donna Thomas 9-16
Sharon Thomas 9-1
Gary Thompson 9-7
Shirley Thompson 9-2
Jo Ann Thoren 9-10
Dorothy Trolander 9-5
Frances Troup 9-8
Mary Lou Tuell 9-8
Charles Turnbull 9-4
Lawrence Ullrich 9-7
Nancy VanDcventer 9-9
Phoebe Varvayn 9-5
Gloria Veitch 9-13
Joyce Verkuilen 9-12
eekenols Slip Away All Too Quickly
' 4' f -4,
Y , '
1 1k 9
Dick Wanke 9-14
VVa1ter Wadman 9-8 1 ' I
Shirley Wagner 9-2 i ii -.., l ' -jf ' '
Jannie 'W'alker 9-10 if 'E Ify . EY 3 59,
QY 9 1 9 99
Dick VVa11ace 9-15 I 1 4 7,
'f 7 - 3
' ll- bl .ff
Verna Ware 9-13 U -Vw-
Nancy Warner 9-1 ,n, - -9 V . 9 '
f .9 9' We 9 11-1 3mt9 - 'K
David Wartgow 9-13 lj 9' in Q' 4 V - 33 I . E
7-S " Lf" 3' 9 il 9 is , 974 - kV 'X. 1'
John W'aylnan 9-16 A Ji :1, ' 'V 3 9
Shirley 1fVeber 9-8 ii VHQSJ 9 V 9 9
fe- l lhfil
Dorothy Wellman 9-5 -' mm F 3
Wayne Wells 9-4 7' -- V V ::L gf' ,V 3
Calvin WV est 9-8 if gk' if fi? use in
Eileen VVestberg 9-2 " 5 9 ' 9 V
Carol Wllislel- 9-15 9 9 99 .,l- 77 9
9. e'lle 9 g
9- ,Q ix i I A 1
Betty Willis 9-5 Vx 0
Nancy Wills 9-8 V " TV in 9 9 V
, Maureen Wilson 9-6 V if '75 9 A V b V
Irene Wood 9-14 1 1 'Vl- ' ! A 39 ---' if 4 3 lsll 9 - 9
' r A 4 11 4 'l'l 991 392
Joyce VVrigl1t 9-2 X " Y W l V39
'1. fi V 3 A ' ' fl X
Shirley Wright 9-12 3- 99 3 V M in in ii H
Anne Youngfluist 9'7 ' A t ' 7' 9 K Si : V 9 I
Toln Youngquist 9-7 q 'S A K K i v I A
William Yunek 9-12 7 4 4 9 i i
Marilyn Zweifel 9-3 p 9 iiii f 9V'
"V, A Q J
Absentees and Newcomers
Lucille Artz, 7-73 Janice Baker, 7-73 James Carmack, 7-73 Robert Chastain, 9-163 Norma Clark, 2193 Jack Erickson, 7 ,
63 Carole Friedman, 7-43 John Kesecker, 7-63 Helen Kirkpatrick, 9-103 Dorothy LeGault, 7-103 Michael Lind-
Carol Fleming, 7-
stronl, 7-43 Kenneth Mays, 9-14.
l l 31 9 9 o r
2 - 9:'3' -:i" 1 ll 3 9 V 9 - "f:- ' D 1 J
if G f ' .':' 9 llls me lf' 99
' - 3 " Ln 1 , 99 99 ' 1 ll 3:9 JW li'
,Y 9 l ' J 9 99 ' f- 3 7 "'- x 9 . -- 9? 4? 3. 9 3' I
fl lin 99 A rf' 1- -- J V ' .9V. -9 -91- 39 N---ef '-" ' "'l' -
3 ,-'99 9---9 . ..ll.f
Q, Nfl ""' ff, N 9y9L'. :3:f""c' 'V4' 9 Q V ,I i1'l
, I ,ll I Ai .9 KV 'A:- 9: if .1 A-a ll Z I in Z 2 I . K I 7 V7 .
7 as 9
fi 9 l -3 1 .-. ' 99
" ' -'..f 9 W if iiiii' Q 3 ' 0 -- ' ' 9 "" "' f 7
X 97 " 9 ,I 1' If E E J'.3'.'-f..'512'7I 1' 9 ' if 1 "
7 I Roberson, 9 14' Marlin Roberts, 9-133 Maradene Rob-
Beverly O'Brien, 8-73 Fern Olson, 7-93 Marie Peters, 8- 3 rene - ,
ertson 7-63 Maralyn Robertson, 7-63 Warren Robertson, 8-43 Barbara Rosenquist, 7-113 Elaine Schlichter, 2193 Donna Mae
Schwebe, 7-73 Barbara Steele, 7-73 Arvilla VVa1ton, 7-8.
fTopj Jerry Larson, Richard Eck, Janet Schwartz, Dale Molander, Bobby Steinberg, -Fred Erickson,
Sayid G. Anderson, Ronnie Johnson, Lois Johnsoni, Stanley Pore, Carl Swanson, Dennis Eksten, Edith
CNext to topj Shirley Rothenberg, Edward Kreppert, Edith Lerman, Louise Beck, Sandra Carlson,
Diane Nelson, Lawrence Magnuson, Betty Mae Anderson, Ann Mitchell, Doris Paulson, Dick Lucas,
Maureen Wilson, Dick Hoffman.
CMiddleD Marie Pankowski, Shirley Ebens, Judith Bartholomew, Dorothy Lindmanf, Carol Nelson,
ga? Anderson, Shirley VVagner, Elaine Herrstrum, Nancy Clarkk, Karin Nelson, Janis Lindblom, Marlene
CNext to bottomj Dorothy Cobb", Paula Sedgwick, Lois Gustafson, Elaine Sidenf, Marilyn Kapala,
Joanne Christenson, Donna Manning, Sonja Carlson, Rogene Carlson, Marlene Siivonen, Carl Cascioi
CBottomJ Phyllis Lundeen, Barbara Neff, Dolores Carlboni, Maureen McKnight, Janet Holmberg,
Janene Johnson, Norma Britzmann, Alice Peterson, Janice Ritchey, Gayle Fagerberg.
Absent: Stanley Cooper, Roberta Johnson, Amy Kaplanes, Nadine Lindeman, Betty Ann Rees, David
Soter, Phoebe Varvayn.
9' Indicates straight A average for semester.
traight A's M
The Honor Roll which lists students with
high scholastic standings is announced at the
end of each grading period. Students who
maintain at least a TB" average in all re-
quired and elective subjects are given this
recognition. Seventh and eighth grade stu-
dents receive an average grade at the end
of the final marking period in June. Ninth
graders receive grade averages for each
semester. Sixty-four ninth graders were on
the first semester honor roll. Of these, six
received straight A's.
CRightJ These pupils received straight A's at
least once during the first Eve grading periods:
CTopJ Shirley Rothenberg CD, Lois Johnson CSD,
Doris Paulson CD, Dorothy Lindman CU, CMiddlej
Paula Sedgwick CD, Nancy Clark CD, Judith
Bartholomew CD, Elaine Siden C455 CBottomj
Dennis Eksten CZJ, Betty Ann Rees CZJ, Carol
Cascio HJ, Dorothy Cobb GJ.
he support of Loren Johnson, Dick Lucas, Sylvia Harnquist.
arlene Nelson, and Ronnie Swenson.
During the campaign for class advisor, Miss Butts received
Speakers in the orientation assembly to acquaint new pupils
ith various school activities were Robert Bell, Traffic Clubg
ois Johnson, editor of Abe's Album, Ronnie Swenson, Lincoln
ogg Alan Olson, president of Student Council, Dale Bjurstroin,
Runners-up in class officer elections were Cbackj Nick
abone, Ronnie Swenson, David G. Anderson, Cniiddlej Maur-
en Wilsoii, Diane Nelson, Kay Moore, Nancy Clark, Dick
offmang Cfrontj Maureen Knight, Elaine Siden.
Campaign for class officers brought out usual signs, posters,
and maseots: Lila Miller, Gayle Fagerberg, Joanne Soderberg,
Dick Lucas, Lee Fritseh, Marilyn Kapala, Carolyn Heid, and
Donna Larson used "free" napkins, furnished by candidates.
Campaign managers for class officer candidates were Cbackj
Cameron, I. Anderson, Bjork, Stenberg, Danielson, Cmiddleb
I-Ieid, S. Carlson, Varvayn, Sedgwick, Lerman, Rothenberg,
Qfrontj Lucas, Edwards, Bodach, R. Johnson.
Efficient Eights Excel as Scholars, Salesmen, Sportsters
Above: Abe's Album homeroom representatives
were Cbackj Susan Bengston, Jane Green, Pauline
Seeberg, Jack Sabing Cfrontj Barbara WCl'llStYOl11,
Diane Prentice, Jeanette Maxwell, Tom Vaughn,
Sanford Walilier, Tom Burt, fabsentj Frances
Copotelli, Terry Johnson, Jill Murray.
Upper left: Eighth graders advanced to Concert Orchestra wer'
Cbackj Nancy Eychaner, Helen Grattlog Cniiddlej Betty Lindvahl
Priscilla Elmquist, Marjorie Armour, Susan Grahn, Mary Manning
Qfrontj Jerry Sypher, Jo Anne Dahl, Connie Fanor.
Upper center: Eighth grade boys who played in Concert Band weri
Qbackb Phil Skinner, Philip Cudia, fmiddleJ Jack Loy, Ronnie Bo
gren, Eugene Brazisg Cfrontj Timmy Johnson, Roger Hosfeld, Ran
dall Carlson, Robert Guy, Bill Clark.
Upper right: Joanne Jackson, Priscilla Elmquist, and Susan Cleve
land received straight A's on their report cards at least once during
the first semester.
Center left: Eighth graders who were listed on the honor roll a
least three of the First four grading periods were: fbackj Margare
Walker, Joanne Jackson, lrene Haight, Janice Lindblade, Ann Carl
Strom, Dave Roe: Cmiddlej Susan Cleveland, Gail Nelson, Priscill:
Ehnquist, Judy Anderson, Marjorie Armour, Karen Bruce, Kaj
Stitcsg Cfrontj Mary Ann Coppoletti, Doreen Pearson, Susan Welty
Mary Manning, Nancy Allison, Cynthia McClure, Roger Hosfeld.
Center right: Eighth grade lettermen included: Cbackj Frei
Dursch CSJQ tmiddlel Jim Zordan CBBJ, Bill Laude CFB, BBQ
Al Sedgwick CSDQ ffrontb Tom Burt, CSD, Bill Clark CSD.
be's Album Dreams Up D.T.P. Slogan
rig, .. ,4,,. nn.,
if VVnV ii
VV , AA an V Jimmy Abbott 8-ll
'J A ', rr 'V' Ronald Adams 8-2
I go V V , . Janet Akins 8-12
YV , ' 1,VVV- , t Fred Albrechtsen 8-8
A -A A 8L J V8 1 J Sonia Aldeen 8-6
V. 'Ai ggi ' ' ' ,R David Alexander 8-4
1 1 1 fi 'Q Carolyn Allen 8'-2
,,a A A ' AA 1 no C A Donald Anon s-9
' ' , 1 Q- i I Vw, A V Nancy Allison 8-8 4
if A? tr J W 1 ff 3 A P11y11iS A1111f111iSt 3-
, i V A r - Donald Anderson 8-12
Kk v, A 4'k:- A -W A - r Vg! V, VV if V rp , H, Donna Anderson 8-8
. i i i .1 'gif' ' 8",8 A' li A '5'9?i"w' Floyd Anderson 8-8
f :'f: .'V::A X gn , , VV V . A' .QVV 1 ' Jean Anderson 8-2
V ,.l,, ll, 1 1 VV V Jiri? Andfrsion 8-88 8
W' X , :IH ' ,l" f A 1 it -QV ohn n erson -
VV .of . , Judy Anderson 8-2
--I A 1 A A 4. naw Lois Anderson s-12
'f " f ,,,:. 3 2 Ri Rita Anderson 8-SB
rfb A+, , -',.. N W, . V .,ss r A Sandra Anderson 8-1
LV: VV I3 " :1 Sonia Anderson 8-3
lll A A A ij- William Anderson 8-4
r 1 ,or Drrzzlzrrifkirssfrir
M , ., ' , ' Sharon Ai-rick 8-6
ii 'l8" Af- 3- V W1 Y 1 ,A EE Eugene Bankcfqrd 8-gi
A A A ' A 7 , ' A X Shirley Ban son -
A J. i'i' -fl' in Pat Bates 8-4
A , ' ' ,.. ., Marilyn Baxter 8-2
. , . , 4.
r V 'yvu V if VA V 1, ' Ag Amelia Joyce Bell 8-12
V VV 1 , r VVV Rgbert B511 8-11 8 SA
- of f Q ' J ,, , usan engs on -
-'-- A A A 'eee f gt E WA Dick Benson 8-1
, ii A . r FRY in' Evelyn Berlfy 84
A -. ' 1 1,43 Richard Bildahl 8-7
John Billstrom 8-7 V -gm , r
Barbara Bioiroff 8-1 f A J V ,J an C V J
Carole Bjork 3-S i rlnre rr,r-r re " L r,, J Till,
Darrell Bjur 8-3 1 V W ,, VAV VV ,t "' wil'
Joanlee Blackstone 8-4 , Q V Aff 1 5
Ordean Blegen 8-6 on-'f,,1i , X, A V 'f' ' ,
Roland Bloom 8-7 1 VV . "F J 1 , fl E V
Richard Blucher 8-7
Rodney Blucher 8-7 -V V 1 1 V
Ronnie Bogren 8-SB A A V , :- V, aj mr VA A 35 1
Ila Boldock 8-9 'QA A M Vg V, Q in 8
Sagy Bogon 8-10 A A V V VJV A V
etty oolnian 8-10 j?.VV3 J A - A8 A-
Cl1l1Ck B0Otl1lJy S-2 Qc V T rg.
George Borgman 8-3 , A ' -- YA Ag,
Kenneth Bradbury 8-12 . r A ' A H
Tom Brady 8-5A rt V r V 1 V , -4 J, V, V VV V . A ,r V VV: VV
Eva Brandenburg 8-6 Xi Af , 'WV ' if! n 11 +9 J' A
Eiigene ?razis 8-9 ff- ,I Z Ai A , r or V 1 rl,
Iary ane Brentner 8-4 f 'A 5 11- ' A A 5 ' A ' rl
John Bfodin SA3 A AA rg .-A ff' lil 3 'Xl :lf 1 rf'
Treasure Brown 8-12 MV: ..
Karen Bruce 8-7 A' "" " A
Gail Brugger 8-10 . ,V , , A V C 1-
Phil Burke 8-1 Aa- A A -A W A 'M 'EF A
Thomas Burt 8-12 42? V VAVVV V ,?f"VV,Q A Vo V V i 'ful , Ae
.Jeannette Burtch 8-ll ' i A A.A' ,oxlniiivk Y A
George callin,-nn S-7 I- A x
Rodney Campbell 8-12 , VV V A, -Z ,
Keith Carlbom 8-12 A fo ' V 3, " A 3'
Dave Carlson 8-2 V, .,Vo A
David Carlson S-SA AW AAA 1 f "
Deignis Carlson 8-2 I QA 2 '- ' 'f 1,-5 1 , A ' i" r
arriet Carlson 8-7 'A A' , rf, A Z ""f AA-1' U A f ,.
Katherine Carlson 8-7 6 AIX Q gr n 1 A' , A 1
oal Shorta F '
D 4 . 8 Marcette Carlson 8-7
Q VV , ' .5 t Maynard Carlson 8-SA
A- Y' ' , -423,1 ' 'V , Q ' ',, ,.- Nancie Carlson 8-4
3' " ? Eg ' 7 J-V , - 'A' QL ,3 Randall Carlson 833
,Ht A .Q .- U. ' - " ' V Q Sandra arlson -3
SM -A if X ' ' J 7 Violet Carlson 8-38 7
f 3-'Q ' V, .' Q, Ann Carlstrom --
. I C James Castle 8-3
, ' -' . " U ' Diane Caumiant 8-SB
R .3 ' K , QA- 'Aa' X ai' , -- - Becgty Cheilarciggh 8g6-
' .gg - .4 C ' l ' ,sg Ag - 5 eorge hi rcs -I
Q -.gr f ' A ' , Kenneth Clapper 8-6
X5-7 J' Bill Clark S-5A
rgg, tg Rx ' june Clark 8-7
. A - . Sharron Clark 8-9
' -Q 8 r Q, Vernetta Clarke 8-SS
Q. Y 3. ,Q , .Q ff, i, ' John Clauson 8-6
, 15" Q ' ' . ' ,--', f Susan Cleveland 8-5
Us 9 7' ' ' '- Dave Connors 8-
, . t X WIA, ' Frances Copotelli 8-8
'ff J .a- LX A My ,VL kj , Mary Ann Coppoletti 8-5B
- 9 Sue-Ann Corbett 8-6
, , Janice Corin 8-1 1
' ' 3' 5- y , ar-'L ,, A V Fl 3 Richard overt 8- 0
9 ,SV f' ' B xi P V5 Phillip Cndia 8-7
J 6 U I lf, V I fe-'Jig jim Cummons 8-SA
l 'S' M 5 f . 6 I , "' Ronny Cunningham 8-9
X V V j f N' . V 'X ' V Jo Anne Dahl 8-8
i ' 7 1 4 Nancy Dahlin 8-6
5 37", T V Y ' Beverly Dailey 8-1
0 Q -5 ' ,A la 'S 7 V, Patsy Danielson 8-6
N ' A ' S al I' V .5 Gr nt Davidson 8 9
Q . , 4-4 ay - f-Q a . -
V A Q '7 Ralph Davidson 8-6
f 8' , 7 Roger Davidson 8-SA
Q E A I , 'L A George Ijavis
Pat Dayhoilf 8-5A
Julius Denny 8-10 ,
Sl irl DeVe ine 8-9 ' '
1.-xlllim Dioiiiselfypi 8-6 he . H at l
Joanne Ditto 8-8 V
Tommy Doane 8-3 r Y A fm., C
Gavle Donaldson 8-8 '-
Milo Doran 8-SA VNV l
Roger Duffey 8-SA , 7 6 - ,
Fred Dursch 8-10 at 4 fy ' A
Pat Eastman 8-SB Eg ,V ' , A ' 1? Y, 3 ASK, ,Q
Carolyn Ekmark 8-3 V , 'A I 4- gf -Q ,
Shirley Ekstein 8-2 , "f , tx ' gf if
IJ IQ l.t 8 7 'ff x ' V V, V ,V V V1
M' a " L' Q fc l W 62172 2851 38 I ffflt . nfs A, - eral ...Q
Sandy Elstad 8-9
Dolores Eneerti 8-7 ' a 6 V V 4
David Engberg 8-4 ' ' ' F - , ,
Constance Engstrom 8-9 f' 5 P ' rta' 89. 1, ,
Donald Erickson 8-SA had 'if' xg g " ' J X'
Gary Ewald 8-10 A,., ,K , "' VX " x, N ' Q
- ,' 's V 1 X ,f-3 f W . 5 i 435, V -
Nancy Eychaner 8 6 VV A V I, 1-4' 8 1-V F ESV
john Fahlheek 8-lZ f -,
Constance Fanor 8-6 , F A
jerry Finch 8-lV0 ' ' -1' ,fp in Q
Robert Fleming 8-5B X3 'A ,W 1 'W L 5, "' 1 V
Marie Floden 8-4 . I, , . l -ft V' L 'Y ' ,r. V V
Roger Flood 8-7 t l ' , 1' ,K fl 4 " V .TG Q,
C l Fl l 85B l DX 7 "QQ" 4:1 ' ii ' 'S'
aff' my - .F I -hr ., 1 I . it an V 1
Donald Forkner 8-SB
Charlotte Forsell 8-7 , ' , 1 7
Leonard Forss 8-7 ,P 7 .M - . V A V 3 . , 5
Marnita Foster 8-4 ' Q, Tb W- E 'pg f , v ,
Virginia Frandsen 833 cv 7 W , A - 4 V E' .,
Carolyn Fredin 8- A V , V l fl' V - ' - . V V 3
Art Fredriksen 855 55 X ' it Q
oreiqn Pupils Get Junior Bed Cross Chest V V
am fe A...f
John Freeberg 8-1 V 1-V Q, Vt 881' 31-
Gerald Friend 8-1 - 1 V ' 1 Va ,V 1 'T qi
Betty Fritz 8-3 J " , G .,,, 'JV V ' i - Q 1 5- X Q
Anne Frowein 8-10 la '
Barbara Gable 8-4 ' lf : 5 :'VV' ' nj- l V t'AA 1. ,ji 1 ? " 1'
Marlene Gahm 8-1 x 1 V' it ii ' if . 11871545 .','
Virginia Garnhart 8-8 "V 1, 'J 1' V f Q ' F'
Paul Garr 8-4 VV '-1. V '
Velma Garr 8-12 V JT! ' , E . V -
Ronald Gasoske 8-10 ,S i f ' , ',.. V V, ,V , -
Bob Gentile S-SB e"'. 5 ? f Q 41- af,
Peer Gibson S-SA Y e it tlf ....: . 1 it ' if
Robert Fibson 8-3 lri, i,, Q V V A 5 E V- ltr- A :fr 1, 'Vg
Diek iillespie S-SA xig Latex YZ -M "iff :,'
Nancy Glonip 8-3 VV i VLAV VV 1
Richard Glover 8-SS "ifl""""f ' K,, 1 1 V g " . ,,
Earl Goodman 8-11 4- 1. is Q 4,128 W-gi V V 53' 5 ,
Jeyee Grace 8-4 ' ' ,." 1 1 G fi-2, V 11 ' f' 1
Joyce Graliarn 8-10 , ,V V ,l,i V. V ,V Q.
Graham 840 1 J it l 1 aa i
Suzy Grahn 8-2 'ml ff! . K V" 4 M ' . V Q I
Helen Grattlo 8-10 Q ig VSV , A V'
Jane Green 8-4 ,--' fi F 1 1 git
Bruce Greenberg 8-7 'Y Hy' 3 1 . , V ',,-', Q VV 5' ' ' gg 'fm
Rogene Griffin 8-1 ' VV V ' ' ' , V VV V ET " T 2,5 ,,
Lester Guffey S-12 g 1. ' VV A V . V 1
Aloha Gustafson 3-11 eeerl lrf .-. ' ff ,lll1fL?.' 1
Daniel Gustafson S-S ,,,l ,V 1 J ie 1
Donald Gustafson 8-10 .E ' ' 8 V L A
Brandt Gustavson 8-2 V,e'- V . VV
Robert Guy S-7 , , 4. ' --'. , :3f'1fQ.41 . 1
Dorothy Hagberg 8-SB V8 .V . ' ' G
Beverly Hager 8-SA i. ' -- , ' T J' ' ' ?-:x x , '11
Irene Haight 8-2 A VV , ' Y V,-
Bill Hakes 8-10 4 rf' ' 1"" -'gf' - T A 1 1
V - 1 , Kathy Hall 8-9
'V . 1 ,Q V 1 ,,, V V f Virginia Hall 8-9
,. V 3 wa ,JV VV,VV A WV John Halltlen 8-SA
3 ,Q V,' t 5 , iili r .i"'? ., 3' ,-,,, , it Janet Hallstrom 8-8
,Vg , U 3 ', ,ZZ ' . -A ' Bill Hanko 8-4
. 7" 8 H i i W 'Y .1 J 5 iill J ,f Beverly Hanson 8-9
,,,V Q , 'if - ' Nj Richard Hanson 8-7
W 2 ,, K, 'fwh ' .
. Q "i" ,V 1 XfVayne Harris 8-10
, , . 1 V ff V . l Roberta Hartje 8-2
, F V V 1 1 Ronald Hartnett 8-12
5 "1,: " 6 ' wi? .1i' ' R0bC1'f HHUSC1' 3-2
, , ..,,. , , V, V. . ii , 1.3 ,,,. 1, VR., 5 V
, , , VV . 'f ' K 1 3 Vs, bei f ' Dale Havvkinson 8-5A
,KV gg, .Vi ' VV fi, b e ,f - ' " " " JOl111VHCdflCli 8-1
. 1 . 1 , 6 ef- T., X G 1 H 1 k s-1
nigga -, 1 A il 1 al em me Son
VV A f ' V 'l Bob Hendry 8-SB
Q VV 2 as V 1 . V l 1 1 Kenneth Hirth S-9
3 , ? 1 ii 3' 1 Sue Hoffman 8-SA
1 gi. WJ 'W ' E 'I V v Marilyn Hollingsworth 8-SB
j ,A VV,' -::" l '-I-',l-Viiiil-1 Elinor Holm 8-12
V - 5' V gt l " ' ' ,H J Kenneth Holm 8-6
V 5 1 I fi Roger Hosfeld 8-SA
9, if ' ,,V fix sy, '13 ix lgM., 6 , V If A - 5' , ii
V JVV I , ' e"e V- lla V V..VV V ' Jeanne Houy 8-1
qi' , ,,,, , , L lle le s ,,. fi 'J J Teddy Ingrassia 8-7
5- 1 I 3 V . . i 1 l Joanne Jackson 8-1
'Q . :gf r 1V 73 VV, , ' 5 -,- 9 1-9 Karin Jacobson 8-4
e -1l - 1 Maynard Jafl 8-6
. 4 1 l , 2 - . K I Betty lem 85?
I , .f l, z g My I -
. 4 ggi . ., Frank Jeras 8-6
f"l' :E.fV :V r,. ,' ., 'f A 'i g " l g, Allan Johnson 8-9
H ' ' Betty Johnson 8-6
' ' . 1 f. V 1 " ,fi 'V'V ,1 A Bobby Johnson 8-12
V ' " V Carlotta Johnson 8-8
' V . Darlene Johnson 8-8
wg, , , ' f . 1 tv ff fm-
'W .,t, -'F' f
4? 3, V Donald Johnson 8-3
eans, Plaid Shirts Togo Boys' School-Tocgs
1 VI ia..
3s'i' , T531 lf'
Donald Johnson 8-SS V V V '5 V i
Donna Johnson 8-1 -- ' Q ' V ,,,' ., ,5 .l'i iAx' ,ly
Gary 8-6 1 1 5 i
Glenn Johnson 8-12 V .
Lucille Johnson 8-SA V bl ' V ' 4 A.,, 9-ITE' . . A 5 '-1' 2
Marlys Johnson 8-2 , 'H l ' L . 1 A ii i' ll lll-
Myrna johnson 8-2 .V il l m ggm ' 2 it ' 'iA, -
Newell Johnson 8-SA Viz- , ii 4 ' 1 1 'f
Nils Johnson 8-6 ' V . -V H ,
Patricia Johnson 8-2 1 ,f'5" l J Q K 'ff iii' 1, 1 ' ,563 SV
Raymond Johnson 8-SB V 3 4' VV
Roberta Johnson 8-7 " ' ' ,
Roger johnson 8-4 5 ,I , g 'K 'lhi , 53 5
Ronald Johnson 8-SA IAN ,V LLL' tr V, V - VVrVVV:51VV N VV
Ronald johnson 8-SB l Q if
Sandy Johnson 8-4 Q 7"li l,el-, ' , G il. ..,:L 5 zz.. fi i , V Q
Shirley Johnson 8-4 . , p , ,fl Riff? 4 ' l A 'M-
Stanley Johnson 8-11 i 'FW' W ff ia ii 1' vga 'G
Ted Johnson 8-4 ',,,, 5 f ' "i1 ,9 , 1 '
Terry Johnson 8-11 ' ' ZR 4 div ,Qi r q-
Timmy Johnson 8-3 'Q A Vi 1 " 'J RJ A
VVayr1e Johnson 8-7 5 -- A ' V 1 f
Willialli Johnson 8-4 ' ff? N' Q .
Eugene Karwelis 8-9 G ' , V gg 1-
Ronald Keppen 8-7 83344.11 X T.. iiz, ww'
Marilyn Kerscllner 8-3 ' ---' 3 1343" 5
Marvin Ketchum 8-6 Ve' 'A'r-' iiif Xi it
Frances King 8-12 E153-8 i . 'V i I j' nf. V ,QM 1
Pllyllis Kjell 8-12 2 if n,i-si 4 A ,Q,Ql Z if 1
Marjorie Knoll 8-11 - g - 4,
Marlene Knudsen 8-SA A lg' Q 'f W f
Betty Kolesky 8-12 V' , wi V V "' Se-
Cllarles Krallski 8-10 '79 ' . fl
Carolyn Krist 8-SB 4 V V n VW ,VR f l
Lyle Kruse 8-10 .AN fffif fm Ti r fb Dick Lang 8-5B
Gerald LaPier 8-SA
3 Qiffjh Loraine Lapp 8-9
3 "l' il Diana Larsen 8-SA
Sandra Lager 8-11
,J Harold Larson
5 -ICFOIHB Larson 8-6
I V Paul Larson 8-1
H 'gif Sig Larson 8-8
gigs" 'ff' Vcnr .,- Jack Last 8-8
AP Bill Laude 8-SA
Janet Larson 8-1
Janice Lindblade 8-2
Jim Lindblade 8-3
Joyce Lindenberg 8-SB
Margie Lindfors 8-SB
Betty Lindvalll 8-6
George Lomax 8-10
Don Lorine 8-9
Dolores Lowden 8-SB
Clark Lowry 8-11
jack Loy 8-1
Karla Lund 8-1
Cynthia Lundberg 8-3
Bob Lundin 8-1
1 Donald Lunquist
,-I . Burdette Larson 8-3
Peggy Lindberg 8-7 ,
Dennis Lindquist 8-2
Geraldine Lindquist 8-11
Stuart Lindstrom 8-2
Violet Lukitis 8-9
Marlene Lundstrom 8-11
Roger Lundstrom 8-1
Maynard Lutzow 8-4
arionettes Play to Sell-out Audience
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Suzanne Nelson 8-4
Lilly Nilsen 8-12 3, 5 ,K . in M
Mary Nordstrom 8-9 r 14 '
Carl Nyman 8-4 I ' ,' 'V ,-
Jeanelle Okerlund 8-SB 5
Sara-Jean Olander 8-6 ' ' A
Dick Olson 8-1 ,i 8 il
Richard Olson 8-3 A '
Diane Madden 8-6
Ronald Magnuson 8-8
Karin Malin 8-4
Kenneth Malnigren 8-9
Jacqueline Manalli 8-10
Carolyn Mandt 8-7
Mary Manning 8-2
Larry Marotta 8-6
Louise Martin 8-ll
Donald Martinetti 8-9
Dale Mather 8-8
Darwin Mathison 8-8
Jeanette Maxwell 8-SB
Corinne McCanna 8-10
Cynthia McClure 8-3
Hal McClure 8-10
Lorraine McCullough 8-12
Bob Mead 8-1
Ann-Marie Melin 8-6
Ellene Migliore 8-8
Darlene Miller 8-8
Emery Miller 8-12
Ronald Moline 8-3
Delayne Montague 8-4
Charles Morris 8-10
Julie Rae Morrison 8-3
Ted Murphy 8-6
jill Murray 8-7
Richard Nason 8-10
Barbara Nelson 8-SA
Barbara Nelson 8-8
Dale Nelson 8-11
Gail Nelson 8-1
Nancy Nelson 8-6
Robert Nelson 8-9
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Richard Olson 8-12 V " ,
Sharon Olson 8-8 ,, ,, . A ' '-
Joan Ostrom 8-6 , 'W , 1 D in 1 ri! .5 4' A i
Gunnel Palm 8-3 1 'ff ,Q . ,fy 'S 4 - ie
Georgia Palmer 8-3 A? ...1 L , V- A Ll -' H I L,-V
Rae Ann Patterson 8-SA ' ' , . ' W 'ii' P '3' ' J J t 1 ii Q '
Doreen Pearson 8-1 L '
Leroy Pearson 8-8 H ' I y 'b i 1
Bob Pellant s-9 - . A V.
Dan Peterson 8-ll 'av QM. Q at 'iq' K 3' Donald Peterson 8-1 K ' ' Fug. 1
Elaine Peterson 8-3 ' .,.. A 1 .7 3 R 8 1 ' V
jim Peterson 8-l ':.,-' ., f . -, -' g 1 -Q -- - D
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Shirley Peterson 8-3 I 4 1
Suzanne Peterson 8-SA -. 4 g , A . -' 5 1 K
VVillian1 Peterson 8-2 '-'- ' " I V E -7, n -3 ye. 5 I l -
Joe Petroski 8-9 "" 1 , I iw '.i" i -9 S' 5 l
Barbara Petty 8-10 ' I 1 1 , K g, Us 'IV' A 1' , I wi'-lp
Charlotte Phillips 8-6 kg, 1 , . .,,, f ':.i ji f 1 sl,
Katherine Pierce 8-1 8 9 . le-
Betty Powers 8-7 at ,f A , .,:., 1 . H C
Diane Prentice 8-6 . - A , - In ' h .
Helen Prezioso 8-4 4 4 ' V -:Q 'fi n ,H ,, 7 .lul 2 ' l ff,
Rosetta Rathke 8-4 V In 1 3 A 1' 'M
Mildred Reed 8-SA 'V i if f -"' ,, M -V' V 1, V ' K7
Axel Rehnberg 8-3 rllq gr - ,Q llll it 1 We
Billy Reigel 8-8 ,"' ' 'T' lr'l 1 L A
wed, Blue Streamers Brighten Color Days
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Dick Skoglund 8-9
Vfanda Reno 8-12
Orville Rexroat 8-10 '
Russ Reynolds 8-6
Helen Richardson 8-7
Donald Robb 8-3
Dixie Robbins 8-7
Nancy Robinson 8-3
Dave Roe 8-Z
Joanne Rogers 8-10
Ronny Roos 8-12
Terry Rose 8-3
Russell Rourke 8-8
Jack Sabin 8-1
Russ St. Angel 8-7
Leona Saladino 8-11
VVillie Sanderful 8-10
Phillip Sanders 8-6
Beverly Sautter 8-8
Raymond Schulz 8-4
Al Sedgwick 8-2
Pauline Seeberg 8-10
Doreen Segerlincl 8-SA
Harold Selgren 8-6
Jean Sellers 8-12
Nancy Sells 8-3
Bob Sewell 8-11
JoAnne Seymour 8-11
Nancy Shadley 8-2
Marcia Sherman 8-6
Sandra Siebrecht 8-SA
Patricia Ann Singer 8-9
Dorothy Sjolin 8-SB
Robert Sjolin 8-7
Phyllis Sjostrom 8-5A
Philip Skinner 8-1
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Susan Skoog 8-7 4.,, : 7 yi X ,, . - W J 'I
Georgia Smith 8-12 f " i' ', r J ' if V
Joanne Smith 8-8 Q., R A ' X W if gif. -,
Travestine Smith 8-11 lil, 5 - fi 555 l
Marie Soleln 8-9 -i l l 2 3 : h 'tg 0
Joy Sotel' 8-12 ' fa, ri -' E V A fjff h N K
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Pat Soter 8-11 ' ' ' 'X W BQ' -1 ,gr
Tommy Spearing 8-SA , - , 1
Beth Spencer 8-1 X ' ' -"',- Q
Beverly sfalll s-s J- . . A v
Roger Stange 8-6 V l 'iii I i," . ff'
Shirley Steen 8-9 L 1- In ,Q X '
Patricia Stegg 8-SS 4' V 1 4' , i .J ti ' X if
James StClI1llOL1l' 8-2 3 . ' "' .J , '
Donald Stine 8-8 "' 4,55 AV
Kay Stites 8-3 1 qv ' i "'
Gerald Story 8-4 - , ii' .. Q, '9 ,f-- 'if G 0 4 v' .-
Phillip Strand 8-3 U if ii ir A Ai fi
Janice Strandquist 8-1 , . V f 5 1 , ,i i
Lois Strang 8-Z , 'W 4 . ' ' , , 2- l 3, ,wifi 35
Joanne Strom 8-9 ' "T i """ ' -.f,,, J I A
Gerald Stromberg 8-ll 'il ,V,.. , G, .. , '
Joanne Stromquist 8-5B K "-- ,.'i ' A ra, Q2 ll. f . 2 Vi I Q
Marilyn Swanson 8-11 M Kia- ' ' ' b ., gg '29 'V I "f
Dolores Swenson 8-2 .v H 4 I fi'
Priscilla Swenson 8-1 is V, A .ff i' YC ' Q P'
Lorraine Svdlouski 8-10 fi. My '
Jerry Sypher 8-2 . I Q, , ,, , ,
Suzanne Szenner 8-4 ' - - 't5B'i 'fSi - " 8 7 " - -
Priscilla Tagrin 8-SB fy ,Q 'D
Loretta Telnporali 8-5.-X -- 13? ' z . ' rl W g A ,
Billy 'rllompsoll S-1 ilic in rlcy J W JJ
Alice Timmons 8-12
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Barton Trank 8-2 rt V '1 ' V A ' 1 ,QV 4
Cappy Trotter S-4 1 7 . A 1 " 8 -
Dottie Troup S-7 Q 1'. was Q 1 1 H 12 I A
George Valentine- 8-12 Qi e t -av ,.' IV 1
Carol Valleau 8-8 'ai - V ' .V 6 QV QV I L V , V 1. , f ffff7t '
Tom Vaughn 8-2 i kyle v " Haj ' at ,gi-fzl V"-'R V 1
Joanne Vincer 8-5A f V-,air ffw VMM gr ' gi tggx
Vance Wade 8-11 .. it -
Sandra Wahlstroni 8-3 'I' ,AV ,V V fg Aa, 4 V if VV -
Ramar Wakenight 8-3 , V .3 ,A.,h ry, SV W, 1 V T' 5 wif
,loan Walant 8-1 K, ,, ' ., ,' 'iff '
Margaret Walker 8-2 yi--g A A ' 7V it rf,
Donna Wallin 8-9 V. N -, X .,,...,'11 f rf A F A,
Sanford Wanner 8-3 J , P ,1 A,
Rosetta Washington 8-11 V V t'AL Q75
Robert Weihman 8-1 -, , . K K . , V 1- , , 1
Susan Welty 8-2 .1 ' M ? - X7 1 ' 45 if
Barbara Wfernstrom 8-9 " V 9' QV
Barbara West 8-8 'M VV, - f Xi Vi V Zft LA,z Q, ,.L it xt fr' -F "
Margaret White 8-SB .. ' A VV- j- rth . 1 ra , VV,
Jean Widergren 8-11 VV ip , V t1'." 3 "'- if
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Joyce Williams 8-9 ' 1 -, I 1 w r'
Dorothy Williamson 8-5B a M J, ' fa J V f -V .',:V V
Henry Wilson 8-7 - ,V ' 5' ' ' F! . gf' ig-'QV ..
Ernest Winans 8-11 f-'53 V4-f ' 'fkA ' -rl tg VV ' V
Darlene Winter 8-SB 51 V tr. - .AAV I m f V. '
Jane Wisoeki 8-9 V 5 iw 1' I -' ' - A 5,
Bill Worthington 8-SB . veit 5 5 r,, -'E 1 s N.rl, LVV VV V 'Y -rg
Ronny Young 8-4
Karl Zahm 8-4 V
Jim Zordan 8-7 is 1 A A X or
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V - ilr .VW 1 if 7 'ii,: Ronald Akey 7-4
'Y imizil if .rf . fi A .1 'W 8 m rw 'fii Billy Anderson 7-6
Q i ll-L5 l-i, EK " Carol Anderson 7-8
-' Y ' 43- A My I . V V Charlene Anderson 7-7
V 4 I QLTQ 8 g W VAX ,fmt Claudine Anderson 7-8
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' 1 f VV V V V. . Delores Anderson 7-1
f 5: - V - V, "" " 7 l , i M t-,A ' it x ,'ti 2 V Dennis Anderson 7-7
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f 1 4.2 ""' 'W 'Q 5 r--" T ' . JHCQUCIYH AINCYSOH 7-4
eff V A A 'rf 1,. N if ',,.,' gy - , VV .- 4 f"'-9' "" ' Jean Anderson 7-7
st fwf' 're ' - A ' 'ef Jerome Anderson 7-11
A T. 'f i . , R, Aitiiii--e'::':g',123lfQ g,?1"Q5'1-'57 il Nancy Anderson 7'3
V K' Robert Anderson 7-6
i V, ' VV ig 1 ' ,V . 4 at . V . Bobby Andrews 7-1
I . ' fa.. .V , ale at V. -, A 1 .i-- L VM 1 4. bl' t'- 3' James Appelgren 7-10
-is 8 ,, V - fr," g W Geraldine Armato 7-10
' Q V 2-V 'Sf .t g V V ' 'Q . Ve Theresa Arrick 7-7
' V, VVVV VI A 1' , I ' 2 ' . it ' f Myrna Ashloek 7-5
W - '4 A ' rm t VV? I 3 Rita Bahling 7-11
3 if V A 1 VV Sandra Ballard 7-3
V . " .,,1 V, Marla Ann Bankson 7-12
A - W V W V VV 3 VV VV Y V Norman Bardeen 7-4
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X f 1 1 s Darryl Bayly 7-11
A3-it i K A 1 yo- ff James Bea 7-10
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raised Beei Heads Lunchtime Favorites
Stuart Bendelow 7-7 V --'V , E
Dean Benjamin 7-11 , VV A amp V V' .
Patricia Bere 7-10 V ' - V " , . , , -1 if 5 2, ij .E E -
llary Ellen Berg 7-4 ez. ' , 5'5-
Betty Berglund 7-2 H f 6' ' Q3 ' - H ' Q
Ida Belle Bergman 7-7 5, VA A' ' -
Joan Bergstrom 7-9 i it ,f i gs at -- 5 - Y. V
Suzanne Bergstrom 7-8 if . V
George Biavati 7-9 V A 'M' 5- W. V ., , ' fx
Stanley Bjork 7-11 " V ,Q Q gg' ' 1 , WV
Laura Blakeley 7-1 xi f My 6 i ' , if
Herman Blegen 7-2 . at. , 'i -r A t ' 750 f
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Ronnie Bloomquist 7 8 A X l VW , ,, A
Ruthann Boudreau 7-9 , 'Z XJ L aj' ga? i V
Quentin Bourkland 7-4 V
Michael Bowman 7-7 V " .I A Y , K
Dane Boyd 7'-2 - 2 V- Gi "- ' 'W .. i ff - 7 'J' . .i 1
June Bradbury 7-10 ' f Vg 7 - ' 2 i ' lj
Jack Brand 7-2 1 3 F rx ,W A X'
Donna Lee Brandt 7-2 VV j 1 - ' V . 'K JL" ' R .
Beverly Briggs 7-3 ' X A , V 1 J 57' 'N'
Sandra Britzmann 7-8 'V "'t' .. il.. ,i , .
Sandra Brown 7-8 k fi'f"fVVV . T .RV ,V
Robert Builta 7-2 V . A1 VV lqik -t l ' ff ,i ,V K Nj?
Jerry Burbeclc 7-2 -V ' ' V if ' 'ip ,VV . QV?
Paula Buscemi 7-10 " ' ,' W ' i is - 'AA
Wesley Campbell 7-2 ,fig A l., A sl V f '4 " I V al '
Arnold Carlson 7-5 ' ""' g . ' ffvxi! -----M V if V .
Barry Carlson 7-1 , V - - ,P - ' " H - VV , 2
Carol Carlson 7-4 . , ' Y ' if .
Carol Carlson 7-10 ,df . , - ,Q-HQ . ii- 2-ff I it ' 'Y' 5?
Dale Carlson 7-8 1 ' -gi ' i 1. i 7. 'V if
Dennis Carlson 7-6 V V ' ' Y, l', 2 ' W 4 .
Fred Carlson 7-9 i my H zj ""' - 1 "" ,, , I
Gerald Carlson 7-3 A nf - -.. or
' , Gordon Carlson 7-11
V VV V Jerry Carlson 7-Z
Y ' ' f VX ' ' V g Jerry Carlson I-9
VV , rf yi! 1, ,Q lie ' Julie Jean Carlson 7-2
.. 1 ,'-'g 1' ' " ' A ,,,' 'V Mt, June Carlson 7-3
V.. f 'V 2 A V V f LeRoy Carlson 7-12- V
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V 1 A A ', ' Neva Carlson 7-5
""""- ' ' 2 ', Karena Kay Carlstrom 7-5
V -,K 1 ' V, ' Bob Carter 7-SS
Q, ' H 1, 'Z " A .71 5' ' ' Q Y , Janet Chiodini 7-4
V as V ' gif, N 393, Sonja Clark 7-5
gjg, ' JV, ' 'W V . V Janice Clay 7-37
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Carolyn Conrad 7-6
, f Y V 1 . ' Patricia Cook 7-10 6
A ' A , 1 . 1 Shirley Coppoletti 7-
Q ,f 95 V " I :VY 'T Nancy Crowe 7-6 V-
W -V 1. A ' if f f". " Nancy Cunningham 7-11
.M - . John Dahlberg 7-11
Rig . 'if ! A ' Jim Damon 7-1
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Bobby Davis 7-10
Joanne DeMoss 7-1
Robert Dill 7-12
Leon Donneaud 7-12
Delores Downing 7-9
Richard Duffy 7-11
Janet Dukey 7-11
Sonja Edgren 7-2
Janice Edwards 7-10
Janet Eggert 7-8
Donna Ekholm 7-10
Carol Engberg 7-5
Shirley Englin 7-12
Dianne Erickson 7-11
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Jack Erickson 7-8
Joanne Erickson 7-11
Patsy Erickson 7-5
john Erlandson 7-5'
Lyle Ewald 7-12
Elaine Farb 7-1
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L' L L LL L fM 1 Dale Fitzgerald 7-9
Y LL LL I L L ' ,L - :,:? L L BagbargF1?Lod 7-55
,ggi tg? .G ui 'nv i,-lh L f.. . I .'i: 1 . ' ue ors erg 7-
' . . ' "Q Q Leonard Forsling 7-2
2 it eei- .. r . 1 1. 1 Gerry Forss 7-S
. 1 worfoo Fosse 7-9
if 'iy' I i"i I Edward Fox 7-1
' L, . V . , " L Chalyce Fradine 7-4
to 7 .. 41 'gtg Gary Fredrickson 7-5
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, - L ft , Q- ' L 1, V L , L A 1 pg Theadoris Frye 7-9
.., H ' . 'ff' . , ig. : Carol Gangestad 7-10
Q '.,'i A A , j 'it' vy, QqfqLj3 1i .F V ,,,. , Kenneth Gard 7-9
8 7 . :,' -. L. LL Q "1 Lennart Gardner 7-6
.. i f iiii hiiii t George Gendle 7-ll
LLQL .V ' Kenneth Gerbode 7-3
...S-L - f ,:...V,Z L L" Donald Gibson 7-8
' L 1 Judy Gibson 7-4
x " Devern Gissler 7-10
- fill f 1 ' ' " ' I 211165 G1-HdiSl1 7-1
-L if --1 L '-ll A is ' , Carol Goble 7-7
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. . . ete, , i . ..:q Robert Gould 7-8
, 1 g- L L ., i, .,' 4 Joan Greenlee 7-10
' Donna Greim 7-1
if-.W 'L 7 'ff lL,-, ' . ' ,-,W L L June Griffin 7-10
Za Nygsgf' .Q ..LL:fL LLjL,d, ff' Kathleen Gustafson 7-3
' fQQ?i?' Y -int - iigg'f1'if -L ,g'1l'7'i Mansford Gustafson 7-3
Marvin Gustafson 7-4 L ' ' ' 1' ' " " '
Richard Gustafson 7-4 :' V
Thomas Gustafson 7-5 .L ' o,se- fi?
Roberta Jane Haeferer 7-12 7 , , H, ,
Claryce Hager 7-12 l j Q .". " 1 L
Bob Hagerty 7-6 ' I f f 'L . V' iv -gf .. L. 1 '
Mary Rose Haile 7-ll fx L L. 'fi' L
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Bob Hallberg 7-7 if gil 1 ,f t"i if
Raymond Hallden 7-8 L '.:f - ' L .4 ,,
Sonja Hallstrom 7-1 1 R ' by ,' L - . ii'-fi fi
Sandra Hammerstran 7-9 .K ,ff L ' L
Darlene Hansey 7-12 , 2 t t e " L k t i -g , ,LL Kay Harne 7-5 . - ,,.A-. rg Q Q, , ' -21.5 'L -',: ,ff
Donald Harris 7-2 :lt it ,K 9 ' V,.I ij" 5. .
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Jack Harris 7-6 ' 7 L I fjjg I
Marianne Hartleb 7-9 L ,LL 3332 18 . ' L,
Gary Haugdahl 7-5 I I ,L . o - gg 1' . 1 +
Tony 7-4 1 . eysla
John Hawkinson 7-3 ' 19' A - G 1 . A i'1te ' Y. Q
Catherine Hawley 7-6 f-LL L L1 ' L '-. - 'I' I if L 5 5.
Albin Hedlund 7-9 if 1. .- f Lf , K .5 'A , -A
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Jack Hedrick 7-11 ' . ' " V 1 "- if
Shirley Hedrick 7'6 V - 123 8' 'E ' 1 z " A 4 ' . f A
Rfmald HCHWOYH 7-4 .X S D . , --.. 1 ew -" .25 f .. 1
Lois Higbee 7-12 "??'3'. If 'QL -1 L LL -f - .'..' .1
Marva Hinton 7-5 1 ' fs ' L L .V
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Sheila Hodgson 7-6 or X Glas 7 e ft 1 .-eff f
Bradley Hoffman 7-7 .. if .-t, if
Warreil Hoke 7-1 f A ,. 7 L ' A 1,1
Albert Holloway 7-9 ',k' - f g itil, 2 iii' if 'll
ooo Holmbefg 7-S ' as ..,.l
Frank Horn 7-1 t W ' -',. .fL, f L .,, L
Jimmie Hoskins 7-12 ' '
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Deanna ouseweart L Li L1 L Lj L I L A L45 V
oioloos and Colqes Proviole Picnic Treats
A J - liz., 4 ' Ronnie Husmann 7-3
VV VV j :VV , V V 5 kj if V. Mary Jackson 7-8
, ,.,, .L 'K V 3 , Q V VVVV'af" , J A if ,V Prudence Jackson 7-1
ff ' - 1 7 " L". J - N f ' " :-' ig Janice Jacob 7-10
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,rf -'V i i s f V- ,ff V- ' V JoAnn Jacobson 7-4
H 7 W . -I ' 'Q' 'ka-V , Ralph Jacobson 7-9
8' Barbara Johnson 7-1
V VV I- V 'V Bernie Johnson 7-9
V' 'fi . L , '73 n .4 Beverly Johnson 7-11
fi. V V, , jV ' Vfi - - i VV . -5 - f - Billy Johnson 7-10
A J fl 3 5.5 'ins'-an ' 4 V ' 'Q Qi. Carla Johnson 7-6
-frj l ' f-3V V ' J ' ,N ' , Carla Jean Johnson 7-9
" V I ' " V l ,Q f Carol Johnson 7-3
, V V Jig? V 1,3 VV V VAVV Carol Ann Johnson 7-1
1 ' 3 ,V Carter Johnson 7-1
V- A -, K Y W 4-- f so Don Johnson 7-10
-' if? , J, 'Q V, - ' e . V' ' -f Doris Johnson 7-8
fa I . if V All Q 'Z li'-"'.. V Fredrick Johnson 7-5
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A Vw ' 'W V ' -3 V5 G:J5alc:qi12liiiZOJol13sol1 7-8
f ' f' V ,.: , fv A Janet Johnson 7-9
, , is, ,,., ,, l I
N . -V 3 Janice Johnson 7-7
Z"""' 5' E Q ff f Janice Johnson 7-12
'-xr" ' - , V, ,V qs JoAnn Johnson 7-4
. V A VVV V V3 VV? ,. V V .5 V I I -12
' A 1 xi N in 4 in Joi
' J f! 7 J ' Kathleen Johnson 7-9
, Y ' 1 Q I Ken Johnson 7-6
,ff Vi "' V ' Q13 - r Leslie Johnson 7-9
. g' ' J 'L - q " l - , Q , Linda Johnson 7-9
if VV' -T B .. J I X -9. LOhll1zfiil3iiilJSiii1sg1137-4
Q V fi' ' - . A 'J J 'N " - ,iff Nancy Johnson 7-2
V, :Ev -5551 Qi If 3 1 sf' VV fs Richard Johnson 7-2
n 4 . A' A 1 .-'x,4 fr fl. A Roger Johnson 7-10
Ronnie Johnson 7-2
Terrel Johnson 7-9 A as V V
Tom Johnson 7-3 -dr - -, V 'J , ' ' . . LQ., 3 V
Jimmy Jones 7-5 Q , Z 'V 'ia' fig' 'if' 9 Q -1 F 23 -1' A, JV, 'O
Bill JufTernbruch 7-8 N " Q jj, abs .TUV I-Q, f, '
Dennis Kalen 7-4 - . 'V .5 ' -A ' "J y VV
Charles Kalnensky 7-9 ,-ff 'i'ijVlVV,f 'fri JV SX, , xy! KL U
. T. ,- .. ,l .-' e , ,mfi :gf VV V VV
Mary Ann Kaplancs 7-8 ' ,V V- .J -'L 3 -
Karolyn Keast 7-10 . VV ' A "V"-' Vin - ,
Bill Kilborn 7-3 W 51 -f , 'VV ,V in -A V
Lawrence King 7-SS , - 5 R? fi! "' iii? gg '
Max King 7-10 -3 ' - fi B . V
Thomas King 7-8 ' -NV 1 in J , Qi Ani
David Kjederquist 7-6 VXA E VV VA Jiri V' ' '
Kathryn Kjell 7-6 . ' VVA
Mary Ellen Kjellgren 7-5 SV -
Barbara Kochel 7-8 L wg . ,VA , 7 V - gg A , ,gf - A i
Barry Kollberg 7-4 RQ VVQ " ' v 'Vg i f ' ' '3 7 fa is
Mary Koplos 7-7 W ' V ' , V Ne' gf fx L T- I
Sandra Krause 7-7 ' g,-2-gig l V " it ' JV ' "3 '
Jllditll Lane 7-8 I V fy' V6 fi V
l " . ,-
Robert Lang 7-8 - V V3,, V I V I '
Sharon LaPier 7-97 , - 33 -1
Jimmy LaRoSa -11 iv i , ll-5? V V V : - .. ,.
Donald Larson 7-5 l ji, 'rlr , 4 i rj' 23.2 1
Mmmwwwa ana pf 2 ,ef ,,lne 3 fa
Mary Ann Larson 7-3 A -,.V , as VV ,iff lo" ' - ,
Robert Larson 7-2 VVIVVVVVV , EV V QJKEV i ffrf' --
Sandra Larson 7-3 V 'A ' I 'iii V, V in V ' V . V V
Mary Latt 7-3 7 5 :V VV V, VV - . VV' V.V
Janice Leaman - "' 4' f" WJ' Q 3 ' - 4, -qs QQ' - V '
Joan Leaman 7-5 i ' ' ' , vi , if-3 f vfi
Joan Leonard 7-1 , 1. V? .' ' ' . J 31 Charles Lignell 7-7 7 f" ' V 'ff A ' V, .rll 59 'Y
Lanny Lindell 7-7 ' 1 ' 4'
,7 .. .
incolrr Log Subscribers Pass 1000 Mark
. , , ' aw. -
Margo Linden 7-7 A In fr" ' ' Vl - - H
Carol Lindgren 7-6 1. ' ' fi A X1', X VA. a ,, g V
Ronald Lindquist 7-2 "'
Mary Lindskold 7-1 V - A-'-r iii . .3-.gl I I-V i ' L, ,V r 4
Corrine Lindstrom 7-4 , ' ii .1 ff -35 'n'is1' A
Ann Lindvahl 7-2 eg r 1. , .4.
,A .W .Q it It rr V,,l ,,.V K 1, 1 Lrg-asa, ,-1 i.-, .if 1
Emory Lloyd 7-4 Q' 'iii ' Q ,
Dale Lodin 7-1 A a ' , uri at ,fi .771 u . .1 ' ,
Sandra Lofgren 7-2 , V "" 1 yri' ' f. 7 15 2
Roger Long 7-S 'W iran: Q W 1 - 7 4
Joan Lorenz 7-4 my-W Z. ' 'Z 'ivv fzlii' f. "i' w Q. Q
Susan Lower 7-S 33" 5 -V :" - i"r -5 V .7 1
Marian Loy 7-12 g Q
Thomas Loy 7-1 43 ii Q ,fr 1 ii 7 1
Robert Lundgren 7-3 Y A fi' A M .1 A V9
Beverly Lundquist 7-12 Q A, 1 , ' '
Bob Lundquist 7-3 V. Q-4 f . V 1 ' '
Yvonne Lundstrom'7-12 . as 'lrv .
Laura Biadden 7-12 y ? ..,V 4.5 K ...V Y ,..i, wt f, ,,ZL I V
Charles Mahnke 7-6 J - -11 1' , it ' Ma 1
James Malcolmson 7-10
Robert Malmgren 7-9
Richa'rd Manrod 7-5
Agness Marshall 7-6
Mike Martarano 7-SS
Frank Mathews 7-11
jack Mattson 7-6
- ff 5 K ' w.:x'.Qw 'V in-lv -'l LeeQ5feM..g?r4.ffQ,,fif't
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Marilee 11f1CC3.I1l11101lCl 7-4 - 1
KHFCH MCC10y 7-7 2-. .1
Richard McClure 7-12 - rn XA if 7 V IV., fi ' lf A 3 T
Judith McDonald 7-1 ' r ' fhs- LQV. ... fi ' ,Q ,l
Judy McNaughton 7-6 W - Q ' ' f " liar Arif? V
Naida McSherry 7-1 k-:' 3- .., 'E .e if
106 MCY21 7-10 lf' 7 tux' . ---- . .. 5 V :
' Donald Mercaitis 7-5
4 . Qwgg
if 2 .1
Harmon Mitchell 7-1
Marjorie Mitchell 7-10
Mary Ann Monosmith 7-11
Phyllis Mosser 7-2
Dennis Mullins 7-1
Bartley Munson 7-5
Arnold Nelson 7-2
' Barbara Nelson 7-8
Carol Nelson 7-7
Dirk Nelson 7-4
Muriel Nelson 7-11
Tony Nelson 7-5
Bruce Nero 7-7
Georgiana Norman 7-1
Nancy Norsen 7-1
Nancy Oberg 7-5
Larry Odelius 7-6
Susan Olander 7-6
Lloyd Olofson 7-12
Betty Olsen 7-SS
Jeanne Olson 7-2
, Antoinette Palmer 7-3
. Richard Palumino 7-12
4, Lorraine Paniuski 7-10
Jean Paris 7-11
' Ioan Parod 7-6
' P. Gene Parson 7-9
I John Pawlus 7-ll
. .ytf 7 Curtis Peterson 7-1
Janice Peterson 7-2
Priscilla Peterson 7-6
Tommy Peterson 7-S
wg Jack Phillips 7-6
- ., .Q-syl Katherine Porter 7-S
oller Skating ls Number Une Pastime
Julia Rader 7-12
14 K an
Tommy Rader 7-12 I V y q
James Radiorf 7-8 V VV. f -V M f
Owen Rand 7-3 H- 1 'fn
Harold Reed 7-8 1 -- 1 Lj,j . 7 H
Dale Reinhold 7-2 WAf, " 7 . V, ,gl I ' V
Ruthanne Reising 7-9 ' V V. ' A V f , -
Jim Rever 7-7 , ,.
Ruby Reynolds 7-12 V H- - I ,-
Billie lean Rich 7-9 ' ' M VV . - Q lg, f f
Darolcl Rinedoilaf 7-11 X Q V T :E is w,.,1ee-1 -QV
Ronald Ring 7-7 'i 1 ff 'V 1 "" " V, ff-V .a V
Sharryn Roach 7-7 .. il VV ' . 7 'V 5' A 154 ff.,
Sally Rollins 7-10 V AV is VV, 1 ,fr fliggff'
-1 : x , 11 - ' .-. '
Donald Ronk 7-10 ' ' V 1
Judith Roshorough 7-2 , - -
Haven Rowan 7-12 ,A V 4 FE- J' ' V I V
Margaret Rudin 7-1 Y " ' 3 7 'V 1 j X - 1 :
John Russell 7-9 1 'ri 1"" , 5 . A -2 1 -, . -
Patricia Salgren 7-12 '
Margaret Saniorian 7-7 q VV! ' 5 VA
111- 2 4 5 fm .
Annetta Sandman 7-3 V , V M
Fred Sandstrom 7-11 V 1 ' 1
Vera Schmitt 7-3 " V A ,, V 3 fax .5 7:0
Joel Schwartz 7-7 QV VS ,1 ' 15,5-f' .1
Betty Lu Schwengels 7-6 ' 7 ' - " 'V V, 4 VV V
Richard Sederquist 7-10 ' - XV VI f--' IV' a i ff'
David Seger 7-2 is 3 '1ff?Qff 1',. ,- fy ,f V
Torn Seger 7-3
Glenna Sharp 7-11 ,, Q. 4
Gary Shaver 7-1 fr ' f' - -1 1 ' 1 V
Earlynn Shaw 7-9 2' 5 ' Milli'
Leonard Simonson 7-ll VV V 7 1 1 'l" . 'f V f VO' "V
Charlene Sisson 7-5 sf V F. ' 4 ,: 7' fr A '.
Dennis Sjostroni 7-1 my 1' V57 ,-15,-' 'axia-
A Marjorie Sjostrom 7-2
, JAR Shirley Smith 7-10
, pry , f. 1 1 1 Nancy Smuclg 7-12 F
. ' , Q 5 , VV ""' S' 3 A V ' 'V me Richard S111vely 7-1
7' - wg" " , 1 V 1 - 'A i Joanne Spair 7-S
- QV , 4 - A 1 1' V Marlene Spice 7-12
Aly - S iajf? V ' Sallie Spongherg 7-9
.. .V ,...,V , M 2
V - V V it Donald Stenger 7-2
V A .. 7 ,za , Gary Stine 7-12
,W VV ' 1 f 1 " ,V VV -, Lillian Strotc 7-2
-"' r M.. W -4 4' 12 ,af 9 ' w in Sharyn Sundberg 7-7
Q Vi V VV A4 2,91 1155, Alan Swanson 7-5
aj 197 KV - 11' 'ff J' 'QI V Audiss Swatsley 796
L2 -1 ' f ' V' I Mabel Swenson -3
1 A Mist- 1 21111114 All
V, Nancy Swenson 7-2
1' 1 . f- 1 V - Pauline Swick 7-4
5 V V , ' , ' Louise Tangorra 7-8
I " A, 1 19 ' "2 V' A 'Y Die? Taylqxr 7-10 Q
1. , 'V V ' 1+ i f 1- ' 4' VV . 1 1 arvin epper 7-.
7 I 4 V i .6 , 1 A M .,-, ' 15 J , i, . 5 Dana Terrell 7-7
1 1 Nl 14:71 5.55-1 , Linda Terveer 7-S
' V-,V Teddy Lee Teske 7-4
Braden Thor 7-11
, V , 1 ,V V ' I, V I Tyler Thorn 7-10
13 T T' 'Yi 4 Q7 . V 'W 1 5' Gerry Thorne 7-4
1,55 . I - ' Vi Ronald Thorson 7-7 11
- E g 1. ' Darlene Timmons 7-
X1 - I may Jacky Timmons 7-4
7 Evelyn Tomlinson 7-9
-I' N . Joanne lTrapani 7-71?
1 Q f, 5 '- VV 5 , V Rona d Ulrici 7- -
LQ, , Riff V ' "' 1' 1 iii' "" -f T5 "- if Garry Ullrich 7-8
gf I 'S L ., ' ' 1445- ' Ronald Underwood 7-11
A 7 1 L-JV' ' ' X' Gladys Vale 7-1
VV- V dk 5,2 Ai Pat Van Alstyne 7-4
N ,., 3
in T L.
5 Q N Vg
acations Are Weleomed By All oi Us
65. ,Q . Richard Vanstrom 7-4
, Q I ' ,, 1 .--- ,, ,,, , Jean Verkuilen 7-11
1 .3 5 J p ' E. J A 1 i Curt Wahlmark 7-5
-'Sf' K ', A .Wifi 331 5 t V, ' ' 'J Bessie XVallace 7-11
ri M fp 3 'I J xv ll 7 9
, F . '-f - , .ff oann e s -
. , s il? i. W, .X .- Nancy VVelslJy 7-5
if 'ff' 5 it - i. ' its , Afwm ' i 7 N H W7 1 1 7-4
. 'fix 5 if S . ,li - a cy C S I
V L A e A. V Jerry VVernick 7-9
M 1 seth wesmng 7-6
.ai - i- " '77 . 5 ' A Q 1i: f. - ' 'ti Bill Wetterstraiicl 7-3
L,L, Q J Q V W 2. A yl '
1-1 iii ca, w 'E 4 V' - K X ,gli PY1SC1113 Wetterstrolii 7-11
5' '9 f M K 7 i..qnfrfii-5 Shirley White 7-S
74' A 1 ' F I ' -ef ' ,,'i Colleen Wliittingtoii 7-2
x e t he
Q 1--5 A A - l 1. 5 'fi S V 'i'i VVayne VVilliams 7-9
.---it ,ff . .eff Ekfxge 4' 7 s L
W n W H ' J it C Bill XVil1s 7-1
' " - -, , 1- -7 - Myrna Wilmer 7-11
5 ,i2W greg. tegxfft ifi- , Lf le. - MmyXNmqmm76
Ft an Q1-si! g i 8- - ' ' 5 po .- 2 fy. F if Clifford VVinter 7-12
- ii -1 . 3 ' W , V it .a i ' Sharon NVri,qht 7-7
fl Q ' 4 ' 2- ,'1' 0 w f ' 9, j A ,A .Y ' Caroline Yardley 7-12
if ' 2Q"fiAv Mary Ann Young 7-11
i 1 5 .Q ' , 1
W My ,':- David Zack 7-2
Q ii rr" if if K
F i h- fl
1 Kenny Zagnoni 7-4
Bob Zimmer 7-7
Super Sevens are Stand-Outs in School Activities
Upper left: These pupils made the honor roll three out of the first
four grading periodsg Ctopj Katherine Porter, Marilee McCammond,
Margaret Rudin, Carol Ann Johnsong Cmicldlej Dennis 1NIu11ins, 1VIary
Lincliskold, Nancy Crowe, Lois Bargren, Nancy Johnson, Phyllis Mos-
Ser, Marilyn Johnsong Qbottomj Carter Johnson, Sandra Britzmann,
Betty Lou Schwengels, Ann Lindvahl, Shirley Coppoletti, and JoAnn
Upper center: Bartley- Munson., 7-5, was the only seventh grader to
receive straight Ats during the hrst semester grading.
Upper right: Abe's Album representatives for their homerooms were
ftopl Donna Ekholm, Carla Johnson, Margaret Samoriang Cmiddlej
Janet Eggert, Ann Lindvahlg Cbottomj Earlynn Shaw, Jacquelyn An-
derson, Tommy Gustafson, Annetta Sanchnang Cabsentj Donna Greim,
Richard Durly, Marlene Spice. '
Lower left: Seventh graders who were advanced to eighth or ninth
grade hand and orchestra included Qtopj Curtis Peterson, Dennis Mul-
linsg Crniddlej Arnold Nelson, Donald Stenger, Dirk Nelsong Cbottomj
Marian Loy, Susan Lower, Tony Nelsong Cabsentj Janice Peterson.
Seventh grade athletic .letter winners were Jimmie Hoskins, basket-
hallg Dick Palumino, swimming.
Shoot the Ball to Me, Paul
It seems that nearly every Lincoln boy has vis-
ions of himself as a great basketball star, scoring
the winning point with a sensational last minute
shot. Of course, not all boys realize this dream,
but many of them take their practicing very seri-
ously. The winter schedule of regular gym classes
includes drill work on the basketball fundamentals
of shooting, dribbling, passing, and setting up
Donald Mercaitis, Gary Shaver, Robert Malmgren, Jolinklir-
landson, and Arnold Carlson sharpen their eye with a little
ing it Again
Seventh grade students who
are not assigned to band or
orchestra are required to take
music and art. They spend two
or three periods a week sing-
ing folk songs, listening to
records, learning to identify
various musical instruments,
and practicing harmony in two-
part songs. The melodies are
studied first by number, then
do-re-mi, and at last they are
sung with words.
Seventh graders in Miss Angus' music class sing from a favorite song book.
lfirst row, front to back: David Kjederquist, Bob Anderson, Marge Sjostrom.
R bbepond row: Leonard Forsling, Lillian Strote, Robert Larson, Maralyn Robertson, Maradene
O Cl' SCH.
i Third row: Billy Anderson, Judy Rosborough, Dennis Carlson, Mary Ann Larson, Carol Fleming,
Crime Does Not Pay
The American Revolution is studied by pupils
in eighth grade social science classes. Many proj-
ects were developed by enterprising pupils to make
this interesting period in American history more
realistic, and more up-to-date. Some classes made
a detailed T study of well-known incidents con-
nected with this famous war. Posters, scale models,
plays, and pantomimes were prepared by pupils
who wanted to give their impressions and inter-
pretations to their classmates. Colored chalk
sketches, depicting Paul Revere's midnight ride
and the attack on Fort McHenry, were drawn on
the blackboard by committees of students talented
Burdette Larson reads from the script as Sanford VVanne
"hangs" the victim.
During the second semester
a new plan was inaugurated in
our library. Ninth grade pu-
pils, assigned for study periods
during the morning hours,
were reassigned to classroom
study-halls. This made the li-
brary facilities available for use
as a library rather than as a
study hall. Classroom teachers
could send to the library any
groups of pupils or individual
pupils requiring reference
What a Shocking ituation
Eighth grade general science classes study the
92 elements and how to separate them from the
forms in which they are found. A very interesting
part of any general class is the experiments to
discover how elements are put together to form
substances, and how they may be taken out of
these substances. One of the most fascinating
experiments is that in which an electric current,
running through water, separates the two elements
into atoms of oxygen and hydrogen.
Beverly Dailey checks apparatus as Nancy Shadley hooks up
battery in an electrolysis experiment.
These pupils are pictured in the library niakiug use of reference books to complete notebook work:
tlllockwisej Franklin Collins, Claudette Fagerstrom, Dexter Clow, Gloria Carlson, Sonja Carlson.
Mr. Carney and Mr. Fowler are the industrial
arts teachers who are responsible for giving sev-
enth grade boys instructions in mechanical draw-
ing. Room IO4 is especially equipped as a drawing
room with special desks, drawing boards, and high
stools. Each boy is furnished with a set of draw-
ing instruments, T-square, triangles, compass, and
a rule. He learns to do simple lettering, to read
a ruler, and to follow a blueprint in making scale
drawings. Each seventh grade boy is required to
take one semester of this work. Ninth graders who
enjoy this precision work may choose another
semester as an elective.
Mr. Carney gives Jimmie Hoskins a fcw pointers in reading
a ruler. -
They Have a Canasta
ln the study of Latin America, Miss Swan-
son's seventh grade social science classes
found Mexico a very interesting and vivid
country. Examples of Mexican handicraft
brought our neighbor into the classroom and
made the studies more colorful. Class mem-
bers enjoyed sharing their novel collections
with other interested students. The boys and
girls learned about the government, crafts,
customs, and religions of Mexico.
each other with objects
Thonias Frisk and Lawrcncc Tfllrich carefully lacc the yarn around the nails in their spool
Algebra students gain a greater
power of reasoning through the in-
tricate problems they learn to solve
in class. Formula, equation, propor-
tion, and variation are all familiar
terms to the boys and girls who
work on the various phases of alge-
bra. They learn that algebra, the
shorthand of mathematics, is helpful
in solving everyday problems.
Stcve Ferris and Dale Molander try to work
out a problem on the blackboard, but Sharon
Thomas looks for a shortcut to the answer.
Pat Van Alstyne, VVillian1 Johnson, and Gary Haugdahl delight
from their collections of Mexican handicraft.
A Fascinating Yarn
Craft classes are elected by those
pupils who enjoy working with their
hands, and have a vivid enough imagi-
nation to keep those hands busy. V ari-
ous projects are introduced by the
instructors, but all designs, and color
schemes used by a student must be
original. Each pupil works on several
types of handicraft during the semester.
VV ith shuttle Weaving, or spool Weaving
he may fashion purses, belts, or ties.
Chip carving is used to decorate
Wooden boxes or linoleum blocks.
Stenciled patterns are worked on to
napkins, table cloths, or towels.
Pupils who are assigned to li-brary
work may use many reference books
including several sets of encyclope-
dias, atlases, almanacs, and NVho's
XV ho. Surrounding the main library
room are several small study rooms.
Here pupils who desire to work on
group projects meet to practice oral
Hoor talks or to read lines for plays.
John Knodlc, Dick Nordcnbcrgg, and Davis
Hubbard make good use of one of the small
library study CU rooms.
Karena Kay Carlstroin, Fred johnson, Hartley Munson, John Erlandson, Nancy
VN'clsby, and Qscatcdj Cynthia Golding lobby for their hobbies.
Teatime a la Boston
Miss Lexowis S-3 social science class
worked in committees when they stu-
died one of the most interesting periods
of American history, the American
Revolution. The various committee
members decided what types of proj-
ects they would present to the class.
Plays and original skits were enacted
by several groups. All projects were
planned to make the life, problems,
decisions, and actions of the early
American colonists seem more logical
to twentieth century students.
if 3 ifyf,
Cats, Dogs, and Injuns
Hobbies are fun. Members of the 7-5
English class decided to bring their collec-
tions to school to lobby for their hobby. Each
pupil made an outline, trying to anticipate
questions and include all important informa-
tion in his hobby talk. Large and small ex-
hibits were displayed during the hobby week.
Campaign buttons, stamps, stones, buttons,
postcards, dolls, pitchers, china dogs, per-
fume bottles, and Indian relics were brought
in by their collectors.
Marilyn Kerschner, Carolyn Ekniark, and Nancy Sells act out their versions of the Boston
Take OH' Your Hat!
Many ninth graders work part time
outside of school. One of the units in
the social science classes deals with the
correct and incorrect way to apply for
a job. Occupations and careers are of
interest to these pupils who are begin-
ning to think seriously of preparations
necessary for positions they may wish
to hold in the future. Skits and short
plays With pupils impersonating the
employers, as well as individuals seek-
ing employment, were used in some
classes to emphasize the importance of
a good appearance, a pleasant attitude,
and a courteous manner.
Louie Scifo portrays Alec Smart, and Bette
Knapp impersonates Make-up Mazie as they
shock employer, played by John Beier in a skit
entitled, "How Not to Get a Job."
Scouts To the Rescue
One of the experiments in general
science class, which the pupils can per-
form themselves, uses the favorite can-
dle and jar. ln proving that oxygen is
necessary for a fire, a candle is set up
in a shallow pan of Water. VVhen the
candle has been lighted, it is covered
with the jar. As the candle burns
brightly, the oxygen in the jar is con-
sumed and the candle Hickers out.
Carol Goble prepares to pop the jar over the candle being lighted
by Charles Lignell. Stuart Bendelow watches the experiment.
Three Little Maids
One of the highlights in the ninth grade
foods class is the planning, preparation,
and serving a luncheon to the faculty.
During the regular lunch period different
groups of teachers are invited to have
lunch in the model apartment. The date
for this event is set late in the semester so
that class members have ample time to
learn all the necessary procedure in enter-
taining. This year the girls prepared a
casserole, salad, vegetable, and hot rolls
which they served buffet style.
Barbara Amenda prepares the plate of hot rolls, as
Carol Whisler lights the candles, and Darlene Barr
fills the water glasses.
Curtis Peterson and Dennis Mullins show models they made
to illustrate information gathered in seventh grade social.
The Thing for pring
A popular corner in the library is the
one where the magazine rack is found.
After pupils have finished daily assign-
ments, they are free to browse through
the book shelves or visit the magazine
stands. Dog and horse stories are still
favorites with both boys and girls.
Girls also like the Sue Barton stories.
"Boys Life,', K'Scholastic Coach," and
t'Popular Mechanics" are the magazines,
most popular with boys. Girls prefer to
read "Seventeen," These magazines are
educational and also fun to read.
Glen Schneider and Shirley Jcpsen look for fun-to-
Boys, Boyls, or Boysl?
English teachers aim to teach their
pupils to read, write, and speak Eng-
lish well. Punctuation and spelling are
two common stumbling blocks for
eighth' graders. The uses of the com-
ma, and the apostrophe seem very puz-
zling to many pupils. In an attempt
to become more familiar with 'apos-
trophe to express ownership', Miss
Hiland's class watched newspapers and
magazines for examples of these pos-
sessives in everyday use in ads or news
stories. Each pupil brought to class
several examples which were then
placed on a daily bulletin board for
Bob Sewell, Jean NVidergren, Joanne Seymour,
and NX ade Vance look at samples of possessives
cut from daily newspapers and current 1llE1gZlZlllES.
Paper, Wood Cities
The 7-l social science class has been
busily making projects all year. Rio
de Janeiro, and other famous cities of
South America were duplicated in
models 'made by students. This was
only part of the study made of our
southern neighbors by the seventh
grade. Posters, charts, and graphs
were other ways in which their studies
were made interesting. The life and
interests of the people as compared to
ours formed the basis of classroom dis-
Hand made belts and purses which
they have designed and made themselves
are used by Lincoln pupils or given by
these pupils as gifts. Each pupil makes
his own loom, from the cardboard back of
a theme pad. Then the bright-colored
yarns are strung through, and the up
and down, back and forth weaving begins.
Lee Anderson, Betty VVillis, and Nancy Reinhold
work on their weaving projects.
It Says in the Book
Latin and Spanish are electives for
ninth graders. In two semesters of work
the Latin pupils learn an extensive vocab-
ulary, and study many English words
which are taken from Latin words. They
learn to read Latin aloud, and to figure
out the meanings of sentences and short
stories. To illustrate various rules of
grammar the pupils selected pictures from
Edith Lerman, David Greenlee. Janice Ritchey, and Lois johnson look over illustrations
handed in by pupils for the bulletin board.
Sharonne Pearson, Scott Angell, Carl Swanson, and Joyce Poggioli talk over topics to be used
in their round-table discussions on teen-age problems.
I 1' '1l, 5
an't I Use the Car?
How to bring about and maintain
suitable relationships in pupil-teacher,
pupil-parent, and boy-girl ,contacts is
the topic of one unit in ninth grade
social science. W'ith round-table dis-
cussions, boards of experts, and ques-
tion and answer periods, Lincolnites
tried to reach a solution of many of the
problems common to all teen-agers.
Table manners, common courtesies,
allowances, homework, and prob- H
lems of social adjustment were con- we
sidered, and eventually discussions
turned to when and if Junior should
be able to use the family car, and
what time junior high pupils should
be home after parties and dates.
Lincoln Flour Girls
The girls in Miss Krieguer's foods class
are well qualified to sing that popular song
Hlf Ild Known You XVere Cominyf' be-
cause they really know how to bake a
dcake. That is only one of the dishes they
dlearn to prepare in this ninth grade elec-
tive. They learn how to plan balanced Q
meals, how to buy and prepare good food,
ahow to set an attractive table, and how to
become a gracious hostess.
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Joy Johnson, Sandra Barber,
Over My Dead Body
One of the popular second semester
electives for eighth graders is General
Language ll. ln this course pupils study
Spanish and German. They learn to read,
write, speak, and understand the spoken
foreign language. Numbers, time, ani-
mals, foods, and parts of the body are
used in classwork.
Jack Sabin watches Frances Copotelli and Marjorie
Armour arrange pictures on the bulletin board.
and Nancy Vanlleventer make preparations to make a cake.
Cast members included Cstandingj Donna Johnson, Priscilla Swenson, Joanne Jackson, Janice
Corell, Ioan xxvillllllf, fseatedj Katherine Pierce, and Marlene Gahni.
The Play Must Go O11
St. Valentine's Day was celebrated in
Miss Nymanls fourth hour dramatics
class with a play, f'Say it with Flow-
ers," presented by seven girls in the
group. They read several plays to find
one suitable for the occasion. Cast
members arranged the stage set, se-
lected costumes, collected properties,
and practiced their lines before and
after school. Students in Dramatics
I and II become familiar with essential
terms used in play production, learn
the parts of the stage and set, and try
their hand at writing, casting, and di-
recting plays. They also study how to
deliver a speech, and pick up a few
tricks to use in avoiding stage fright.
a' ea ,fag Q
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Signs of the Times
Ninth graders reading "johnny
Tremainu made a study of trade
signs used on inns and business
houses of that day. Illustrations
were used rather than words for the
benefit of those who could not read.
The picture of a lamb would indi-
cate a weaver's shop, a pair of scis-
sors a tailor. Modern trade marks
used in magazine ads are a carry
over from this early practice,
Blair Nystrom watches Jim Benjamin letter
headings for illustrations on display.
A Smooth Finish
Figurines made in craft class go through
a long series of processes before they come
out as shiny articles to be displayed proudly
by their youthful designers. Each piece must
be shaped, smoothed, baked, glazed, and
1 fa'? is
VVa1'ner and Jack DeCamp apply glaze to their figurines
"Grand right and left" is called many times during ninth grade square dancing class.
And EV'rybody Swing
'KDive for the oyster, dig for the
clam," Miss Brouse or Mr. Wfild
calls into the public address mike,
and a hundred students swing into
action. It's the square dancing class,
you see. Each spring the boys' and
girls' gym classes meet together to
learn and practice the intricate steps
of old fashioned American folk
dances. Enthusiasm runs high and
voices are raised in laughter as the
boys swing their partners, and
everyone enters into the spirit of
this gay, although somewhat hot
It Seams Sew Nice
Busy with pins, needles and
thread, and tape measure are these
ninth grade girls who elected cloth-
ing. They learn how to select mate-
rials, lay out a pattern, cut the cloth
with a minimum of waste, pin, baste,
and machine stitch. Each girl is
responsible for completing each of
these steps, and may well be proud
of her finished garment.
Shirley Thompson uses the sewing machine
as Marilyn Fletcher pins a pattern on to her
Susan Swenson, Carol Nelson, and Douglas Orput read consumer research literature.
I Can't Pay the Rent
Seventh graders are assigned to
one semester of auditorium work.
Here they have the opportunity to
get on their feet and speak to an
attentive audience. By listening to
others speak they realize the im-
portance of good enunciation, well-
trained voices, and the self-confi-
dence from preparation and practice.
They use pantomimes to develop
facial expressions, act out charades,
and present short skits which they
make up themselves. Each class
periods includes time for a business
meeting when they learn rules of
Dollars and Sense
During a unit on consumer research ninth
grade social science pupils collected can
labels and read them carefully to see what
kind of information the consumer could ex-
pect to find on items he plans to buy.
Ronnie Husmann and Sandra Larson register facial expressions for their pantomime.
Clay Play for Three
From blobs of shapeless clay, artistic
young pottery students mold beautiful as
well as useful articles. Wfith an idea in
mind, the pupil begins to shape and work
the clay into the desired form. Strong
lingers are needed to smooth the surface.
The piece is then baked, glazed, and re-
Don Acles, Harold Hager, and Milo Doran work on
their models in the pottery room.
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Read All About It
As a special project in printing, boys in
Mr. Middleton's fourth hour class decided
to print a newspaper. The boys put into
practice what they had learned about type
and typesetting. Assignments were made
to class members. Each boy set type for
the article he had written. They also read
proof, made corrections, and ran off copies
on the press.
ROQCT DElVidSO11, Bill Peterson, Ronald Adams, and Karl Zahm read proof and make
As Ye Sew, So Shall Ye Rip
The Home Economics Department requires each
Lincoln girl to take at least one semester of sew-
ing. In seventh grade the girls learn to do simple
stitches, and embroidery. They also learn to
operate the sewing machine, and after practicing
on sample stitches, may make a skirt, blouse, or
dress. Eighth and ninth grade girls, who enjoy
this type of work may choose sewing as one of
their electives. In the elective classes more ad-
vanced work can be attempted, because the girls
have the benefit of earlier experience with needle
and thread. VVhen members of the class have
completed their projects, they take time out from
class for a style show, and exhibit their finished
products. At the end of the school year, mothers
are invited to a style show after school in the And.
where they may view their daughters, handwork.
Nancy VVarner and Charlotte Peterson pin and baste their
dresses in clothing class.
Only Time Will Tell
Students, who elect General Language
in the eighth grade, study Latin, French,
Spanish, and German. By exploring
briefly in several foreign languages, the
pupil can discover whether or not he likes
'ya ilk that type of work and which of the lan-
guages he prefers to choose for high
Dorothy Arbogast and Betty Ann Johnson study
"time," as Dick Olson indicates on the 'clock chart'
his favorite hour.
Business Practice may be elected by
eighth or ninth graders. They become L
familiar with various terms and proced- ,
ures which they will meet in everyday
contacts with the business world. Trans- if
portation, communication, mail service,
budgeting, travel, banking, and insurance
are topics discussed. They learn to read f'
a time-table, make reservations, write a
check, and order goods by mail,
Bob Erh and Jerry Long pound and saw on their three-dimensional poster for the
Fireworks Display in Wood
Many Rockford homes are decorated with hand-
work designed and made by the young sons of
the family. On bedroom walls hang Lincoln
plaques, in the living room stand book-ends and
magazine racks, and mother's favorite knick-knacks
adorn corner what-nots. Much of this work is
done in the Lincoln woodshop by eighth grade
boys. Here they learn the fundamentals of work-
ing with wood, sawing, planing, sanding, ham-
mering, and gluing. Useful as well as decorative
articles are turned out by these cabinet makers-of-
the-future. This highly skilled trade is one for
which Rockford is famous, and many of the men
engaged in this craft today got their start at Lin-
Roger Lundstrom bevels the plaque which will soon be added
to his rec-room wall decorations.
. . . The Midnight Ride . . .
Ninth grade English pupils, reading
'flohnny Tremainf found it helpful to use
the map which pictures famous places in
American literature. They located Boston,
the city where johnny lived and worked, and
compared it geographically with other places
mentioned in this favorite story of the Amer-
Class, or Vacation?
The origin and history of the or-
ganization of labor are studied in
ninth grade social science classes.
Newspaper clippings and labor pa-
pers provide reference material on
current strikes. Forums are held in
which students give suggestions as
to what they would do if they had
control of the situation. The bulle-
tin board always holds important in-
formation on labor problems.
Dennis Eksten and Janis Lindhlom look for
news items added to the class bulletin board.
Boston, the locale uf 'Johnny Tremainu is located on the American Literature
map by Charlie Mae Moore Qleftj, and Sue Mickelson.
So We Knew You Were
Place a concoction of meat, lettuce, salad dress-
ing, cheese, peanut butter, tuna fish, or anything
else that happens to look appetizing between two
slices of bread, and what do you have? A sand-
wich, such as the eighth grade girls make in foods
class. The girls gain experience in making cakes,
cookies, and other foods, as well as sandwiches.
The value of economy in buying, preparing, and
using food is stressed so that the girls may some
day manage a food budget wisely. They learn the
importance of cleanliness in the kitchen, and the
value of keeping their utensils in good condition
and in good order. Neatness is a must, and each
girl is required to wear an apron and a hairnet.
Joanne Smith spreads on the filler as Joanne Vincent ar-
ranges the sandwiches on a serving tray.
See My Collection
Collections of photographs and
autographs, illustrations of airplanes
and automobiles, and assortments of
stamps and statues came to school
with the eighth graders who were
talking about their hobbies. ln
showing and describing their hob-
bies, these pupils were learning how
to express themselves well, and also,
often aroused an interest in some
other pupil to start a worthwhile
Terry Johnson, Clark Lowry, Daniel Peter-
son, Barbara Bishoif, and James Abbott line
up to show their hobbies.
Evelyn Cameron, Betty Lou Stalons, Mr. Lauscli, and Douglas Gibson look over
apparatus used in experiments with incline plane.
Big, Black, Block Letters
One of the most pleasant periods in the day for
every grader is art class. During seventh grade,
students continue using water color, crayons,
chalk, and charcoal. In addition to this they are
taught lettering and angular perspective. In the
picture at the right some students practice letter-
ing. This is done in preparation for poster work.
Letters are first outlined on a piece of paper. They
are then covered with water color. VVhen the
letters are put on a poster, regular poster paint is
used. The finished poster is a product of the
young artistys hard work and originality.
Sharyn Sundberg, left, and joan Trapani practice lettering
which they will soon be using on posters.
Lauseh Makes It Plane
VV hat is an incline plane? That is a ques-
tion that is asked on every ninth grade gen-
eral science work sheet. During the second
semester of ninth grade the students attempt
to answer this question. In this unit the stu-
dents also learn about hrst, second, and third
class levers, wedges, screws, wheel and axles,
and pulleys. Problems in finding the me-
chanical advantage of a machine are worked.
Up, Up, Up, Never Down
Figures by themselves are sometimes
a little difficult to understand. But, com-
pared with other figures they begin to tell
a story. Eighth grade math pupils change
these Figures into pictures by transferring
them on to graphs which they construct
on squared paper.
Joanne Smith, Darlene VVinter, and Bill VVorthing-
ton work out problems on graphs.
Where's the Stagecoach?
' ,Nl -1
Originality and ingenuity were needed by the
pupils in Business Practice classes who made
three-dimensional posters. Their assignment was
especially challenging because they were instructed
to use as little paper as possible. Vtfood, yarn,
sponge, cloth, wire, clay, and even pipe cleaners
appeared as pupils tried to express their ideas.
Most of the models represented phases of trans-
portation, and travel by land, sea, and air.
. Frank Jeras, Joyce Lindenberg, and Dixie Robbins arrange their contribu-
tions to the display.
Girls of thc 7-Z homeroom were among the first to try out new equipment in the cooking rooms.
A Cook's Paradise
During the summer Room 307,
one of the kitchens used by the home
economics classes, was completely
refurnished with new stoves and
sinks. These bright and shiny new
appliances are an inspiration to the
girls who are learning to stir to-
gether some tasty dishes. After they
have used the stove to cook a new
dish, the sinks come into use, as the
girls scrub and polish to keep every-
thing in apple-pie order. Of course,
the most pleasant part of the class
time is the few minutes they spend
i eating the delightful morsels they
Duo, Quartet, or uint?
Students, who are interested in study-
ing a foreign language in high school,
elect General Language in eighth grade
to see in which of the four languages
fLatin, Spanish, French, or Germanj
they wish to take more advanced work.
In Latin class, stress is put on English
words which are borrowed from the Latin.
John Hnllclcn, Don Forkner, Gail Nelson, and Beth
Spencer drill on Latin numbers.
Jack Murnma, Harold Hager, Lee Anderson, John Gustafson, Perry Johnston, George
Iamerson, and Dick Benhoff work on original poster designs.
Eugene Johnson, Marvin Strotc, Ronald DeScl1epper, and VVayne Wells tracc design, cut
cork, and glue paper strips.
Craft classes this year worked on
a new project, trays made of cork
and crepe paper. An original de-
sign, drawn on cork, was cut out
with a razor blade. The cork was
then mounted on wood, and thin
strips of bright-colored crepe paper,
tightly twisted into long strands,
were glued into the holes in the
cork. The entire surface was then
shellacked to give it a hard finish.
Rope handles added the final touch
of color, and the trays were ready
for use, serving cokes or sandwiches. .-
Little Dabs of Paint
Posters made in art classes serve three
purposes. Some, illustrating health or
safety rules, are entered in contests. Those
which appear on hall bulletin boards often
advertize school activities, such as class
play or operetta. The third group includes
those which the young artists make for
their own pleasure, to see how well they
can put into form some idea they want to
High Cost of Living I
Reference material on "How to
be a NVise Consumeri' was gathered
by pupils in ninth grade social
science. They built sample budgets,
and studied methods of sticking to
a budget. They learned the import-
ance of reading labels, and compar-
ing qualities of products of different
Joseph Lenz, Dorothy Cobb, and Verna VVare
hang, clip, and stick.
Duz Does Everything
After the fun of preparing an appetizing
new dish, and after the pleasure of eating
this delicacy, comes the work of the clean-
up committee. In foods class this means dish-
washing. XVithout an automatic washer, l
dish-washing is still dish-washing, whether
it's at home or school. But, when everyone
pitches in to help, the job can be done in a
Marlys Johnson shines up the dishes, pots, and pans, which have been carefully
scrubbed by Roberta Johnson.
Just the Right Type
Future stenographers and secretaries spend an
hour a day in Room 214 where the clickety-clack
of typewriters reveals what goes on there. A
sinking feeling greets the typing hopeful as he
looks at blank keys on his first day in class. But,
soon, using charts and drills, he discovers that he
can type more than fgf jhj fgf jhj. VV'ith much
practice, the pupil strives to develop speed as well
as accuracy in his work. He is introduced to the
various styles of letter-writing, and has the oppor-
tunity to type both business and personal letters.
Each pupil keeps a notebook of completed, cor-
rected examples of each kind of typing. He is
also taught how to care for his machine so it will
serve him long and well.
Sandra Barber checks her finished letter with the book, as
Donna Jean Harvey types on to complete her work.
Flat As a Pancake
Down-to-earth problems which
they meet whenever they ride in a
car are studied by ninth grade boys
who elect Auto Shop. They learn
to recognize the different parts of
the car and its motor: they learn to
handle the tools used in auto repair
workg and they practice changing
and fixing Hats.
Howdycloody to You, Too
Dramatizations were used by the S-3's to
emphasizethe importance of showing other
people fr1endly and courteous behavior.
lTheir short skits in class concerned intro-
-ductions, telephone conversations, dealing
with clerks or customers in a store, inter-
viewing, and street courtesies. Proper be-
havior for classroom and corridor was also
Eugene Little prepares to remove the tire as
John Acker operates the jack.
Timmy johnson and Kay Stites shake hands as they are introduced by Elaine
Many Happy Returns
Volleyball games during girls' gym classes de-
velop power as well as skill in serving and return-
ing the ball. For the game is played amid the
screams and squeals of the team members as they
hop around shouting encouragement to their team-
mates. Other activities included on the sched-
ule for the girls are bat ball, nine-court basketball,
tumbling, dancing, and baseball. In the spring,
the girls' gym classes meet with the boys to prac-
tice square-dancing. Many girls take part in the
tennis and golf intramural tournaments conducted
by the physical education department. Girls who
are more interested in swimming than gym work,
may elect swimming in the ninth grade. All
eighth graders are required to take one semester
Ninth grade girls engage in a speedy game of volleyball
during regular gym class.
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The Lincoln Concert Band Parades, Performs and . . .
Bill Clark, Dale Bergstrom, Gene Akey, Dale Bjurstrom, Mark Lind, Bob Sweeney,
Scott Angell, Dale Johnson, John Billstrom, Floyd Hallberg, Jack Loy, Jerry Edwards,
Clayton Streib, Burdette Lyons, Jerry Larson, Richard Eck, Jerry Klahn, Duane Propp,
Ray Johnson. Q ' Fi
Don R. Anderson, Bob Stenberg, Stanley Alf, Stanley Jones, Donald Olson, Tom Young-
quist, Bob Adolphson, David Clauson, Johnny Parod, Don S. Anderson, Ronald Bogren. Mar-
shall Carlson, Donald Osborn, Daryle Smith.
George Jamerson, Duane Aase, Roger Borgen, David Anderson, Dick Hoffman, Donald
Romani, Robert Nelson, Billy Bodach, Dale Molander, Carl Swanson, Jerry Ferm, Bill Hoff-
man, Carl Helm.
Randall Carlson, Timmy Johnson, Roger Hosfelt, Richard Meves, Donald Lundine. Don
Nelson, Dennis Mullins, Gary Thompson, James Berg, Gene Brazis, Ronnie Greenwood, Philip
Skinner, Robert Guy, Gerald Ness.
Mr. Elniquist clilnilis to his favorite perch-on a chair
atop a table-to direct the band boys during fifth hour
Nearly 200 boys meet daily to practice in the three Lincoln l
band groups - Beginners, Intermediate, and Concert Band. Apti- l
tude tests are given to sixth graders in elementary school to see
whether or not they can be trained for band work. Those selected
are assigned to seventh grade band. Here they learn to play the
instrument of their choice, and also to play with a large group.
Much practice and drill prepare the boys for work in the advanced
groups. Seventh or eighth graders of unusual ability are trans-
ferred to advanced groups as soon as they show they are capable
of doing the Work. All three bands take part in the annual spring
concert given for parents and friends. The Concert Band also
assists the East High Band in its Spring Concert. This year the
Concert Band made several other public appearances, playing for
elementary school P.T.A. groups, and at the Seventh Street Festi-
val. They also marched at the Bridge Dedication Ceremonies and
in the Armistice Day and Memorial Day parades. The Band uni-
form consists of white shirt and sweater, and trousers, and red
cape and cap. Mr. Allen Elmquist is the director. Officers are:
Dale Johnson, presidentg Dale Bjurstrom, vice-presidentg Mark
Lind, secretary, Jerry Larson, treasurerg Clayton Streib, manager,
Duane Aase, librarian.
Practlees Behlnd the Scenes For Publlc Appearances
During fifth hour, ninth grade boys
holcl forth in the banfl rehearsal room.
For one hour each clay they work as a
group, and then each boy totes his in-
strument home to get in a few more
hours of practice by himself.
Upper left: Saxophone players are
Dick Hoffman, George jamerson, and
Davicl L. Anderson, Flutes: Randall
Carlson and Roger Hosfelcl.
Upper right: The oompah-boys,
Dale Bjurstrom, and Mark Lind.
Center left: johnny Parocl, Chipper
Smith, and Dave Clauson take care of
the Cornet section.
Center right: john Billstrom, and
Dale 'lohnson handle the clarinets.
Lower left: Drummers Dale Berg-
strom, Gene Akey, Ronnie Garthwaite,
and Bob Sweeney keep the beat.
Ninth Grade Orchestra Plays For Student Assemblies
First row: Concertmaster Charles Carlson, Connie Fanor, Marlene Greenberg, Joyce '
VVright, Amy Kaplanes.
Second row: Dirk Nelson, Vesta Nelson, Lois johnson, Phyllis Lundeen, Shirley
Ebens, Susan Lower.
Third row: Alan Olson, Catherine Engstrom, Charles Setterstrom.
Fourth row: Gene Sall, Helen DiTullio, Carolyn Heid, Marlene Siivonen, Janice Berg-
lund, Dorothy Hultgren, Helen Gangestad, Bob Horn.
Fifth row: Mr. Ralph Hall, conductorg Janis Lindhlom, Susan Grahn, Mary Manning,
Drummer Janis Lindblom and Director Ralph Hall discuss the 'scorel
Put a few toots, scrapes, and bangs to
gether with the smell of resin and valv
grease, and you have the makings of an
orchestra such as the one here at Lincoln
The efforts that the boys and girls put fortl
in the seventh and eighth grades result ii
the satisfaction of knowing that they belon
to a worthwhile organization when the'
reach Concert Orchestra. In seventh grade
Mr. Hall has the class for winds and percus
sions while Miss Green directs the string
players. In these beginning classes each sec
tion concentrates on perfecting individua
work, and the two groups play together only
as they prepare for the spring concert. I1
eighth grade, the sections are brought to
gether more often for group Work. The
orchestra programs during the year includu
assemblies for students and a concert for
,i ,, I.
Entertains Parents At Annual Spring Concert
First row: Ann Mitchell, Doris Paulson, Marilyn Clauson, Roberta Johnson.
Second row: Marilyn Kapala, Louise Beck, Rosemarie Johansen, Ronnie Johnson, Lois
Gustafson, Carol Nelson.
Third row: Reginald Peterson, Jeanne Krueger, Norma Britzmann, Marie Pankowski,
Gayle Fagerberg, Jerry Sypher, Kay Moore.
Fourth row: Edward Kreppert, Denis Sheldon, jerry Edwards, Betty Pedersen,
Betty Lindvahl, Helen Grattlo, Jo Anne Dahl, Nancy Eychaner, LaVerne Christofferson.
Fifth row: Nick Tabone.
Standing: Betty Mae Anderson, Ronnie Swenson, Elaine Siden.
marents and friends. As a complete orchestra,
also in various instrumental ensembles,
members play for P.T.A. meetings. For
concert in May, the girls wear formals,
boys dark suits. The regular uniform
the concert group consists of dark skirt
mr trousers worn with a navy blue sweater.
Phe orchestra emblem, worn on the sweater,
S a blue and white chenille lyre with the
etters L.J.H.S.O. The students wear this
:mblem proudly, knowing that it marks them
is members of an organization which de-
felops talented young musicians, trains pupils
EO work together, and demonstrates to the
Jarents and public the type of work being
lone in our schools. Officers of the 1950
Soncert Orchestra are: Elaine Siden, presi-
lent, Doris Paulson, vice-president: Mari-
Clauson, secretary, and Edward Krep-
Strolling musicians 'from the eighth grade orchestra serenaded classes on the day
before Christmas vacation.
,Junior Band Boys Are Future Concert Band Members
Eighth Grade Band
fT0p rnwj Tom Brady, Dick Gillespie, Terry Johnson, Gerald LaPicr, Phil Burke, Bill Laude, Bruce Greenberg, Don Nel-
son, Terry Rose, fnext to topj Sandy Elstad, Bob Pellant, Roland Bloom, Dick Benson, Lyle Kruse, Danny Peterson, Curt Peterson,
Art Fredriksen, Richard Hanson, Ken Malmgren, Ronny Johnson, Imiddle rmvj Mr. Elmquist, Kenny Hirth, Leonard Forss, Clark
Lowry, Don Martinetti, Burdette Larson, Phil Strand, Jim Lindblade, George Borgman, Arnold Nelson, Robert Johnson, Dale
Nelson, Donald Robb, Newell Johnson, fnext to bottomj Donald Lunquist, Axel Rehnberg, Tony Nelson, Bob Gibson, Dale Hawkin-
son, Jim Castle, John Freeberg, Bob VVeihman, Don Erickson, Harold Larson, John Hedrick, Darrell Bjurg Kbotfom rowj Dick
Olson, Pete Gibson, Gerald Friend, John Hallden, Bob Mead, Roger Duffey, Billy Thompson, Wayne Johnson, Don Allen, Jim Peter-
son, Tommy Doane, Don Lorine, James Abbott, Kay Stites.
Seventh Grade Band
fT0p rowj Mr. Elmquist, Gerry Forss, Charles Lignell, Fred Carlson, Robert Malmgren, Gordon Carlson, Mansford Gustaf-
son, Fred Johnson, fnext to topj Jack Fearn, Mr. Lunn, James Damon, Terrel Johnson, Ronnie Underwood, Bob Carter, Bartley
Munson, Leonard Simonson, John Erlandson, Jerry Carlson, Bernie Johnson, Ronnie Husmann, Lawrence King, Kenneth Gerbode,
Dale Lodiiigkhfmiddlej Bigden Thor, Jimmy Jones, Wayne Williains, Darold Rinedollar, Gary Shaver, Jerry Carlson, Leslie John-
son, Dene Boyd, Tommy Gustafson, Ronald Ring, Donald Harris, Arnold Carlson, Ralph Jacobson, Barry Carlson, Seth Westringg
fnexf to boftomj Bill Juffernbruch, Dennis Anderson, Bradley Hoffman, Otto Holmberg, Owen Rand, John Russell, Billy Wetter-
strand, Gene Parson, Bob Hallberg, Jim Gladish, Jerry Carlson, Dennis Sjostrom, Jerome Anderson, Alan Swanson, Gary Fred-
rickson, Albert Holloway, fbotfom rowj Bob Lundquist, Darryl Bayly, Michael Lindstrom, Frank Mathews, Donald Larson, Curt
Wahlmark, John Pawlus, Richard Snively, Jackie Timmons, Carter Johnson, Bob Lundgren, Gary Haugdahl, Dale Fitzgerald,
Jimmy LaRose, Jack Hedrick.
Intermediate, Beginning Musicians Aim For Concert Work
Eighth Grade Orchestra
flirout roivj Sandra Brown, Mary Ann Kaplanes, Betty Bzanne Nelson, Janice Lindblade, Patsy Danielson, Susan Cleveland,
Jane Green, fSL'C07ld rofwj Mary Graham, Ro11ald Melin, Marian Loy, Sue SZCIIIICF, Janet Hallstroni, Joanlee Blackstone, Shirley
Peterson, Karin Jacobson, Marjorie Armour, Judy Anderson, Marilyn Baxter, Betty Chesbrough, Diane Madden, Anne Froweing
ffhird rowj Shirley Ekstein, Donald Stenger, David Carlson, Ray Schulz, Susan VVelty, Nancy Shadley, Sue Grahn, Priscilla Elm-
quist, Mary Manning, Gary Jensen, Charlotte Phillips, Sue-Ann Corbett, Beverly O'Brieng Kback ruwj Roberta Hartje, Janice Pet-
erson, Kslaudingj Mr. Hall, Frances Copotelli, Ann Carlstroin.
Seventh Grade Orchestra
flirmzt Vowj Ellene Migliore, Lois Strang, Karin Malin, Snerglund, JoAnn Johnson, DOIIIIH. Elcholm, Nancy Johnson, Carla
JOh11SO1l, Lois Bargreng fSCL'07Zfl'1'0'ZC!j Barbara Kochel, Carolyn Conrad, Joan Lorenz, Pauline Swick, David Zack, Yvonne Lund-
Stl'OlTl, Shirley VVhite, Ann Lindvahl, Mary XVinquist, Julie Carlsen, Colleen Wl1itti11gto11, Jean Olson, Judy Lane, Suzanne Berg-
strom, Sandra Lofgreng ftlzird rotvj Lorraine Snyder, Pat Van Alstyne, ChalyceF1'adine, Robert Builta, Roberta Haeferer, Sheila
Hodgson, Marla Bankson, Ronald Lindquist, Phyllis Mosser, Judy MeNaughton, Carol Gangestad, Dana Terrell, Kenneth
Zagnoni, VVesley Campbell, JoAnn Jacobson, Geraldine Thorne, Jaeqnelyn Anderson, Mary Ellen Berg, Dale Reinhold, Beverly
O,Brieng fback rom? Claudine Anderson, Janet Eggertg fsfaudiazgj Jack Brand, Catherine Hawley, Agness Mae Marshall, Mr. Hall,
Carol Lindgren, Carol Bast, Corinne Lindstrom.
Daily Rehearsals Produce Harmonious Results
Upper left: Trombonists are: Nancy Eychaner, JoAnne Dahl,
Center left: Lois Johnson, Marilyn Farb, and Phyllis Luncleen toot
the flutes as Marlene Siivonen, Janice Bqglund, Helen Gangestacl, and
Dorothy Hultgren play the clarinets.
Lower left: Violinists Alan Olson, Dirk Nelson: Cseconcl rowb Gene
Sally, and Helen DiTnllio are in the string section.
'Upper right: Carolyn Heid and
Marlene Siivonen give out with sweet
music on the clarinets.
Center right: Elaine Siclen colicwv
trates on her mus1c as she draws the
bow on her Stflllg bass.
Lower right: Nick Tabone puffs
his cheeks to make music go 'round
and ,round and come out of his tuba.
Ninth Grade Y-Teens
Janis Lindhloni, Pauline johnson, Donna Larson, Janet Johnson, Edith Roberts, janet
Schwartz, Nancy Baker, Nancy VanDeventer, Diane Nelson, Edith Lerman, Sylvia Mattson,
Nancy Reinhold, Maureen Wilsoii, Mary Lou Poppenhagen, Nancy McMullen, Doris Paul-
son, Marie Pankowski, Sandra Carlson, Charlotte Peterson, Shirley Rothenberg, Monica
Achilli, Marilyn Cichocki.
Nancy Clark, Helen Maas, JoAnne Keyes, Shirley Welner, Charmaine Melin, Sue Lignell,
Theresa Feck, Sue Sjostrom, Nancy Manne, Gloria Podgorny, Elaine Herrstrum, Jean Brown.
Elaine Siden, Shirley Palmer, Sharon Thomas, Kathleen Maurici, Joyce Wright, Gayle
Fagerberg, Susan Swenson, Dorothy Trolander, Helen DiTullio, Marilyn Kapala, Paula
Sedgwick, Shirley See. -
Joanne Hribal, Beverly Nihan, Janene johnson, Carol Nelson, Carlene Samuelson, Maureen
McKnight, Dolores Carlbom, Betty Rust.
'livery Monday after school, a group of ninth grade girls meets in the lower
lunch room for a Y-Teen meeting. Here they discuss, with their advisors, the
do's and don't's of dating, hair-styling, the right combination of colors for clothes,
the way to plan for a party, and many other problems in which teen-age girls are
interested. Guest speakers are invited to talk and answer questions on these
topics. Besides discussing and talking over things, the girls have lots of fun making
party favors, and planning parties and picnics.
Seventh and Eighth Grade
fStandingD Nancy Cunningham, Carol
Engberg, ludy Gibson, Gunnel Palm,
Nancy VVelsh, Pat Singer, Janet Eggert,
fSeatedj Joy Johnson, Marie Floden,
Sue Szenner, Anne Frowein.
John Clauson, Ronald Gardner, David G. Anderson, Bob Horn, Henry Brown, Morris
Gibbons, George Iamerson.
WHl'fC11 Hoke, Brandt Gustavson, Roger Johnson, Joe Petroski, John Engberg, Sigurd
Larson, Dick Lucas, Roger Duftey.
Mrs. Angus, Donald Erickson, Donald Gibson, George Childres, Richard Meves, Bruce
Nero, Lyle Kruse, Edward Fox, Joan Ericson, accompanist.
Dennis Carlson, Richard Olson, Danny Peterson. Harmon Mitchell. Ronald Cunningham,
Stuart Bendelow, Richard Duffy, Joel. Schwartz.
The Boys' Chorus, the Junior Choristers, and the Lincolnettes are the three
groups here at Lincoln who specialize in singing. They furnish the vocal music
for all programs given during the year. As soloists, as well as groups, they took
part in the Yuletide Song Service, and the Easter assemblies. Singing leads in the
musical play, i'Abe Lincolnf were carried by members of these organizations.
Several pupils took part in the talent show, 'iMoments of Melodyf, Mrs. Mary
Angus directs the Boys' Chorus, while the other two groups meet with Miss Eda
Early morning rehearsals get to he a habit with these singers who faithfully report at 8:00 A.M. to
practice for various programs. 1Leftj Ronnie Swenson plays for the Ju11i01' Cl10Y'iS'CCfS- CRiLZl1fJ BOYS'
Chorus members get down-beat from Mrs. Angus.
Junior Choristers Lincolnettes
Diane Nelson, Sandy Elstad, David G. Anderson, Larry Erickson, Ronald Johnson, Donald
Nelson, Ronnie Swenson.
Claudette Fagerstrom, Janet Burch, Marilyn Cichocki, Edith Lerman, Sandra Carlson,
Gail Anderson, Alin Freclriksen, Mary Lou Anderson.
Paula Sedgwick, Sonja Carlson, Norma Britzmann, Karin Nelson, Dorothy Lindman,
Sharon Thomas, Elaine Siden, Marcette Bloom.
Sonja Edgren, Joyce Williams, Lois Bargren, Carolyn Heid, Diane Madden, Marla Bank-
son, Patricia Salgren.
Doris johnson, Maureen McKnight, Ioan Schlupp, Shirley Campbell, Betty Lou Stalons,
Mary Latt. Barbara Nelson.
Louise Tangorra, Marilyn Kapala, Mary Ann Coppoletti, Mary Ann Kaplanes, Donna
Manning, Connie Engstrom, Muriel Nelson, Shirley Coppoletti.
Student Council A
Myrna Johnson, Lester Houghton, Bob Pellant, Donald Bowie, Terry Johnson, Fred
Erickson, Lois Johnson. Harold Reed, Josephine DeCaro.
Joyce Verkuilen, Betty Ann Rees, Nancy McMullen, Shirley Rothenberg, Marla Bankson,
Pauline Seeberg, Nancy VanDeventer, Phyllis Haugen, Joan Schlupp.
Michael Bowman, Donald Harris, Jim Lindblade, Miss Bowman, Dale Lodin, Gayle
Donaldson, Barbara Frye, Jackie Timmons.
Bob Johnson, Lowell Johnson. Alan Olson, Nancy Nelson, Paula Sedgwick, Rita Anderson,
Paul Larson, Tyler Thorn.
Absent: Gary Anderson, Fred Carlson, June Clark, Shirley Hedrick, Mary Lou Poppen-
hagen, Loretta Temporali, Jo Ann Thorcn, Ronnie Young.
The Student Council and the Representative Council are the two groups of
pupils elected by their classmates to represent the student body. The Student
Council is composed of representatives from each homeroom. The Representative
Council is made up of one boy and one girl from each ninth grade homeroom.
Both groups meet during homeroom period-the Representative Council with Miss
Butts, ninth grade class advisor, while Miss Bowman, assistant principal, directs
the activities of the Student Council. During their meetings, they discuss problems
of interest to the entire student body, and then serve as go-betweens to report
council decisions back to their homerooms. All pupils are encouraged to take part
in the homeroom discussion and to offer suggestions to be taken back to the council
by the homeroom representative.
Student Council members served as guides on Parents, Night, ushered for the
Yuletide Song Service, and sponsored a candy sale. Proceeds from this sale were
added to the Junior Red Cross fund for filling the chest which was sent to foreign
students. The emblem, worn by the Council members, is a blue and silver diamond-
shaped armband with the letters L,S.C. Officers are Alan Olson, president, Rita
Anderson, vice-president, and Marla Bankson, secretary.
Ninth Grade Representative Council
Miss Butts, advisorg Josephine Palumino, Sandra Carlson, Wallace Danielson, Marvin
Bjork, Ronnie Johnson, Lawrence O'Neal, Carolyn Heid, Janet Johnson, Bob Stenberg, Betty
Mae Anderson, Gayle Anderson.
Shirley Rothenberg, Jerry Sanden, Charles Setterstroin, Roger Johnson, Phoebe Varvayn,
Evelyn Cameron, Betty Rust, Edward Kreppert, Sarah Staggs, Violet Powers.
Gene Armato, Bill Bodach, Shirley VVright, Fred Seele, Pat Lund, Elaine Siden, Marlene
Siivoncn, Don Nelson, Ralph Gehlhausen.
An example of the Representative Council's work is the courtesy campaign,
planned and carried out by the group. They also took charge ot ordering class pins,
sold tickets for the class play, and planned the election of ninth grade officers. The
othcers of the Council were Marvin B jork, chairinang Bob Stenherg, vice-chairinang
Elaine Siden, secretaryg and Ronnie Swenson, treasurer.
Cl.eftJ Elaine Siden and Diane Nelson issue "Oh, Brother" tickets to Pat Lund. Tickets for the
ninth grade class play were sold by Representative Council members. fRightj Betty Rust, Shirley Rothen-
berg, Evelyn Cameron, and Marvin Bjork check list of class pins ordered by ninth graders,
' W a
Robert Bell, Brandt Gustavson, Joe Petroski, Jack Mumma, David Alexander, Richard
Schroeder, John Clauson, Dave Connors. Frank Jeras. I
Ronald Cunningham, Richard Tavlor. Richard Johnson, Sigurd Larson, Grant Davidson,
James Gladish, Richard Meves, Ronald Ullrich, Nils Johnson, Mr. Fowler.
Curt VVahlmark. Donald Ronk. Ordean Blezen. Gary Fredrickson, Clifford VVinter, Jerome
Larson, Don Johnson, Bill Lindhe, Jackie Timmons. I
Herman Blegen, Jimmy Bea, Lawrence King, LeRoy Carlson, Donald Anderson, David
Zack, Gary Johnson, Fred Johnson. v D
During first semester, Traffic Club boys were on duty to help maintain order
in the halls and auditorium. Before school and during lunch hours, they enforced
rules against eating or running in the halls, skipping on the stairs, and other regu-
lations which have been adopted for the benefit of the entire student body. During
second semester, HL" men took over these duties as well as "hall duty" formerly
handled by teachers in corridors and on stairways.
CLeftb John VVayman, Bob Pellant, Gary Anderson, and Robert Bell visited Traffic Court as guests
of the Rockford Police. lfr. YVelsl1 was on hand to see them off as they rode away in a squad car
escorted by Officers Duncan Graham and Charles Bervc. CRightJ Officers in the Lincoln traffic court are
Cstandingj David Alexander, Richard Meves. Gary Johnsong Cseatedb Richard Schroeder, John VVayn1an,
Robert Bell, and Mr. Fowler, advisor.
Junior Red Cross Council
Jerry Wernick, Sylvia Betts, Irene Wood, Janet Schwartz, Irene Haight, Arlene Doyle,
John Clauson. '
Mary Lou Swanson, Norma Britzmann, Theresa Feck, Gloria Podgorny, Betty Powers,
Agnes Isaacson, Pauline Swick.
Suzanne Bergstrom, Marjorie Knoll, Patricia Salgren, Miss Edna Johnson, Diane Mad-
den, Donna Grcim, Barbara Frye. U .
' Kay Harne, Sandra Krause, Ronnie Johnson, Roger Duffey, Otto Holmberg, Mariorge
Sjostrom, Audiss Swatsley.
junior Red Cross Council 15 composed ot one representative from each home-
room. The members are the school agents for the national chapter of the American
,lumor Red Cross. They direct the membership drive in November, and help
collect money and articles to be packed in the chest sent overseas. This year, the
chest, containing school materials, sports equipment, first aid supplies, and clothing
Went to a school in Ecuador.
fl.eftJ Council members packed the chest with pencils, soap, basketball equipment, and other material
contributed by Lincoln students: Cstandinfzj Marjorie Carlson. Theresa Feck, Marge Sjostronig fseatedl
Norma Britzmann, Mary Lou Swanson, and Pauline Swiek. Cliightl Art teacher, Miss Cockffeld, volun-
teercd to paint address on the chest, and is assisted by Shirley Hedrick and Gerald Lallier.
Ahe's Album Staff
Upper left: During a two-week campaign, subscriptions were
taken by Paula Sedgwick, Skippy McKnight, Ann Mitchell, and
Center left: Isabel Anderson and Maureen Wilsoii sold
Lower left: Photographs were taken, developed, and printed
by Alan Olson and Charles Carlson, photography editor.
Getting this yearbook into your hands before the
end of the school year was the task undertaken by
members of the annual staff. Meeting each morning
in Room 223, everyone pitched in to help with photos,
write copy, dream up headings, make and sell streamers,
sell ads, take subscriptions, and sell tickets. During the
year, the staff presented joseph Ellis: -"Java", John
Griffin: Hlndiansug Edwin Rowlands: "I-Iobbiesug Cole
Marionettes in "Thumblina"g and the first annual talent
revue, "Moments of Melody." Ninth grade staff
members were assisted in ticket sales by pupils in the
seventh and eighth grade homerooms. In Qctober, four
members of the staff, accompanied by Miss O,Donnell,
attended the I.S.H.S.P.A. Conference in Champaign.
Upper right: Copy was written by fstandingj Alan Olson,
Edith Lerman, Janice Ritchey: Cseatedj Elaine Siden, Lois
Johnson, editor-in-chief, and Helen Maas.
Center right: The eight top ad solicitors were fstandingb
Phyllis Lundeen, Helen Maas, Janene Johnson, Dick Hofifmang
Cseatedj Bob Horn, Shirley Rothenberg, advertising manager,
Lois Johnson, and Roger Johnson.
Lincoln Log Staff
Across the hall from the
room where the Abe's Album
staff holds forth, another pub-
lication staff also spends the
first houf hard at work each
day. In Room 216, the Lin-
coln Log is brought to life.
This is our school newspaper,
which is published every two
weeks. The staff is composed
of ninth graders selected by the
advisor, Mr. Redenius, follow-
ing recommendations by class-
room teachers. Pupils and
teachers alike await each issue
of the Log. Assignments are
made to each staff member.
Each one is then responsible
for following news tips, com-
pleting interviews, checking
stories, and writing the article.
XV hen the proofs return from
the printer, copy must be
checked and corrected. Over
lOOO pupils subscribed to the
Lincoln Log during HI'St and
second semester. Favorite col-
umns in this yearls issue of the
paper include Hooz Hoo,
Many Ha Ha, Inquiring Re-
porter, and Puzzling for Pro-
Upper: News writers: Cstand-
ingj Gail Anderson, Stanley Pore,
editor-in-chiefg Marilyn Zwiefel,
Edward Kreppertg Cseatedb Ron-
nie Swenson, Dick Lucas, news edi-
Center: Cstandingj Nancy Clark,
first semester editor-in-chief, Bob
Stenberg, sports editorg Dorothy
Lindman, business manager: tseat-
edj Elaine Herrstruzn, Edith Ro-
berts, writersg Marilyn Kapala,
Lower: Feature writers: fstand-
ingj Rogene Carlson, Sandra
Carlson, feature editor: Cseatedj
Marlene Nelson, Gayle Fagerberg,
Iudy Bartholmew, Carolyn Houy.
B. XVillis, D. Nelson, E. Roberts, A. Kaplanes
B. Pedersen, J. Dummer, J. Schwartz, D. Larson
J. Soderberg, S. Carlson, L. Beck, S. Jepsen, A
Mitchell, S. Mattson, D. Paulson, E. Lerinan, M
G. Fagerberg, D. Trolander, S. Swenson, N
Britzmann, li. Westberg, E. Herrstrum, C. Sam-
uelson, L. Miller, M. Sisson, J. Wriglit.
J. Grahn, T. Feck, K. Maurici, J. Johnson, M
Carlson, N. McMullen, M. Nelson, H. DiTullio, J
N. Clark, M McKnight, C. Nelso11, S. Terveer
M. Zwiefel, J. Holmberg, J. Axelson, S. Wagner
P. Sedgwick, E. Siden, J. Stevenson, S. Palmer
P. Lundeen, S. Thomas, M. Kapala, C. Houy.
C. Fredin, S. Szenner, C. McClure, A. Carlstrom,
P. Swenson, J. Blackstone, M. Johnson, R. Hartje,
M. Johnson, M. Floden, D. Hagberg.
R. Anderson, S. Nelson, J. Okerlund, V. Carlson
M. Reed, P. Dayhoff, J. Stromquist, K. Jacobson:
S. Ekstein, G. Nelson, C. Lundberg.
N. Carlson, H. Prezioso, E. Peterson, P. East-
man, M. Sjostrom, L. Blakeley, M. Lindskold. S.
M. Spencer, M. White, S. Wahlstroni.
K. Lund, M. A. Coppoletti, S. Hoffman, J. Mor-
rison, J. Green, S. Anderson, C. Floody, L. Tem-
norali, R. Rathke, S. Johnson, D. Wfinter.
L. Johnson, E. Berry, J. Houy, R. Griflin, P.
Sjostrom, J. Larson, K. Malin, R. Patterson, G.
M. Jackson, J. Griffin, J. Paris, B. Rich, K. John-
son, C. Anderson, D. Erickson, M. Samorian, M.
Hinton, M. Johnson, D. Johnson.
S. Olander, S. Carlson, S. Spongberg, M. Hart-
leb, C. Anderson, J. Reynolds, M. Koplos. N. Cun-
ningham, L. Madden, J. Johnson.
C. Yardley, M. Young, J. Erickson, J. Spair, A.
Aden, E. Shaw, G. Armato, S. Wriglit, S. Lower.
Pep Club girls are much in evidence at football and basketball games, and are
easily recognized by their club emblem, the red and blue beanie. The purpose of
the club is to promote good sportsmanship, improve school spirit, and encourage
loyal support oi all athletic events. Members of this organization form the back-
B. VVest, D. Johnson, B. Vlernstroni, C. Phillips,
D. Prentice, K. Bruce, D. Madden, S. Arrick, S.
lLager, B. Powers, B. Chesbrough.
L. Saladino, A. Melin, D. Troup, N. Allison, F.
Copotelli, N. Dahlin, J. Hallstrom, J. Dahl, N.
Eychaner, C. Johnson, A. Gustafson.
A. Frowein, S. Olson, L. Nielsen, B. Johnson, C.
Forsell, L. Lapp, S. Olander, P. Lindberg, P. Soter,
J. VVidergren, L. Martin, G. Donaldson, M.
Lundstrom, E. Brandenburg, G. Lindquist, J.
Strom, C. Bjork.
S. Aldeen, B. Lindvahl, N. Nelson, M. Swanson,
J. Murray, C. Fanor, S. Bankson, A. Tinnnons,
J. Carlson, S. Lofgren, G. Thorne, G. Vale,
L. Bargren, C. Johnson, M. Berg, J. McDonald,
N. VVelsh, E. Farb, S. Brown.
M. Kjellgren, N. Johnson, N. Carlson, P. Mos-
ser, K. Conard, J. Johnson, J. Jacobson. S. Hall-
strom, M. Kaplanes, C. Gangestad, P. Swick, P.
B. Kochel, K, Allen, N. Crow, J. Parod, C. Eng'
ber ' S Ed 'ren C I-laxxle A Marshall, J. John-
0, . 0 , . 1 y, . A
son? D. Teriell, S. WVhite, N. Anderson.
J. Lorenz, S. Ballard, J. Leaman, K. Kjell, J.
McNaughton, S. Bergstrom, R. Jacobson, J. Lea-
inan, J. Jackson, P. Tagrin, M. Gahln, K. Pierce
C. Anderson, B. Flood, S. Forsberg, C. Johnson
B. Briggs, M. Wiiiquist, B. Johnson, C. Golding,
N. Manne, M. Leaman, P. Johnson, J. Johnson
N. VanDeventer, N. Baker, M. Farb, D. Stanf-
facher, V. Shattuck, R. Kliebe, J. Palumino.
F. Troup, B. Lorenz, G. Podgorny, P. Johnson
J. Burch, S. Betts, A. Oppegard, V. Hansen, C.
Carson, P. Lund, D. Palmer.
D. Sheatz, S. Barber, L. Dodge, F. Skillings, L.
Stueke, C. Stoner, P. Arbisi, C. Melin, S. See.
bone of the cheering section at all sports contests. Six cheerleaders led organized
Vells this year: Helen DiTullio, Kathleen Maurici, Charmaine Melin, Diane Nelson,
Rae Ann Patterson, and Diane Prentice. Miss Jackson directs the activities of the
group. Meetings are held each Thursday afternoon homeroom period during the
major sports, season.
Girls, Athletic Club
J. johnson, J. Rader. M. Spice, M. Swenson, N
XVelsh, V. Schmitt, M. VVilmer, J. johnson, I
K. Conard, A. Marshall, T. Frye, K. Johnson
P. Van Alstyne, L. Johnson, B. Rich, J. Paris, C
C. Hawley, M. Kaplanes, K. Allen, N. Anderson
G. Thorne, D. lirickson. M. Koplos, D. Terrell
C. Anderson, I. McNaughton.
C. Yardley, M. Young, E. Shaw, I. Johnson, S
Bergstrom, C. Hager. S. Olander, j. Erickson, S
Hedrick, S. Hodgson.
N. Smuck, R. Haeferer, S. LaPier, D. Downing
M. VVinquist, J. Reynolds, -I. Jacob, S. Spongberg
D. Troup, S. Rengston, B. Wlernstrom, B.
Powers, D. Prentice, C. Phillips, J. Hallstrom, B.
A. Gustafson, B. Johnson, C. Forsell, D. Wallin.
A. Melin, P. Lindberg, P. Soter.
J. XVidergren, A. Timmons, S. Olson, J. Murray.
L. Nielsen, I. Strom, M. Lundstrom, P. Singer.
T. Feek, S. Mattson, A. Mitchell, P. Varvayn,
J. Schwartz, A. Kaplanes, E. Roberts, D. Larson.
D. Nelson, S. Ebens, N. Reinhold.
M. Kapala. P. Lundeen, E. Herrstrum, C. Nel-
son, J. johnson, M. Pankowski, M. llX7llSOl'l, S.
Rothenberg, N. McMullen, S. VVagner, N. Clark
P. Sedgwick, S. Thomas, N. Britzmann, M. Sis-
son, M. McKnight, L. Miller, H. Maas, D. Tro-
lander, I. Wright, G. Fagerberg, S. Palmer.
Girls, Athletic Club, popularly called G.A.C., is one of the most popular extra-
curricular activities. Members may participate in either individual or team sports,
including kickball, volleyball, ping pong, basketball, bowling, golf, tennis, and
Swim Club, which was started in l948. The girls receive 10 points for each sport
E. Cameron, M. Farb, J. Johnson, I. Wood, G
Anderson, P. Bryden, C. VVhisler, P. Johnson, N
L. Stucke, F. Troup, A. Oppegard, V. Shattuck
S. Redfield, D. Stauffacher, V. Hansen, R. johnson
D. Palmer, J. Brown, S. Wfeber, F. Skillings, G
Veitch, C. Stoner, C. Melin, M. Tuell, M. Dray.
M. Siivonen, S. See, S. Barber, B. Boden, P
Lund, L. Dodge, B. Lorenz, S. Popham, D. Sheatz
J Lindblade M ohnson C McClure R H r
. ,.J .',. ' ,.atje,
P. Swenson, S. Peterson, J. Blackstone, M. John-
son, S. Cleveland, M. Floden, M. Foster.
L. Temporali, S. Anderson, C. Floody, V. Frand-
sen, K. Jacobson, S. Szenner, D. Hagberg, S. Nel-
son, S. Ekstein, J. Green, R. Anderson.
R. Patterson, L. Strang, C. Lundberg, S. Hoff-
man, R. Rathke, S. Johnson, E. Peterson, S. Walil-
strom, P. Sjostrom, D. Montague.
G. Norman, D. Greim, S. Edgren, G. Vale, L
Bargren, J. McDonald, S. Hallstrom, P. Mossel'
J Olson I Leaman P Erickson P a ks
. ,. ,. .,.Jc.on,C.
Sisson, S. Clark, J: Johnson, C. Engberg, N. Oberg,
M. Ashlock, M. Sjostrom.
C. johnson, K. Carlstrom, N. Welslny, J. Leaman
L. Blakeley, B. Johnson, D. Anderson, N. Swen:
son, M. Lindskold, 1. Rosborough, N. Norsen.
Girls' Athletic Club
in which they take part except Swim Club for which they win 20. To Win an
award, a girl must have 100 points. Each member must keep a health chart as
part of her 100 points. Ninth grade girls are also expected to try their hand at
refereeing in order to fulfill their award requirements.
Yuletide Song Service Combines Music and Pa eantry
All dramatics classes and vocal classes and groups combined efforts for the
annual Yuletide Song Service, presented for parents on Sunday afternoon. Decem-
ber l8, and in student assemblies on December 20. Musical groups taking part
were the Boys' Chorus, Junior Choristers, Lincolnettes, eighth and ninth grade
elective music classes, and three ensembles of trumpets, Woodwinds, and flutes. The
program began with the traditional candlelight processional as the White-robed
choruses marched through the auditorium to the balcony. Student narrators for
the service told the Christmas story and read selections from the Scriptures. The
narrators were Lois Johnson, Roger Johnson, Edward Kreppert, Stuart Lindstrom,
Ann Oppegard, and Suzanne Peterson. Stage sets by Miss Andrew, Miss Cock-
field, and Mrs. Machek, and lighting arrangements combined to furnish a back-
ground of breath-taking beauty for tableaux of dramatics students directed by Miss
CStandingj Donald Johnson, Jerome Bcvineau, Dick Lucas, Sanford VVanner, Narrators during the tableaux were Cbackj Roger Johnson
Roger Lundstronif Jerry Ferm: Csittingb Joanne Jackson, as Mary, Ckneelingj Stuart Lindstromg Cmiddleb Suzanne Peterson, Lois Johnson
Bobby Andrews, Tyler Thorne, Timmy Johnson, Jack DeCarnp. Ann Oppegardg Cfrontj Edward Kreppert, and Stanley Pore
Homerooms Entertain With Real Holiday Spirit
Although the Christmas season was greatly anticipated, because it meant vaca-
tion from classes, still, many pupils lingered in the building on the last school day
of 1949. They were members of the clean-up committees, who were clearing up the
remains of gay homeroom parties. Refreshments, music, and gift exchanges were
on the program of the day. Nearly every room boasted a tree and other decorations.
Talented Lineolnites Parade in a6M0mC11tS of Melodyl'
"Moments of Melody," the first annual talent
revue, sponsored by the Abels Album staff, was
given Saturday, April 29. A capacity crowd en-
joyed the fast-moving program. Cash prizes were
awarded to three winners selected by audience
vote. The complete variety show featured singing,
dancing, instrumental numbers, readings, and a
Upper left: Tommy Greer, Nick Tabone, George
Jamerson, Jerry Edwards played in the student dance
band. Other members Knot picturedj were Roger
Borgen, Richard Eck, Dick Hoffman, Carl Swanson,
and Carolyn Heid.
Center left: Second prize winners, Joel and Sam
Schwartz, stopped the show, singing "I Said My
Lower left: A red-hot swing trio walked off with
third prize: Lawrence King, jack Brand, and Bob
Upper right: Roger Johnson receives first prize
from Mistress of Ceremonies Lois Johnson.
Center right: Other contestants Cbackj Jitterbug-
gers Sedgwick and Strom, Vocalist Varvayn, Pianist
Cobb, Cseatedj Vocal trio, Reynolds, Spice, and Rey-
Oh Brother Proves Real Treat to Student Audiences
'fBut, are we ever going to give the
play PM and "VVhen iv' were familiar
questions as play time drew near. The
coal shortage was becoming alarming,
and the Board of Education was ser-
iously considering closing the schools.
Originally scheduled for late in Peb-
ruary, the class play was given by two
casts on March 2 and 3 following the
unexpected school holiday. The play
was directed by Miss Miriam Nyman,
assisted by student directors, Maureen
McKnight, and Marilyn Cichocki.
Paul Jones cc,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.. Jerry Edwards
Mrs. Jones ......... ..........,. L ois Johnson
Mr.'Jones ,....... ...,..... R onnie Swenson
Junior .............................c.... Dick Lucas
Mary .................... . ......... Susan Swenson
Jack Wfilloughby .............. Stanley Pore
Jane VVilloughby ...... .--Paula Sedgwick
Mr. VVilloughby ...........,... .Nick Tabone
Mrs. VVilloughby.,--Shirley Rothenberg
Mildred ,.,,..,.......,...,..c.c. Ann Oppegard
Lilali .....,.,..,.............,. Janet Stevenson
Mike O,Rourke ........... James Gehring
Paul Jones ..........,.,,,,.... Burdette Larson
Mrs, Jones ....,..... Claudette Pagerstrom
Mr. Jones ............... David G. Anderson
Junior .....,. ................ . ............ A lan Olson
Mary .,.,....,.,,...............,.,... .Elaine Siden
Jack VVilloughby ......,, Richard Hoffman
Jane Vtfilloughby ,...,..... Sharon Thomas
Mr. XVilloughby ..,,.,,,.....,.,. .Ray Orford
Mrs. XVillougl1by ....r... Phyllis Lundeen
Mildred .................. Josephine Palumino
Lilah .,..,c..,,.,,.r..,..,...,... Marcette Bloom
Mike O'Rourke. ..,..,. Edward Kreppert
Cast Two: Mr. and Mrs. Willouglmlay
CRay Orford, Phyllis Lundeenj join Mr.
and Mrs. Jones CDavid G. Anderson,
Claudette Fagerstromj beaming on Jane
and Paul CShardn Thomas, Burdette Lar-
sonj who get set for the "happy ending."
Cast One: Junior and his girl friend,
Lilah CDick Lucas, Janet Stevensonj talk
over plans for peddling Junior's inventiong
Mrs. Jones CLois Johnsonj and Mrs. Wil-
loughby CShirley Rothenbergj discuss
spring hatsg Mr. Jones CRonnie SwensonJ
samples the chicken feed offered by Mil-
dred CAnn Oppegardj.
Evening Performance Eliminated by Coal Strike
Cast Two: Jack Vtfilloughby CDick Hoffnianj and his girl friend, Mary Cl-Elaine Sidenl,
Officer Mike Q'Rourke flidward Kreppertl, and Mildred tjosephine Paluminol are eaves-
droppers on the plans of Junior CAlan Olsonj and his girl friend, Lilah CMarcette Bloomb.
CLower leftj Cast members in the dressing rooms had this view of the stage during the
show: Ronnie Swenson, Lois johnson, jerry Edwards in action. QLower rightb Off-
stage, waiting for cues and reviewing lines are Paula Sedgwick, Dick Lucas, Shirley Roth-
enberg, Janet Stevenson, and Carol Nelson, sound effects.
Written by Christopher Sergel, 'lOh, Brotherf, a three-act comedy, was pre-
sented for two student matinees. The evening performance, originally planned for
parents, had to be cancelled because of lack of fuel to heat the auditorium. During
the period when school was not in session, rehearsals were carried on in the
Lutheran Youth Center. Both casts met in the Center to practice lines on a make-
shift stage set. The story presented the problems of a teen-ager, Paul Jones, who
always seemed to do the 'lwrong thing" in his effort to raise much needed cash for
dates with the girl friend.
Faculty and student committees, assisting Miss Nyman, were: Stage, Miss
Andrew, Scott Angell, Robert Ahle, Jerome Bevineau, Willard Erickson, Tom
Hallden, Dale Johnson, John Kull, Donald Lundine, Edith Lerman, and Bill Suther-
Cast and Crew Collaborate on Clever Comedy
Cast One: Jack and Jane VVilloughby CStanley Pore, Paula Sedgwickl, Mary CSusan
Swensonj all seem quite pleased as Paul Cjerry Edwardsj receives an advance in pay
from Mr. VVilloughby CNick Tabonelg Officer Mike O'Rourke Uim Gehringj approves,
too. tLower leftj This is the view, seen by the performers from the stage. The audience
seems to be enjoying the cameraman as well as the show. fLower rightj Here is the view
which the audience had . . . with Cast Two on stage.
land, Properties, Miss Swanson, Mary Lou Anderson, Joyce Axelson, Sylvia Harn-
quist, Carolyn Heid, Marilyn Kapala, Carol Nelson, Charlotte Stoner, Joyce
VVrightg Make-up, Jane Benson, Sandra Carlson, joan Ericson, Janet Holmberg,
Carolyn Johnson, .lanene johnson, Nancy McMullen, Nancy Manne, Shirley Pal-
mer, Sharonne Pearson, Alice Peterson, Betty Rees, Edith Roberts, Donna LeBeaug
Costumes, Miss Edna Johnson, Isabel Anderson, Louise Beck, Shirley Bordner,
Donna Larson, Kay Moore, Mary Lou Swanson, Betty VVillisg Tickets, Mr. Baron,
Diane Nelson, student manager, Rogene Carlson, Ronald Cederquist, Marilyn Farb,
Phyllis Haugen, Loren johnson, Rosemary Mangiaracina, Betty Rust, Program,
Mr. Middleton, Publicity, Mr. Redenius and the Lincoln Log staff, Custodian,
Mr. Gust johnson.
Maestros, Musicians, Marionettes, and Much More . . .
A fairy story featuring Thumblina and her Prince
Charming was presented by the Cole Marionette Troup.
Dennis Sjostrom holds a boomerang, Jerry Sanden
tries on Satchel Paige's baseball mitt, and Carla John-
son displays tray made from an old record. All these
items are in the collection of hobbyman Rd Rowlands,
holding hooked rug.
After arranging the gown on Joyce VVright, Mr. Ellis
Hts Joanne Vincer into a Javanese wedding dress. QAt
rightJ Richard Schroeder and Andrew Myers are
already decked out in their wedding finery.
During a demonstration conducted by the General
Motors Company, Dolores Carlbom, Richard Benhoff,
and Mary Carlson assisted with experiments.
Joseph lillis welcomes student assistance as he loads
up following his lecture on Java. Bob Erb, Andrew
Myers, Dick Schroeder, and John Kull lend a hand.
Rubinoff brought his famous violin to our auditorium
to give a preview of his concert for school children. He
shows his Stradavarius to Mayor C. Henry Bloom, Jim
Crladish, Dennie Folkerts, Hans Sommer, accompanistg
and Marian Swenson.
Entertained Students in Favorite Assemblies
A barbershop quartet, composed of David G. Ander-
son, Ronnie johnson, Dick Lucas, and Ronnie Swenson,
added a variety touch to "Moments of Melody."
Gerald Stromberg Cleftj, assisted by Dale Nelson
gave his puppet show for a regular assembly audience
Performers in another assembly were Ronnie Hus-
mann, Lawrence King, Bob Carter, Seth Wfestring
Carter Iohnsong fkngelingj Roberta .lane Haeferer,
Vera Mae Schmitt, Earlynn Shaw.
Diane Nelson, Mary Manning, Priscilla Elmquist,
Suzanne Grahng Qfrontj Sonja Carlson, Arnold Carl-
son, john Anderson, Jim Castle, Ckneelingj Roger
johnson, Dick Hoffman appeared in assemblies.
The Boys' Chorus, directed by Mrs. Angus, presented
the musical selections for the seventh and eighth grade
Mr. Victor Grifhn shows his collection of Indian ob-
jects to Billy Thompson, Jack Sabin, and Gerry Forss.
e Courts Ann in Musical Play, 66Abe Lincolnw
A musical play, "Abe Lincoln," was
given on May 24, 25, and 26 in two
student matinees and one evening per-
formance. Morris Gibbons played the
title role. Boys' Chorus, junior Chor-
isters, Lincolnettes, and elective music
classes furnished the singing voices.
Speaking parts were taken by pupils
in Miss Nyman's dramatics classes.
Thomas Lincoln .,.,.,.,,.c,...., Jerry Ferm
Sarah Lincoln ...c,.,.,v,, Phyllis Lundeen
Abe Lincoln L-.. ..,......... Morris Gibbons
Austin Gallagher. .c.,,, ,Bobby Stenberg
Dennis Hanks ,.,.,...i.,,......,c Alan Qlson
Sally Lincoln c,.,, Claudette Fagerstrom
Carolyn Heid, understudy
Betsy Sparrow, ...,.,,,.,,,.. Diane Nelson
,lohn Johnston ......,,,,......,,, Dick Lucas
lVilliam Grigsby, ,,.,. Vtfillard Erickson
Daniel Boone ....i,.,, David G. Anderson
Matilda Johnston .,,Bernice Livingston
Ann Rutledge . ...L.,..,,,
Marcette Bloom, understudy
James Rutledge .,.,...,.r
Wfilliam Berry ...,.,,
Bowling Green ..,,,,,LL,
Nancy Green L,....... ,Shirley Thompson
XVilliam Taylor .....,..,,,
David Rutledge ,L,.,v....
Sarah Rutledge .... L
,, Larry Sanders
Nancy Rutledge . ..,....... janet Holmberg
Margaret Rutledge ,..,.,.Y Sonja Carlson
Peggy Cameron ...t,,... Carolyn Johnson
Shirley Thompson, Sonja Carlson, Caro-
lyn johnson, Don Hagelund, Jim Gehr-
ing, Sharon Thomas, Jerry Edwards,
Sharonne Pearson, Claudette Fagerstrom,
Alan Olson, Larry Sanders.
Jerry Ferm, Elaine Siden, Dick Lucasg
Phyllis Lundeen, David G. Anderson,
Ronnie Swenson, Janet Holmbergg Diane
Nelson, Marcette Bloom, Morris Gibbons,
Carolyn Heid, Bernice Livingston.
Junior High Pupils Enjoy Variety of Activities
Bob Pellant, Bob Bell, Gary Anderson, and Sra. de Castro, a visiting teacher from Rio de vlaneiro,
John Wlayman represented our school on a radio came to call in April. Here she explains her name to Tommy
program recorded at the traffic court of our local Frisk, Barbara Frey, Esther Iflaberkorn, Miss Bowman,
police station. Elaine Schlichter, ,loyce Peterson, and Norma Clark.
"First day' tours through the building help seventh graders All new students entering Lincoln want to know
get the 'lay of the land.' Miss Lexow introduces her home where the cafeteria is. Miss Olancler waits with
room to the library. her group as Miss Gibbons talks to her class.
Phyllis Lundeen and Lois Johnson Mr. Griffin danced On the day before Christmas vacation,
were tlutists, and Dick Deardoff han- for student assembly. junior Choristers strolled through the halls
dled the lights for the Christmas pro- singing favorite traditional carols.
Teachers and Parents Compare Notes on Junior
--r-n-- . - 2- ---
Miss lillis points out a U N poster made by a pupil in
her social science class. Interested onlookers are Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford Bryden, Mr. and Mrs. George lfrick-
son, Mr. and Mrs. George Sheatz, Mrs. Alice Johnson,
Miss Janice Sanderson.
Mr. XVelsh visits with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lund-
berg, as Mr. Oscar Olson checks the room list with Miss
Miss Krieguer demonstrates the new equipment in
the cooking room for Mr. and Mrs, Marsten Strote,
Mrs. joseph Trapani, Mrs. Donald McDonald, Mr.
and Mrs. Xvllliillll Roshorough, Mr. and Mrs. XVarner
Not as a principal, but as an interested parent, Mr.
Wlelsh consults Miss -lackson concerning his daughter,
Nancy. Mrs. XVelsh talks with Miss Cockheld.
I Miss Butts shows part of her collection to Mr. and
Mrs. Peterson, and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson.
Miss Swanson talks with Mrs. Phillip Kjellgren as
Mr. and Mrs. Mlillis Olander wait to speak to their
Moms and Pops Roam Corridors on Visiting Nights
Abe's Album staff members manned a table during
visiting nights. Maureen XVilson tries to drum up some
business with Mrs. Carl Carlson, Mrs. Bertil Sjostrom,
Mrs. Charles McClure, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Krause,
and Mrs. Harold Carlson.
Mrs. Max Shaver, Mrs. Charles VVashburn, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Ashlock, and Mr. and Mrs. jack Thorne
look at exhibit arranged by Miss Butts in hall showcase.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvar Lindstrom visit with Miss Burr,
head of the English department.
Student Council members sponsored a candy sale for
the benefit of junior Red Cross. jackie Timmons, Alan
Olson, Shirley Hedrick do business with Mrs. Billstrom,
and Mr. and Mrs. John Jorgenson.
e2z,,,-,,,, W iw, fu,
1. Marvin Bjork - powerful
runner, served as fullback.
2. Dale Bjurstrom - smart
quarterback, excellent passer. A
3. Pat Gucciardo-fast, tricky
runner, good at dodging oppo-
4. Marshall Carlson-small but
steady lineman, good blocker.
5. jerry Larson - strong line-
man, strengthened forward wall
6. Clell Brinkley - charging
power added drive to backheld.
7. joe Gucciardo-speedy back-
field man, always a scoring threat.
8. Jerry Gorman - solid line-
man, good tackler, packed a lot
9. Lawrence O'Nea1 - played
excellent defensive game in end
IO. Richard Mack-co-captain,
formidable tackler, an excellent
ll. Carl Swanson - swift-run-
ning halfback, one of the fastest
men on squad.
12. Nick Tabone-came in mid-
season to help stop opposing run-
ners coming through the line.
13. Henry Brown-co-captain,
one of the most valuable men on
squad, specialized in wide, sweep-
ing end runs, and long gains.
14. Morris Gibbons - smart
running fullback, always ready to
carry the ball into the thick of it.
15. Pete Borchman - knee in-
jury suffered in practice kept him
from quarterback post, but he
served as valuable end.
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Safltleris Stellar Satellites Tote Pigskin
D91 Allen, nigr.. Bill Laude, mgr., Don Johnson. Stanley Pore, Vl'erner Anderson, Julius Denny, George
Norman, John Engberg, Rarnar Wakenight, mgr., Bob Horn, mgr., Jay Gullota, assistant coach. -
Davis Hubliarrl, Ray Johnson, Jini Berg, Duane Bolling, Richard lloffnian, YVarren Servin, Nlarvin
Strote, Kenneth Mays, Jack llclfamp, Allen Johnson, VValter VVarlman.
Coach Sadtlcr, Clcll Brinkley, Gerald Fast, Don Amenda, Nick Tabone, Chipper Smith, Marvin Bjork,
Harold Homann, Dciane Anderson, Co-captain Richard Mack, Lawrence O'Neal, Coach Wild,
John Gustafson, Pete Borchmann, Jerry Gorman, John Miller, Dale Bjurstrom, Nlarshall Carlson, Jerry
Larson, Duane Aase, Denis Sheldon, Morris Gibbons, Co-captain Henry Brown.
Pat Gucciarclo, Louie Scifo, Joe Gucciardo, Dick Newman, Bob Erb, Carl Swanson, Mark Lind, Billy
Bodach, Dale Johnson.
October 5-Lincoln: 27 ..,. 12: East Sophs
A strong Lincoln oiiense overran the East Sophs in the
season-opener. In the second quarter Henry Bloom pranced
along the sidelines from the Lincoln 40 to the East 3 where
helwas knocked out of bounds. A line plunge by Brown
paid off, and Don Edwards charged over for the extra point.
Joe Guccrardo and Edwards carried the ball for long gains,
and .Joe scored on a 28-yard off-tackle run. Lincoln made it
20-li when Morris Gibbons added 6 more. With five min-
utes playing tnne left, Marvin Bjork intercepted an East
pass to set up the final touchdown, make by Brown.
October 12-Lincoln: 7 .... 19: Wahington
'In the first three plays, VVashington went over in to pay
dirt. Again in the third quarter they crossed the goal to hold
a l3-0 lead. But Lincoln came fighting back with a 68-yard
drive and a score by Joe Gucciardo. In the final minutes of
the game, Lincoln recovered a Washington fumble, and
started a push for the tying touchdown. The threat was
stopped cold, when lfVashington intercepted a short pass
and turned it into a score for the Southsiders. Y
October 19-Lincoln: 6 , . . 6: Roosevelt
Fumbles set up 'both scores as Lincoln and Roosevelt
fought to a standstill. Lincoln's big break came in the last
quarter when a fumbled punt was recovered on the Roose-
velt 14. End runs by Joe Gucciardo and Henry Brown ad-
vanced the ball, and Brown scored on an off-tackle play.
October 22-Lincoln: 20 .... 6: West Sophs
With Dale Bjurstrom leading' the attack with two touch-
downs, Lincoln completely outclassed the Westsiders. Lin-
coln scored in all periods but the third. In the final quarter,
Lincoln's speedster, Henry Brown, took off on a 69-yard
run for the Final score of the game. Clell Brinkley booted
home 2 for 3 extra points.
November 2-Lincoln: O .... 7: Washington
It was a close game all the way with the only score com-
ing in the last four minutes. Lincoln had fought hard and
held a strong and favored Washington team scoreless for
three quarters. Their hopes for victory were shattered by
a long pass to the Lincoln 35, where it was snatched by the
end who scampered away to score. With this game went
the football championship . . . to Washington.
November 5-Lincoln: 12 .... 6: Roosevelt
Roosevelt scored first, but Lincoln came back strong to
tie it up on an off-tackle play by Joe Gucciardo. The win-
ning T.D. came in the final period when Joe again raced 36
yards to the 4, and Dale Bjurstrom went over on a quarter-
back sneak. With Gucciardo's brilliant running and pass
defense, and the outstanding play of the entire line, Lincoln
made up for the early season tie with their crosstown rivals.
'November 16--Assembly for letter awards: Brown and
Mack win captain stars, three earn chevronsg 24 receive
lettersg four get manager awards.
Shoot Swishers During Thrill-Packed Season
Coach Sadtler, Dave Roe, Ramar VVakenight, Barton Trank, Julius Denny, Dave Clauson, Terry John-
son, Marshall Carlson, Bobby Stenberg, Coach Marston.
Noel Carter, mgr., Jimmie Hoskins, Co-captain Kenneth Lindsay, Bill Laude, Clayton Streib, Jim
Zordan, Calvin VVest, Carl Swanson, Roger Johnson.
Jerry Martin, Dale Bjurstrom, Henry Brown, Harold Homann, Clell Brinkley, Fred Erickson, Co-
captain Pete Borchmann, Jerry Gorman, Don Allen, nigr.
Bob Isbell, Ronnie Adams, Gene Akey, Paul Larson, Jack Loy, Donald Osborn, Jerry Sheetz,
December 8-Lincoln: 45 . . . . 40: Oregon Jayvees
Lincoln set down a more experienced Oregon five in a fast
and furious game. Making a slow start, Lincoln trailed in
the first quarter. Outscoring their opponents 13-4 in the
second period, they pulled ahead and held their lead until the
final gun. O'Neal was high man with 10 points, and Brown
and Laude each tallied 8.
December 15-Lincoln: 37 .... 23: West Sophs
Bill Laude, star eighth grader, racked up 8 points to lead
in scoring with Calvin West adding 7 more. The West
Sophs were only 1 point behind at the half, but Lincoln put
on the steam in the last half to outscore the visitors 21-8
in the final periods.
December 20-Lincoln: 41 .... 37: East Sophs
Buster Lindsay was high scorer as Lincoln held off a
desperate last minute rally by the Sophs. After trailing
most of the way, East poured in point after point to cut
Lincoln's 9-point margin to a 37-37 tie. With two minutes
to go, Henry Brown dropped in two free shots to put Lin-
coln in front for the last time.
January 5-Lincoln: 38 .... 39: Washington
After trailing most of the way, an underdog Lincoln team
moved into a 37-37 tie. With 15 seconds left, Calvin West
scored one free throw to put Lincoln ahead. Lincoln fans
went wild as victory seemed assured. The terrific noise from
the bleachers drowned out the referee's whistle, and, as the
final gun sounded, the hilarious fans crowded onto the floor.
Their joy was short-lived, however, for. in a last-second
drive in to the basket, Bedford of Washington had been
fouled and was given two free shots. The first tied the score,
and the second won the game.
January 12-Lincoln: 35 .... 19: Harlem
25 players saw action as Lincoln took an early lead and
went on to an easy victory. Co-captain Dale Bjurstrom
was top man with 13 points.
January 19-Lincoln: 44 .... 36 Roosevelt
With three seconds remaining in the game, Dale Bjur-
strom sank a free shot to tie the score, and then pumped in
three quick points in the overtime. Behind almost all the
way, and trailing by 12 points in the final period, Lincoln
put on a terrific drive to grab the victory. After Bjurstrom
put the game into overtime, Lincoln rang up 8 points while
holding the home team scoreless.
January 26-Lincohi: 39 .... 55: Washington
Although they staged a hardfought rally and outscored
their opponents in the second half, the Lincoln team cou1dn't
overcome the 18-point lead piled up in the early periods.
Borchmann was high scorer for the losers with 11 points.
February 2-Lincoln: 35 .... 27: Harlem
With many Lincoln reserves on the fioor, the two teams
were fairly evenly matched, and battled to a first half tie.
Lincoln pulled away in the third quarter, and in the final
period increased the lead for an 8-poind nnal victory.
February 9-Lincoln: 29 .... 27: Roosevelt
From the opening whistle, the two teams fought on even
terms, and reached the first rest Period with a knotted score.
Lincoln outshot the visitors to gain a 4-point advantage at
halftime. During the third period, Roosevelt whittled the
lead down to 2 points. Lincoln popped in four quick-tallies
to match Roosevelt's four free shots in the final period, and
this final gun ended Roosevelt's attempt to catch the East-
March 16-Letter awards in assembly to 16 players and
three managers. Captain stars went to Pete Borchmann and
1. Pete Borchmann - co-cap-
tain, good, aggressive rebounder.
2. Buster Lindsay-co-captain,
excellent on long one-hand shots.
3. Clayton Streib - fast, and
good rebounder for his size.
seventh grade letterman, speedy,
and best dribbler on squad.
5. Dale Bjurstrom - cool,
steady, and dependable, capable
6. jerry Gorman-scrappy per-
former, hit for long shots.
7. Calvin West - only letter-
man from '49 team, fast, with
plenty of fight.
8. Clell Brinkley - tall, and
good rebounder. -
9. jim Zordan-eighth grader,
fast, and good shot.
10. Henry Brown-speedy for-
ward, good at drive in kick shots.
11. Bob Stenberg - s t e a d y,
deadeye for long two-handed set
12. jerry Martin - good defen-
sive player, dropped in many one
13. Bill Laude - high scoring
eighth grader, very consistent on
free throw line.
14. Jerry Sheetz - small but
sharp on long shots.
15. Harold Homann - regular
center, hard-fighting pivot man,
excellent on jump shots.
16. Lawrence O'Neal - good
center, sharp on rebound shots.
17. Noel Carter-mighty small,
but mighty efficient manager.
18. Don Allen-served as man-
ager for both football and basket-
19. Ramar Wakenight-earned
letter as football manager, chev-
ron for service With basketball
. 'X off-
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op-de-doo Boys Run Up 9-2 Win Record.
Henry Brown gets away 21 sure shot. Other Lincoln 14011131111 leaves the Hoof to tap ball to Borclnnann or Streib.
players: Lindsay C65 and Laude C3D.
l'Hey, Streib, tl1at's a foul." Borclnnann Wlest CSD, Bjurstrom Cl-ll, Close in as O'Neal lets go in home game with
controls the ball. Roosevelt.
Wildmen Win Seventh Straight City Championship
Bob Erb, Davis Hubbard, Duane Aase, Don Edwards, Clyde Logan, Fred Dursch, Don Johnson.
Bob Horn, mgr., Dick Palumino, Ray Johnson, Pete Gibson, Tom Janusevic, Bill Bodach, Bob Benson,
Mark Lind C l W'ld.
, oaci 1
Stan Johnson, Gerry Forss, Frank Jeras, Bob Finch, Gary Ewald, Milo Doran, Donald Johnson, Bill
VVorthington, Tom Burt, Al Sedgwick, mgr.
John Brodin, Tom Johnson, Ronnie Husmann, John Hawkinson, Dale Reinhold, Bob Johnson, Grant
Davidson, Bob Sewell, Lyle Kruse.
The 1950 swimming team brought to Lincoln its
seventh consecutive city championship. The team was
also the first team in recent years to go through the
entire season without a defeat.
The squad opened the season with a tie with the
strong East Sophs, and then went on to win eight
straight dual meets. The season was climaxed by a
smashing victory in the city championship meet. In
this final test, the Lincoln mermen captured every first
place, the only time this has been accomplished in the
ten-year history of the meet.
The strength of the '50 squad was based on the depth
of its material rather than on outstanding individual
performers. The team was composed of Clyde Logan,
Don Johnson, Fred Dursch, Don Edwards, Bill Bodach,
and Tom Janusevic in the sprint crawl events. Captain
Duane Aase, Bob Erb, and Dave Hubbard were out-
standing in the 100-yard crawl, and Ray Johnson and
Pete Gibson were able performers in the breast stroke.
Bob Benson and Mark Lind turned in excellent times in
the backstroke with Benson setting a new Lincoln record
of 32 seconds in the 50-yard backstroke. The diving
was well-handled by Tom Burt, Bill Clark, and Dick
City champions in the individual events were Clyde
Logan, 50-yard free styleg Pete Gibson, breaststrokeg
Mark Lind, backstrokeg Duane Aase, 100-yard free
style, and Tom Burt, diving. The championship relay
teams were composed of Lind, Gibson, and Aase in the
medley, and Dursch, Don Johnson, Erb, and Logan in
the 200-yard free style.
Dec, 17 .... . .... .......,... L incoln
Jan. 13-. ,..... .....,.. L incoln
Jan. 20- ...... -- ........ Lincoln
Jan. 24. .... . ........... Lincoln
Jan. 27 .... .. .... .... -- Lincoln
Feb. 3.-- .. -. . ...---. .... Lincoln
Feb. 17 - ...... Lincoln
Mar, 3 ...... Lincoln
Mar, 10- ..... --- --- --..--..-.,--- Lincoln
Mar. ................. , .......
33 33 East Sophs
38 28 East Sophs
36 30 VVest Jayvees
39 27 Roosevelt
43 23 VVest Jayvees
48 15 VVashington
44 22 Roosevelt
38 28 East Sophs
48 18 Vtfashington
Lincoln 50 Roosevelt 22 Wfashington 10
Well-Balanced Team Has Undefeated Season
fUpper leftj Dick Palumino, Tom Burt, and Bill Clark took turns placing in
the diving events during the season. Burt was a consistent first-place winner, and
at the championship meet was crowned city diving champ.
C Upper rightj Coach VVild Qrightj talks with his two relay teams. CStandingj
Championship medley relay: Pete Gibson, Captain Duane Aase, Mark Lind.
CSeatedj Championship free-style relay: Fred Dursch, Bob Erb, Don Johnson,
and Clyde Logan. Logan also is individual champ in the 50-yard free-style.
Upper inset: Bob Horn, manager. A
CLower leftj Breaststrokers: Ray Johnson fleftD and Pete Gibson Qrightb.
Pete is city champ in his eventg Back strokers: Mark Lind Qleft centerj and Bob
Benson Cright centerj. In a dual meet, Benson set a new Lincoln record in his
specialty, but Mark beat him in the championship meet for the city title.
CLower rightj Free-stylers: Tom janusevic, Billy Bodach, Davis Hubbard,
Don Edwards, and Fred Dursch.
Lower inset: Al Sedgwick, manager.
Defending Track Champs Answer Call of Wild
Coach Sadtler, Loy, Friend, Zordan, Denny, VVernick, Hubbard, Pore, Brandt, Logan, Schneider, Hay, Klahn, Aase, D. Johnson, Coach Wild.
VVadman, Laude, Newman, Borchmann, Zimmer, Brown, Co-Capt. Swanson, Smith, Pellant, Bjurstrom, Co-Capt. Edwards, Miller, Martin, Berg.
Holuh, mgr., Roe, Axberg, Schulz, Streib, Horn, Eck, King, R. Johnson, Gibson, Hoskins. T. Johnson.
Sweeney, mgr., Zagnoni, VVaclman, Holloway, Adams, Larson, Lindstrom, WakeniglitnDeScheppcr, Tabone, Fast, Engberg.
Anderson, mgr., A. Johnson, Scifo, Sheetz, Skoglund, Aspling, Lorine, Swanson, Hawklnson, Carre, Pawlus, McKay.
April 27-Lincoln: 23 .... 63: East Sophs
Before suitable spring weather rolled around to allow out-
door practice, the Lincoln track squad worked out in the
gym, and in the school corridors. On April 27, they found
that the combination of cold weather and a more advanced
East team were too much for them. In this first meet of
the season, Henry Brown copped three first places to earn
15 points-over half of his team's final score.
May 4-Lincoln: 45 .... 41: Roosevelt
VVinning seven of the ten events, Lincoln scored a victory
over Roosevelt in the first junior high meet. Henry Brown
again was high point getter, taking three firsts-in the 100-
yard dash, the 220, and the broad jump. Henry's jump of
19 feet SM inches broke the existing record of 19 feet 4
inches set by Phil Vella in 1946. Other first place winners
were Carl Swanson, in the 4403 Duane Aase, high jump:
Pete Borchmann, 880g and Don Edwards, shot. Don also
took third in the discus. Other point getters were Royce
Miller, third in the 110-yard hurdlesg Jerry Martin, third in
the 100-yard dash, Don Johnson, second in the high jump,
and Stanley Pore, third in the half-mile.
May 8-Lincoln: 25 .... 61: West Sophs
The jinx of defeat at the hands of a Sophomore team fol-
lowed the boys into this meet. Henry Brown again came
through in great style, winning two events, 100-yard dash,
and the broad jump, and taking a tie for first in the 220. He
counted for all of Lincoln's first place points. Don Edwards
won second in the shot, and third in the discus. Carl Swan-
son took third in the 440, Pete Borchmann second in the
880, and Duane Aase second in the high jump.
May 11-Lincoln: 53 . . . 33: Washington
Three Lincoln records fell as Lincoln chalked up a deci-
sive victory over Wasliington. Brown ran the 220 in 24
seconds Cold record set by Bill Pope in 19423. In the broad
jump, he leaped 19 feet 10M inches to break a mark he him-
self had set only the week before. Henry also won nrst
place in the century. Don Edwards turned in the other rec-
ord, heaving the discus 114 feet 2 inches to better the mark
of 108 feet ll inches set in 1948 by Gary Squier. Don also
Won third place in the shot put. Lincoln made a clean sweep
of the 440 with Carl Swanson, Dick Skoglund, and Dave
Hubbard finishing l-Z-3. Other first place winners were
Royce Miller, 110-yard low hurdles, and Duane Aase in the
high jump. Vern Lundberg placed second in the shot,
Douglas Gibson third in the hurdles, Ray Schultz third in
the century, Stanley Pore third in the half'mile, and Don-
Iohnson and Floyd Berg shared a four-way tie for second in-
the high jump.
May 17-Championship Meet: Lincoln: 453 Roosevelt: 35:
Paced by Henry Brown, the only competitor to win more
than one event, Lincoln took its third straight junior high
track championship. Brown captured three firsts in his three
specialities, in which he was undefeated all season. In the
100-yard dash his time was 10.7 seconds and in the 220 he
was clocked at 24 seconds. His leap of 20 feet 3 inches in
the broad jump bettered the old Lincoln record which he
held himself. Lincoln took three other Firsts with Royce
Miller winning the 110-yard low hurdles, Duane Aase cap-
turing' the high jump, and Pete Borchmann leading the half-
milers. Aase jumped 5 feet 5 inches. Roosevelt won two
events: the shot and the discus. Wasliingtoii took the 880-
yard relay. Other Lincoln point winners were Vern Lund-
berg, third in the shot: Don Edwards fourth in the broad
jump and fourth in the shot: Douglas Gibson, fourth in the
hurdlesg Ray Schulz fourth in the 100-yard dashg Chipper
Smith third in the discus: Carl Swanson and Dick Skoglund
second and third in the 4403 and Stanley Pore third in the
half-mile. 'In the seventh and eighth grade events which
did not figure in the scoring, Allen Johnson and Bob Zim-
mer took second and third in the 75-yard dash, Donald
Allen placed second with Jim Zordan and Julius Denny tied
for fourth in the high jump: and the team of Dennis Lind-
quist, Tom Johnson, Dave Roe, and Jerry Wernick cap-
tured the 440 relay.
Following this meetnthe team elected Carl Swanson and
Don Edward co-captains.
Cinderellas Cheer Cinder Fellas ,
Upper left: Don Edwards was a consistent point winner in the shot
put and discus.
Upper right: Managers for the track squad were ftop to bottomj
Wferner Anderson, Bob Holub, Ray Johnson, and Bob Sweeney. A
Upper center left: Quarter-milers were Dick Skoglund, Davis
Hubbard, jerry Klahn, Carl Swanson, and Bob Hay.
Upper center right: Hurdlers: Douglas Gibson, and Royce Miller,
city champ in low hurdles.
Lower center left: Half-milers: Dick Newman, Pete Borchmann,
city champ in 880 g Stanley Pore, Dick Carre, and Bob Zimmer.
Lower center right : Duane Aase is the city champ in the high jump.
Lower left: Carl Swanson, Bob Hay, Jimmie Hoskins, and Dale
B jurstrom ran the relays.
Lower center: Henry Brown, Lincoln's ace, is city champ in the
100-yard dash, the 220, and the broad jump, in which he soared 20 feet
3 inches to set a new Lincoln record.
Lower right: Bill Axberg tossed the discus.
Win or Lose . . . Loyal Lincoln Followers Support Teams
Upper: "Our team is re-e-e-e-d hot!" VVe entertain the Roosevelt five.
Lower: 'WVe're feelin' mighty low!y' between halves in the dressing room at VVasl1ing'ton
Four Sports Share Spotlight in Year-Round Athletic Program
Brown Cleftj breaks tape in dashg Swanson Ccenterj, Hoskins Crightj.
Buster Lindsay and visiting captains confer with Referee Palmer.
Mr. Welsli presents blue ribbon to breaststroker Gibson.
Mr. Welsli congratulates Coach on swim teamls seventh straight city title.
Extensive Intramural Program Includes Basketball, Golf, Tennis
Winners and Runners-Up in Basketball Intramurals
9-ll: Cbackl .lohn Gustafson, Laurie Gustafson,
Royce Miller, Gerald Fastg Cfrontj Marvin Bjork,
Louie Scifo, Dick Newman.
S-Z: Cleft to rightj Dennis Carlson, Dave Roe,
Charles Boothby, Stuart Lindstrom, Dennis Lindquist,
7-3: fbackj Robert Lundquist, Lowell johnson,
Billy Vlfetterstrandg Cmiddlel John Hawkinson, Ron-
nie Husmann, Tom Seger, Tom Johnson, Qfrontj
Gerry Forss, Dene Boyd.
9-8: fbackj Lee Anderson, Wlalter Wfadman, XV er-
ner Anderson, Dick Hoffman, NVilliam Hoffman, Bob
Isbell: Cfrontl hlohn Miller, Ronnie johnson, Marvin
Strote, Dave Soter.
8-10: Qbackj Gary Ewald, Fred Dursch, Hal Mc-
Clure, George Lomax, Qfrontj jerry Finch, Lyle Kruse,
7-l: Cbackj Dennis Sjostrom, Dennis Mullins, .lim
Damon: fmiddlel Tom Loy, Curtis Peterson, Bobby
Andrews, Harmon Mitchell, ffrontj Wfarren Hoke,
jack Fearn, Carter johnson.
Dancers and Demonstrations . . . Tour and Traffic Boys
Matinee dances, held in the Lower Lunch Room, proved popular, both with those who knew how to dance and
those who needed instructions.
Henry Blau, from a local dance studio, visited O'Neal, Brinkley, and Bjork were key leaders in new cor-
one of the dances, and gave a demonstration with ridor traffic plan, headed by Mr. Fowler.
Jerry Larson, Isabel Anderson, Stanley East High cadets explain guns to Lungo and Deardoff who attended
Jones, and Barbara Lorenz had fun in R.O.T.C. tour for ninth grade boys.
46Do You Remember?"
Rogene Carlson, red-head . . . Bud Lar-
son, 'Freddie' . . . Marilyn Cichocki, pro-
nounce it, please . . . Harold Homann,
handsome Harry . . . Elaine Siden, busy
belle . . Ronnie Swenson, all-'round good
fellow . . .
Lawrence O'Neal, tall, dark, and you
know what . . . Elaine Herrstrum, inter-
view, please . . . Carl Swanson, the treas-
ury department . . . Ann Mitchell, Annie,
get your gun . . Dick Lucas, the singing
barber . . . Marilyn Kapala, dance, bal-
lerina, dance . . .
Nancy Reinhold, what a figure . . . Dale
Johnson, veep . . Marcette Bloom, ln'
everything nice . . . Dick Nordenberg,
the eyes have it . . . Edith Lerman, com-
edy kid . . . Stanley Pore, pore Stanley . . .
Morris Gibbons, honest Abe . . . Mar-
lene Oberg, the mighty Mo . . . Calvin
West, sharpshooter . . . Anne Young-
quist, twinnie . . . Edward Kreppert,
solmn as a preacher . . . Claudette Fager-
strom, Lincoln lark . . .
Charmaine Melin, cheer dear . . . Nick
Tabone, oonipah, on the downbeat . . .
Rose Lersch, blue eyes . . . Duane Ander-
son, Toni or Rayve? . . . Phyllis Lundeen,
what fer? . . . Bob Horn, blow your
horn . . .
Pete Borchmann, for Pete's sake . . .
Mary Lou Anderson, artiste . . . Jerry
Long, farmer Jake . . . Donna Manning,
the better half . . . Susan Swenson, blue-
eyed Susan . . . Lee Johnson, dream-
boat . . .
Gayle Fagerberg, live wire . . . Dick
Brandt, skyscraper . . . Carolyn Heid, is
it bugs? . . . Davis Hubbard, punning
funster . . . Doris Paulson, honey haired
. . . George Strom, jitterbug guy . . .
Henry Brown, Lincoln's gift to the
Olympics . . . Nancy Clark, ooo-la-la . . .
Roger Johnson, quick, Mother, the comb
. . . Sue Lignell, Suzie Q .... jerry Sheetz,
'quack-quack' . . . Judy Bartholomew,
sugar 'n' spice . . .
Wlwest Your Memoryii
Charles Carlson, clever cameraman . . .
Lois Johnson, outstanding, all-'round stu-
dent . . . Jerry Gorman, swing it . , . Eve-
lyn Cameron, cameo Eve . . . David
Greenlee, polished pianist . . . Betty Ann
Rees, great big bundle of joy . . .
Diane Nelson, steady, now . . . Doug-
las Orput, oh, that hair . . . Bill Suther-
land, teachers' pest . . . Richard Mack,
football co-captain . . . Carlene Samuel-
son, peaches and cream . . . Dennis Ek-
sten, quiet! genius at work . . .
Jim Gehring, mighty Hirty . . . Frances
Troup, all-'round athlete . . . Bobby Sten-
berg, long-shot artist . . . Ann Oppegard,
honeybun . . . Clell Brinkley, big Clell
. . . Carol Cascio, perfectionist . . .
Barbara Lorenz, old-fashioned gal . , .
Dick Hoffman, the voice . . . Helen Maas,
K'Curly" . . . Dale Bjurstrom, B.M.O.C. . . .
Charlotte Stoner, Charlie, my gal . . . Alan
Olson, ilashappy . . .
Don Amencla, Casanova . . . Irene W'ood,
smart kid . . . Marvin Bjork, student leader
. . . Clayton Streib, office assistant . . . Betty
Pedersen, how's the Weather up there? . . .
Willard Erickson, big, strong kid . . .
Donna Larson, carrot-top . . . Tom Young-
quist, red-headed magic-maker . . . Nancy
Manne, dark eyes . . . Richard Meves, that
Ipana smile . . . Ianene Johnson, bang!
bang! . . . Bob Benson, B-Bar-B . . .
Don Johnson, splash johnson . . . Janice
Ritchey, story maker . . . jerry Larson,
dimples . , . Helen DiTullio, date bait . . .
Phyllis Haugen, cute kid . . . Dick Deardoff,
squeezebox artist . . .
Noel Carter, quarterpint manager , . .
Joanne Hribal, smile that charms . . . Louie
Scifo, class clown . . . Shirley Rothenberg,
it IS? . . . Denis Sheldon, shy guy . . ,
George Iamerson, hot lips with a boogie
beat . . .
Camera Clicks as 1436 Pupils Pose for Portraits
The Abe's Album staff was responsible
for arranging a shooting schedule so that
everyone would have his picture taken for
the ,50 annual. Most of the groups were
photographed during their English classes.
About eight minutes were allowed for
each homeroom. All during the two days
of picture-taking, lines of pupils moved
slowly down the aisles and around the cor-
ners in Room 223. Each pupil received
an envelop which he signed and left at the
checking table after he had been photo-
graphed. A record of each picture was
kept by a group of student Workers, who
spent the day marking, checking, and
Upper: Mr. Hunt shows Charles Kranski
how to sit, as Lorraine Sydlouski waits her
Center: Shirley Nelson and Marlene Oberg
make necessary preparations before they
Lower: Elaine Siden, Ann Mitchell, Lois
Johnson, Maureen McKnight, and Paula
Sedgwick keep a close check on all envelopes
as Mr. Hunt Crightl does the shutter click-
Retracing Our Steps
6-7-Teachers meet for Workshop.
-Freshies come for instruction.
8-Oldtimers check in . . . 52 answer football
14-Rubinoff and his violin in pre-school
20-21-1436 student pictures taken for '50
22-Faculty surprises Welshes with house-
29-Ninth graders elect Miss Butts class ad-
4-English movie: "Smoky."
7-8-Johnson, Siden, Harnquist, and Sedg-
wick drive with Miss O'D. to Champaign
for ISHSPA convention.
-Abe's Album staff takes orders for Christ-
11-Open House for Parents' Night.
12-Community Chest drive starts.
14-Fill chest for Junior Red Cross.
-Annual pictures distributed.
18-Student talent in assemblies . . . Diane
Nelson, Charmaine Melin, Rae Ann Pat-
terson join Helen DiTullio, Kathleen
Maurici and Diane Prentice as cheer-
21-22-No school . . . teachers, workshop
. . . new State Street bridge opened.
7-Open House for American Education
S-Abe's Album presents Joseph Ellis,
10-7-6's give benefit movie for Junior Red
-Letter assemblies for football and cheer-
-I.D. cards given out.
-First matinee dance.
-Annual picture retakes . . . assemblies:
Thanksgiving movies. I
-25-Thanksgiving vacation . . . no school.
First real snow . . . 2 inches.
-Boys see Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild
movie . . . D.T.P. puzzles whole school.
2-Second matinee dance . . . Miss Jackson
instructing . . . Orchestra plays at Peter-
5-Abe's Album presents Victor Griffin in
"Rhythm with the Redman."
6-D.T.P. arrives for some lucky students
. . . class play tryouts begin.
12-T. B. collections begin.
16-Christmas dance "Mistletoe Moon" at Y.
18-Yuletide Song Service for parents.
21-Homeroom parties . . . vacation begins.
3-First class play rehearsals.
6-Matinee dance with demonstration by
Mr. Henry Blau.
9-Rep. Council organizes courtesy cam-
13-Campaign assembly to introduce candi-
16-Election of class officers, Clayton Streib,
Dale Johnson, Ioan Ericson, Carl Swan-
son, Charmaine Melin . . . March of
17-"My Friend, Flicka": English Movie . . .
18-Club group pictures taken for '50
20-Ninth grade finals begin.
Z6-Semester ends . . . no school.
1O-Business-Industry-Education Day for
teachers . . . vacation for us.
15-General Motors assembly: "Previews of
22-School closes because of coal shortage.
1-School reopens . . . assembly for eighth,
ninth boys to explain monitor system.
2-Class play, "Oh, Brother" . . . two mati-
nees . . . no evening show.
6-East high singers and folk dancers in
7-Lettermen go on traffic and monitor duty.
13-Basketball and Swimming letter awards
Retracing Our Steps
16-Concert Orchestra plays for Hallstrom
-Concert Band plays for VVight P.T.A.
-Ninth grade guidance meetings begin.
-Abe's Album presents Cole Marionettes
. . . "Thumblina."
3-Easter assemblies . . . signup for golf,
6, 7, 10,11-Easter vacation . . . two extra
days . . . ahhhhh!
13-Tryouts for "Moments of Melody."
-Boys are guests at R.O.T.C. Open House
at East High.
-Abels Album presents Ed Rowlands:
78-English movie: "David Copperfield.
-"MOMENTS ,OF MELODYX'
Concert Band in assemblies.
School dismissed seventh hour for curri-
culum meeting attended by faculty.
Faculty luncheons served by foods class
in model apartment.
Girls' Swim Club Water Show.
Memorial Day . . . no school.
Style show and tea in auditorium and
apartment arranged by home economics
department for mothers.
3-9A Party . . . at last.
5-We start our walk through the '50 Album
Reserved for Highlights
. . . Honors Assembly.
Last day for ninth graders.
THE END . .
That I Really Want to Remember
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CLEANERS end DYERS
2303 Charles St. 2-6665
Downtown Office Drive-In Store
116 N. Wyman Si. 2-7113 129 S. Third St. 2-6434
PAINT C0 Fuel Engineering Co.
Designers and Builders b
Pratt ci Lambert Paints and of
Vqrnishes INDUSTRIAL GAS
Rinshed-Mason Auto Lacquers Rockford' minois
Minnesota Mining Sandpaper
Distinctive Wall Paper
Seventh Street at Fourth Avenue
RU'l'1'1'S DONUT DEPOT
"Ii's always dunking time"
717 East Ieiierson s1ree1
101 West State 4-6688 54112
David Carlson Roofing Company, Inc.
Builders of Good Roofs Since l888
2501 CHARLES STREET
ROCKFORD MATTRESS COMPANY
212 Seventh Street
"For Perfect Slumber Dial This Number" . . . 4-9141
R Del's Inc.
113 North Main Street
"Center of Everything'
Dresses - Suits - Blouses
STEPHEN 6: WOLFF. Inc.
Brass and Aluminum Foundry
2401 Latham Street
Class of 1950 Inc,
ARCTIC ICE CREAM my
109 NORTH MAIN STREET
1447 Ch rles 2-9237
ILLINOIS NATIONAL BANK 6 TRUST
230 South Main Street Rockford, Illinois
In an gag!
E K E B E R G ' S VJ
Dry Goods 0 Ready-to-Wear QQ!
510-512 Seventh Street
Houseware Electric Appliances Highland Pharmacy
C. E. Anderson
Electric Co. '
415 Seventh Street
Dial 3-4332 2127 E 1 State Street
Chinaware Gas Ranges 4 3634
. Complete Line of
Building Materials, Coal, Fuel Oils and
Iron Firenrcm Hectinq Eqtjimerrt
, r dl lfwfffw FEW
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Highland Lumber 6: Fuel Co.
Corner Charles and 18th Streets Dial 3-5401
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fy 1 -2111 ,1 C:S.mS?n 1 '13 Hammoidegrqans
1 1- I F 0 3 I
Ig If, j 7 K AV -It Q F- trombirq-Carlson Radios
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'11, flu- tN8rQi Mctiiyr Street HJ 1 Diet 3-8234
ff fl 1 ' 1-f W
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4 . 'V ULF Aff . 1 t
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' DRIAGQ If 1410 Seventh Street
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A 'U - 1 " 'ff I
it -I VJ ,ff ,Stone 2- 112 H A
A . 1 AUM 0,10 From old to new
102 ,, 'nh Sireet Rockford, Illinois with any shoe"
pp if S. A. LAWSON PAINT CO.
'L 5 ,W 508 East State Street
ART SUPPLIES 0 PICTURES 0 FRAMES
OWENS, INC. Broadway Radio 6:
"Rock1ord's Finest Store"
BOYS, and Young, Men,S Store I Dial 5-8621 1126 Broadway
- ' ' Street HOOP Radio Service and Supplies
Debutcmte Shop for Iuniors Movie Cameras
. . . Mezzanine R9COI'd-S
Swan Peterson 61 Son, Inc.
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Phone 3-8433 109 S. Longwood Street .
1669 Charles Street
HOME OE LINCOLN AND
EAST HIGH STUDENTS
Pep up to cmd from school Qpiicigmg
with CI Soda or Sundctei
IT'S BORDEN'S ICE CREAM
Dial 2-9620 407 Seventh Street
I OHNSON 61 BURKE
Served exclusively in the
Lincoln Cafeteria . .
Get the Best . . . Get SEALTEST
AM 'W yr'
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MW THE FLOWER SHOP
Dial 4-9922 505 East State Street
IOE'S SHOE SERVICE
SHOES REBUILT WHILE
Always ask for
MRS' Shoes Shinecl and Dyed
P 0 T A. T 0 106 Seventh Street Rockford, Illinois
C H I P S RALPH E. LADD
Always Fresh 1030 Broadway 3-1532
AREX and MARCELLE
HYPO ALLERGENIC COSMETICS
STATE 62 MADISON RECREATION
-- Operatinq --
"The Home Of Clean Recreation"
301 East State Street Rockford, Illinois
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J y ' ,f!V. "It pays to play"
'X A X I ly' 1024 Broadway THE FAIRWAY Dial 4-9314
j -'H "BOATS MOTORS WINTER SPORTS EQUIPMENT
-2- FISHING HUNTING MARINE SUPPLIES
Good Luck' Students Standard Book Store
Dial 5-6461 1141 Broadway
Greetinq Cards - School Supplies
WM- I- BURNS Bibles and Christian Books
1144 Broadway 4-2922 Rocxronn, ILLINOIS
For Fine Home Furnishings
BLOMQUIST FURNITURE STORE
1121-1131 Broadway Dial 3-5438
Open Evenings By Appointment Alice and Pearson
' Women's and Childrens
1236 Broadway Rockford. I11. 1146 Broadway 3-7922
1518 Broadway Dial 5-3834
LINCOLN MARKET "The Bffff to You - - -
Frorriitftockford Screw'Lf fl'
G. O. P. A,
i 49zvzw7'ZMu75 6 'E
Gustafson - Olson - Price ROCKFORD ILLINOIS ,ilffl
2501 Ninth Street
1435 Charles Street 4,9441
D. I. Stewart 6 Co. TQMPKINS
For the Teen Ages '
. "Triangle Store"
DRESSES and COATS Corner
stcmfrs and SWEATERS State 6 Charles
SUITS and BLOUSES '
1052 sHoEs and HATS Office at
Charles LINGERIE Gnd 1313 Broadway
ACCESSORIES Phone 2-4922
Duplicator Supplies - Visible Record Equipment - Loose Leaf Systems
Machine Bookkeeping Supplies
McFarland Office Equipment Co.
Stationery, Office Equipment and Supplies
EVERYTHING EOR Tl-IE OFFICE
227-229 South Church at Chestnut
Wood and Steel Filinq Cabinets
Safes - Desks and Chairs - Steel Shelving - Steel Lockers
ERICKSON'S HOME BAKERY
Largest Selection of
Bread Q Pies 0 Cookies 0 Party and Wedding Cakes
513 Seventh Street
ai School Supplie Glassware China
by Ad 1115011 Drug 5101 Al1en's Crockery Store
E t St t Sh. t 123 West State Street
W Q REXALL store
01 Q 2213 as ae 411
one 5-5711 gy 2-8827
Prescriptions ff rugs House Furnishings Toys
SERVICE ENGINEERING COMPANY
Designer n uil er
sadB d s
DIES ' IIGS 0 FIXTURES
Post Office Box 1506
1135 Charles Street
R. A. I-IENDRICKSON
"Known For Good Clothes"
408 - 410 Seventh Street
718 - 18th Street
"Say lt With Flowers"
ROCKFORD ROCKFORD ROCKFORD ROCKFORD ROCKFORD ROCKFORD
ILLUSTRATING ILLUSTRATING ILLUSTHATING ILLUSTHATING ILLUSTRATING ILLUSTRATING
COMPANY CONIPANYCONIPANY COMPANYCONIPANYCOIVIPANY
0 The secret in the making of a fine engrav-
ing lies in taking its technical niceties seriously.
There are no short-cuts to quality. Years of
experience equip us to assist school annual
staffs to design and produce annuals that con-
sistently win national awards.
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1- 2 oythf M S et Q Ii' Q DialT2-37541
My yi Statiqherys it Fountain Pens
'N s s Bakery
5 LH' CI
QE Party Orders '
fy a Specialty X 1
Mid,-City Stationers, Inc.
415 East State Street
bm 60 nth Street x Dial 4-9313 Large Selection School Supplies
V Yoiqt Music Center BEANVS
1 , Musical 'Instruments
1 ' and 'Instruction
323tMXEast State Street
1 sHoE SERVICE
A "Shoe Service That Satisiiesn
Dial 5-4941 .
1 ROCKFOBD Best
D Lumber 6: Fuel Co.
oi Builclinq Materials 114 South Wyman Street
201 East State Street q 4-0721
Lumber :Sf Fuel Co.
714 Seventh Street
99 - 7th Street Dial 3-7626
l UST PRESCRIPTIONS
Groceries - Meats
Fruits - Vegetables
2125 East State Street
GOLDEN GUERNS Y
f Vp LANTOW'S
Rf RUG sroar
SCRIPTIONS - TRUSSES
U LUICICS ICE CREAM
House of Music Inc.
108 West State Street
502 Seventh Street DJJ!
2-3941 A A jim- Q 3
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157, .- M ,A 1 X 17Rc1fdio Phorloqrctphs
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1536 Broad ,gy fr ff ,qv
2-2721 J Sheet Music
THE "Gibbs Gets the Goods"
. BREARLEY L. H. GIBBS
C O M P A N Y
- , ' HARDWARE cmd GIFTS
, 2107 Kishwaukee Street
A . 1120 Broadway
A A 4-3714
- S H A N H O U S E
O I X
. nl wp,
i - my X Q Y Meet your friends for lunch
HU tub - A' OU IND I Q Q . , I
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E I RU v ET SIC ' ' ' - . '
Ptgax Q? mirchLg5 lnstrurnents L L
W DIAL a-7693 ,INCQ N 'CAFETERIA
THE HOME S . Conveniently located
'C er of W' J '
1 . . S Ina aood food
Ia' W Jil EI II
I 15151 5-5 15
. . . I tlowest prices
QYBE, ON cur sI'oNE
or If f
QQ ffy ' PANY
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AMERICAS FINEST SEWING
, 51.1111 1 1 4'
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il-,, 1-1 N Nfl' Anthony Iewelers
l W' h I , ,-.12 "Lf li' l 5 - 1' f 5 f ,-
f 1551115 CO' I fi 1 I Fine Iewelry and Watches
I tu Q1-"I ' it ll, M5 if A , 6 1 ' Expert Watch Repairing
' Q ' I fx- ' .V '4' , 4,
jfs M UAW g' 1 2' Electronic Timing
-q 1 1 ' H , 1 1 ' '
, 1 551' 1 ,, 'I 1213 Broadway Dial 2-0824
'P' 13011101111 F11 1
Roc r ino'
221 North Main Street
2317 West State Street
TELEPHONE 2-5424 IAL 2 52 Q A
onlglir Rei X
1.1 C. PENNEY CO. ' 1
1115 Broadway X 1 L
FRED C. OLSON FRED C. OLSON, I . U S
Mortuary pp of
Dinina Room Furniture
'N h IPROZPECIFIY Q1.1a1it'y' I-IiCkeY'S
I-54 KF Jw' sPoRr1NG Goons PM
K . 1'
K 3 'E ,Ain 5 1 J Let of
9 KL UU ' iEIockfora's Largest
digg' eqtsfti I y1' Sport Store "H0me
1' qqs ' I Be Your-iL1eadquarters Now Madeu
f an m the Future
JV ' 1 CANDIES
W 33333 I PLA-MCR
K Om- Since
A JW' 2' ' Sport Shop 1909
Jvf 1655 Charles 411 Seventh Street 116 West State
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P U R I F y LIKE SU N 5 H I N E1251255535Iss!SEIE5siEssssassissssiiasssssstiiit
HAROLD E. ANDERSON, Prop. I
I222 BRIIIIIIIIIIW llllll 3-B411
ROCKFORD'S FINEST PLANT
FEATURING DELUXE SERVICE
HAROLD E. ANDERSON. Prop.
Dial 3-8411 1222 Broadway
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Robert M. Barrick
E. O. Bergren
Bob's Barber Shop
Erickson K Sons Grocery
Dr. L. S. Greenwood
Interstate Glass VVorks
Dr. VV. B. Liggett
Logli's Finer Foods
The Luggage Shop
Hendrik Pieter Maas
Olson Sz Linden Grocery
Seventh Street Fish Market
Dr. James L. Shipley
Swedish Maid Bakery
Trenot Pharmacy I
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