Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1958 volume:
WHM Published by tlae
dy is ALBUM STAFF
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t ' 1 Many- yeanago there liveii in the state of Illinois a coun-
t X ' ' v
i it try laqug Iby 1113. xnaine of Abe Lyicoln. This man, destined
to bebbine Pregident bf the United States, was so greatly
k . J ' i atimired zind $981ch that even his antagonists had to look
1 s i .1 '
t mm him. In honesty? and integrity he had no superior. In
I h - I
i i X: . lxiiscitsyrnigand far-sikhtedness he was without pee1. In industry
5 , . i 1 . I 1
i ." 2! ii sticktto-itkiveness he was master.
, 1 .69 1 i.
1 15 i
b . This man, able, courteous, strong, and intelligent, was cho-
J r h c ' '
'1, 1 ' . ' senihy the people to 1.513 the 'United States through the blackest
; . f-
Kipe1i.od1in' American hisfoiy e The Civil War. No stranger
1 ' , K 1
. t A
i ' ,to,slave1y, having been introduced to it on a trip to New
4 ll :
Orleans While! still a young man, but hating the idea of servi-
! " tude for any human being, one of his most important acts was
i to issue the Emancipation Proclamation, setting free of any
type of forced bondage all of the slaves in the country. This
was indeed the act of a fearless man, for by this proclamation
the entire southern economy and way of life was shattered.
Some might say that this was the iistraW Which broke the
camels back," for this act was such a blow to the South that
the end of the war was hastened.
Will goundto by strong ties of white supremacy,
athie e now transferred to
he pport of its overseas
ut inexoribly failing 1n
soo tcame e etn all ta his man, ducated by
diligggfjb OIH'IAEH t n on ours spent b re a flicker-
MW ing fi e as the on man capablem of s cessfully preventing
Ow WtMengdV? disinteg rat on the already beaten South.
wever was no e so kind, and this young nation,
M g i licking the wo s Msuffered during the Civil War, found
itselfw Md Pre e a president shot, while he was
$ding o ,5 th re, by John Wilkes Booth.
mesake f o m? reat man.
is views closely coinci ith th hoolis lead rs.
He said, "Education is the most important t
be engaged in." The values for which he is known e onesty,
hard work, truthfulness, intelligence - are all values which
we as students are seeking to achieve. As we seek to gain,
say the education and wisdom of this great man, we find the
task almost insurmountable. Perhaps it is for this reason that
Lincoln is so often looked to as a goal to be reached.
When you use this book, centered around the focal points
of this great marfs life, we hope that you will feel compelled
to follow in his footsteps.
It is seldom, indeed, that there comes into a city a man who is interested in
the welfare of the new community which he calls his own to such an extent
that he spends a large portion of his time working with the organizations
intended to better life for the citizens. Such a man, however, was Elmer Jepson.
Born in the year 1900 in New Haven, Connecticut, Mr. Jepson came to Rock-
ford to make his home. He worked himself into his own successful business,
and then found that there was still time to work in the many organizations
which benefited the city. He joined the Moose, the Elks, the Shriners, worked
With the Rotarians, the Chamber of Commerce, and the Boys Farm School
board. Besides all of these groups he was President of the Rockford Board of
Education for three years, working all of this time to better the educational
facilities of the city. On December 16, 1957 this useful life came to an end.
All of the city mourns the passing of this man, and we of the Album Staff
are proud to dedicate this yeafs book to Elmer Jepson.
XK U. ' egg
Q GanseuncKW 6 CM
A N51! 5519'!
. 'R95 nc1 wn-aEs
-P. 83 - Classes
Bmk row: Kenneth Orton, Assistant Superintendent; W. R. McIntosh, Superintendent
of Schools, Jerald Raasch, Director of Building and Grounds.
Seated: Noble J. Schmidt, Clifford Carlson, Frank St. Angel, Vera Walling; Administrat-
ing Assistant, Alan Mattison, President of the Board of Education, Kenneth Jensen,
Mrs. Evelyn Goldman, Mrs. Phoebe Barnes, Harry Wemple, Richard Bodin.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
The managing of our public schools is under the supervision of the Rockford Board
of Education. The members of the board are appointed by the mayor and serve with-
out pay. The board is made up of various businessmen and private citizens. The
main function of this board is to decide policies for the entire school system. Each
board member is assigned by the president to serve on one of three committees. The
Educational Committee handles the instructional businessethe hiring and the ap-
proving of teachers. The finance and Purchasing Committee examines the ordering
of supplies and adjusts the salary rates of the teachers. The building and Grounds
Committee determines the need for new buildings and has charge of the upkeep and
repair of schools. The committee also has charge of the custodial staff. This year
the Board of Education was undergoing drastic changes. Many new members were
added to the board to replace those who felt that they had done their bit of service
for the city schools.
We people in the city of Rockford are indeed fortunate to have such capable and
unselfish people working to improve the educational system, and provide for the children
of Rockford the type of schools of which we can well be proud.
One of the happiest days of my life was the day on which I found out that I had been
chosen editor of the 1958 Abels Album. Along with this happiness, however, went
tremors of fear and trepidation. Would I be able to put out the yearbook in as good a
fashion as it had been done in the past few years? I soon found out that the members
of the staff had these same fears, and were wondering what the end produce would be.
Soon we found that by pooling our ideas and opinions we could reach compromises which
would include all of our ideas, and still fit the ideas into the format of the annual. Work-
ing with our advisor, we began to fit the ideas into a basic theme. At first this seemed to
be an almost impossible task, but the more we worked on it the clearer the ideas became.
Before long we had the first page finished, and with extreme pride we stepped back to
admire this piece of handiwork.
Little by little the book began to grow. The art staff finished the drawings, the stu-
dent pictures were identified and placed, ads were sold, and the pictures taken in the
classes were matched to the Writeups done by the staff members. In what seemed to be
only a few weeks, but in reality proved to be the better portion of the school year, the book
left the school and began the journey to the printers.
What started out as a year of wonderment has turned out to be a year of complete
amazement. I now realize that without the help of the entire staff it is impossible for an
editor to produce a yearbook. It is for this reason that I want to take this chance to thank
all of those people who helped to make this book the success that I am certain it will prove
to be. I know that the satisfaction of being editor is one which cannot be enjoyed by everyone,
but for the chance of fulfulling this important position, and representing the ninth grade
at Lincoln Jr. High School in the 1958 Abe's Album, I am truly grateful. I hope that
as you peruse this book you will feel the pride of school and class that is mine today, and
that as the years slide past, you will look back on this year and the friends you knew as the
best in your life.
Social S tudie;
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S ocial Studies
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S ocial Studie;
S a vial Studies
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S 0 vial Studies
N. ROBERT NELSON
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ELEANOR OHSL Ji
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S ocial S tud ie:
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P19 yJiml Education
MARION SEAL VIVIAN SWANSON
Library Social Siudiej
Social S tudie;
N IN TH GRADE OF F ICERS
PreIident .......................................... JIM FORSELL
Vice Prexident .................. V. JERRY SWENSON
Secretary ............................................ SUE SMALL
Treasurer ................................ JACK McDANIEL
Social Chairman .......................... ROSIE FORTIN
; 9K NV W;
Abegg, Diane, 9-212
Adamson, Jean, 9-216
Aden, Landis, 9-216
Ades, Barbara, 9-110
Adolphson, Karen, 9-202 1'
Ahlstrand, Suzanne, 9-312
Akerland, Dan, 9-204
Algren, Karen, 9-216
Anderson, Barbara, 9-111
Anderson, Barbara, 9-111
Anderson, Carlene, 9-204
Anderson, Carol, 9-215
Anderson, Dan, 9-215.V
Anderson, David, 9-104
Anderson, Diane, 9-111
Anderson, Eric, 9-313
Anderson, Fern, 9-212 .
Anderson, Marc, 9-110 1,
Anderson, Mary Jean, 9-215V1
Anderson, Owen, 9115
Anderson, Robert, 9-216
Anderson, Sherry, 9-119
Anderson, Sherrilyn, 9-119
Anderson, Virginia, 9-221
Anderson, Warren, 9-119
Anthony, Sue, 9-8
Appelgren, Jack, 9-319
Aradio, Marion, 9-8
Armour, Karen, 9-222
Askvik, Nancy, 9-215
Babcox, Tom, 9-222
Back, Ronald, 9-319
Bailey, David, 9-312
Bailey, Martin, 9-119
Bakken, David, 9-222
Bankson, Jack, 9-212
Bargren, Wayne, 9-222
Barloga, Marilyn, 9-102
Barta, Diane, 9-319
Bartlett Elliott, 9-212
Barron, Marvis, 9-115
Bateman, Glenda, 9-312
Batten, Donna, 9-313
Baxter, Roger, 9-216
Beaupre, Michael, 9-312
Beck, Nancy, 9-215
Beck, William, 9-111
Becker, Ruth, 9-119
Beckett, Marilyn, 9-215
Beckman, Lorraine, 9-110
Bengtson, Alan, 9
Bennett, Phillip, 9-111
Bergquist, Charles, 9-119
Bernard, Joan, 9-204
Berryhill, Sally, 9-312
Bigger, Sharon, 9-115
Bjurstrom, Larry, 9-215V
Blade, Annette, 9-202
Blomberg, Mary, 9-202
Blomgren, Janice, 9-110
Blomgren, Sandra, 9-542
Bodach, Nancy, 9-119
Boetker, Neil, 9-115
Boisvert, David, 9-119
Bowman, Bernard, 9-119
Bowman, Dale, 9-222
Branca, Thomas, 9-210
Brees, David, 9-222
Brewer, Thomas, 9-215
Bohr, Brian, 9-210
Bridson, Lee, 9
Brogren, Lynne, 9-115
Brown, Brad, 9-319
Brown, Ricky, 9-513
Browman, Jerome, 9-115
Brubacker, Kenneth, 9-31:
Buell, Webster, 9-215 V
Budden, Sue, 9-319
Bullard, Sharon, 9-313
Burbeck, Bob, 9-118
Burbeck, Pat, 9-222
Burch, Louise, 9-221
Bursick, Viola, 9-519
Buscemi, Carl, 9-222
Buss, Judy, 9-202
Calacurcio, Carol, 9-204
Carey, Earnest, 9-102
Carlson, AnnMarie, 9-204
Carlson, Barbara, 9-210
Carlson, Bob, 9-215
Carlson, Brad, 9-102
Carlson, Curt, 9-222
Carlson, David, 9-212
Carlson, Donna, 9-312
Carlson, Gaylord, 9-115
Carlson, Jack, 9-8
Carlson, James, 9-222
Carlson, Judith, 9-212
Carlson, Karol, 9-102
Carlson, Keith, 9-119
Carlson, Kenneth, 9-319
Carlson Larry, 9-102
Carlson, Russell, 9-202
Carlson Sandra, 9-212
Carlson, Sharon, 9-115 19
Carlson, Susan, 9-202
Carlson, Terry, 9-111
Carp, Robert, 9-221
Cash, Lois, 9-115
Cash, Richard, 9-104
Castellese, Frances, 9-104
Cerio, Frank, 9-202
Challberg, Julie, 9-115
Choppi, Vanna, 9-212
Chostmer, Roy, 9-102
Christianson, Ruth, 9-210
Cieslak, Josephine, 9-115
Claeson, Robert, 9-204
Cole, Jimmy, 9-212
Collin, Claudia, 9-110
Collins, Mauren, 9-115 V
Canard, Bill, 9-313.
Conde, Tom, 9-512
Conrad, Marilyn, 9-115
Cook, Barbara, 9-215
Cook, Beverly, 9-513
Cobk, James, 9-315
Coole, Virginia, 9-221
Corbett, Constance, 9-110
Corcorah, Michael, 9-119
Cornelius, Ronald, 9-313
Cramer, Agnes, 9-319
Cridlebaugh, Lucinda, 9-110
Currere, Sylvia, 9-204
Cushman, Janice, 9-115.
Dahlberg, Kathleen, 9-111
Dailey, Darlene, 9-215
Dalton, Susie, 9-222
Daniels, Marcia, 9-111
Davidson, Darwin, 9-212
Davis, Penny, 9-313
DeFay, Vickie, 9-102
Denen, Jerry, 9-110
De-Schepper, Robert, 9-8
Dierks, Karen, 9-212
Di Puma, Bud, 9-115
Dixon, Bonnie, 9-216V'
Doll, Kenny, 9-222
Donovan, Mary Ann, 9-110
Donovan, Tana, 9-104
Dortsmith', Russell, 9-110
Douglass, Carol, 9-312v
Downing, Robert, 9-110
Drake, Carol, 9-222
Dreger, Marlilyn, 9-8
Dzielak, Barbara, 9-215
Dzielak, Deanne, 9-111
Eggehorn, Lars, 9-119
Egler, Don, 9-212
Eighmy, Martha, 9-115
Einhorn, Carol, 9-8
Eisenstein, Margo, 9-221
Ekmarck, Richard, 9-102
Eksten, Ron, 9-8
Ellison, Tom, 9-102
Emerick, Karl, 9-319 MY,-
Engberg, Dale, 9-102
Ennett, Beatrice. 9-221
Erickson, Bill, 9-102
Erickson, Dale, 9-111
Erickson, Jim, 9-215
Erickson, Roger, 9-215
Erickson, Tom, 9-210
Fagerburg, Diana, 9-215
Ferrall, Clifford, 9-8 '1
Ferrall, Steve, 9-21M
Ferrari, Denis, 9-202
Fitzgibbons, James, 9-221
Fitzmaurise, Timothy, 9-216
Fitzpatrick, John, 9-1 1 5
Fletcher, Carole, 9-115
Fletcher, Douglas, 9-215
Floyd, Lynda, 9-222
Forsell, James, 9-215
Forslin, Marlene, 9-102
Fortin, Delma Rose, 9410!
Foster, Jack, 9-102v"
Fox, Joan, 9-315
Fredrickson, Nan, 9-221
Fredrickson, Michael, 9-312
Franzen, Terry, 9-110
Francis, Rodney, 9-204
Freed, Linda, 941119
Friis, Peter, 9-111
Fry, Delmas, 9-119
Fuca, Raymond, 9-313
Galvononi, Louis, 9-204
Ganshert, Sharon, 9-210
Garey, Kathleen, 9-110
Garos, George, 9-115
Gasoske, Robert, 9-204
Gates, Pat, 9-312
Genrich, Robert, 9-2160
Geoffrey, Fysh, 9-313
Getts, Tom, 9-210
Gibson, Sharon, 9-115
Gill, Richard, 9-222
Gillespy, Judy, 9-312
Gitzlaff, Sharon, 9-210
Gorst, Pat, 9-319
Gorden, Jim, 9-202
Gough, Mary Beth, 9-3123
Govig, Ronald, 9-215
Graham, Ray, 9-204
Gray, Nancy, 9-210
Gteenberg, Karen, 9-312
Greenblatt, Matthew, 9-212
Greene, Patricia, 9-216
Greenlee, James, 9-102
Greenlee, John, 9104
Greenwood, Lawraine, 9-104
Gregorcy, Gladys, 9-119
Griffin, Margaret, 9-104
Gustafson, Marla, 9-115
Gustafson, Peggy, 9-202
Gustafson, Phoebe, 9-115
Gustafson, Sharon, 9-313
Gustitus, Sandra, 9-119
Hafstedt, Shirley, 9-1 1 5
Haines, Janet, 9-1152
Halgrimson, Duane, 9-102
Hamblen, Marianne, 9-312
Hammond, Robert, 9-104
Hanchette, Barbara, 9-111
Hare, Sally, 9-110
Hargis, Geraldine, 9-215
Haroldson, Judith, 9-110
Harp, Patsy, 9-104
Harring, Greta, 9-8
Spielman, Rodger, 9-202
Harris, Carolyn, 9-8
Harwick, Sharon, 9-204
Hatlestad, Joan, 9-215
Hausman, Sandra, 9-215
Hawk, Bob, 9-111
Hayenga, Marcia, 9-210
Hayes, Paul, 9-215
Heitala, Linda, 9-222
Helm, Rosalie, 9-216
Helsinger, Carpl, 9-222
Henderson, Pam, 9-102V
Hendrickson, Sidney, 9-212
Herbig, Ronald, 9-216
Hetdklotz, William, 9-204,
Hiatt, Viola, 9-216
Hicks, Gary, 9-312
Hill, Leonard, 9-110
Hillman, Douglas, 9-111
Hitchcock, Daniel, 9-319
Hornbeck, Ronald, 9-312
Howard, William, 9-204
Hulstedt, Susan, 9-8
Huntley, Sharon, 9-222
Ingram, Barry, 9-102
Irwin, Andrea, 9-119
Ives, Stephen, 9-204
Jenkins, Carolyn, 9-319
Jennings, Joanne, 9-312
Johnson, Aldin, 9-202
Johnson, Charles, 9-221
Johnson, Christine, 9-119
Johnson, Christine, 9-210
Johnson, Dale, 9-111
Johnson, Dan, 9-319
Johnson, Dick, 9-8
Johnson, Douglas, 9-110
Johnson, Gary, 9-221
Johnson, Jeannie, 9-222
Johnson, Jerome, 9-104
Johnson, Jill, 9-119
Johnson, Joan, 9-216
Johnson, Karen, 9-102
Johnson, Keith, 9-102
Johnson, Richard, 9-319
Johnson, Robert, 9-11 1
Johnson, Ronald, 9-111
Johnson, Ross, 9-221
Johnson, Roy, 9-313
Johnson, Sam, 9-212
Johnson, Steve, 9-202
Johnson, Steve, 9-210
Johnson, Ted, 9-115
Johnson, Terry Ann, 9-110
Johnson, Tom, 9-8
johnson, William, 9-221
Jones, Connie, 9-221
Jones, John, 9-210
Judge, Jo Ann, 9-8
Jury, MatvaLynn, 9-102
Kaiser, Christel, 9-222
Kalen, Micheal, 9-221
Kallstrom, Donna, 9-110
Kaplanes, Alec, 9-204
Karseski, Roger, 9-319
Kaszuba, Walter, 9-104
Keegan, Nancy, 9-212
Kempe, Ruth, 9-216
Kennedy, Kyle, 9-102
Kingdon, Sid, 9-8
Kim, Raymond, 9-204 ,
Kjellgren, Barbara, 9-119
Kjellstrom, Roger, 9-319
Kjenner, Terry, 9-111
Kleckner, Jerry, 9-8
Kleczewski, Thomas, 9-216
Klontz, Kathryn, 9-210
Knight, Dorothy, 9-104
Kraemer, Karen, 9-111
Kruse, Mary, 9-102
Kuklin, Eugene, 9-204
Larson, David, 9-212
Larson, Denis, 9.313
Larson, Gary, 9-104
Larson, Susan, 9-111
Larson, Susan, 9-102
Larson, Wendell, 9-102
Latt, Karin, 9-110
Laurent, Craig, 9-215
Leander, Lonna, 9-221
Lentz, Fred, 9-216
Lentz, Judy, 9-111
Licari, Nick, 9-8
Lidbetter, Virginia, 9-110 V
Lierman, Richard, 9-210
Light, Wynonia, 9-215
Lind, Karen, 9-102
Lindberg, Clark, 9-110
Linde, John, 9-512
Linder, Carol, 9-119
Linderoth, Cheryl, 9-111
Lindsay, Gary, 9-115
Little, George Robert, 9-115
Lowry, Karen, 9-319
Lucas, Katherine, 9-216
Lucey, Arthur, 9-115
Luecht, Craig, 9-212
Lundeen, Carole, 9-202 W
Lundell, Cynthia, 9-312
Lunquist, Denise, 9-111
Lundstrom, Gretchen, 9-204
Lundstrom, Karen, 9-222
Lundstrom, Sharon, 9-222
Lunn, David, 9-312 L'
Lunn, Dave E., 9-222
Luter, Joseph, 9-202
Lyford, James, 9-313
Lyford, XVallace, 9-104 ,
MacCallum, Barton, 9-221 V
MacKenzie, Catherine, 9-216
Macolusky, John, 9-216
Maggie, Roger, 9-210
Maggie, Rosalie, 9-104
Magnuson, Karen, 9-222
Mahnke, Ruth 9-8
Mailloux, Judy, 9-204
Mansfield, David, 9-313
Marsden, Susan, 9-513
Marshall, Kelly, 9-215
Martini, Mary, 9-104
Mathison, Dale, 9-204
Mattison, Jared, 9-215
Maxwell. Nancy, 9-204
Maybome, Karolyn, 9-104
Mayzeika, Glenn, 9-212
MCBride, Phillip, 9-216
McCain, David, 9-315
McCord, Julia, 9-215
McCoy, Kathie, 9-210
McCulley, Rubena, 9-111
McDaniel, Jack, 9-212
McDaniel, James, 9-210
McDonald, Kathleen, 9-312
McGough, Jesse, 9-8
McIntosh, Thomas, 9-222
McLin, Idella, 9-215
McLin, Roy, 9-111
McNames, Kathleen, 9-221
McNeany, Joyce, 9-119
Mihm, Merrill, 9-104
Meyer, Franklin, 9-319
Meyer, Sara, 9-110
Mickelson, Lana, 9-313
Miller, Cheryl, 9-222
Miller, James, 9-221
Miller, Tobie, 9-221
Mills7 Diane, 9-210
Molander, Faye, 9-111
Montalbano, Kris, 9613
Montgomery, Bob, 9-319
Moon, julie, 9-202
Morell, Marlene, 9-212
Morman, Jack, 9-204
Morrall, John, 9-204
Mortenson, Tom, 9-110
Mulligan, Dawn, 9-222
Mullins, Carol, 9-210
Myers, Alice, 9-212
Myers, Carolyn, 9-8
Myers, Ginnethea, 9-215
Myers, Sally, 9-222
Myers, Sylvia, 9.313
Nalley, Larry, 9-102 V
Neff, Charles, 9-119
Nelson, Betsey, 9-313
Nelson, Cheryl, 9-202
Nelson, Dale, 9-115
Nelson, Gail, 9-119
Nelson, Gerald, 9-111
Nelson, Judith, 9-312
Nelson, Lance, 9-104
Nelson, Ron, 9-202 ,22
Nelson, Susan, 9-212 V
Newberg, David, 9-312
Nichols, Clinton, 9-216
Nielson, Karen, 9-8 V
Niemala, Ann, 9-204
Nimmo, Robert, 9-210
Noreen, Sheryl, 9-119
Norman, Roger, 9-8
Norrman, Karol, 9-119
Norsen, James, 9-216
Oellig, Karen, 9-319
Ohman, Gary, 9-216 9
Olive, Suzy, 9.202 19
Olson, James, 9-216
Olson, Jon, 9-313
Olson, Ronald, 9-104
Omark, Margie, 9-212 '
Orton, Eugene, 9-115V
Palmquist, Tim, 9-202
Patrick, Margie V
Paulson, Donald, 9-313
Pawlus, James, 9-222
Pearson, Nancy, 9-216
Pearson, Robert, 9612
Perrone, Mathew, 9-8
Peters, Phillip, 9-216
Peterson, Carol, 9-102
Peterson, Gary, 9-215
Peterson, Gary, 9-110
Peterson, James, 9-110
Peterson, Judy Ann, 9-216
Peterson, Patricia, 9-104
Peterson, Michael, 9-221
Peterson, Robert, 9-212
Peterson, Sandra, 9-202
Pierce, Sharon, 9-216
Pippel, Robert, 9-104
Plager, Thomas, 9-210
Potter, John, 9-312
Pozzi, Agnes, 9-202
Prenot, Ralph, 9-202
Price, Judith, 9-119
Priola, Philip, 9-204
Quakenbush, Ronald, 9-216
Rader, Judy, 9-221
Rees, Roger, 9-110
Rehan, Jeannette, 9-202
Reichenbach, Janice, 9-104
Reid, Marjorie, 9-102 .0
Reilly, Michael, 9-202
Reinhold, Roger, 9-115
Remsen, Robert, 9-221
Rhoads, Nancy, 9-513
Richards, Clinton, 9-216
Robertson, Katherine, 9-212
Robinsonson, Charlotte, 9-221
Roland, Thomas, 9-312
Rose, Michael, 9-202
Ross, Elizabeth, 9-222
Rounds, Richard, 9-119 1.
Rowe, Linda, 9-319
Rudolph, Janice, 9-319
Sachs, Felicia, 9-216
Sacrider, Eugene, 9-202
Salamone, Priscilla, 9-8
Samuelson, Genelle, 9-110
Samuelson, Jill, 9-222
Sanders, Carolyn, 9-319
Sanders, Harold, 9-204
Sandoval, Raymond, 9-221
Sauberlich, Geraldine, 9-102
Sawtelle, Darlene, 9-312
School, Nancy, 9-8
Schubeler, Monica, 9-111
Schultz, Karen, 9-102
Schutte, Jim, 9-210
Schutte, William, 9-119
Seehaver, Helen, 9-221
Sefrhans, Joseph, 9-104
Selk, Daniel, 9-312
Setterquist, Jerry, 9-202
Severson, Gary, 9-210
Sheds, Doreen, 9-111
Shumway, Robert, 9-111
Sieren, Marilyn, 9-313
Siewenie, Janice, 9-212
Simmons, Phyllis, 9-212
Singer, Robert, 9-110
Sjostrom, William, 9-115
Small, Sue, 9.110 19
Smallwood, Larry, 9-216
Smith, Carol, 9-210
Smith, Carol, .9-319
Smith, Dale, 9-312
Smith, Janet, 9-312
Smith, Margaret, 9-104
Smith, Mike, 9-215
Smith, Sandra, 9-222
Smith, Sharon, 9-216
Smith, Stephen, 9-221
Smithee, Patricia, 9-212
Smithson, Ann, 9-8
Sorenson, David, 9-8
Sparks, Carl, 9-104
Sparks, Roy, 9-210
Spataro, Lester, 9-313
Spaulding, Sandra, 9-216 v
Karen Sponberg, 9-8
Colleen Stahl, 9-312
St. Angel, Charlie
Stenberg, Bart, 9-119 V
Stewart, Glen, 9-104
Stinson, Karen, 9-312
Stone, Mark, 9-102
Strommer, David, 9-104
Stubbe, Diane, 9-202
Svanoe, Richard, 9-216
Swanlund, Terry, 9-111
Swanson, Jerry, 9-104 '
Swanson, Jon, 9-319
Swanson, Nancy, 9-202
Swansttom, Ronald, 9-210
Sweeney, Gloria, 9-319
Swenson, Beverly, 9-221
Swenson, Jerry, 9-110
Swenson, Joseph, 9-210
Swenson, Robert, 9-115
Swick, Stuart, 9-222
Swinbank, Mary, 9-115
Swinney, Margie, 9
Sword, Robert, 9-221
Tack, Paul, 9-201
Taylor, Lawrence, 9-319
Terrell, James, 9-313
Thaxton, Paul, 9-110
Thompson, Gary, 9-110
Thomas, Peter, 9-216
Thoren, Duane, 9-313
Thorsgaard, Janet, 9-210
Tillett, George, 9-215
Timmons, Leila, 9-8
Todd, Nancy, 9-204
Toppe, Lorainne, 9-221
Troller, Karen, 9-221
Tropp, Dean, 9-110
Troup, Newell, 9-119
Turney, Steven, 9-212
Tumey, Terry, 9-210
Ulrich, David, 9-102
Uzuanis, Richard, 9-210
Van Draska, Karen, 9-204 3
Varland, Kristine, 9-221
Vella, Marie, 9-210 A3
Vella, Phillip, 9-212
Vorsanger, Guy, 9-319
Voss, Julie, 9-204
Vronch, Roger, 9-216
Wagaman, William, 9-221
Wales, Allen, 9-204
Wales, Beverly, 9-221
Wallace, Helen, 9-111
Wallin, Caryn, 9-216
Wallquist, Kelldon, 9-222
Walton, Larry, 9-312
Wanfalt, Donald, 9-119
Wantz, Linda, 9-119
Wehrlen, Robert, 9-212
Wellman, Jerry, 9-222
Wendell, John, 9-315
Wemberg, Evangeline, 9-210
Werth, Wendy, 9-312
Weyberg, Janet, 9-119
Weyberg, Ross, 9-221
White, Lyla Kay, 9-110
Whiteford, John, 9-204
Whitehead, Sharyn, 9-215
Wieneke, Frederica, 9-221
Wilken, Carole, 9-204
Wilson, Malvin, 9-102
mmc lmwmu w'm
Winans, Milton, 9-204
Winquist, Michael, 9-212
Winter, Connie, 9613
Winter, Nick, 9-1 1 1
Wolf, Judy, 9-212
Woodworth, Larry, 9-313
Worthington, Ann, 9-204 l2
Yetterberg, Penny, 9-102
Young, John, 9-202 L2
Zimmerman, Beverly, 9-202
Ziski, Sandra, 9-119
N INTH GRADE HOMEROOMS
8- 3 20
8- 3 2 1
Character 2 '
8- 3 18
Edwin ' "
8-2 2 1
8- 3 2 1
8-2 1 3
8-2 1 3
8-2 2 0
8- 32 1
8- 3 2 1
8-2 1 4
8- 3 2 1
8- 1 1 8
8- 3 01
Mary Ellen 1
8-2 1 3
Charles g 2 "
8-2 2 4
8-1 1 8
8- 1 1 8
8 -2 08
8- 3 0 1
8- 3 Z 1
8- 3 20
Joann V '
Joan L 1
Mary Jane V
8-2 1 3
8- 3 1 6
8- 3 2 0
8- 3 2 1
Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johns-orf, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, , Johnson,
J0 Ellen Karen Keith Knstme Margo V Margo Mary V Michael
8-301 8-213 8.318 8-208 8-118 8-318 8-211 8-220
Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Jury,
Phil-lip Reuel Rodney Ronald Sandra Thomas Tommy Gary
8-303 8-201 8-118 8-105 8-224 8-118 8-201 8-220
Kammerer, Karces ki, Keas, Keen, ngn, Keith, Kel leher, Kelley,
Don Carolyn Richard Art Carolyn 5 Bonnie Jim Nancy
8-208 8-214 8-224 8-224 8- 09 , 8-213 8-214 8-209
Kemp, Kennington, Kilgore, Kindgren, Kindred, King, Kinkade, . Kirschbaum,
Connie Ralph Carol 5 Lee Patricia Margie Connie V Harriet IX
8-303 8-209 8-205 8-203 8-220 8-220 8-320 8-320
Kququist, Kjenner, Klontz, KOICFkY7 ' Kowalewski, Kresanek, Krivan, x, Kuntaleman,
"m: Dennis Garr Vll'glflla Joel Sandra Karen ' Gary
8-209 8-201 8-105 8-301 8-105 8-303 8-203 8-321
8- 3 16
Ronald L 1
8 60 4
Kathy y '
8- 5 2 1
8- 2 09
8- 3 2 1
8-2 1 1
8-2 1 1
8- 3 2 1
8- 2 01
Mary Ann , '
8 - 3 O 1
8-2 1 1
8- 1 O 3
8 - 2 0 3
Terry , '
8- 3O 3
8-2 1 1
8-3 1 8
8-2 1 3
Safford, ,x' '
Kristine L, '
8- 1 18
8- 2 09
8- 30 3
8- 3 0 3
8- 1 05
8- 3 1 6
8- 1 0 5
8- 1 1 8
812 1 1
Carolejean V", I
EIGHTH GRADE HOMEROOMS
F . Binniger
N . R. Nelson
7-1 1 2
7- 3 1 1
7-2 0 5
7- 3 1 1
7- 1 17
7-3 1 1
7-1 1 4
7- 1 1 4
7- 1 09
7- 1 1 2
71 1 1 3
7-2 2 6
7-1 1 2
7- 1 1 7
7- 1 09
7- 3O 5
7- 2 Z 5
7- 1 1 3
7-1 1 3
7- 3 17
7 - 2 2 6
7- 3 02
7-2 2 5
7-2 2 3
7-3 1 1
7-1 1 7
7 - 2 2 6
7-2 2 3
7-1 1 2
7-2 1 9
7-1 1 3
7-1 1 2
7- 1 20
752 0 5
7-1 1 3
7-3 1 7
7- 1 09
7-1 1 3
7-3 1 7
7-2 2 3
7-1 1 2
7- 1 1 3
7-1 1 4
7- 1 03
7- 1 1 3
7- 30 2
7- 1 1 5
7- 3 1 7
7- 2 05
7- 1 1 3
7-3 1 1
7-1 1 7
7-1 1 7
7- l 20
7-1 1 2
7-1 2 0
7 - 2 19
7- 2 O 5
Winkelhake, Woodard, Zillhart,
Jeff Mack Stephen
7-302 7-205 7-112
SEVENTH GRADE HOMEROOMS
HOMEROOM TEACHER PRESIDENT
3 D. Barnes J. Gulbrantson
9 S. Erickson C. Kabers
103 M. Nyman G. Huston
109 L. Condon 3. Ward
112 W. Dwyer M. Benson
113 P. Johnson M. Ingram
114 M. Connell T. Carlson
117 E. Harkins V. Nelson
120 L. Dalton D. Carlson
203 G. Hill B. MacLean
219 A. Ciha P. Anderson
225 J. Costello 5. Stonefield
223 J. Geddes M. Montalbano
226 G. Warren S. Morrell
302 M. Weberg B. Ballinger
305 H. Scholl J. Anderson
311 H. Fox S. Hare
317 K. MLlChek J. Foster
READ I READ !
Book reports, to many,
are usually the very worst
part of an English course.
Five pupils however, from
Mrs. Warren's eighth
grade English Class, look as
though they have been able
to pick their own type of
book on which to report.
Maybe it is an adventure
story, college romance, or
western. What do you
think it is?
PUMPKIN PIE, TURKEY,
MINCE MEAT . . .
These ninth grade students in Miss Nyman's
Room can be seen just about any time working
on some sort of play. The experience of doing
this is valuable and can be put to use trying
out for any type of play or Operetta. The
plays given in this room are on the short
side, but almost all the necessary informa-
tion is taught. Students learn poise. position.
voice, and action, and have fun doing it.
A TISKET, A TASKET . . .
Students in Miss Machekts room try their
hand at basket-weaving. This is one of their
many interesting and educational projects. Odd
noises found coming from room 317 could
mean anything from chip-carving to cement
sculptuting. The informal atmosphere and
finished ,products can be attributed to Miss
Machek, their capable advisor.
CAREFUL NOW . . .
That's what Mr. Carney seems to he say-
ing to these boys working on a lathe in home
mechanics. In this class the boys are making
bowls, scoops, ash trays, and transistor radios,
all out .of spun metal. The boys try their
hand at working on the different machines.
The skills they learn may help them later
on in life. The finished products from the
groups are truly works of art.
PEOPLE . .
These eighth grade girls
in Mrs. Warren's social
class seem to say. Each
year the eighth grade so-
cial classes study the Dec-
laration of Independence
and the flag's history. The
U. S. Constitution is cov-
ered in minute detail, and
the work of the year is
pointed toward the Con- i
stitution test they must
pass to move into ninth
grade. The results of this
study? Better Americans.
. . .THEN YOU CUT THE
LEFT VENTRICLE . . .
Mr. Johnson, the science teacher, explains
the function of the heart to these ninth grade
students Each year the ninth graders study
circulation, nervous systems, eyes, ears, and
correlated parts of the body. This study is
designed to acquaint the students with the
human body. The teachers show students
models of the heart and the eyes. When
pupils come out of ninth grade they have
a thorough understanding of their bodily func-
A TIE RACK-OR A LINCOLN
In Mr. Ginn's woodshop classes the boys
learn to make tieracks, shelves, shoe shine
boxes, birdhouses, Lincoln plaques, and
pianos. Of course the pianos only hold
cigarettes. Some of the skills they acquire
are sawing, hammering, and measuring. Mr.
Ginn stresses accuracy, which will help the
boys later in life. Some of the tools they
use are the hammer, the saw, the chisel, drills,
and planes. The use of power tools is also
THERE ! ! !
This program, which
took place in Mrs. War-
ren's room, was one of
the interesting things done
in connection with the
Here a delegate of the
which met in Philadelphia,
is being questioned. Does
he think the constitution
they have made will pass
the votes of the people?
This was a highly debated
question in those days.
HANG IT STRAIGHT ! I !
A group of Miss Andrewis art students
are shown displaying their art work on the
third floor walls. They were asked to paint
on the subject of outdoor life, but their work
had to include a tree. Many were the stu-
dents who stopped and looked at their friends
pictures on the walls of the third floor. The
students also had to do some art work in
getting the pictures to hang straight The
pictures brightened up the halls and made
everything look more gay.
I'LL GET YOU THIS TIME . ..
Eighth grade boys find that the intricacies
of the wood shop are challenges indeed. It
is impossible for them to just enter the class-
room and turn out material of a professional
nature unless they pay careful attention to the
instruction Which is given them by Mr. Ginn.
By the end of the year, however, the pro-
ducts they have constructed are of a calibre
to make the heart of any instructor swell
with pride. Not only are the children and
the school proud of them, but for the par-
ents they are nice and useful.
ZOOOOOOOM . . .
Mr. Schlicher, who
spent many years flying
for the Air Force. seems
to have an interested
audience as he explains
the principles of flight
which keep an airplane in
the air. The advanced scia
ence class found that what
they had been studying
was of practical use when
the discussion finally came
to an end. The experi-
ences of our teachers are
often valuable to us in the
classroom. Maybe experi-
ence IS the best teacher.
. . . "THE PLAY'S THE
THING" . . .
Many are the plays which the members of
the dtamatics classes present for the other
members of the group. Principles of staging,
lighting, acting, and properties are studied by
the members of the various groups. Even
the scenery is the product of the student labor
required in the class. The plays are of varied
nature, but all of them are relatively short,
and have plots and narration which are suit-
able for ninth grade groups. Sometimes the
other Classes in the school are invited to at
tend the performances.
In Mrs. Kruseis ninth
grade class these students
are studying the system of
county government. They
learn how the counties in
Which we live are gov-
erned. The county system
is complex and difficult,
but under the expert tute-
lage 0f the social studies
department even the dif-
fiCult soon becomes clear
Members of Miss Connell's second hour
class are examining the eye of a horse. In this
science course the students study anatomy.
Among other things they study the eye, the
ear, the brain, and the heart. Some of the
students with weak stomachs may not enjoy
such projects as shown in the picture, but
they still find them educational and interest-
WE THREE KINGS . . .
During the Christmas season some of the
students in the orchestra take part in playing
Christmas Carols in the halls. This trio is
enjoying the playing they are doing for the
students working in the classrooms. It has
been a tradition at Lincoln, on the last day
of school before Christmas vacation, for the
orchestras to play hymns for the student
body. This tradition is one all members of
the school greatly appreciate.
I GUESS I DESERVED IT ! I !
When the report cards come out it is time
for all of the students to take time to review
the work which they have done for the
grading period. Many are the people who
realize that the work they have accomplished
is not the work which they are capable of
doing, and many are the vows that the next
report card will have a new look. With
fear and trepidation, or with happiness and
light hearts, the students wend their ways
home seeking parental approval.
GET IT BACK
One of the require-
ments of the school li-
brary is that books taken
from the room be returned
on time. It appears that
Miss Seal, our capable li-
brarian is trying to ex-
plain this point to one of
the boys borrowing school
books. Just as it takes
all kinds of people to
make the World, so it
also takes all kinds of
books to make a library.
THIS WILL MAKE A STATUE?
Members of the art class find that the
making of ceramic vases, ash trays, statues,
and plaques requires skills that they have
not had a chance to develop before. Not
only must the artist have a good sense of
proportion, but he must also have very steady
hands. Every time that there is a slip of
any kind, the piece ends up having an un-
wanted crease of crevasse which mars the
surface of the object.
'Twas the day before
vacation in Lincoln Jr.
High. In room 219 there
arose such a clatter every-
one wondered what was
the matter. It Wasn't
Santa's reindeer . . . just
Mrs. Ciha's seventh grade
homeroom. Instead of be-
ing down for long a win-
ters nap they were all en.
joying themselves at their
PLAY THOSE HORNS . . .
On Thursday, December 17, just before
Christmas vacation, :1 program was given in
the ninth grade orchestra. Ron Humborg and
Janet Hanson are playing a trumpet duet
featuring a few Christmas carols. Everyone
in the orchestra enjoyed the program very
much. After the program the whole orchestra
sang Christmas carols. With this spirit of
fellowship the music classes called the "day
before Christmas" a success.
In Latin Class the students are to give a
talk on the Romans. Penny Davis' proved to
be a very interesting one. When Penny began
to dress Bill Herdklotz in a toga the class
went into hysterics. In the background are
some very fine pictures in Which Penny
illustrated the hair styles, shoe styles, and
dress styles of the Roman period. It is through
such useful and interesting reports as this
that true education becomes important to the
DONiT SPILL THAT INK!
This is a normal scene in print shop
where pamphlets, calling cards, linoleum
blocks, riddle cards, tickets, programs and
blotters are printed by seventh grade boys.
This class, under the instruction of Mr. Mid-
dleton, gives the boys experience in using and
learning the "ropes" of printing. They are
introduced to the upper and lower case, they
become familiar with practical applications
of punctuations and grammar, and they ac-
quaint themselves With the intricacies of
LET'S TAKE A
Mrs. Warren's eighth
grade social studies class
is participating in the
study of the Caribbean
area. They acquired in
formation having to do
with the islands in the
Gulf of Mexico and some
of the Latin American
Countries. The students
gave reports, made maps,
read books, and did other
activities in connection
with their study of these
DOES THIS MATCH MY EYES?
Miss Andrews' applied arts and crafts class
made pins and earring sets for themselves, Bits
of plaster, bottles of varied-colored glazes,
mounds of pins, and gobs of glue are com-
bined to form jewelry of almost professional
caliber. This course allows each of the stu-
dents to participate in a useful and educational
STUDY . . .
One of the activities which
is universal throughout the
school is study. In every
class the teachers give the
students time to study the
things which are being
covered, or perhaps we
should say uncovered, in
the various classes. It is
only through a coopera-
tive effort that the learn-
ing process may be pur-
sued, and this time for
study aids the individual
IS MY HEM TOO HIGH?
It is necessary for the girl of today to be able
to sew, just as it was necessary many years ago.
Students in the home economics courses at our
school not only learn the correct methods of
dress making, but are also introduced into the
intricate practices of clothes design and care.
Maybe it is because of the excellence of
these courses, and their obvious importance to
the girls, that we can say we are well dressed.
CAN HE BAKE A
For the first time at Lincoln, the seventh and
the eighth grade boys were given a chance
to prove their worth in the homemaking field.
Cooking and sewing classes for the boys took
the place of other more masculine electives, and
the girls who were displaced by this program
change found themselves in the midst of the
home mechanics classes mending broken wires
and learning the workings of the simple home
appliances. These classes proved interesting
for both the boys and the girls.
HAPPY PEOPLE . . .
These ninth grade girls are indeed lucky.
They're the editors of the Lincoln Log, the
school newspaper, and of the Abe's Album,
the school yearbook. The editors are chosen
from the students on the staffs. It's hard to
decide on who should be the editors. They're
chosen because of the quality of their work,
their personality, their ability to get along
with others, and traits of leadership.
CARDS . . .
Mrs. Ciha is handing
one of her homeroom stu-
dents her report card.
Report cards are handed
out at the end of each six
weeks. A report card is
really a record of each
students grade from each
of the classes attended.
When a student receives
average grades or better
theyire happy to receive
their Cards. If the stu-
dents earned below aver-
age grades, they often
don't want them.
WHERES MINE ? ? ?
This is what many students were saying
the very first day of school, as they hunted
in the auditorium for the numbered sign
which would tell them where they were to
meet their homeroom teacher. Cards are
sent before school starts each year to the
students. The auditorium is the first glimpse
of their new school life. For many it is a
The work of the Abe's
Album Staff is not all
work. This picture was
taken with their new
camera. This year many
of the pictures in the
Album were taken with a
Yashica Mat. The Camera
has a delayed action lens
so that even Mr. Mann,
the advisor, got in the pic-
LISTS, LISTS, LISTS ! ! !
Giving out retake pictures is Mary Beth
Gough, while Joanne Jennings and Sandy
Blomgren look on. Very few of the pictures
have to be retaken, but if there is something
wrong with it, the photographer takes it
over again. Most wallets are soon seen bulg-
ing with these pictures.
One of the happiest occasions for the mem-
bers of the Abe's Album Staff during the year
is when they receive their letters. This is a
rather new practice, and the students on the
staff are proud to receive them. When they
were all distributed, a lengthy discussion fol-
lowed as to what kind and what color of
sweater to buy for them. Some of the boys
who already had letter sweaters put the Abe's
Album letter on them.
Firrt raw: Bud DiPuma, David Lunn, Jim Carlson, Jim Forsell, Garry W. Peterson.
Setond rou': Jerry Swenson, Dale Nelson. Jim Erickson, Billy Erickson, Jim Albroght, Jim Pawlus,
Dave Bailey, Wayne Bargren, Gary M. Peterson.
Third rou': Bob Carlson, Gerald Nelson, Bill Beck, Jon Jones, Doug Johnson, Dale Johnson,
Fourth mu': Mark Stone, Larry Bjurstrom.
CONCERT BAN D
Did you ever go past the band room 5th hour and wonder where that lively march
was coming from? You probably know by now that that's when the 9th grade band
practices under the guidance of its very able director, Mr. Gordom Bueschel. When
these boys were in sixth grade they were given aptitude tests to qualify for the band. In
seventh grade they learned to play their chosen instruments and get along with each
other. In eighth grade they increased their playing abilities and prepared for the time
when they could play in the Concert Band. Judging by the impressive sound of this
band, they certainly have come 21 long way.
Their uniforms consist of white trousers, white shirts, and sweaters with Concert
Band emblems in contrasting red. Red caps and capes also accent their uniforms to form
the neat-appearing outfits.
Fin! raw: Wendell Larson, Barry Ingram, Doug Hillman, Carl Emerick,
Second row: Larry Nalley, Terry Franzen, Jack Appelgren, Dave Hunter, Brad Carlson, Eugene
Orton, Dale Engberg, Roy Chostnet.
Third row: Mark Anderson, Peter Thomas, Ken Carlson, Terry Kjetmer, Lenny Hill, Dick
Svanoe, Dave Larson, Ron Johnson, Terry Carlson.
Fourth raw: Keith Johnson.
The band had different officers for each semester. The first semester officers were,
President, Jim Forsell; Vice President, Jerry Swenson; Secretary, Larry Nalley; Treasurer,
Bill Erickson. The librarian for the woodwinds was Bud DiPuma and the librarian
for the brass, Eugene Orton. The Manager was Terry Carlson. In the second semester
the President was David Lunn; Vice President, Bob Carlson; Secretary, Mark Stone;
Treasurer, Leonard Hill. The librarians were, woodwind, Jim Carlson, and brass,
Brad Carlson. Wayne Bargren was the Manager.
Every Tuesday each boy in the band plays a $010 which he has been practicing for a
week. Mr. Bueshel then grades them, according to accuracy, from a 9 tan AT to a
5 0.11 By The players then sit in chairs according to their grades.
The band performed at assemblies, the Spring Concert, parades, and at basketball
Fiat row: Karen Nielson, Gail Nelson, Donna Carlson.
Second row: Carol Mullins, Sandy Spaulding, Margie Omark, Cindy Lundell, Gretchen Lundstrom.
Third rou': Micheal Beaupre, Ruth Christenson, Rodney Francis, Fearn Anderson, Karol Norman,
Family row: Jill Johnson, Kathy Lucas, Charlotte Robinson, John Young, Sharon Gandshert,
Barbra Carlson, Mary Kruse, Joan Bernard, Nancy Maxwell.
131'be row: Jack McDaniel, Mr. Hall, Robert Gasoski.
We are fortunate at Lincoln to have three orchestras. The beginning for
seventh graders, the advanced for eighth graders, and concert for ninth
graders. Mr. Ralph Hall, the director, meets daily with the beginning and
advanced woodwinds, brass, and percussion. Miss Green meets With the
strings in a separate room. All players are combined for any concert.
At Christmas the orchestra plays the traditional carols in the halls. This
year they also gave assemblies for each of the grades. The annual concert
was held on May 15 in the auditorium.
By the time orchestra members are in ninth grade they are expected to
have good command of their instruments. Technique and tone are all im-
portant, but being able to blend well with other sections makes the or-
FirIt row: Janice Siewenie, Kathy Klontz, Kathy McCoy.
Second row: Alice Meyers, Carol Calacurcio, Carol Lundeen, Sharon Harwick, Diane Abegg.
Third row: Mary Blomberg, Viola Bursick, Marsha Hayenga, Karole Kilgore, Annette Blade,
Kathy McDonald, Lonna Leander.
Fourth row: Judy Nelson, Marleen Forsberg, Agnes Cramer, Ron Hunborg, Janet Hansen, David
Boisvert, Judy Buss.
chestra sound as it should. Much practice and effort goes into each selection
before the finished product is put out for public enjoyment. While this
practice is sometimes dull and uninteresting to the individual player, the
successful concert makes things worthwhile and exciting.
For public appearances the girls wear navy blue skirts, and sweaters
With the orchestra emblem on them. The emblem is a white lyre with
uORCH L" printed on it with blue lettering.
Karen Nielsen, a violin player, and Kathy Klontz, a cello player, were
chosen to represent Lincoln at the All-State Orchestra held at Peoria.
The officers for the concert orchestra are Jack McDaniel, President;
Cindy Lundell, Vice President; Kathy Klontz, Secretary; and Karen Nielsen,
Treasurer. Lanna Leander, Annette Blade, Sharon Harwick, and Christine
Johnson are the Librarians.
EIGHTH GRADE BAND
Pint row: John Petty, Alan Rulis, Jim Kellehler, Criag Wieneke, John Fredrickson, Jim Linhart,
Keith Bergstrom, Douglas Nelson.
Serond row: David Morgan, Richard Crull, Ronald Nelson, Carl Andrews, Ronald Danaw, Brian
Lightcap, James Atchison, Steven Rubert, James Pippel, Fred Johnson, George Carlson, Jim
Budden, George Polkawki, Joe Carlson, Jeff Bartelt, Steven Larson.
Third row: Harold Ray, Steven Anderson, Wayne Stuart, Russel Phillips, Keith Lentz, Lewerence
Trunquist, Keith Johnson, Marti Spaulding, Tom Johnson, Tonnie Lund, Robert McIntosh, Joe
Lowalewski, Dennis Kjenner, Ronald Alden, Reuel Johrlson, Richard Jenson, Craig Carlson,
Mark Farb, George Berg, John McIllwain.
Fourth row: John Calvert, Jim Harris, Arlow White, Mr. Gordan Bueschel.
The eighth grade band at Lincoln is the intermediate band. They begin their day
With practice scales and rhythm exercises. From there they move into their other pieces,
such as marches and concerts.
This year the woodwinds and the brasses met together every day in the band room
under the direction of Mr. Gordon Bueschel.
Band is an elective course. To be eligible for band the boys have to be interested
in playing a band instrument and to have had the subject in seventh grade. It is
not required that the boys have any private training, but it is requested that they
practice their band numbers at home.
Their music and scales can be heard by all of first floor who have time to listen.
This makes it very hard to do class work in some of the rooms. This eighth grade
band prepares the music-minded student for his entry into our concert group. This
concert group needs well-trained musicians, and without the diligent work of these
eighth graders would not be able to exist.
EIGHTH GRADE ORCHESTRA
First row: C. Hall, P. Hensley, B. Franzen, B. Larson, J. Ethington, M. Maggio, J. Rose, Mi
Second row: C. Sottos, M. Sutz, P. Gahlbeck, Si Scott, S. Johnson, D. Bulthaus, C. Fiorentino, P.
Johnson, N. Stinson, P. Strommer, J. Brazell, Ji Norman.
Third row: B. Sandbergh, J. Cochran, S. Hoffman, S. Stone, T. Geary, S. Muehlemeyer, C. Kemp,
C. Radcliff, J. Merritt, J. Gaertner, S. Williams.
Fourth row: L. Kendgren, B. Keith, A. Hagstrom, S. Anderson, S. Lundgren, K. Thelen, K.
Sodergren, B. SWenson, E. Weyberg, J. Peterson, C. Welin, K. Bass, J. Tooley, M. Phillips.
L. De Molli, J. Rietveld, S. Sraka, D. Peterson, P. Putz, D. Carlson, L. Turner.
Fifth row: L. Wagner, C. Keen, B. Manning, J. Conde, G. Willey, J. Landquist, L. Lindvahl, S.
Wright, Mr. Hall, M. Johnson, C. Cockrell, K. Lonn, J. Nordby, J. Brown, P. Ebens, N.
Massier, S. Fotzler.
EIGHTH GRADE ORCHESTRA
Eighth grade students comprise the advanced orchestra. There are a few seventh
graders Who, because of their musical ability are able to join this orchestra. The well-
organized orchestra has had one year of practice together. The eighth grade orchestra
is divided into two groups Mr. Hall supervises the winds and percussion, and Miss
Green takes charge of the strings. The two sections of the orchestra join each other
after a week or two of working separately. The students call this "full orchestra." Full
orchestra is usually held about once or twice a week. The individual sections in the
orchestra learn how instruments sound and how to blend their instruments with others
to make good tones. This tone is improved throughout the year, and by the time the
students enter the Concert Orchestra, an almost professional group of musicians results.
SEVENTH GRADE BAN D
Fint row: Curt Sulquist, Craig Gustafson, Tom Williams, Charles Ekstrom, Chuck Striebinger,
Nester White, Gary Johnson, Craig Surprize, Bob Olson.
Second row: Torn Kofoed, Larry Boden, Sam Stonefield, Tom Gertz, Allan Cummings, Jack
Fortin, Brian Anderson, Bob Stole, Jim Duhigg, Carl Fredrickson, Bruce Olson, Stewart Nelson,
Jim Wales, Dennis Steffa, Mike Hoskins, Dale Carlson, Allan Nelson.
Tbird row: Ted Klimt, Dean Gitzloff, Billy Geary, Keith Whithead, Tom Hate, Boyd Johnson,
Larry Johnson, John Cook, Eddid Luter, Terry Harms, Jerry Pennington, Chuck Gustafson, Ray
Wilinski, Van Carlson, Dick Peacock, Dale Forslin, Dennis Russle, Steve Elrick, Joe Conti,
Ronald Anderson, Jack Peters.
Fourth row: David Carlson, Gary Cramer, Chuck Scalia, Paul Pearson, Buzzy Carlson, Jim Lund-
berg, Mick Tooley, Gordon Lundin, Jim Robertson, Bill Genkins, Darryl Lindberg, Randy
Fredrickson, John Wantz, Donald Kale.
When 52 seventh grade boys walked into the band room for the first time this year,
many of them could neither read music nor play an instrument. With the help of Mr.
Beuschell, they soon were playing drills, and then every simple pieces.
The band begins the day with a five minute warm-up period, during which they
usually play fairly easy pieces. They then begin their regular class by playing more
The brasses play for chair positions every Thursday and the woodwinds make their
challenge on Tuesday. They are graded from one to ten points, and their points
determine their positions in their section. The boys are hoping to remain in the bands
through the rest of their school years. Maybe we will see them in some name band
SEVENTH GRADE ORCHESTRA
Pint row: Jean Helsing, Marie Cockrell, Carolyn Ohman, Janet Geiger, Kathy, Palmquist, Linda
Dahlgren, Karen Setterquist, Carol Rodcliff.
Setond row: Diane Carlson, Nancy Brown, Louise Hoffman, Bonnie Sypher, Arlene Elander,
Kathy Erickson, Ruth Dean, Carol Ekeberg, Jean Remson, Becky Swain, Mary Ellen Strommen,
Margarette Egghorn, Carol Latino.
Third row: Carol Peterson, Sheila Kaplan, Marcia McClure, Judy Kruse, Marsha Dix, Karen
Bandlow, Joanne Rehnberg, Patty McGary, Joanne Junor, Shirley, Johnson, Karen McDowell,
Marsha Doer, Steiner Grimstedt, Carol Hatlestad, Ann Holmin, Arm Hienhold, Priscilla Smith,
Joan Gulbrantson, Susie Damon.
Fourth row: Geoffry, Hogan, Virginia Ruckert, Kenalyn Hixon, Mildred Takakoshi, Mary Van
Permis, Kay Peterson, Karen Smith, Mary Anderson, Allen Caldwell, Linda Schrader, Sandra
Johnson, Rick Ball, Ingvar Carlson, Kris Linden, Allen Powell, Joe Martian, Stephen Garde,
Dale Hardy, Carol Eudey, Judy Johnson, Steve Lundell.
Fifth row: Toni Ann Bjorn, Beverly Angeson, Sela Dell Varland, Dennis Swanson, Paul Knapp,
Tom Skoumal, Linda Leon, Greg Huston, Allen Johnson, Danny Vorsinger, Charles Wersien,
Eddie Morris, Connie Carlson, Curt Laurent, Martha Momley, Judy Sundberg, Mike Witter.
The seventh grade orchestra, or the beginning orchestra as it is known to most of
us here at Lincoln, is the starting point for most of Lincolnls music-minded students.
The seventh grade orchestra is divided into two groups, the strings and the winds.
With this idea in mind each student will be able to learn a little more about his indi-
vidual instrument. In the string room, Miss Green is busy teaching her young Violinists
the difference between the uA" string and the "G" string. She is also working with
her cellos, basses, and Violas.
In the next room you will find Mr. Hall working just as hard with his winds. This
training proves valuable for all of the orchestra members.
NINTH GRADE STUDENT COUNCIL
Pint row: Barry Ingram, Sue Small, Mary Jean Anderson, Andrea Irwin, Marcia Daniels, Jeanine
Johnson, Cindy Lundell, Richard Lierman.
Second row: Jim.Olson, Ross Weyberg, Jack McDaniels, Dan Akerlund, Milton Katceski, Tim
Palmquist, Eric Anderson.
The Student Council is a student body consisting of one representative from each
homeroom of the seventh, eighth, and nineth grade. It is supervised by Miss Bill, a
very capable leader.
This year the officers of the Ninth Grade Student Council are: CHAIRMANe
Barry Ingram, ASSISTANT CHAIRMANeSue Small, SECRETARY-TREASURERe
The Eighth Grade has these officers: ChairmanaSue Williams, Assistant Chairmane
Birgitta Sandberg, Secretary-Treasurerejoanne Utter.
The officers of the seventh grade are as follows: ChairmaneMildred Takakoski, As-
sistant ChairmaneEd Morris, Secretary-TreasurereNancy Sjostrom.
The meetings are usually held on Friday before homeroom, in the cafeteria, although
special meetings may be called because of the great deal of time used for the projects.
Some of the projects of the ninth grade this year were to decorate the Christmas
tree, which added greatly to the Christmas spirit of the school. The members ushered
at parents night, and sold candy and tickets for the basketball games.
The eighth grade also had a hand in'selling at the games. They planned assemblies,
one of which was the program for Thanksgiving.
The seventh grade helped the eighth grade plan these assemblies.
At many of the programs throughout the year, the student council members acted
as speaker of the day. This let them have charge of the school assemblies, giving them
good practical experience in public speaking. We sincerely thank the Student Council
for its work throughout the year. It has helped the school to solve many of the more
difficult problems which face us and has helped give us a successful school year.
EIGHTH GRADE STUDENT COUNCIL
Fin! row: Carol Canterbury, Cheryl Brauer, Joanne Utter, Birgitta Sandbergh, Nancy Erb, Judy
Zagnon, Jill Holmquist..
Miller, Meryl Burd.
SEVENTH GRADE STUDENT COUNCIL
Second row: Cheryl Brown, Douglas Wales, Jim Chrzanowski, Terry Shaw, Gerry Klontz, Bill
Firxt row: Mike Kaufman, Kristine Anderson, Barbara Henry, Mildred Takakoshi, Vicki Hammond,
Sam Stonefield, Greg Huston.
Second raw: Janet Geiger, Paul Peterson, Barb Beck, Mary Nolan, Ed Morris, Marie Cornelius.
Third rou': Marsha Benson, Susan Aldeen, Nancy Sjostrom, Kathy Palmquist, Connie Carlson, Jan
Firrt row: Don Wanfalt, Eugene Orten, Pam Henderson, Mr. Johnson, Carol Mullins, Felicia
Sachs, Dick Johnson, Doug Hillman.
Second row: Joan Bernard, Bob Pearson, Agnes Cramer, Tom Babcox, Judy Wolf, Mark Ander-
son, Beverly Swenson.
Third row: Marge Patrick, Jerry Swenson, Sue Small, James Forsell, Delma Fortin, Jack McDaniel,
Representative Board is composed of one member from each ninth grade homeroom
as well as the ninth grade class officers. Their sponsor is Mr. Chester Johnson, ninth
grade class advisor and head of the math department. The board meets at 8:00 olclock
in the morning whenever the sponsor thinks it is necessary, usually on Fridays.
The main purpose of the Representative Board is to carry reports back and forth
between the homerooms and the board. They also acted as nominating committee for
the ninth grade class officers and helped to carry out the campaign and election. The
board selected the class rings and pins and planned and helped to carry out the 9A.
The 9A is a party for ninth graders which is held every spring. This year it was
held on a Saturday night, and started at 6:30. There was dancing to the music of Jim
Eklofls band. During the intermission the students went to the auditorium for a program
in which the ninth grade class will and prophecy were presented.
The members of Representative Board were elected by their homerooms. They are
regarded by their classmates as good students whom they would like to have represent
The officers of the board are the ninth grade class officers:
Preridem .......... . ............... Jim Forsell
Vice Prexident ...................................... Jerry Swenson
Secretary .................................................... Sue Small
Trearurer ............................................ Jack McDaniel
Social Chairman .................................... Delma Fortin
JUNIOR RED CROSS
First row: D. Nelson, K. Born, K. Johnson, B. Henderson, M. Johnson, C. Keen, J. Olive, J.
Nelson, L. Schrader, B. Bowen, J. Swanson, P. Novak, D. Carlson, N. White, C. Striebinger,
Second row: C. Evdey, K. Carroll, B. Johnson, 8. Eye, D. Kallenbach, G. Black, J. Hall, L.
Timmons, K. Fry, T. Haight, C. Fridrintino, E. Gullickson, M. Aspling, G. Samuelson, M.
Third row: J. Martin, S. Garde, S. Nyman, B. Erickson, P. Owens, 5. Anderson, B. Stofftegen,
J. Hoerr, G. Carlson, B. Morgan, M. Swinney, P. Ebens, K. Bakken, S. Johnson, T. Hams.
Fourth row: C..Carlzen, G. Wagaman, M. Strooen, C. Miller, A. Cramer, 8. Nelson, J. Reiner,
M. Swenson, S. Hausman, P. Davis, D. Lundquist, K. Albertson, K. McConoughey, C. Kincade,
B. Larson, J. Lentz, J. Voss.
Fifth row: I. Wendell, V. Coole, G. Johnson, J. Nelson, M. Blomberg, B. Carlson, D. Abegg, P.
Thaxton, K. Klontz, D. Mulligan, K. McDonald, R. Carp, K. Adolphson, R. Maggie, A. Hagstrom,
N. Rhoads, Mr. Earl Dugan, Advisor.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
The American Junior Red Cross mets every other Wednesday in the library with
Mr. Dugan as the advisor. The Red Cross symbol means sacrifice and quality.
Two students are selected each year from each homeroom. This year the Red
Cfoss representatives have sold taffy apples to raise money for small gifts to send
overseas. Membership drives are held every year to raise money which goes to the
Chapter House, from there the money is given to different charitable organizations
such as the ChildrenTs Home, Old Folks Home, and it also goes to sbme of the
public schools. Sometimes the members of the J.R.C. do odd jobs for these homes.
The officers are as follows: Kathy McDonald, President; Robert Carp, Vice President
Dawn Mulligan, Secretary; and Kathy Klontz, Treasurer.
N INTH GRADE G.A.C.
Fin! raw: Darlene Dailey, Carlene Anderson, Karen Lundstrom, Sharon Lundstrom, Ann Niemela,
Connie Winter, Suzy Olive, Barbara Anderson, Sharon Bullard, Barbara Louise Anderson, Felicia
Sachs, Marilyn Sirrin, Karen Nielsen, Carin Wallin, Genelle Samuelson, Dianne Stubbe, Virginia
Second row: Catherine MacKenzie, Kathleen McNames, Ruth Christianson, Kathie McCoy, Carol
Linder, Julie Chalberg, Jill Johnson, Mary Jean Anderson, Sue Small, Lorraine Beckman, Pam
Henderson, Nancy Todd, Cindy Lundell, Joan Bernard, Fern Anderson, Sharon Huntley, Jan
Haines, Virginia Castellesc, Bonnie Dixon.
Tbird row: Sally Hare, Judy Gillespy, Joyce McNeany, Betsy Nelson, Kathy Lucas, Karen Ahlgren,
Diana Fagerberg, Barbara Dziekak, Joan Hatlestad, Sandra Hausman, Janice Siewine, Karen
Johnson, Barbara Kjellstrom, Nancy Maxwell, Kathy Klontz, Marlene Gustafson, Sharon Carlson,
Ginger, Lidbetter, Margie Patrick, Linda Wantz.
Fourth row: Bea Ennett, Karen Greenberg, Mary Beth Gough, Janice Blomgren, Judith Haroldson,
Sharon Ganshert, Sheryl Noreen, Gail Nelson, Martha Eighmy, Judy Peterson, Karin Latt, Rosie
Fortin, Ann Worthington, Karen Van Draska, Denise Lundquist, Karol Norrman, Nancy Bodach,
Christine Johnson, Sandy Spaulding, Rosie Helm, Sandy Gustitus.
EIGHTH GRADE G.A.C.
Fin! row: Connie March, Joann Berg, Nancy Dabroski, Christie Hoel, Joann Ferruggia, Sandra
Pellant, Jill Holmquist, Cindy Stonefield, Carolyn Karceski, Sharon Fotzler, Lynn Carlson, Sharon
Long, Karen Fry, Carol Kilgore, Nancy McCriIlis, Betty Stoffegren, Diane Gladis, Clare Hall,
Eileen Dzielak, Carolyn Keen.
Second row: Marilyn Campilongo, Jo Ellen Johnson, Nancy Lager, Ruth Giloy, Mary Jane Griffin,
Joanne Magnuson, Sally Duel, Betsy Gibbs, Kathy Murawski, Judy Cochran, Nancy Conrad, Sandy
Anderson, Carole Lofgren, Lani Cummings, Teresa Lucey, Pat Hester, Linda Nelson, Carol
Rayp, Rita Meyers, Anne Gullickson, Mary Kay Gustafson.
Third row: Julie Eithington, Mary Johnson, Mary Dallosto, Mary Ellen Carlson, Kay Long, Kathy
Lofgren, Carol Anderson, Pam Hensley, Clemae Cockrall, Christie Soderberg, Judy Olson, Nancy
Erb, Carol Grip, Nancy Andreen. Sharon Wright, Karen Vaugn, Cheri Floyd, Joanne Sterricker,
Susan Long, Judi Wendell, Mary Lou Manall, Barbara Ward.
SEVENTH GRADE G.A.C.
Firit row: Sheila Sherwood, Judy Sladek, Marilyn Sanderson, Marsha Doerr, Nancy Crown, Connie
Campbell, Rita Ann Carlstrom, Bonnie Lundauist, Margo Ingram, Ellen Gullickson, Linda
Legen, Tonianna Bjorn, Judy Weinkaf, Carol Latino, Joyce Lundin, Sheryl Door, Donna Rexroat,
Semnd row: Alison Grant, Janet Geiger, Marcia Dix, Ruth Dean, Karen Settetquis, Karen McBowell,
Kris Linden, Margaret Milani, Mary Beth Johnson, Sandy Jacobson, Ann Holmin, Deanna
Anderson, Sandra Morgan, Jane Olive, Christine Anderson, Rob-Ann Bennett, Sherry Beaman.
Third raw: Marie Cockrell, Nancy Norman, Beverly Smith, Mary Ellen Stronmen, Sandra John-
son, Patsy Cramer, Marcia Erickson, Marilyn Drolen, Nancy Sjostrom, Connie Johnson, Joanne
Junor, Sharon Ward, Pat Ferrall, Edna Osbourne, Susie Momley, Sonja johnson.
The Girls' Athletic Club is an extracurricular activity popular with the seventh,
eighth, and ninth grade girls. Commonly known to its participants as G.A.C., this
club gives girls the opportunity to learn and play the major sports of tennis, bowling,
kickball, basketball, softball, swimming, and volleyball.
Ten points are given for each sport in which a girl participates. Each sport lasts
five weeks with one meeting each week. In order to obtain ten points for each sport
girls must attend four of the five meetings held during that time. To each girl who
has managed to gather a total of one hundred points by the end of the year an emblem
is presented. A tOtal of two hundred points must be earned to gain an "L" which
is also awarded at the end of the year. Naturally this is an impossibility the first year.
A chevron is awarded to a girl when she has made a total of three hundred points.
By the time a girl is graduated from Lincoln it is possible to hold an emblem, a letter,
and a chevron. Health slips, gotten from the school nurse, and citizenship papers,
gotten from the assistant principal, Miss Bill, may be used as a portion of the one
hundred points required for an emblem. This places stress on factors other than
straight sports, thereby providing a more well-rounded education for the girls.
SEVENTH GRADE PEP CLUB
Cheerleaders: Jill Forsell, Dan Anderson, Ann Johnson.
Firxt row: Carol Latino, Judy Sundberg, Marilyn Sanderson, Marsha Doerr, Rob-Ann Bennett,
Kathleen Anderson, Linda Welsbey, Carol Peterson, Connie Campbell, Jean Mutimer, Marlene
Gustafson, Jean Helsing, Diane Carlson, Bonnie Lundquist.
Second row: Cheryl Kaberg, Kay Peterson, Margo Ingram, Shelia Kaplan, Margie Smith, Marcia
Karceski, Louise Pcll, Mary Moore, Sandra Morgan, Nancy Sjostrom, Vicki Nelson, Nancy
Van Permis, Sharon Ward, Joanne Junor, Sandy Jacobson, Ann Halmer.
EIGHTH GRADE PEP CLUB
Cheerleaders: Jill Johnson, Dan Anderson, Ginger Lidbetter.
Fin! row: Carol Canterbury, Eileen Weyburg, Mary Johnson, Julie Ethington, Karen Kjellquist,
Jill Holmquist, Carolyn Karceski, Cindy Stonefield, Gloria Wilky, Jo Ann Norman, Bonnie
Swenson, Judy Hall, Diane Gladish, Pat Ebens, Sandra Pelleant, Nancy Conrad, Lynn Carlson,
Sue Blomgten, Rita Myers.
Second row: Sonjri Scott, Christie Soderberg, Diane Freed, Pam Gahlbeck, Sally Duel, Kay Long,
Pat Miller, Ann Weigel, Betsy Gibbs, Kathy Murawski, Jan Brown, Jan Gaertner, Maureen
D'Agostin, Sandy Anderson, Sue Muehlemeyer, Anne Gullickson, Barbara Ward, Mary Lou
Manalli, Mary Jane Griffin.
Tbird row: Cheryl Shipman, Linda Glans, Jill Tabley, Joanne Sterricker, Joanne Utter, Carol Grip,
Nancy Andreen, Judy Olson, Sharon Wright, Karen Vaughn, Sue Williams, Mary Ellen Carlson,
Susan Long, Cheri Floyd, Birgitta Sandbergh, Carol Rapp, Judy Wendell.
NINTH GRADE PEP CLUB
Fin; row: Barbara Anderson, Diane Mills, Linda Freed, Jan Haines, Claudia Collins, Suzy Olive,
Ann Niemala, Louise Burch, Felicia Sachs, Gretchen Lundstrom, Judy Lentz, Maureen Col-
lins, Kitty Dahlberg, Dorreen Sheets, Carlene Anderson, Karen Lundstrom, Beth Ross, Sharon
Gitzlaf, Diane Anderson.
Sewnd row: Joan Bernard, Bonnie Dixon, Fem Anderson, Pam Henderson, Barb Ades, Peggy
Gustafson, Colleen Stahl, Wendy Werth, Marilyn Sieren, Karen Nielson, Susie Ahlstrand, Carol
Mullins, Virginia Anderson, Judy Mailloux, Joan Fox, Sandra Peterson, Andy Irwin, Bev Wales,
Rica Wieneke, Vangie Wernberg, Barbara Anderson, Carol Fletcher.
Third row: Sandra Hausman, Joyce McNeany, Sharon Huntley, Sue Small, Monica Schuebler, Karen
Kramer, Connie Winter, Sharon Harwick, Barbara Carlson, Betsey Nelson, Lorraine Beckman,
Joan Hatlestad, Barbara Dzielak, Nancy Todd, Virginia Coole, Marla Gustafson, Darlene Dailey,
Carole Lundeen, Joy Jones, Sue Nelson, Karen Dierks.
Fourth row: Marge Patrick, Bev Swenson, Tobie Miller, Marcia Daniels, Kathy Lucas, Sue Budden,
Vi Bursiek, Karen Adolphson, Shirley Hafstedt, Deanne Dzielak, Denise Lundquist, Sally Myers,
Jeanine Johnson, Sally Hare, Diane Fagerberg, Donna Carlson, Margo Eisenstein, Lorraine Toppe,
Janet Weyberg, Sandra Blomgren, Mary Beth Gough, Joanne Jennings.
Fifth row: Sheryl Noreen, Julie Moon, Jill Samuelson, Linda Wantz, Kathy Garey, Sharon Ganshert,
Gail Nelson, Martha Eighmy, Karin Latt, Karen Ahlgren, Bea Ennett, Rosi Fortin, Nancy Bodach,
Ann Worthington, Nanci Maxwell, Karen Van Draska, Janice Blomgren, Sandy Spaulding,
Rosie Helm, Judy Price, Sandra Zeski, Lee Bridson, Sandra Ehrhart, Ruth Mahnke, Carolyn
Pep Club follows the ideas of enthusiastic school fans, good sportsmen and whole-
hearted support of the various sports in which Lincoln participates.
The club's advisor is Mrs. Jean Johnson, who gives her welcome advice to the
members. Each year the club elects officers to lead them in their different activities.
This yeafs officers are as follows; President, Delma Fortin; Vice President, Sue Small;
Secretary, Tobie Miller; Treasurer, Monica Schuebeler.
Leading the club in the cheering are this year's cheerleaders. There are two cheer-
leaders from last year, Cindy Lundell and Mary Jean Anderson. Four new cheerleaders
were selected this year. There are two ninth graders, Ginger Lidbetter and Jill Johnson,
and two eighth graders, Jill Forsell and Ann Johnson. The two eighth grade cheer-
leaders will continue to lead the club next year. The clubs colors are the same as
the schoolisered, white, and blue. The members try to carry these colors at basketball
games by wearing red or blue skirts and white sweaters or blouses. Pep Club meets
every other Wednesday. At the meetings old and new business is discussed and the
cheerleaders do a few cheers to keep in practice. The Pep Club adds much to the school
by creating the necessary enthusiasm needed to Cheer our boys on to victory.
Pint row: D. Batten, M. Omark, P. Gustafson, D. Mills, M. Gustafson, S. Budden, V. Bursiek.
L. Timmons, K. Spongberg, P. Bennett, B. Carlson, B. Sjostrom, B. Wales, B. Carlson, B.
Herdklotz, R. Chostner.
Second row: R. Herbig, S. Johnson, L. Galvanoni, R. Carp, R. Olson, C. Sparks, K. Montabano,
L. Freed, N. Todd, P. Peterson, B. Ross, V. Anderson, L. Leander, D. Mulligan.
Tbird row: A. Johnson, J. Siewenie, B. Ennett, D. Fagerburg, J. Hatlestad, J. Jennings, R. Helm,
D. Fortin, R. Mahnke, K. Norman, P. Davis, S. Hafstedt, N. Maxwell, C. Mayborn, B. Kjellgren,
K. Lucas, J. Luter.
Fourth row: R. Kjellstrom, R. Quackenbush, M. Stone, S. Kingdon, M. Perrone, E. Anderson, G.
Ohman, K. Whte, J. McDanieIs, N. Troup, K. Greenburg, J. Rehan, B. Swenson, D. Lunn, T.
Brewer, D. Bailey, T. Swanland, G. Mazeika, M. Daniels, Mi Karceski.
LINCOLN MONITOR CLUB
The Lincoln Monitor Club is a group of ninth grade students composed of two
members from each homeroom who have charge of keeping good conduct in the halls.
These students are selected at the beginning of the year by their homeroom class or
teacher. The requirements are to have good scholastic grades ahd a good conduct record.
The members are stationed two to a hall during their free hour.
It is the job of these people to collect the admits which students must have in order
to be in the halls at the time classes are in session. Mr. Carney is the advisor of this
years Monitor Club. He feels that the Club is doing a very good job this year. Monitor
Club does not have regular meetings. They meet whenever they feel it is necessary to
hold a meeting. Every year Monitor Club has a party sometime in the spring. It
usually is a picnic. In the past the picnics have been a big success, and everyone has
had a good time. Iim sure this year's picnic will be no exception.
Pint row: Jill Johnson, Betsy Gibbs, Kathy Murawsky, Nancy Conrad, Suzy Olive, Joyce McNeary,
Marcia Karceski, Cindy Stonefield, Carolyn Karceski, Pam Henderson.
Second raw: Sue Small, Jill Holmquist, Sheila Kapone, Ann Holmin, Cheryl Kappary, Karen
Krivan, Barbara Kjellgren, Joanne Junor, Mary Thomas, Cindy Lundell.
Third row: Karen Van Draska, Karen Vaughn, Joanne Sterricker, Judy Olson, Karol Norrmon,
Clemae Cockrell, Martha Eighmy, Sandy Spaulding, Sandy Gustitus, Janice Siewenie, Sue Nelson,
Marge Patrick, Mary Jean Anderson.
LINCOLN SWIM CLUB
Swim Club is an organization of girls who enjoy and excel in swimming and water
ballet. The girls who have the ability to swim one length of the pool doing the side
stroke, one length of the pool doing the back stroke, and one length of the pool doing
the crawl stroke are chosen as members. They must also be able to skull, do the kip
and ballet leg, and the back dolphin. A surface dive and a spring dive are also required.
The girls are judged in how skillfully and how gracefully they perform these require-
ments. The officers this year are: President, Jill Johnson; Vice President, Sandra
Gustitus; Secretary, Karol Norrmon; Treasurer, Barbara Kjellgren. With the help of
Mrs. Johnson and Miss Brouse the girls will portray the theme, uCivilization Through
the Ages," in their annual water ballet. Seventeen new girls have joined the Aquaettes
this year, making a total of 33 girls. They practice basic swimming skills, as well as
stunts and water ballet. The exercises they practice early in the year will be formed into
an excellent water ballet. The Lincoln swim team gives up part of their Monday night
practice so the swim club may have the pool. The swim club also practices in the morn-
ing whenever necessary. The show, "Civilization Through the Ages," is composed of 12
acts and a finale. It starts at the caveman period and goes to the future, in which the
whole club takes part. The swim club did a very fine job in their show.
Fin! row: D. Brees, L. Spatano, C. Stahl, F. Sachs, S. Ahlstrand, V. Anderson, A. Smithson, L.
Burch, K. Montalbano, J. Denen.
Second raw.- J. Wolf, S Ehrhart, J. Johnson, N. Schooff, S. Noreen, K. Ahlgten, C. Smith, B.
Dixon, P. Smithee.
Third row: Miss Golwitzer, D. Barta, B. Ennett, T. Babcox, R. Eksten, R. Mahnke, C. Carlson, J.
Terrell, J. Moon, R. Helm.
Fin! row; V. Ruckert, A. Kingdom, C. Campbell, K. McFadden, P. Williams, D. Kammerer, S.
Sherwood, M. Takakoshi, W. Nelson, C. Carlson, M. Sampson, P. Novak, C. Ekedaul, B.
Severim, M. Hoel, C Hall, J. Swenson.
Second raw: C. Johnson, B. Rundquist, B. Sypher, R. Herbig, N. Norman, J. Geiger, S. Johnson,
M. Ingram, M. B Johnson, C. Goodin, B. Moorman, D. Carlberg, C. Strote, M. Takakoshi,
S. Fotzler, G Black.
Third raw: R. Dean, S. Brown, B. Stitzel, M. Pfanschmidt, D. Gladish, A. Carlstrom, M. Milani,
V. Cedarlcaf, Y. Hide, M. Barron, P. Stoffregen, P. Palmer, D. Wagner, B. Ballinger, C. John-
son, 5. Johnson, L. Smith, K. Fry.
Fourth mu': S. Aldeen, V. Coole. V. Nelson, S. Johnson, M. Ericson, K. Palmquist, E. Morgan,
J. Kruse K Lindell, K. McDonald, N. Kelley, C. Willis, L. Watson, H. Liljegren, J. Rose, C.
I I4 Rapp, L. Alm, J. Weldell,
The Lincoln Log is an organization which renders a definite service to the school
and student body. It publishes the school newspaper, the Lincoln Log. It is published
bi-weekly, giving us fourteen issues per school year. The staff of the Log is usually
chosen from the previous semester's Lincoln Log Club. This club serves an internship
before becoming staff members. All club members serve as club reporters. They are
urged to seek news stories, write feature articles, or do other duties on their own.
Reporters are also given definite assignments, such as writing editorials or covering
basketball games. An attempt is made for all members to learn the fundamentals of
journalism. For each story that a person writes he receives a certain number of points,
predetermined by the editor and advisor. When the reporters have earned 120 points
they are given the journalism award.
This year's editors were Linda Wantz, and Sandy Gustitus. Their duties included
page makeup, writing, editorials, awarding points for stories, and checking the stories.
written by other reporters.
Doug Hillman and Barry Ingram were managers of the business staff. They were
in charge of paying the bills and sending the copies of the Lincoln Log to other
schools throughout the country.
The football, basketball, swimming, and track write ups were written by Bob Pearson
and Jack Foster.
The feature editor, Christine Johnson, and the news editor, Nancy Bodach, were in
charge of getting grades, results of elections, etc. It was important to them to get all
The proof editor had charge of the final copy for the paper. She was Jeannine
Sue Nelson was in charge of the Citizen of the Week.
The news and feature staff included Dick Johnson, Tom Johnson, Sharon Ganshert,
Gail Nelson, Bev Swenson, Carol Mullins, Jill Samuelson, Jill Johnson, Julie Challberg,
Kathy Klontz, Karen Nielsen, Karen VanDraska, and Karen Latt.
The staff photographer was Mr. N. R. Nelson, and the new student advisor is Mr.
This paper's success depends upon the dependability of the staff. With Mr. Dwyer
as advisor and the great amount of work the staff puts in, the paper was a great proyect
important in each student's life.
Front row: Judy Lentz, Gretchen Lundstrom, Monica Schubeler, Joan Bernard, Sandra Hausman,
Cindy Lundell, Rica Wieneke, Jan Haines.
Second row: Mary Beth Gough, Mary Jean Anderson, Donna Carlson, Wendy Werth, Marge
Patrick, Nan Fredrickson, Bonnie Dixon, Sharon Huntley, Tobie Miller.
Third row: Ginger Lidbetter, Judy Nelson, Kathy McDonald, Allen Wales, Dan Akerlund, Ron
Eksten, Bill Howard, Ann Worthington, Deanne Dzielak.
The staff of the Abels Album is made up of ninth graders. They are chosen when
they are in eighth grade. All summer they look forward to the work awaiting them.
This year there are 26 members. With the help of their advisor, Mr. Mann, they
attempt to put together your yearbook. The Abe's Album Staff also puts on the Talent
Show and sells Lincoln pins, pennants, and pencils. Many problems confront them,
such as getting ads for the yearbook, getting writeups in on time, and getting all the
names for the pictures. This year something new was tried, an index. This was one
of the biggest problems of all. Also this year a padded cover was instituted. This
was a year for firsts on the album. The members must keep up their grades. Some-
times, like before a test, the album period is used as a library period.
The day that the Album letters came, the whole group was in a fury. The letters
are white with cardinal-red writing on them. Sometimes the staff is very busy, so hard
at work you can hardly hear the bell. At last, after the final pages had been sent, it
seemed like weeks before the annual returned. When it finally arrived the staff looked
over it with criticism and appraisal. The year 1958 was done. The staff had made it.
Next year it would all begin over again.
Firxt raw: Morley McCord, Tim Brooks, Alan Rulis, Dianne Stubbe, Sherry Dorr, Mike Reilly,
Bernie Fletcher, David Keene.
Second row: Ronnie Johnson, P. Johnson tAdvisoo, George Polkowski, Michael Phillips, Fred
Johnson, Douglas Fletcher, Louis Galvanoni, D. Dunaway tAdvisory
The Science Club is comprised of a group of students who enjoy more science than
they receive in their daily science classes. It is supervised by Mr. Paul Johnson. Their
meetings are held in room 113 every Thursday after school.
The members may choose the project they wish to pursue. This is usually the project
they can do the best. The students enter their projects in the regional contest. This
contest includes all schools in northern Illinois. The winners of the regional contest
go to the state contest. Ribbon prizes are given for first, second, and third place win-
ners. The projects range from simple, everyday ideas, to complex scientific instruments.
This year some of the projects of the club were extremely intriguing. There was
even a sun powered radio. If you've never seen the sun furnish power to be transmitted
into electrical energy, you have not been an habitue of room 113. Mr. Johnson has
instilled into the student personnel an active interest in the processes of scientific
research. The students and teachers of Lincoln feel that the Science Club is one of the
most worthwhile clubs in the school.
A LUCKY PENNY
A Lucky Penny, by Anne Coulter Martens, was the ninth grade class play for 1958.
It was a comedy in three acts under the supervision of Miss Marion Nyman, Lincoln's
dramatic coach. The student director was Judy Peterson, who was also in charge of
programs. The play was presented to the students on Tuesday afternoon, February
18, Wednesday afternoon, February 19, and Thursday afternoon, February 20. The
evening performances were given on Friday and Saturday evenings, February 21
The cast members includedeCmt I: Penny Pringel, Pam Henderson; Joanna, Karen Magnuson,
Kerry, Tom Johnson; Greg, Jim Olson; Lydia Pringle, Diane Abegg; Caleb Pringle, Ron Ekston;
Gram, Deanne Dzielak; Hulda, Terry Johnson; Miss Haskins, Linda Wantz; Flash, Leonard Hill;
O'shane, Rick Brown; Mr. Daily, Eugene Orton; Georgina, Greta Harring; Susette, Felicia Sachs;
Vera, Sandy Gustitus. Can II: Penny, Susan Ahlsttand; Joanna, Gretchen Lundstrom; Kerry,
Ron Hornbeck; Greg, Dick Johnson; Lydia, Donna Carlson; Caleb, Phil Peters; Gram, Penny
Davis; Hulda, Beverly Wales; Miss Haskins, Nancy Bodak; Flash, Roy Chostner; O'shane, Robert
Carp; Mr. Dailey, David Mansfield; Georgina, Rosi Fortin; Susette, Marion Aradio; Vera, Sandy
N IN TH GRADE PLAY
The special committees and their chairmen were: Costumes, Lonna Leander; Make-Up,
Judy Rader; Properties, Karen Latt; Stage and Lights, Joe Sefrhans; Prompters, Mary
Jean Anderson, Neil Boetker, Judy Wolfe; Publicity, Abets Album, Lincoln Log;
Ushers, Carol Mullins.
The entire play took place on the terrace of the Pringle home, located in a small
present-day city. It was a fast moving comedy, holding everyone with laughter and
expectation. The general plot of the story is that Penny, a very popular, independent
girl, suddenly decides to go in for the "arts." Things really start happening when the
whole family goes "arty." Penny eats cake for breakfast, decides to elope, and does
many other unpredictable things before she finally settles down and becomes her old
The generous applause for both the afternoon and evening performances was well
deserved by everyone who worked hard and spent many long hours making the play
Many of the acts which try out for the
talent show each year find that though
their act is good, it is not accepted for
the show. This has to be, or there would
be no competitive spirit for entrance. This
act is a pantomime of the popular song
"A Sweet Old Fashioned Girl" and was
presented by Alice Carlstrom and Marge
Sandy Spaulding, Felicia Sachs,
Ruth Christian, and Kathy Klontz
worked up one of the two
Charleston acts in the show.
Many hours of practice went
into this act, and to add to the
color of the act and the show,
the costumes were authentic.
Shown in the photo above are
Virginia Coole and Judy Wen-
dell, practicing the Banana
Split, the act which they pre-
sented for the talent show. This
pantomime proved to be one of
the more popular acts of the
The Dizzy Sailors pictured here are Mary
Ellen Carlson, Margo Eisenstein, and Ann
Johnson. This was the only nautical act of
the talent show, but like the rest, the
diversity of the acts added immeasurably to
the great interest of the production. The
girls said they had "gobs" of fun working
out the intricate patterns of the dancing
that went with this act.
The talent show, one of the most looked-
for assemblies of the school program, is a
yearly affair at Lincoln. The staff of the
yearbook, sponsors of this show, spent a
great deal of time and effort to make it a
success. The main purpose of the talent
show, not a means of discovering talent, is
to present student abilities to the student
body, thereby gathering money to help reduce
the individual cost of each annual. Only
pupils from Lincoln may enter the tryouts
and be in the show. All prospective mem-
bers of the cast are given tryouts. These try-
outs are judged by the members of the fac-
ulty and the Abe,s Album members. Al-
though it is fun to be in the talent show, it
is also hard work which requires continual
practice with other members, for to be a suc-
cess, the show must be well coordinated. The
students who are in the show must practice
together for 2 or 3 weeks before the show.
The talent show is given three times during
the school hours, once for each of the three
grades. An evening performance is given for
the parents. There is a very wide variety of
acts. They range from llimitative apes" to
"dizzy sailors." The entire stage is designed
by the Album members and the script is writ-
ten by the staff.
This year the theme was entitled "FOOT-
LIGHT FLASHBACKS," and centered about
the perusal of an old family photograph
album. The stage set featured a 12 foot book,
with red quilted' cover and the word Album
emblazoned diagonally across it. Each act
stepped from this book to present themselves
to the audience.
This book is being examined by an old
woman, played by Sandra Hausman, and an
old man, played by Allen Wales. Jan Haines
plays the page boy who opens the album to
show each act to the audience, and closes
it after each act is finished. Most people
who viewed this years show commented that
it was the best show seen in this school since
the talent show originated.
Credit for the show goes to the advisor
of the Abeis Album, Mr. tMann, who wrote
the script, designed the set, and directed
the show. Credit must also go to those mem-
bers of the staff and the cast who worked
so hard to bring the presentation to such a
successful conclusion. Certainly a good time
was had by all the members who worked on
this project, and the work seemed to be
minimized by the excellent results which were
Mary and Joseph watch over their The three Kirigs dressed in bright- While shepherds watched their flocks
newborn babe as they act out the ly-colored gowns are bearing gifts by night, all seated on the ground,
age old story of Christmas. to the newly born-son of Mary and the Christmas angels sing.
The Christmas season was officially inaugurated at Lincoln Junior High when the
music and choral groups, working with the dramatics classes, presented a special and an
extremely wonderful Christmas Pageant featuring holiday music and a tableau. Direct-
ing the yeafs program was Miss Nyman, assisted by Mrs. Painter, Miss Golwitzer,
Miss Cockfield, Mr. Hall. The ninth grade Choristers and Lincolnettes provided the
traditional carols. The tableau was under the supervision of Miss Nyman, and her
dramatic classes presented this Christmas story in professional fashion. The general
theme was the beautiful story of Christmas with which we all are familiar. It was
told in song, instrumental music, poetry, and pantomime. French carols were sung
by the Lincolnettes and Choristers to tell the Christmas story in music. A woodwind
ensemble of four Lincoln students from the ninth grade orchestra played the French
carols. The first Christmas story was portrayed in three scenes. Scene one featured the
shepherds and the angels, the manger scene followed with the coming of the Magi. The
play ended with the full cast and chorus singing "Cantique Noel." With a joyous
Christmas spirit singing in their hearts, the students filed from the auditorium.
The students file in quickly to their The angels of the Lord came down The students listen attentively while
assembly seats, anxiously awaiting and glory shown around. seventh grade Lincolnettes carry out
the Christmas Pageant. the theme of the pageant in music.
Pool, one of the favorite attractions
at the recreation nights is being mas-
tered by some Lincoln boys. The
two tables are always in constant use
by players just there for the fun of
Dancing is the activity which draws
most of the students, as it is im-
portant to all teenagers. Mrs. Welty,
who spends her day working in the
Lincoln office, supervises the room.
Linda Glans ,watches two boys as
they try their skill at knock hockey,
one of the many other games found
at the Lincoln "Rec" nights.
Every Friday night students gather at Lincoln for llRec" night. It is sponsored
by the Rockford Park Board. Teachers of Lincoln, together with the students' parents,
help to supervise. Every semester a social dance is held with music by a name band.
Many students will agree that these Friday nights have helped to make this school year
more complete and enjoyable. The main purpose of the nights is to provide Lincoln
students with wholesome and supervised fun.
Some more pool players show their
talent while many other students
watch on very seriously to see who
will win the game.
Sandy Spaulding, Louise Burch; and
Felicia Sachs are just a few of the
many students who spend their Fri-
day evenings at the Rec nights.
Margie Patrick tries her skill at
pool. If that eight ball goes in the
pocket she has lost another game.
Better take careful aim, Marge.
The first day of school this year was a
hectic one, especially for the new principal,
assistant principal, and teachers. They are
pictured here ironing out some of the "bumps"
in their new jobs, a natural result of employ-
Many different subjects are represented in
their faculty groupeLanguage, Science, Typing
and administration. These people, 131115 a new
registered nurse, make up the faculty new to
Pictured "here is a scene common during the
election of ninth grade officers. Ordinary
clothing was hidden under the booster buttons
made by the candidate's campaign managers,
colorful posters lined the walls, and clever
slogans covered every empty wall space.
The students shown here are: Jim Pawlus,
Eugene Orton, Dawn Mulligan, Judy Wolf,
Bob Pearson, Sharon Huntley, Tom Roland
Don Wanfelt, Jill Samuelson and Jeanine
Johnson. These are just a few of the many
pupils who dress like this during the elections.
"Look what we have!" repeated Mr. Rose
and Mr. Redenius. The gifts they received
are from the faculty as a farewell memento of
their days at Lincoln Jr. High. The background
in the picture is the apartment on the third
floor. Besides the gifts, coffee and cookies
were served, and even though the teachers
seemed to enjoy themselves, they realized that
the departing principal and assistant principal
would be missed.
One of the most interesting rooms the parents
visit is the art room. Mrs. Machek is showing
these parents some of the scholastic grades the
students received for their work. On the shelf
in the background are some of the baskets the
pupils wove. They might look difficult, but
to the students making them they proved an
interesting and useful challenge.
Both the mothers and the fathers are in-
terested in the equipment that their daughters
use while in cooking class. Mrs. Ohlsund is
showing some of the parents the kind of
stove used for baking and cooking food. You
can almost smell the aroma of that delicious
cherry pie! Now the mothers can take it easy
and let their daughters do the cooking.
Miss Nyman is showing these parents some
of the plays in which their sons and daughters
have acted. The parents find that she is not
only a capable teacher, but also a personable
one. The scenery in the background was made
by some of the boys in her class. They use
it as a setting in their plays. Dramatics classes
teach poise, speech, and ease in front of audi-
ences. Students find that these attributes are
helpful to them in later life.
Student helpers get a chance to work in the
office during their library periods. Pam Hen-
derson helps take care of the morning at-
tendance, admits, etc. She helps the clerks
and also helps with the small details that
must be done around any office. This stu-
dent help benefits not only the office, but all
teachers, for by relieving the crowded schedules
of the clerical staff, more attention can be given
the problems of the teaching staff.
SMILE PRETTILY, NOW . . .
This is a necessary function for the yearbook.
Every student is asked to come to the auditorium
to have his picture taken by a professional
photographer. These pictures are packaged and
sent to the school. They may be purchased by
the students. Prints are sent to the album staff
to be put into the yearbook. Every student
then has an individual picture in the album.
Years later the recalled memories are aided
by these photographs, and nostalgic memories
rise to fill the remembering person's mind.
HELP YOURSELF, EVERYONE . . .
Afternoon tea was served by the home ec-
onomics department to the faculty and cus-
todians. Included in the picture are: Mr.
Mann, Miss Johnson, Mrs. Bill, Mr. Hulick,
and Miss Polglase. Sitting are Miss Gibson
and Miss Condon. The two custodians 0n the
right are Fred Celliti and Paul Gitchell. The
tea was served as a Christmas gift to the faculty
and custodians of Lincoln from the home ec-
The first day of school the seventh graders
meet their new principal, Mr. Hulick takes time
to explain the rules and regulations concerning
behavior, etiquette, and scholastic requirements
which are required from all Lincoln Jr. High
students. The signs posted on the ends of the
rows show the students which homeroom
they are to call their own for the next three
The English language certainly takes a beat-
ing when the ninth graders hang their posters
on the walls. They advertise everything from
mathematics to free water. Although the p05-
ters might not get the candidates elected, at
least it is a chance to get their names known
to the other students. Fun is the password for
the ninth graders during these few pre-ele'ction
The eighth graders who were in the eighth
grade class play are shown here posing for
a picture. The students must be congratulated
on their fine performances. They are, from
left to right, back row: Craig Carlson, Karen
Bergquist, Pam Osberg, Ann Ravens, and
Donna Stickling. Front row: Keith Lentz, Judy
Stonis, Cheryl Brown, Dennis Busacker, Sandra
Brown, Lani Cummings.
Some of the most important actions of
the school are carried on in the confines
of the school office. The office girls and
the nurse find that the combined efforts
of both offices results in a combined and
coordinated set of school activities which
is effective and worthwhile. It is also in
this same office that the poliCy-makers
of the school, the principal and the as-
sistant principals, create the policies for
the entire school.
It is often the case that the people in
the school are interested in more than
the academic work which goes on in each
of the classrooms. The arrival of a birth-
day for a favorite teacher is always the
occasion, according to the pupils in the
classes, for a little more than the usual
academic atmosphere. Mrs. Bishofg one
of the best and most popular teachers in
the school, found that the members of
her classes even knew how to bake a cake.
I guess they were just trying to illustrate
the maxim that all work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy.
The recreation program at the school
this year was a great success. Many of
the students of the school found that it
was more fun and more worthwhile to
spend their Friday nights in active recrea-
tion in the school, under the supervision
of parents and faculty, than to roam
through the streets with no purpose, look-
ing for something to occupy their time.
The pool proved to be one of the more
popular of the areas of recreation,
though dancing and active games were
also well attended.
OCT. 4-LINCOLN 7 WASHINGTON 0 LINCOLN
The Lincoln Rail-splitters opened their season with Bill Howard blasting through the line for six
points on a quarterback sneak. The extra point was added by Ned Troop when he made a long run
around end. The last three quarters was a defensive battle with no points scored by either team. This
game was played at the East Rockford practice field, because on the original date the game had been
OCT. 9eLINCOLN ROOSEVELT
Postponed because of heavy absenteeism on both
sides on account of flu.
OCT. 16eLINCOLN 0 JEFFERSON 0
Lincoln, looking for its second win,
was held to a 0-0 tie by Jefferson
Jr. High School. Ron Back charged
through the line for 30 yards
and a touchdown, which was called
back because of a clipping
penalty. Both sides were
hindered greatly by the
muddy field. In the
last play of the game
Ned Troop ran 40 yards
around end, but was
hauled down at the
10 yard line. This
ended the game with
an exciting thrill,
but the score remained
a tied 0-0.
OCT. 24eLINCOLN 21
Lincoln trounced Wash-
ington 21-0 in the Abeis third
game of the season. The scoring
started when Ron Back blocked a
Washington punt and it rolled into the
end zone for a safety. In the second
quarter Bill Howard threw a pass to Jim Vietch
which covered 43 yards and resulted in a touchdown.
Dan Akerlund plowed for the extra point. In the late minutes of the third
quarter Howard sneaked for 2 yards and another touchdown. The try for
the extra point failed. For the final score Ned Troop charged over from the
10 yard line. The point after the touchdown failed.
OCT. 31eLINCOLN 7 ROOSEVELT O
This was a big game for the Abe's, for on itlrested the championship. The only score came in the
second quarter after Ron Back had intercepted a Roosevelt pass on Lincolnis own 35 yard line. In the
third play after the interception Doug Johnson sprinted 35 yards and scored what later proved to be the
winning touchdown. Ron Back scored the extra point. The rest of the game was defensive battle, with
both sides gaining little, and line play of a bruising nature characterizing the game. This win gave
Lincoln unopposed first place.
Nov. 7-LINCOLN 21 JEFFERSON 12
Lincoln, while outscoring Jefferson 21-12, obtained undisputed lst place in the city Junior High foot-
ball championship. Bill Howard scored the game's first touchdown on a 25 yard end run. In the second
quarter Ned Troop sprinted 17 yards off tackle for a second touchdown. To finish up the final quarter
Howard passed to Kelley Marshall for 25 yards and a touchdown. All three conversions were success-
ful, Howard passing to Jim Forsell for one and sneaking for another. Ned Troop ploughed for the
'0.- 1 .. Jefferson tallied first in the second period when
fullback Dick Ogren went over from the 7 yard
line after a double reverse had moved the
ball into scoring position from the
Lincoln 40. Ogren also scored the
final touchdown climaxing a
60 yard drive by Jefferson.
Jefferson, with its two
the first team to
carry the ba'll over
Lincolns goal in two
seasons. Last year
the Abe's had a safety
registered against them
First row: P. Dixson, G. Giar-
dini, T. Lonsway, J. Atchison,
D. Lobbins, T. Johnson, G.
Hicks, M. Smith, T. Branca, R.
Herbig, D. St. Angel, D. Lar-
son. Second row: W. Bargren, D.
Newburg, R. Johnson, B. Carl-
son, K. Polaski, D. Stohl, J.
Robins, D. Ferry, R. Nelson, T.
Elison, J. Foster, D. Brusaker, R.
Hornbeck, C. Carlberg, P. Hayes.
Third row: Coach Breckenridge,
P. Priola, K. Rendahl, S. Franzen, T. Mortenson, S. Pumkia,
T. Marlin, R. Erickson, J. Swanson, G. Liskum, K. Johnson,
J. Calvert, R. Eksten, C. St. Angel, J. Swenson, J. Schuette,
R. Spielman, T. Franzen, N. Troop, R. Vronch. Fourtb row:
L. Nalley, T. Johnson, D. Nelson, C. Lindberg, B. Singer,
C. Peterson, B. Nelson, R. Wenberg, J. McDaniel, B. Pear-
son, J. Fysh, B. Bohr, J. Vietch, S. Johnson, G. Vorsanger,
B. Howard, G. Ohman, J. Forsell, D. Johnson, T.. Babcox.
CITY JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL STANDINGS
Lincoln 777777777777777777 , t 7 77777777777777777777 4 0 1 56
Roosevelt ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 1 0 74
Jefferson , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 777777777777777 1 3 '1 26
Washington t, .. .. t, ,0 5 O 12
W. L. T. Pts.
LINCOLN 47 ROOSEVELT 36
This game was the big starter for the
Lincoln varsity,s 5758 conference season.
The first quarter saw the Lincoln cagers
taking an early 6 point lead against their
crosstow'n rivals from Roosevelt. By halftime
we had shot our way to an 8 point lead. John
Fitzpatrick led the scoring department with
17 points. Jim Forsell also had the very
fine total of 12 points to aid the Lincoln 5
in their victory. Roosevelfs Gibbs led the
losers with 10 points. In spite of this, our
keyed-up cagers proved to be too much for
LINCOLN 41 WASHINGTON 34
Lincoln copped its second victory by 7
points over the Washington 5. We were led
by our six foot two inch forward, Craig
Luecht. Craig dumped in 12 points. Jack
Martin and Don Cuppini both put in 8. The
first quarter found the Old Abes leading by
three points, 744. The Washington squad
fought back with 11 points in the second
quarter to take the half-time lead. They held
it in the third quarter, also, but suddenly
the Lincoln five caught fire and pushed that
hunk of leather through that bent piece of
iron with strings attached at the amazing rate
of 18 points for the quarter to take the vic-
tory by a healthy margin. Lincoln was now
tied with its east-side rivals, the Jeffs, for
the number one spot in the city.
LINCOLN 42 JEFFERSON 38
Lincolds title was staked on this game
with our rivals, Jefferson. Both teams were
at their peak of performance, and both deter-
mined to win. The game wasnit chalked up
to one team or the other until the closing
moments of the game. The half found us
leading by only 3 points. The Jeffs matched
us in the third quarter, and we entered the
final quarter with the same shaky margin.
The final quarter was low in scoring and
mainly a defensive battle. Big 61 4" Duane
Thoren, our center, poured in 14 points, and
Jim Forsell aided with an additional 13. We
took the victory, despite the efforts of Jef-
fersonts Dale Eek and Sam Forest, who scored
10 and 8 points respectively. Lincoln is now
undefeated in three conference starts, and we
are also in undisputed first place, which we
previously shared with the conquered Jeffs.
LINCOLN 39 ROOSEVELT 30
Lincoln, looking for another win over the
Rough Riders, took them in a closer game
than the scores show. The Abes were led
by 6 1" Jim Forsell, who cut the cords for
10 points. The losers were aided by Polaski,
who fired in 4 baskets for 8 points. The first
quarter saw us leading the Roosevelt Squad
by 3. The second half proved too much for
them, and we had chalked up a 9 point vic-
tory as the final seconds ticked off the clock.
LINCOLN 30 WASHINGTON 24
The Lincolnites were gunning for their
fifth straight conference win, and turned the
trick, as the score shows. Duane Thoren
led the Abes with 7 points. The Washington
five saw Jack Martin take command by throw-
ing in 11. The Abes have now clinched lst
place in the city, and are undefeated in con-
LINCOLN 24 JEFFERSON 48
Lincoln was upset by the revenging Jef-
ferson squad. It was a heartbreaker, spoiling
our perfect record. By the half they had taken
a ten point lead and we were never able to
catch up despite our efforts. We still had
the consolation of the city title under our
belts, and we at Lincoln are proud of our
championship team this year.
First row: John Fitzpatrick, Jim Forsell, Duane Thorene,
Tom Babcox, Jack McDaniel, Coach Brekenridge.
Second row: Roger Erickson, Larry Bjurstrom, Ned
Troup, Craige Leucht, Dave Bakken, Darwin David-'
Third row: Terry Swanland, Don Wanfalt, Bargren,
Tim Palmquist, Roger Kjellstrom, David Lunn.
Dec. 3, East Soph "Bis'lr 44 Lincoln ........ 26
Dec. 5, Hamilton .7 , 22 Lincoln ,60
Dec. 10, Freeport 77777777 . 35 Lincoln 77777777 34
Dec. 12, Marshall .......... . 23 Lincoln ,,,,,,,, 42
Jan. 28, Marshall ......... A 16 Lincoln ,,,,,,,, 70
Fin! row: T. Klint, G. Lindberg, S. Lunde, E. Morris, J. Dougherty, C. Ekstrom, D. Johnson, B.
Second row: J. Wantz,. C. Sellquist, R. Jensen, J. Speating, D. Ferre, R. Ball, B. Olson, B.
Filetcher, C. Morris, R. Alden.
Third row: J. Bergstron, T. Conrad, B. Fredrickson, D. Stohl, M. Kuffman, G. Cramen, J.
Anderson, D. Kail.
Fourtly row: K. Studstrup, D. Anderson, S. Johnson, B. Sjostrom, B. Pearson, M. Norten, T.
Hendron, J. Linheart, K. Lentz.
Ferrall, C. Holmstrom, F. Shaw, T. Eggers, C. Lindberg, J. Olsen, M. Curren, M.
Sixth mu" B. Miller, P. Gates, T. Branca R. Herbig, B Howard J. Cook J. Swenson, T.
Franzen, J. Erickson L.Str1'nger
East at Lincoln ................... .49 22
Lincoln at East .................................. 33 35
Lincoln at Washington ...................... 53 15
Lincoln at Evanston .......................... 35 51
Roosevelt at Lincoln .7 .......... 39 29
Jefferson at Lincoln .......................... 57 11
East at.Lincoln ............. 53 15
Lincoln at West ................................ 42 35
Washington at Lincoln .................... 55 13
Freeport at Lincoln ............................ 54 14
Lincoln at Roosevelt ........................ 35 33
Indian Relays at New Trier. .- -
Lincoln at East, Jefferson ................ 55 28
Lincoln at Jefferson .......................... 42 26
Lincoln at West ................................ 39 38
City Quadrangular at East ..,.50 41 41V2 11V2
Abegg, Diane-26, 107
Ades, Barbara'26, 111
Adolphson, Karen926, 111, 107
Ahlgren, Karen'26, 108, 111, 114
Ahlstrand, Susan-ZG. 114
Akerlund, Dan-26, '104
Alberhwn, Kay;54, 110, 107
Aldeen, Susani70, 114, 105
Anderson, Barbara Lorraine926, 111,
Anderson, Barbara Louise-ZG, 111, 108
Anderson, Carlene-26, 111, 108
Anderson, Christine970, 109, 105
Anderson, Danny-26, 110
Anderson, Deannn370, 109
Anderson, Diane926, 111
Anderson, Eric-26, 112, 104
Anderson, Fem-26, 111, 108
Anderson, Marc--26, 106
Anderson, Mary Jean-26, 108, 104
Anderson, Mary Louise3-70
Anderson, Sandm-54, 107
Anderson, Virginia-26, 111, 112
Andreen, Nancyv54, 110, 108
Aspling, Marlene-54, 107
Atchison, Jame3w54, 133
Babcox, Thomas-27, 113, 114
Back, Ronald727 ,
Bailey, David-27, 112
Bakkem, Kareni54, 107
Bargren, Waynev9-27, 133
Barron, Marris-27, 111
Barth, Diana-27, 114
Batten, Donmr-27, 112
Beckman, LorraineAZB, 111, 108
Bennett, Phillip928, 112
Bennen, Rob Ann970, 109I 110
Benson, Marsha970, 105
Bernard, Jnan-28, 106, 108, 111, 116
Black, Gwendolyn-71, 114-
Blomgren, Janice-ZB, 108, 111
Blomgren, Sandra-28, 111
Blomgren, Sue-54, 110
Bodach, Nancy-ZB, 108
Bohr, Brianvd28, 13
Born, Kennelhw54, 107
Bowman, Bernard-28, 107
Branca, Thomas-28, 133
Brauer, Cheryl-54, 105
Bridson, Leeh-ZB, 111
Brewer, Thomas-28, 112
Brown, Chery1-54, 129
Brown, Jan354, 114-, 129
Brown, Sandra454, 114, 129
Budden, Sue-329, 111, 1121
Bullard, Sharon-29, 108
Burch, Louist33-29, 111, 114
Bursick, Viola929, 111, 112
Busacker, Dennis954, 129, 133
Cahn, Mary Lynn
Calvert, John-55, 133
Canterbury, Carol-SS, 105, 110
Carlsori, Ann Marie-29
Carlson, Barbara929, 111, 98
Carlson, Barbara476, 111
Carlson, Bartley-SS, 133
Carlson, 3011-29, 112, 96
Carlson, Bradley-29, 112, 107
Carlson, Carol971, 114
Carlson, C0nslance-7l, 103, 105
Carlson, Craig-ss, 100, 129
Carlson, David-7l, 102
Carlson, David471, 102
Carlson, Dennis-55, 101
Carlson, Diane-71, 110
Carlson, Diane-71, 103
Carlson, Donna-29, 116, 111, 98
Carlson, Donna-71, 107
Carlson, George455, 100, 107
Carlson, James-30, 96
Carlson, Kenneth-30, 97
Carlson, La Reau-SS
Carlson, Lynette956, 108
Carlson,,Mary Ellen-56, 108
Carlson, Terry-30, 47
Carlstrom, Alice-56, 114
Carlstrom, Rita Ann971, 109
Carlzen, Carol956, 107
Carrol, Kayi71, 107
Carp, Roberb-BO, 107, 112
Castellese, FranciS930, 108
Challberg, Julia Ann-30, 108
Chryanowski, Jame5356, 105
Cochran, Judilh956, 101
Cockrell, Clamae-56, 101, 108, 113
Cockrell, Marie971, 103, 109
Collins, Claudia-30, 111
Conde, Jerry356, 101
.Conrad, Nancy-56, 108, 110
Conti, Joe-7l, 102
Cook, 101111371, 102
Cools, Virginia43l, 107
Cornelius, Marie371, 105
Cramer, AgnusnSl, 99, 106, 107
Cramer, Gary-71, 102
Crull, Richard Lyle-56, 100
Cummings. Lani356, 129, 108
Dabroski, Nancy-56, 108
D, Agustin, Maureen-SG, 110
Dailey, Darlen6'31, 108, 111
Dallosto, Mary Ann956, 108
Daniels, Marcia-Sl, 107, 111, 112
Davis, Penelope-Sl, 107, 112
Dean, Ruth-72, 109
De Laney, Kathleen956
De Mollie, Louis-56
Denen, GeraId-114, 31
De Schepper, 11013611331
Dix, Marcia-73, 109
Dixon, Bonnie-SZ, 108, 111, ll-l
Dixon, Pau1-56, 133
Doerr, Marsha472, 109, 110
Donovan, Mary Ann-v32
Dorfsmith, RusselI-SZ '
Drolen, Marilyn-72, 109
Duel, Sally-SG, 108, 110
Dzielak, Barbara-32, 111, 108
Dzielak, Deanne-SZ, 111
Dzielak, Eilecnw57, 108
Ebens, Patriciah57, 110, 107
Ehkart, Sandra3111, 114
Eighmy, Martha-32, 108, 111
Ekedahl, Connih72, 114
Eksten, Ronald-932, 114, 133
Ellison, Thumds-32, 133
Ennelt, Beatrice732, 108, 112, 114
Erb, Nancy-57, 105, 108
Erickson, Belty073, 107
Erickson, Marciav-JS, 109, 114
Erickson, Roger-SS, 133
Ethington, Juliei57, 108
Eydey, Carol--73, 107
Eye, Sandra-57, 107
Fagerburg, Diana433, 108
Ferguson, Jane Ann'57
Ferre, Davidf57, 133
Ferruggia, Joann-57. 108
Fisher, Janette073, 105
Fletcher, CaroIe-33, 111
Floyd, Cheric-57, 110
Forsell, JameS633, 106, 133
Forsell, Ji11-57, 110
Forlin, Dclma Rose-33, 106, 108, 111
Foster, Jack-33, 133
Fotzler, 51181011057, 108
Fox, Joan-33, 111
Franzen, Terry-33, 133
Franzene, Stephen-57, 133
Freed, Diane057, 110
Freed, Linda134, 111, 112
Fry, Karen-57, 107, 108
Gaermer, JaniCHSB, 110
Gahlberk, Pamela-58, 110
Galvanone, Louis-34, 112
Ganshert, Sharon034, 108
Garde, Stephenv73, 107
Geiger, Janet-73, 105, 109
Gibbs, Betsy-58, 108, 110
Gillaspy, Judy-34, 108
Ciloy, Ruth058, 108
Cilzlaff, Sharon734, 111
Giunword, DiankSB, 108, 110, 114
Clans, LindaiSB, 110
Cough, Mary Beth-34, 108, 111
Greenberg, Karen-34, 108
Griffin, Mary Jean-SB, 108, 110
Grip, Carol-58, 108
Cullickson, Anne-SB, 108, 110
Cullickson, E11en074, 107, 109
Gustafson, Marlav-35, 111
Custafson, Peggy-35, 112
Gustafson, Phoebe-35, 112
Gustitius, Sandra055, 108
Hafstedt, Shirley-35, 111, 112
Hagstrom, Anu-53, 107
Haight, Tonwu, 107
Haines, Jan-35, 111
Hall, Clare-SB, 108
Hall, Judy-SS, 108
Hammond, Victoria674, 105
Hankins, Elizabeth Ann-59
Hare, Sa11y0-35, 108, 111
Harms, Terry-74, 107
Harwick, Sharon636, 111
Hallcstad, Joan-636, 108, 111, 112
Husman, Sandy Sue036, 107, 108,
Hayes, Pau1736, 133
Helm, Rosalie036, 108, 111, 112
Helsing, Jean-74, 110
Henderson, Pamela--36, 107, 108, 111
Henri, Barbara074, 105
Hensley, Pam-59, 108
Herbig, Ronald6-36, 112, 133
Herbig, Ruthv674, 114
Herdklotz, William-36, 112
Hicks, cary136, 133
Hill, Della Lee-59
Hillman, Doug135736, 106
Hoel, ChristieA59, 108
Heel, Marciai74, 114
Holman, Ann-74, 109
Holmquist, .1111059, 105, 108, 110
Humbeck, Rong36, 133
Howard, Willian1436, 116, 133
Huntley, 11, 36, 116, 126
Hyde, Yvonne-59, 114
Ingram, Bany-36, 104
Ingram, Margo-75, 109, 110, 114
Irwin, Andrea-37, 104, 111
Jacobson, Sandra075, 109, 110
Jennings, Joanne-37, 111
Johnson, A1den-37, 112
Johnson, Ann-59, 111
Johnson, Boyd-75, 108
Johnson, George-75, 107
Johnson, Jeanine637, 104, 111, 114, 126
Johnson, Jerrie Lu059
Johnson, Jill-37, 110
Johnson, JoEllen060, 108
Johnson, Keith-37, 133
Johnson, Keithv-60, 107
Johnson, Marjot1e675, 107
Johnson, Mary Beth675, 109
Johnson, Ronald637. 133
Johnson, Sandra-75, 109
Johnson, Shirley0g75, 114
Johnson, Stephen-38, 133, 112
Johnson, StephenW38, 112, 133
Johnson, Terry Ann638
Johnson, Tom0-38, 133
Junor, Joanne-75, 110, 109
K311, Donald075, 102
Knltslmm, Donnav38, 107, 109
Kammerer, Diane075, 113
Karceski, Carolyn-GO, 108, 110, 113
Karceski, Millon-104, 112
Keen, Carolyn;60, 107
Keith, Bonnie-60, 101
Kelleher, Jim-60, 100
Kilgore, Carol-60, 99, 108
Kingdun, Aileen-76, 114
Kinkade, Connie-60, 107
Kjellgren, Barbara-38, 108, 112, 113
Kjellquisk, Karcn-60, 110
Kjellstrom, Roger-SB, 112
Kjenner, Terrence-38, 97
Klint, Tcd-75, 102
Klomz, Garr-GO, 105
Klumz, Knthy-38, 99, 107, 108
Kofoed, 11mm-76, 102
Kownliwski, 1061-60, 100
Kramer, Karen-SB, 111
Krivan, Karen-60, 113
Kruse, Judy-76, 103
Kruse, Mary-38, 98
Lager, Nnncy-6l, 108
Lundquist, Joan-61, 101
Larsen, Bi11-61, 101, 107
Larson, David-39, 97, 133
Larson, Steve-6l, 100
Larson, WendalI-39, 97
Latino, Caml-76, 103. 109, 110
La", Karin-39, 108, 111
Laurent, Kurl-76, 103
Leander, Lonna-39, 99, 112
Le Bau, Michael-76
Lemz, Judy-39, 107, 111, 116
Lentz, Keith-61, 100, 129, 136
Leon, Linda-76, 103
Lidbetter, Virginia-39, 108, 116
Lierman, Richard-SQ, 104
Lightcap, Brian-GI, 100
Liljegren, Hurriet-Gl, 114
Lindberg, Clnrk-40, 133, 136
Lindberg, Dary1-76, 102
Lindberg, Gary-76, 136
Lindc, John-61, 114
Linden, Kris-76, 103, 109
Linder, Carol-40, 108
l,indvahl, Linda-61, 101
Linhan, Jim-61, 100, 136
Liskum, Guy-61 133
Little, George Robert-40
Lobbins, David-61, 133
Lofgren, Ca101e-61, 108
Lnfgren, Kathleen-61, 108
Long, Kay-61, 108, 110
Long, Sharon-6l, 108
Long, Susan-61, 101, 108
Lonn, KathrynHl, 101
Lonsway, Thomas-6l, 133
Lucas, Katherine-40, 98, 108, 111, 112
Luepkes, Daryl M1
Lund, Ronald-61, 100
Lundberg, James-76, 102
Lunde, Steve-76, 136
Lundeen, Carole-40, 98, 1041, 108,
Lundgren, Susan-6l, 101
Lundin, Corden-76, 102
Lundin, 1oyce-76, 109
Lundquist, Bonnie-76, 109, 110
Lundstrom, Gretchen-40, 98, 111, 116
Lundstrom, Karen-40, 108, 111
Lundstrom, Sharon-40, 108
Lunn, Dave E.-40, 96, 112
MacKenzie, Catherine-40, 108
Maggie, Mary-6I, 101
Maggie, Roger-4l, 107
Mahnke, 1111111441, 111, 112
Manalli, Mary Lou-62, 110, 114
Magnuson, Karen-4l, 120
Maillaux, 1udy-41, 111
Marshall, James Kelly-41
Martin, 106-77, 107
Maxwell, Nancy-41, 98, 108, 111, 112
McClure, Marcia-77, 103
McCaro, Marley-62, 117
McCoy, Kathleen-41, 99, 108
McDaniel, 1ack-41, 104, 106, 112, 133
McDonald, Kalhleen-41, 107, 116
McFadden, Kathleen-77, 114
McGary, Patty-77, 103
McIllwain, 101111-62, 100
McIntosh, Bobby-62, 100
McNames, Kathleen-42, 108
McNeany, Joyce-42, 108, 113
Merrit, Joan-62, 101
Milani, Peggy-77, 109
Miller, Patti-62, 110
Miller, Tobie-42, 116
Miller, William-GZ, 105, 136
Mills, Diane-42, 111, 112
Momly, Susie-77, 103, 109
Montalbano, Kris-42, 114
Moon, 1u11e-42, 114
Moore, Maty-77, 110
Moorman, Bonnie-GZ, 114
Morgan, Beth-77, 107
Morgan, David-62, 100
Morris, Ceci1-62, 133
Morris, Edward-77, 105I 133
Mortenson, Tom-42, 133
Muehlemeyer, Susan-62, 101
Mulligan, Dawn-42, 112, 126
Mullins, Carol-42, 98, 106, 111
Murauski, Kathleen-62, 110, 113
Neil, 101m Thomas-77
Olson, Bruce W.-78
Palmer, Patricia-GS, 114
Palmquist, Kathleen-78, 103, 105, 114
Palmquist, Timothy-44, 104
Parochke, Barbara-63, 108
Patrick, Marjoti-M, 106, 111, 113,
Paulus, James-44, 96, 126
Peacock, Richard-78, 102
Pearson, Pau1-78, 102
Pearson, Roberl-44, 106, 126
Poll, Louise-78, 110
Pellent, Sandra-103, 110
Pennington, Jerry-78, 102
Perone 1L, Mathew P.-44, 112
Peters, 1ack-78, 102
Peterson, Carol-78, 110
Peterson, Carol-78, 103
Peterson, Gary-44, 96, 133
Peterson, Gary-44, 96
Peterson, 13mes-44, 96
Peterson, Judith-44, 101, 108
Peterson, Kay-78, 103, 110
Peterson, Patricia-44, 112
Peterson, Sandra-44, 111
Petty, 101111-63, 100
Pfanschmidt, Margaret-63, 114
Phillipa, Michael-63, 101, 117,
Phillips, Russell-63, 100
Pippel, James-63, 100
Polaski, Kenneth-63, 133
Polkowski, Ceorge-64, 100, 117
Price, Judith945, 111
Putz, P81131964, 101
Quackenbush, Ronald9112, 45
Radcliffe, Carol979, 103
Rapp, Carol-64, 108, 110, 114
Reed, Mary Ann964
Rehnberg, Joann5979, 103
Reilly, Michael945, 117
Reimer, Janet979, 107
Remsen, Jean979, 103
Rhoads, Nancy945, 107
Rietucld, Joy964, 101
Robertson, JameS979, 102
Robinson, Charlotte945, 98
Rose, Jacki0964, 101
Ross, Elizabelh945, 111, 112
Ruben, Steve964, 100
Ruckerx, Virginia979, 103, 113
Rulis, Alan964, 100, 117
Rundquist, Betty979, 114
Sachs, 1712110121946, 106, 108, 111, 114
Sampson, Mary979, 114
Samuelson, Genelle946, 107, 108
Sandbergh, Birgetta964, 105, 110
Sanders, Carolyn946, 111
Sanderson, Marilyn979, 109, 110
Scalia, Charle5979, 108
Schrader, Linda-79, 103, 107
Schubeler, Monica946, 111, 116
Scott, Sonja964, 101, 110
Setterquist, Karin979, 103, 109
Sheets, Dorccn946, 111
Sherwood, Sl1clia979, 109, 114
Shipman, Chery1964, 110
Sicrcn, Marilyn947, 108, 111, 112
Sicwcnic, Janic0947, 108, 112, 113
Sjostrum, Nancy980, 105, 109, 110
Sjostrum, William947, 112
Skoumal, Tum980, 103
Sladek. Judy-BO, 109
Small, 5110947, 104, 106, 108, 111, 113
Smith, Beverly-SO, 109
Smith, Carol947, 114-
Smith, Karen-BO, 103
Smith, Linda980, 114
Smith, Priscilla980, 103
Smithson, Ann947, 114
Sodergren, Kristine965, 101
Sotos, Conway965, 101
Sparks, Carl947, 112
Spalaro, Lester947, 114
Spaulding, Marty-GS, 100
Spaulding, Sandra947, 98, 108, 111,
Spongbcrg, Karen948, 112
Stahl, Coleen948, 111, 114
5!. Angel, Cha1105948
51. Angel, David965
Steffa, DenniS980, 102
Sterricker, Joanne965, 110, 113
Stitzcl, Barbura-65, 114
Stohl, Bob980, 102
Stone, Mark9I1-8, 112
Stone, Susan965, 101
Stonefield, Sam980, 102, 105
Sloffrcgren, Beny965, 114, 107, 108
Sumo, Mark948, 112
Stone, Susan965, 101
Stanfield, Cindy965, 108, 110, 113
Stoncfield, San1980, 102, 105
Striebinger, Ch31165980, 102, 107
Strommer, Mary 12111311980, 103, 107
Stroke, Carol980, 114-
Stuart, Wayne965, 100
Stubbe, Diane948, 108, 117
Sllllz, Michael Jean965
Sundberg. Judi-BO, 103, 110
Surprise, Craig980, 102
Svanoe, Richard948, 97
Swanlund, Terry-48, 112
Swanson, DenniS980, 103
Swenson, Beverly948, 106, 111
Swenson, BonniC966, 101, 110
Swanson, Janice980, 107
Swanson, Jerry948, 96, 106
Swanson, Marcia966, 107
Swinney, Margie948, 107
Sypher, Bonnie980, 103
Takakoshi, Mary-66, 114
Takakoshi, Mildred980, 101, 103, 105,
Terrell. Jam05949, 114
Thaxton, Pau1949, 107
Thelen, Kathryn966, 101
Thurman, Jame5980, 107
Timmons, Leila949, 107, 112
Todd, Nancy949, 111, 112
Tuoley, 1111966, 101, 110
Tooley, Mike981, 102
Troup, Newell949, 112
Tudon, Daniel981, 101
Turnquist, Lawrence966, 101
Utter, Joanne9105, 110
Van Dae, Peler981
Van Draska, Karen949, 108, 111, 113
Van Pernis, Mary98l, 103, 110
Varland, Sela De11981, 103
Vaughn, Karen9108, 113
Vorsanger, Danny981, 103, 133
Vorsanger, Cary949, 133
V055, 111119950, 107
Vronch, Rogcr950, 133
Wagaman, Gcorgc-66, 107
Wagner, Dunna981, 114
Wagner, Lec-66, 101
Wales, Allen950, 116
W'ales, Bcverly-SO, 111, 112
Wales, Jim981, 102
Wallin, Caryn950, 108
Wantz, .1011n981, 102, 133
Ward, 81111111111966, 110
Ward, Sharon981, 110
Watson, Layo11e966, 114
Wcigel, Ann966, 110
Weinkuuf, Judy981, 109
Welin, Car01966, 101
Welsby, Linda981, 110
Wenberg, Dick966, 133
Wendell, Judy966, 110, 114
Wernberg, Evangeline-SO, 111
Wersin, CharleS981, 103
Werth, Wendy950, 116
Weyburg, Eilccn966, 101, 110
Weyburg, Janct950, 111
Weyburg, RQSS950, 104
Weyller, Kay Ann967
White, Arluw967, 100
While, Lyla Kay950, 112
White, Nestor981, 102, 107
Whitehead, K911119111, 102
Wicnikc, Cruig967, 100
Wienike, Fredricka950, 111, 116
Willey, Gloria967, 101, 110
Williams, 5119-967, 101, 110
Willnms, Thuma5981, 102
Willis, Carole Jean967, 114
Winter, Cunnie951, 108
Wolf, Judy951, 114
Worthington, Ann951, 103, 111, 116
Young, John-Sl, 98
Zagnoni, Judy967, 105
Ziski, Sandra-Sl, lll
9 j A ; :,,j$ QM; 7;.94; fvaxJ-wlo
, 91 2,2; M wm'to MWYD?
W wib M 1?wa wa3 wamp wk;
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We wish +0 +hank +he Ilowing pa+rons for +he ads thb +hey have'N .L C7
ifw pu+Ah4he l95mcal. THE nex+ :FIm mu +you are in fgelrgore 5e cer- W
WWW" +hem Egai' you saw JWHI km
p'C 4 gm? ' 3.
W3 l3gICHOLsoN HARDWA - W'V Z! 5 93020
, 2l0 Sevenfh S+ree+
SEVEN UP BOTTLING CO.
fM'J 9M. r1121; 930 River Ln. '
? " vaxfrvwv .
ALBERT ANDERSON CLOTHIERS W Ab
408 Seven+h S+ree+ ,
OPTICAL CENTER W94 J
204 Wed Sfa+e S+ree+ 6
ABE H. ROSENBLOOM
LINCOLN OWL MARKET
I439 Charles Sfreei'
Il3 Norfh Main S+ree+
JOHNSON-OLSON FLOOR COVERINGS
Charles at 20+h Sireef
Since I 896
Rockford Trus'r Building
A Shoe S+ore for
SERVING YOU 35 YEARS
ll4 S. Main Il3 S. Wyman
DON R. LOVEl Prop.
4330 Charles Ph. 2-92l7
w-B-D RAN Inc.
l09 Nor+h Main $+ree+
DQN ROSENEl Prop.
Shell Gasoline and Oils
I 202 Charles S+ree+
209 Ca+herine S+ree+
awfm w WWW
07o. WAE ER
m W, 060
5: :1 05mm: W W
W cede, +
MUSIC AND SOUND . o4 Nor+h Fif'rh S+ree+
B W 002:1 WPW
WW .. 5, ,7, RO KFOR ILLINOIS
W C192 II 0 WW
WM 743 W
M. ?WW wWRWU
ROCKFORD. ILLINOIS FU RALIHOME
WW QW. SUNDBERG 2I5 Hall S+ree+
Cou y oroner Rockford. Illinois
W W WW
i, M M '; 2$ Q
WW WZMW LUMBER FUEL Co.
7l4 even+h S+ree+
FOOD MART Es+karbrook. Parker and
Sheaffer Pens and Pencils
3l3 Seven+h S+ree+ '
Fine Furnifure Carpe+s-Bedding
mrw ZOm mw
I l09 B oadwa
r y Household Appliances
IIOO Elevenfh Sf.
Rockford. Illinois Dial 2-5577
TO FEEL WELL-SLEEP WELL
ROCKFORD MATTRESS CO.
FRED C. OLSON Direcf From Fac+ory +0 You
2l2 SEVENTH STREET
FRED C. OLSON JR.
FRED C. OLSON
MORTUARY 3! CO-
W Qualify Service
2577027 277M W777
w LINT TOY FAWM?
Invifes You +o Sign Here
PLA MOR SPORTING GOODS FOR THE FAMILY
4ll 7+h S+ree+ PLA MOR
BILL'S TEXACO SERVICE
l826 7+h S+ree+ Phone 29638
JOE'S SHOE SERVICE
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING
l06 7+h S+ree+ Phone 835l2
COREY'S THE PAUL BUNYAN
SWEET SHOP BARBECUE
Everyfhing for a Snack
Kilburn a+ Auburn
REAL HICKORY. BARBECUED FOOD
MR. AND MRS.
A Shoe Store for
SERVING YOU 35 YEARS
ll4 S. Main II3 S. Wyman
Hop; 70 You Amp 994m
Rs 7777.3 SuMMEx?
.! -1," ,
'''' HOUSE 0F
int 71 1w I'll! h 010'! 7191 itfy fruits
RESTAURANT and MOTEL
2004 ll+h 5+. US. Hwy. 5:
8: 8th STREET
th 5+. a'l' I8+h Avenue
ALEXIS MUSIC STORE
8! SCHOOL OF MUSIC
4I8 7H1 Sf. Ph. 36332
Olds. King and Leblanc
Pianos. Organs. Fluies. Accordions. Gui+ars.
Harmonicas. Accessories and Sheef Music.
Experienced ieachers on, all insfrumenis. and
voice s+uden+s may enroll af any Hme.
402 Sevenfh S+ree+
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Offers +0 high school graduai'es a +hree-
year accredifed course in Nursing wifh basic
sciences faughi' a+ Rockford College. Class
now being enrolled for Sep+ember I958.
S. A. LAWSON
Picfures and Frames
508 EAST STATE STREET
RocHord's Oldesf Bank
40l E. STATE ST.
3l0 l0+h 5+.
H. L. HEDLIN. R. PH. R. L. FARLEYl R. PH.
P. HEDLIN. R. PH.
Expert Prescription Service
Carpef Trends by
24H Charles 5+.
Dial 3-l434 A. C. SCANDROLI
530 7+h S+ree+ Rockford. Ill.
O ROCKCOTE ANDERSON CO.
Broadway a+ 20H! St Qualify Rockco+e Pain+s
Dial 3-546I 429-7+h 5+.
DIXON AUTOMATIC TOOL. INC. Foun+ains School Supplies
2300 23 Avenue
EQUIPMENT FOR AUTOMATIC PARTS
ADOLPHSON DRUG STORE
THE REXALL STORE
22I3 Eas+ Sfafe S+ree+
HANDLING AND ASSEMBLY. Phone 557ll Rockford. Illinois
HEART ASS. DIXON
303 Nor+h Main $+ree+ AUTOMATIC TOOL. INC-
Dial 3-438! 2300 23rd Avenue . Dial 5-8756
"Equipmen+ for Au+oma+ic
Parfs. Handling and Assembly"
S+yles and FiHings
Tofs +0 Teens+ers
2207 Eas+ Sfafe 5+. 2273I
for . . . F000?
a+ . . . -, V
. QM? .
Enloy Your Hour In
LllVC'LYV ngP.M zly
H's' My Located.
ll2 WeS'I' Sfai'e
A Comple+e Line of Smar+ Apparel
for he Junior Miss.
Boys and Young Men.
THE FOTO SHOP
4I7 Eas+ Sfa're Phone 467l5
9:00 A.M.-l I:00 P.M.
2H 7+h Ph. 34I32
206 71-h S+ree+
T STANDARD T
Corner of IHh and Charles
PLAN YOUR BOWLING PARRTIES
Dial 2285 I
GULLIN AND BOIS
2303 Charles 5+.
"We Specialize in Photography of All Kinds"
2723 Cusi'er Rockford. Illinois
PORTRAITS. WEDDINGS. COMMERCIAL
R. C. A. Dealer
2l34 Charles 5+.
"YOUR TV SET DESERVES THE BEST"
Open 9:00-6:00 Safurday
HIGHCREST AND ALPINE RDS.
.XM 9W '
, r 1",; r 01- r ,4 ,1 ,1 ,,
?wy v WV. ., M -
f 0 '10 f x V ,
33,le. V $9M; . ,-- 9 LI,
V f". z L ,r M ,
KMJLI- a 7? ,1. r. 0 41 . M ,.N A
M va GRUNG$ ,
I' 541' I' X LV '9 J '0
FLAZA M I
J EWE LRY
6ll Hollis+er 5+.
Experi'.S+yIing and Tinfing
SeHing and Permaneniing Done
l'003 5H1 Ave.
Phone 4-9 I I4
ALWAYS FRESH-ALWAYS DELICIOUS
C. V. OLSON CLOTHING
VARLAND AGENCY. INC.
Insurance. Mor+gage Loans.
Real Esfafe Sales
730 N. Main Phone 8584!
"Wanna Be Slim?
H4ll 9H1 Sf. Phone 555ll
I 820 6fh Ave.
BEAN SHOE REPAIRS
"Shoe Service Tha+ Safisfies"
If We Can'+ Do H'. No One Can.
205 N. Church
l230 Broadway$ Phone 5
OFFICE 8: SUPPLY HOUSE
ll9 Sou+h Main 51'.
For Fine Home Furnishings
Rugs and Carpeting
I I2 l-3 I BROADWAY
HIGHLAND FLORAL CO.
7 l 8 I 8H1 S+ree+
VIC RI NGDAHL, INC.
920 2nd Ave.
CARL E. LINDQUIST
I I37 Broadway
Down+own Nor+hend Highcres+
3H N. Main I423 N. Main Dial 757M
Dial 348l3 Dial 3349I
4l5 Eas+ S+a+e S+ree+
0F GLOBE I MPERIRL
733 E. S+a+e 5+. Ph. 3-9608
6l6 Hollis+er GOLDBLATT'S Ph. 2888!
I I IS Auburn 51'.
Wexi' +0 +he Auburn Thea+ed
Dial 3-9 I 69
R. E. MINCEMOYER 407 Sevenih 51'.
"GOOD FURNITURE SINCE I906"
2207 E. S+a+e St Ph. 2-273l
SHURTLEFF'S ICE CREAM
Also Fea+uring Complefe Line
MAX FACTOR AND SHULTON
507 7H1 Sfreef Dial 5-0503
ARTIC ICE CREAM
lH'h a'r Sharles 51'. Ph. 2-9237
H. D. ANDERSON
CXJME 2 ng
rm: V M
'4 5 NC,
1H UM C
Mo 9 TEL Mr Q0 APPLIANCE
WA'cross From the Clock
r of National Lock"
"v u r ... WW
Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln Junior High School - Annual Yearbook (Rockford, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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