Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1930 volume:
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DR. ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS
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I saw eight royal tigers iri a ririg
Barred round with irori like a monstrous cage
Arid iri the midst a mari, a pu-ny thirig
With whip, pole, pistol shot defied their rage.
Arid for their righteous hate I loved them. Power
Had violated, mangled-to its shame -
Uncoriqiiered beings for an hour.
My spirit joirzed with theirs as flame to flame.
LOUISE MORGAN SILL
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The power that guides our destinies
Ex T1gers in the City School System
Former Lincoln High School faculty mem
bers now occupying administrative p
tions in other city schools.
LOUIS WOODSON CURTIS
Supervisor of Music
Board of Education
THOMAS T. DAVIS
Foshay Junior High School
GEORGE D. HOUR
San Pedro High School
Rosoo C. INGALLS
Garfield High School
Bret Harte Junior High School
DR. CAROBEL MURPHEY
Stevenson Junior High School
AGNES E. PETERSON
John Milir Junior High School
ALICE A. REITERMAN
Garfield High School
MONETTE OSIE TODD
Supervisor of Salesmanship
Board of Education
RALPH DYAL WADSWORTH
Beverly Hills High School
JOHN H. WHITELY
Gardena High School
RILEY EDWARD WIATT
Supervisor of Penmanship
Board of Education
HERBERT S. WOOD
Torrance High School
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ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS
MT MESSAGE TO SENIOR A STUDENTS
GOING OUT INTO THE WORLD
Throw your energy, your industry, and your love into your work. blames,
the great psychologist said, "As a rule men use only a small part of the
power they actually possess. Compared with what we ought to be, we are
only half awake. We are making use of only a small part of our mental and
physical resources." Charles W. Schwab, of the Bethlehem Steel Gompany,
says, "There are more jobs for efficient men than there are ejjtlcient men to
Remember, that you will become ineffective and dull if you are content
day by day to do the same thi-ngs, and content to marlq no progress, if you
have nothing of vision-have no step in the uplifting that might be, should
be, taken t-o-day. Mucfh of our -daily work tends to become' easy, pleasant, and
in a seductive sense, comfortable. 'You will remember, however, that a fun'
damental principle of all things that live, is growth, the active spring and
joy of life is not to live in the smoothness of tranquility, but in the joy of a
, ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS
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Miss Nichols sponsors the Girls
League and the Girls' Service Club,
two organizations open to every Lin-
To her we owe, in a large part,
our school parties and other such ac-
tivities, for she arranges the social
calendar of each seme-ster. It is her
sincere desire that each student may
enjoy and profit by social contact
with his classmates. , -
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MISS ARJORIE ICHOLS Miss Nichols not only 0'1V6S her
Girls, VicefPrincipal , O , ,
adv1ce a11d sympathy to the girl in
need, but is always ready to grant material aid Whenever possible.
Her chief concern at all times is the physical and moral Welfare of
the Lincoln girl. '
First row: McGilliard, Lanz, Bridge, Morgan, Break.
Second row: Riley, Illengo, Walker, Kroggel, Ferguson.
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MR. ROGER VAN PRLT T
As sponsor, Mr. Van Pelt heads
the Boys' League and the Lincoln
Knights, two service organizations
As official faculty representative,
he attends the meetings of the Vice-
Principals and arranges the schedules
for all athletic contests.
As mediator, he allays friction
between the boy and his teacher, af-
- . ' ' ' MR. ROGER VAN PELT
fectmg reconciliation. Boys, Viceppmidem
As a friend, he interviews parents, investigates home condi-
tions and offers assistance in ' icul ' of all kinds. It is his
aim and duty to see that the bo the opportunity that is due
him as a young citizen. '
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS
First row: Armstrong, Worthen, Howeth, Mullen, Herbert.
Second row: Malette. MacKenzie, Moran, Gillespie, Oswald, Goldthwaite, Ferguson, Benner,
First row: Shryock, Tugendreich, Plaisted, Drury, Butler, Strawn, Leslie, Adams,
Second row: Whaley, E. Hill, Mickey, H. Moore, McClean, Champion, Gruwell, Quigley. Third
row: Miller, Howze, Mitchell, French, Ramsey, Reinert, Cole, Piotrovwski. Fourth row: Mam-
bert, Reynolds, I-Iostetler, Hallett, Mason, Service. Finney, Laidlaw, R. Moore, Vollmer, Rocks.
Turney, Baker. Love, McAlmon.
First row: Badger, Rosenberg, Garner, Reiterman, Martin, Rogers, Blount. Second row: Cal-
houn, Tade, Ziegenfuss, Baddeley, Vlling, Butler, Tozier. Third row: Sapper, Wenig, Marshall,
Summons, Potter, Purnell. Pearson, Greene. Fourth row: Hurlburt, Tunney, MacKenzie,
Edwards, Josselyn, Mulford.
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The commissionerships are student executive offices provided
for in the Lincoln High School Constitution. They are twelve in
number and are about evenly divided between boys and girls.
Nine Commissioners are elected and three are appointed at
the end of each school semester to serve the following term. They
meet one period a day, five days a week, for solid credit, in Room
221, more commonly known as the Commissioners' Room. There,
each commissioner has a desk, sharing it with one other commis-
sioner with the exception of the Student Body President and his
Secretary who have p-rivate desks.
The Commissioners serve as assistants, in some respects, to
the Main Office and the Department Heads. They have charge of
various activities closely related to- the students such as sports,
R.0.T.C., philanthropic undertakings, the Railsplitter, auditorium
calls, and the sale of' tickets.
To be a commissioner should be the aim of every student, for
the position offers not only honor, but executive and character
training, and more than any other student activity makes for the
realization of Lincoln's motto: Individual Responsibility.
H1 M y R-
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J. ROY HOLLAND
Student Body President
FRANCIS MARKLEY FRANCES EVANS DON TURNER
Boys' Vice-President Girls' Vice-President Coinnnissioner of Finance
- . MARY MARTIN DOROTHY ALLEN
Girls' League President Girls' Sport Commissioner
DAN SEATON LLOYD REED
Boys' League President Boys' Sport Coinfniissioner
ESTI-EER FARR MARY KERR
Railsplitter Editor Student Body Secretary
BOB RYAN . CLEM SMITH
R. O. T. C. Mayor - House Manager
Student Body President
DON TURNER DOROTHY ALLEN BUO HARRISON
Boys' Vice-President Girls' Vice-President Commissioner of Finance
THEORA BRENDEL DOROTHY RUDOMETKIN
Girls' League President - Girls' Sport Commissioner
LLOYD REED , MARCUS BRUCE
Boys' League President Boys' Sport Commissioner
MARY HATTORI HELEN DE CRISTOFORO
Railsplitter Editor Student Body Secretary
BOB RYAN LOYs DONNELLY
R. O. T. C. Major House Manager
Tiger, Tiger burning bright
In the forests of the nightg
What immortal hand or eye
Could frame thy fearful symmetry?
When the stars threw down their spears,
And watered heaven with their tears,
Did he smile his work to see?
Did He, who made the Lamb, make thee?
Thus are we gvoupdd to
do owr daily tasks
PAST STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS
BURDETTE JOERG f
FRED QRTH 1 f
WILLIS GEORGE f
JACK HUSTON f
HUBER SMUTZ f
HARRY MILLER f
HARRIS ROBINSON f f
J. ROY HOLLAND f
f VICTOR KEKDRICK
f SILAS LEHMER
f f ELLIS EAGAN
f JOHN SERGEL
f DWIGHT BEWLEY
f JOHN STARR
f ANTHONY PARRA
f f IRWIN MOON
f ELMER SAUNDERS
f f JOSEPH BOSIO
f ROY BELL
f BOE RYAN
J OE BUA ALDA FOWLER
WINTER CLASS OFFICERS
WINTER CLASS EPHEBIANS
J. ROY HOLLAND ESTHER FARR DAN SMITH
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ALFONSO DIAS ACEVEDO, "Ace"
"You Want Lovin' but I Want
Spanish Clubg Chess Team, 19285 Al-
DONALD LESTER ATWOOD,
Boys' Student Government 1255 "L"
Society 155 g Physical Education Hon-
JAMES BELL, "Ding-Dong"
"Happy Days Are Here Again"
R. O. T. C.g Troubadoursg Alpha 115.
LAURENCE L. BINDER, ".Snazz"
"I Don't Want Yowr Kisses"
Boys' Servi-ceg Baseball Club, Boys'
JACK BENDALL, "Bendy"
"Love Ain't Nothing But the
Airplane Clubg Safety Clubg String
Ensembleg R. O. T. C.
DOROTHY E. BYRNE, "Dot"
"All by Myself in the Moonlight"
Senior Girls' Glee 135 5 G.A.A. 1553
Girls' Leagueg G. A. C., President,
Madrigal 1455 Service Honorsg Op-
ETHEL MAY BOOKS, "Blondie"
"Waiting at the End of the Road"
Science Club 145, Girls' League 155g
Service Club 1555 Service Honors.
ROZIE BRUNO, "Roxy"
Troubadours 1255 Stage Crew 1355
Chief Flymang Football.
JOSEPH BUA "Speed"
"Red Hot Rh.ytlion"
"L" Society 1353 Senior B1 and A
President, Varsity Football, 3 starsg
Varsity Track 125.
PEDRO M. CESARINI, "Pete"
"Finding the Long Way Home"
Senior Boys' Glee 155 5 Business Man-
ager Photography 125, Pres. 135,
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GLENN C. CHAN, "G1enny" 'V Iqxlfflb' .
"Can't We Be Friends" My h X0
Gym Club 135g Alpha 1155 Service k S . jx, f XJ
Club, Chess and Checker. A 5.
ll-I 145' All i A Ax
MARVEL E. CLARK, "Champion" K
"You Belong to Me" i Vi '
G. A. A., Madrigal, Pres.g Sr. Girls'
Glee, Pres., Cithara Club, Pres., -
Girls' League, Sec., Opera Leads. I
FLORENCE J. COHEN, "Flo" , ,
"Sweetie" ' 'gl
Girls' League 1253 Railsplitter Staff 3 1 lf
Science Club 1253 Service Club 125. 7 ,A
' I 5' RUTH B. S. COHEN, "Ruthie, Dear"
Campfire Girl.s 1255 Girls' League
1255 Etiquette Club 1259 Scribblers'
Club 125, Alpha.
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MABEL CONWAY, f'Mickey" I H7
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nomics 1155 Servi-ce Club 165. 3 711'
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AURORA CORDOBA, "Ro" I 2 psi
"My Fate Is in Your Hands" fx . 1
Service Honors, G. M. C. Q ,
PATTIE FIELD COULSON, "Pat"
"Without 0, Song"
Girls' League 1125 3 Science Club 115,
Girls' Service 125.
IDA ROSE CREALESE, "Midge"
"Lovable and Sweet" ' .
Science Club 1253 Girls' League 1553 '
Girls' Service 1355 G. A. A. 1555
Commer-cial Club 125, Service Hon-
DARREL DAVIS, "D, D."
"To Be Forgotten" L
Jr. "L" Society, Pres., Varsity Foot- '
ball 1153 Varsity Track. WIN 'limb 'xx X !'h
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WILLIAM E. DAVIS, JR., "Eddie" ! 4' '
"Nobody's Using It Now" s fn 5
Sr. Boys' Glee 1353 "L" Society 185g I
Distinguished Service Honors, Gym ,
Club 185, Pres.. 5 .I
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411111 W, .- EDWARD DUFFIELD, "Duffy"
if Q1-1 -15. . "Pa,i'ade of the Wooden Soldiers"
MQ' ' 2 Science Club 131, Pres.3 R. O. T. C.
f, , 3 ,f-3 Captain3 Forestry Club 131, Pres.3
,j " Distinguished Service Honors.
1 51 3- .JOSEPH C. ESTRADA, ffnstyff
"Hot Lips" '
. Safety Club 1213 International Club
i 1113 Harmonica Club 121.
5 FRANCES EVANS, "Frankie"
Q ' "Here Ain I"
I-," X1 Girls' Sport Commissioner, Service
v -, gg 1,4 T Club 1613 Girls' V.-P.3 Safety Club,
,I lf 'I , Pres.3 Girl.s' Leagueg 4-star Letter.
My ' SOPHIA EVANS, "Sophie Tucker"
,f 17 " . "Find Me a Primitive Man"
1, . ,,rQ,:1 ffl Science Club 1213 Girls' League 1313
,Q ' Service Club 121. Q
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i ESTI-TEC? FA?-l'R,l"Re3l Head?
" ota. eein ' l' "
.- -3 ' I W1 Railsplitter Editor, Scri,b?ble1?s,zCLg.F.3
11 V f 1 . Ephebian 3 Com. of Publications, Dis-
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' ' FRED F. FAGIN "Viper"
5 ' "The Pagan Ijove Song"
13 ' Jolly Warblers 1113 French Club
A ,Q , ' 3 ' 1113 Service Club 1213 Photography
4 I' Club 1113 Aircraft club, 111.
PAUL FERUZZI, "Fuzzy"
"You Were Meant for Me"
Senior Orchestra 1415 R. O. T. C.,
Corp.3 Service Club 1113
' ALDA E. FOWLER, "Happy"
I "Lucky in Love"
Senior Girls' Glee 161, Sec.3 Girls'
1 League. 1813. V.-P.3 Girls' Service
3 181 3 Distinguished Service Honors.
2 WENDEL A. FOWLER, "W "
1: "Little by Little" an
- s u Alpha 1213 Science Clubg Chess and
J I I 1' fhlu Cggfcker 1213 Service 1213 Mechanics
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N: , ' I 3 JOEHL1. GARCIA, "Joe El"
2 1' 4' Service Club 161 3 Chess and Checker3
- XX International Club. '
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SARAH A. GONZALES, fflloveyrf ffivllpivykxlywdj'
'31 Love Yon" ,QX 3,1 Q 0 -
Happy Chanters, Pres.3 .Sr. Girls' IN- ' .'f f
Gleeg Madrigal Club, Pres.3 Spanish K. N31 pw
Club C853 Service HOHOFSQ G. A. A. f 6
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GEORGE GORDON, "Gordy"
"Feelin' the Way I Do" ,
Service Club C453 Alpha C353 Com- 3
mercial-Accounting Honors. -
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WILLIAM GROUND, ffsweet Wil- 5
Ham" ' 4j 1, "Forget Your Yesterday" - CT 3. ,Q ly- - ul? Y ' .
MO-DESTO GRASSO, "Mud"
"Singing 'in the Bathtub"
Usher Club C153 Aeronautics Club
C153 Service Club C15.
EDWARD W. HASENYAGER, "Ed-
"Oh! My! My! It's Almost Cowrt-
Gym Club3 V.-P.3 Sr. Boys' G1ee3 "L"
Society, V.-P.3 Distinguished Service
MAXINE RUTH HAYEK, "Max"
"Chant of the Jungle"
Girls' League C253 Bookstore -C153
Girls' Service C253 Play Crafters C5.
-FRANCES HAPGOOD, "Fran"
"All That I'm,Asking"
Service Club C353 G. A. A. C253
Gir.ls' League C353 Service Honors. -
MARY LOU HENNIG, "Bobby"
Sr. Girls' Glee C353 G. A. A. C353
Madrigals, Sec.3 Girls' Leagueg Serv-
ice Honors. -
YOWKO HIRAIZUMI, "Yew"
"Gypsy Love Song"
Sakura Kwai C25, Pres., Treas.3 Sci-
ence Club3 Girls' League C35.
GERTRUDE HINDMAN, "Major"
"Pd Do Anything for You"
Honorary Major3 Service Club C353
Alpha C153 Distinguished Service
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J. ROY HOLLAND, "Prexy"
"I-le's So U'nn.sua,l"
Student Body Presidentg Sr. Boys'
Glee3 Jolly Warblers3 Distinguished
Service Honors 3 Ephebian.
JOSEPH ITO, "Spider"
"L" Society 1313 Service Club 1413
Boys' League 1413 Varsity Track
Mgr.3 Distinguished Service Honors,
DOROTHY MAE JUNG, "Dottie"
"Love's Old Sweet Song"
Girls' League 1613 Service 1313 Hap-
py Chanters 1113 Science Club 111.
ALEX P. KASIMOFF, "Si"
"Kiss Me Again"
Sr. Boys' Glee 1313 Young Barry-
mores 1113 Service 1113 Varsity
WILBUR KENT, "Minky"
"Song of the Jungle" '
gr.bOrchestra 151, Pres. 3 Cithara
MARY NANETTE KERR
"No, No, Nanette"
Lead Captain Applejackg Distin-
guished Service Honors, Commis-
CLAIRANNIS LOCKWOOD, 'Claire'
Girls' League, Playcrafters, Sec.3
Service Club3 G. A. A.3 Etiquette
1113 Campiire 1113 Alpha 111.
FRANCIS M. MARKLEY, "Markie"
"We Loo '
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Boys' League, Pres.3 Sr. Hi-Y., Pres.3
R. O. T. C., Capt. Adj.3 Service Hon-
EDWARD MARTIN, "Eddie"
: "Walking Around in a. Dream"
': , hO. T.AC.h1413JSe51ior Orchestra,
it arag lp a 1 3 ervice Honors 3
f 'Il hm 'Aw Leads, "In Old Monterey" and "Capt.
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13. lx I MARY G. MARTIN, "Gertie"
lis "Lover Come Back to Me"
1 XVI Alpha 1313 Girls' League 161, Pres.3
1 X-X Sr. Girls' Glee 1513 G. A. A. 141.
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17! "' X.
ROBERT L. M-QCALLON, "Bob" 5 xxx frfib' 3 GH! A
"Love, Y owr Magic Spell Is Ev- ' Wy
erywhefrev . ix f No y0X
Gym Club, Sec.-Treas. 3 "L" .Society X fix' ,
125. 411-0: .
JAMES MCKENZIE, "Jimmie"
"You've Got That Thing"
Sr. Boys' Glee 145. Pres.3 Service '
-Club3 Service Honors3 Opera Lead, ,
i "Bandit Lover" 3 Yell Leader. 1
DAN B. McMILLAN, JR., "Bandit" 5 ' ,
"Song of India" 4 ,V '5
Jolly Warblers 1153 Sr. Boys' Glee 2
1253 Sr. Orchestra 1353 Service Club , V: - .1
1253 Playcrafters 115. Q N 1
ETHYL C. MILLS, "Lizzie Clutz" , .
"Sweet Mystery of Life" f' 1 X
Alpha 1153 Campfire Girls 115, Pres. 3 . A503 ' ,
Service Club 125 3 Playcrafters, V.-P.3 X. X 1
Madrigal Glee Club, Treas. X I 5 , f'
SARKIS K. MIRANIAN, "Arax" ' ll 1
"Pm a Dreamer" W . 5
International Club, Pres.3 R. O. T. C.3 ,fxxwvhj
Troubadours 1153 Play Production. X! 7,,.' S U 1
JOSE R. NEVAREZ, "I-losey" x
"Get Up" fix,
Railsplitter Sport Editor 1253 Asst. - l 1
Sport Editor, 1929 Lincolniang Serv- . hx, jx
ice Club 115 3 ,Spanish Club. - 1 EDITH M. OSELLAME, "Smiles"
Girls' League 125 3 Girls' Service 1253
Alpha 155, Sec.
FRANK F. ONISHI, "Dazzy" '
3 "Pm Just a Vagabond Lover" I
Troubadour.s, Jolly Warblers, "L" So-
cietyg Service Honors. ,
ANGELINA PALADINO, "Peggy"
- "At Sundown" -
L. Winner3SService flgglgnncgsi A. 3.
15 3 G'rls' ervice 3 1r s eague '
113g Allv. Dan-cing, Pres. VIH 'HRX lxx Syl
. f' '
HATTIE RUTH PERKINS,"Goldie" ' I ll ' I
"I f Pm D'l'6lL77L'l:'I'lg,, , ff'
G. A. A. 1253 Science Club3 Labora- I
tory Assistant. : I ,
X Xl, 's
7 D! - Lsiuj A .. L
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' 1- 1, X, 1,1 - MILDRED E. ROSSI, f'Mi11y"
11 , gif r 41 "All 1 Ask 18 sympathy"
'fd 4 G. A. A. 1413 service Club may
fig A Z Home Economics 1619 Girls' Bandg
ef- Girls' League 1315 Madrigal Glee.
x ' .-1
1' JOHN MCR. REDMOND, JR., "Red"
"I f I Wefre You, I'd Fall in Love
' with Me"
i Varsity Footballg Varsity Baseball.
X 5 ERNEST G. SCHOPFER, "Ernie"
7 , "My Big Thfrilln
' Q "L" Society 121g Hi-Y 151, Pres.g
'SVIQ T Boys' League 151, Sec.g C. S. F., Al-
.1 'fQ41l! li.
' V1 f f,
iq' 1. X
. 'K 7 K
pha 1815 Distinguished Service Hon-
KATHARINE M. SAVE "Kay"
"My Strongest Weakness"
G. A. A. 1215 Clioadelphians 1113
Bibliomaniacs 1115 Happy Chanters.
RICHARD W. SHIFFLET, "Dick"
Troubadours 1113 Boys' League 1115
JAMES D. SASSOE, "Frenchie"
"Bigger, Better Than Ever"
.11 .QW - A C "L" Society 1315 Stage Crewg R. O.
f 'V " T. C.g Varsity Footballg Head Yell
U Leader. -
SOL G. SLOTNIKOW, "Slot"
"Say a Prayer"
Chess and Checker 1315 Football
1215 Track 111.
I DAN J. SMITH, "Dan, Dear"
S. P. Q. R.g Ephebiang C. S. F.5 Serv-
, ice Honors.
CLEMENT C. .SMITH, "Clementine"
-5 . L "?k,Iilly gzaoclivg Clgmentiwgf'
- inco n nig s 3 tag re 3
I 1 ffl Mm 'IW IRI. o. T. C., Distinguishedeservize
,NH ' ' ' A RUTH sTocK, "Angel"
xy I "Miss Wonderful"
. . Sr. Girls' Gleeg Service Clubg Girls'
4 League 5 Service Honors.
1 ' 1
Xt F jf.,
11, 1 .-
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NICHOLAS A. TAULLI, "Cutie" llXlfflXXl'x"'lQH,
"Melancholy Baby" '." ' :Qty
Alpha 1353 Railsplitter StaH 1253 Sr. K ' 'XJ I
A. Treasurer3 Printing Department QAT 1 .
Honors. I., I 1 X
FRANCIS T. HANAKA, "Frank"
"Song of the Nile"
Baseball 1253 Chess and Checkers
1353 Science Club 1153 Jolly Warb-
lers 1153 Alpha 115.
CLAIRE J. TERRANOVA, "Jo-Jo"
Play Production 1153 Safety Clubg
Girls' Band 115, Sec.3 Girls' Reserve.
LOUISE ELSIE THOMAS, "Lou"
Girls' League 1253 Girls' Serviceg
ANNA TODARO, "Curly"
C. S. F.3 Public Speaking Honorsg
Distinguished Service Honors3 Scrib-
blers 1253 Girls' League.
ENRIQUETA M. VILLAREAL,
"Springtime in the Rockies"
.W A I I 5
'41 5 - Wy
Girls' Lea,gue3 Girls' Service. -1 1, FAJ11,
ALEX M. VOLKOF'F, "Al"
Asst. Circ. Mgr. Railsplitter 1153
Circ. Mgr. Ra.ilsplitter3 Printing De-
CLIFFORD F. WALSH, "Cliff" Q I
"If He Cured"
Baseball 1253 Science'Club 115.
ROBERT C. WATSON, "Bob"
"The Utah Trail" :. '
Science Club 1253 Mechani-cs Club '
1153 Electricity 115. WIN Mlm 'xx X .Nh
' l fu 4
HERBERT WELTS, "Herbie" c M ,
"On with the Show!" f
Stage Crew, Chief Flyman. I I ,
P l -
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Sf . 111 A A
A1711 MARY WHERRITT, "Sunny"
"Painting the Clouds with Sun-
Alpha 1513 Cithara 131, Sec.3 Adv.
Dancing 121, V.-P.Q C. S. F.3 Rifiery.
II. f .
1' " 1 2
x fl: '
M! MAE WILSON, "Giggles"
f "Tain't No Sm to Take eff Your
2 Girls' League 131 3 Girls' Service 131 3
J Science 131, Sec.3 G. A. A. 111 3 Hap-
- py'Chanters, Pres. 3 Beg. Dancing 111.
.I GEORGE W. WONG, fifnengv
fir, N' T' "Horses"
fi. X -nf QQ 1 International C1ub3 Jolly Warb1ers3
if Electricity Club.
f flf YQ A- R 1--. IRENE B. WRIGHT, Hcrique-tie"
f fyhaff yq "If I Can't Hwve You"
4 ' 4 Girls' League 1313 Science 1113 Eti-
' , I qeutte 1113 Service 1213 Pres. H. R.3
A I 1 . I Safety Club 111.
4, . ' G-. KENNETH A. EMANUEL, ffsnekef'
fuvvffx A "Lucky You and Lofvable Me"
-RV I 2 'W1' 5 gfchitgctugajl Carib bf213fJ,r. Boys'
"'s.?f ee jYaI1eI'S1.
5139 f ' MARY A. DUFFIELD, "Sister"
X5 fi "shes e New Kind of Old-Faf
1-1,3 I ' sionecl Girl"
.Ve .1 G. A. A. 4313 Girls' League 1515 sei-
ence Club 1513 Etiquette Club 1213
Distinguished Service Honors.
MARY CLARA LAMM, "Lamb"
Sr. Glee 1313 Adv. Dancing 1213
A Cithara 1313 Alpha 1413 Scribblers
, 141, Pres.3 2-star Letter. .
DAVID L. KEENE, "Hercules"
"Singing in the Rain"
Basket Ball Club 111.
,, ROBERT L. McCONNELL, "Gooky"
' ' I ' . f'Happy Days and Lionely Nights"
1 1 ,,g I ll" MW Service Club 429, Architectural Club
'X' 111Q Forestry Club 111.
I . lx A EUGENE GONZALES, JR., "Chili"
'N "Turn on the Heat"
X11 , Spanish Club 1413 Baseball Club3
Mgr. Societyg "L" Society3 Distin-
guished Service Honors.
Wy ,Jn L
1 . ?
1- . ,
l' vv, ,513
111112 WA ,
lkw l -
37 F i f 1
. Q I!" I, -
i 3. up Q 5 Q5
, ' I ' I N ,.,
U 0 EN-liiill A
F., . X
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JOSEPH W. PILLSBURY, "Doc" ' fix Q
"Hang on to Me" f. ' 'fb
Architectural Club 1113 s. P. Q. R.g 3 X13
Young Barrymores 1213 Service Club ' f A
. . I L V-A
STANLEY G. PINTARELL, "Nug-
"W'hal D0 I C'a're?" 1
"L"-Society 111g Alpha 1213 Base- f
ball Varsity Team 131. -
4' I xg l
RAYMOND R. POULTON, "Pollie" 4 ,Q
A1 ifcpicffffo Iifteu M ' H ' T Z" 52 1 X
p a , res. 3 us1c onors, 12 5 x
C. S. F.3 Service Honors3 "Capt, Ap- V wig... 1'
Plejacki' . X- X, p
'HX C XX
GRACE R. POWELL, "Props" , Q ' N 5-AZN. - 1
"In the Bye and Bye, Sweetheart" X. X IV 1
Girls' League 1213 Girls' Service 1213 I - 0
Girls' Etiquette 1113 Girls' Band. 1
ALBERT RANDIS, "Al" ' '
"She Calls Me" 1 7 1
Boys' League 1113 Service Club 1113 QQ ,A ' V
Astronomy 1113 Varsity Track 121.
LEWIS P. REITERMAN, JR., "Lush"
"Ba'r'nacle Bill, the Sailor" -' "ANA
Aircraft Club 1613 Chess and Checker ' .
Club 1113 R. O. T. C. 1413 Class C
RUTH LUCILE RHOADS, "Dusty"
International Club 1113 Etiquette
Club3 Alpha Honors. "
ANTONIO L. RIOS, "Tony"
Alpha 1113 Varsity Basket Ball.
HENRIETTA A. Rios, "Henry" 7'
"Rose of the Rio Grande" 'JIM M111 hx X ly!
Girls' League, Girls' .Service. h ' 1 X,
A - I ll l I
MARIE VALERIE, ffvar' f "' '
. S I '
, s . . 7, 14 1"
9' 9' f i -H' '
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345 OOMMENOEMENT PROGRAM 1
l 957 All WINTER 1930
rl Andante Cantabile from The First Symphony f - f Beethoven
' Processional, "All Hail to Lincolnl' ff-f f PetersonfCurtis
I Lovely Ap ear from "The Redem tion" -ff' if f f ' Gounod
I P P
CLASS WINTER 1930
X , A Word of Welcome
i 1 ' Jefferson Roy Holland, Jr. 'ffffff President of Student Body
-L 'R' Q R. O. T. C. Honorable Discharges
D, ii' r Presentation 'f'ff f f Francis M. Markley
I f E, I N Conferring of Honors ff-fff'fff Colonel E. W. Claalrlg
' ' ' i 1 A Song-Morning Hymn fff-fff'fff-'ff George Hensc el
- GRAOUATING MEMBERS, SENIOR GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
'I X 0 N df f N, Scholarship Honors
1 Sfwl L Presentation ff'ffffff-ff' Edith Marie Osellarne
' , I KN , Conferring of honors -I - Marjorie Nichols, VicefPrincipal
N 1 I
0 5 I Solo for Clarinet with Orchestra
'Q RAYMOND RALPI-I POULTON
I , Department Honors
I ' Qi Presentation f-ff-ffffff-f Donald .Lester Atwood
, . Conferring of Honors --ffff Bessie Lea French, Class 'Teacher
, A, .
' 5 '-Nl P Soprano 'Solos '
I MARVEL ELLEN CLARK
E gy fr
L21 f Vocational Certificates
f Presentation 'ff'fff--f--f Robert Calder Watson
Www: I A Conferring of Honors - f Roger Beekman Van Pelt, VicefPrincipal
N f - Violin Solo
' Presentation 'f-fffffff f Edward Miner Duffield
Conferring of Honors - f ' Homer Dickason, W '20
Distinuished Service Honors
Presentation ffffffffffffff Alda Ethlyn Fowler
Song-Homing ff'ffff-fffffffff 'Teresa Del Riego
I ' GRADUATING MEMBERS, SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
, Ephebian Honors
l - Presentation -'f'fffffffffff Esther Louise Farr
, Conferring of Honors f f f Clyde Thornton, W '20
' Presentation of Class, Winter 1930
l ETHEL PERCY ANDRUS, Principal
,g Conferring of Diplomas A
' ' MR. WILLIAM WINTERS TRITT, Ass't. Sup't. of L.A. City Schools
Il ,11 ,lm ldv Acceptance ff-ff ' 'fff-ffff JOSEPH BUA, Class President
I I Welcome to Alumni Association
t 'Y LAURENCE LEE, President of Alumni Association, 1930
,N 'Q ' ghe ReciesIsionalTGOcl of Our Fathers ffffffff' KiplingfDeKo'uen
xy' aps an evei e. 1
N I f
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A SENIOR'S SOLILOQUY 1-'swrwf y S0 I
L, I Nb DN ,
X ' I- I
W' f ' A I
Ho,.hum. Here I am, but just where am I? When I was a ' . ' l
scrub with oversized ears and feet that didn't track, it seemed to
me that being a senior was about all that anyone could wish for.
Why, I used to think that the faculty sat up nights trying to think I
up nice things to say to seniors. And I still think they sit up I
nights to hatch out words to pass on to the seniors. But what -
words! Roll your own, big boy, roll your own. - -
4 . ... I
.But here I am, and by the Great Horned Spoon, I'1l soon be , l QQ? -
getting dunned for Alumnae Association dues if something doesn't fl-QQI I I I
go hay-wire, muy pronto. , I
1. Nil' K N, I
When I was a scrub I guess I never really thought I'd live 'KX' I
long enough to graduate. Certain other cynical folks frequently I ' IN7 '
expressed doubts along the same line. But all along, I've had it
beaten into me, figuratively speaking, of course, that a fellow had
to stick it out and graduate or be a quitter. Sometimes they were
a little foggy as to just why I must graduate, but I must do it. W X AWD ,
Mustn't disgrace my family, mustn't disgrace my class, and mustn't 5 vb! Q 4 1"
disappoint my teachers. Once in a while they even went so far as Q I I ik Y I
to say that I ought to turn the trick- for my own good. - Q
.N n ':f.3K- l
So I've plugged along. Made Alpha one- term. Two teachers I3
died of apoplexy when that happened, so out of respect for the "I f . f I
faculty, I slowed up on the use of the mid-nite oil. , I
One fall I played football. I lost two teeth, but to make up
for that I collected two black eyes and a Charley horse. Had lots
of fun at it and learned a few odds and ends about football and a I
lot more about being a sport. I
One year I got ambitious and tried out for basketball. Coach '
said that if speed, accuracy, intelligence, and intestinal fortitude
weren't necessary, I'd probably be a whiz. I'm not sure, but I I
think that was meant for a dirty dig. I
All spoofing aside, I believe there are some things that have 5- 1
filtered into my ivory. I've really gotten wise to a few pointers. -UWM MN- 'N X t ,I
What are they? One thing that took longest to soak in is the fact x H
that even when teachers roll you out flat and burn you up that I 4 I
they really want to see you make something out of yourself. I ' 1 l i f ' I
used to suppose they got paid according to the number they suc- , I "'
- 5 I ' 'I
I W I ' fbi -H '- '4 QL A V
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Simy ,sq p
ceeded in flunking. Then one day when I had said that Columbus
wrote the Declaration of Independence, the lady fyou know the
one I meanl nailed me before I could make my getaway. In words
of one syllable, or less, she showed me that if I iiunked it really
meant that she'd fallen down on her job. Pardon the intrusion,
but in case you are confused on the subject, it wasn't Columbus
who wrote the Declaration. He's known for another stunt, but we
won't go into that no-W.
Anything else? Yeah, the Big Shots. There are two- kinds of
'em. One is all noise and the other packs a punch like a Missouri
mule's hind wheels. The first one wants to see his name in the
'Splitter and his map in the Lincolnian. When free ducats are
dished out he's at the head of the line. When work's the dish, he
isn't even at the foot of the line. He's off on one side talking
importantly to the faculty. He always tries to make them think
he's a cross between Solomon and a tree full of owls. He gets
offices and doesn't work anything but his trap.
The Big Shot with the punch is an egg of- another fea.ther, if
you get me. When he was a scrub and a tenth grader, he did a
lot of work for nothing. By the time he was a B11 they let him do
a lot of work that the other kind of B. S., meaning Big Shot, of
course, was getting most of the credit for. 'Sfunny. The chump
seemed to enjoy doing things he didn't even get publicity for. But
I've noticed that when the faculty get out the prizes that it's this
kind of a skronk that rates. And how!
One other curious item I added to my mental museum is this:
When you've pulled a boner don't be too free with the alibis. For
a couple of years you never caught me short of a good line 'in case
I got hooked. I could explain even ditching so well that the e-ntire
force in the Attendance Office would break into tears before I
finished my little bed-time story. Then one day when I'd gummed
the works and was called on by higher authorities for an explana-
tion, the Power-As-Is looked very pained and said: "Well, Alibi
Ike, which of your numerous grandmothe-rs died this time ?" D'ye
know, I be-gan to believe that my line wasn't so good. All of a
sudden I found myself telling the truth. I don't know who was
more surprised, me or the P. A. I. fPower-As-Isl. When I said I'd
been a long eared, two-legged donkey I got the first real smile I'd
fCo'ntimted on Page 2191
SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES
DO NOT APPEAR -
EMANUEL J. GREEN
CECIL MANELL, "Cece"
JOE RANGEL RAMIREZ
ANNA MAE THOMPSON
WILLIAM V. PRATA
CARL N. FERENDELLI, "Hank"
KG ' H 77
H armomca, enfry
'Troubadours 165, Harmonica Band
1175 Class C Basket Ball.
HELGE RINDELL, "Shorty"
"How Am I to Know?"
"L" Society 1715 Cithara Club C115
Tennis Team 165, Captain.
MARIO LOUIS ALESSIO
44 S '
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DAN SE-ATON LORETTA LANER I NX' l X H
SUMMER CLASS OFFICERS ,W lr lj
, ,Q QXXXULH.
SUMMER CLASS EPHERIANS M SX- ty
X W ,
'yhd 'HRX 'xx X
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LORETTA LANER J OSEPHINE GROVES Pnl, .
MORRISON WOOD MARY HATTOR1 BOB R A- N Ag'
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FRANCES ADAMS, "Finnie"
"Sing, You Sinners" D
League 141, Service 141, Merry Ori-
DON ALLEN, "Nimble Fingers"
Playcrafters 121, Sec., Young Bar-
rymores 121, Pres., Cithara 121,
Scribblers 111, Sec., Aud Calls, Op-
eras, Plays, Orchestra.
EDDIE R. BAKER, "Bullet"
"I Love Yon, Believe Me, I Love
Manage-rs' Society, V-.P. 111, Class
"C" Coach, 1928 Football, Asst. Var-
sity Football Mgr., 1927, 1928, 1929.
DORTHY ALLEN, "Dot"
Service Club 181, Girls' V.-P. Stu-
dent Body, 4-star "L" Winner, G. A.
A. 151, President, Campfire 151,
NITA PAULINE AGHEM, "Neet"
Sr. Orchestra 161, Sr. Glee 121, G.
A. A. 121, Cithara 141, String En-
semble. V.-P., Alpha, Service Hon-
ors, Girls' League.
PAUL H. BENDIX, "Bendy"
R. O. T. C. 131, Sr. Orchestra 161,
QIZTIESS and Checker Club 141, League
JOSEPH BARNES, "Jo"
"If I Were King"
AMELIA ARVIZU, "Melita"
"Under a Texas Moon"
Alpha 111, Service 141, League 141,
Spanish Club 141, Sec., Home Room
R. R. 111.
FRANCES AGUILAR "Giggles"
"Thinking of Y ou"
Happy Chanters 111, Spanish Club
151, League 111.
EMMA ALBO, "Em"
"She's That Way"-
Lfeague 141, Service
121, G. A. A.
.f,f1AXv 4 ' wh . ' -i
I...-..... . . ..
LILLIAN BERMAN, "Lil"
49- fix X
if uf'-F7 View '
A AVN? W
"You Will Come Back to Me" KX- K in RJ
Alpha 145g Girls' League 1355 Girls' S fly f
Service 1353 Happy Chanters. -' 4 '
fl A f . F
ORESTI BOCCIGNONE, "Rusty" E '
Managers Clubg Vocational Certiii- '
categ Class B Track. -
STEPHEN. BOSUSTOW, "Stevie" .. '
"Rhapsody in Blue" r . 4 ,I 'Q
Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1453 Athenians lf
1613 Art Honorsg Alpha Honors. 1 T 94- 3 -
QQ N A
MARY BACIGAL-UPI, "Bobbie" ig
e"Mafry, Dea'r" ," Xml, 0 MDXVUIN
Jr. Girls' Glee Clubg Girls' Serviceg A ,Egg 1
Girls' Leagueg Happy Chantersg G. A I 5531!
A. A.g G. A. 0.5 G. M. C. ,N N QV,
I fr V A
OPAL BRANDON, "Pal" A l' 17
R 1"Ifeepfin'SMyself for got?" G1 :W I
ai sp itter taffg Sr. ir s' ee ' "
Clubg Girls' Leagueg Girls' Service 1 7 4
Clubg Service Honors. ,,k' ly
MARCUS M. BRUCE, "Markie" Ja
"Hanging of Danny Deaver" fx S
"L" Society 125, Pres.g Boys' Sports - K ,
Commissioner. ui fig!
DARRELL B. BREWER, "Blub"
"Song of the Bayou"
Senior Orchestra 185, Concertmasterg
Tiger Trio 135g String Ensemble
1233 In Old Monterey, Student Com-
THEORA KAY BRENDEL, "Teddy" '
Girls' League Presidentg Sr. Girls'
Glee Club 155g Militaryg Distin-
guished Servi-ce Honors.
DOROTTZHY BRBUIIZIER, "Dot" Q.
" at's ou, a y"
G. A. A.g Home Economicsg Happy Wim "'lll lxg X '14
Chanters. ' lx
A 1 I
DAVID M. BYERS, "Sleepy" , ' 'n-
"China- Boy" -
R. O. T. C., lst .Sergeant 1515 Sr. .
Boys' Glee Club 121. I I '
I7 ,ss . A' . X Vw' :Af
43 rs, .Q Ag: L 31. :Q
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Q! Q91-it' BESSIE LEE BURTMAN, "Bee"
JQN ,fx . ' 2 "Exactly Like You"
,Q 4:1 - I Alphag Leagueg Service5 Science,
4 A , Corres. Sec.5 Record. Sec.
x I f
i THOKMJASPIVIARTIN CAHILL, 'Tom"
, a afunav
I Troubadoursg "L" Society 1355 Radio
i gin? gym Club, Captaing Library
5 a .
, N L
95 , '
A, , X WILLIAM A. CAHILL, "Bill"
Ni- f .iff T x "Neapolitan Nights" I
f I I Service 5 Gym Club, Secretary.
5 , 'fxqf Wig ! 4. ISABELLE CLARY, "Isy"
X ' .. "Cong'r'atulations"
5 , X Glee Club 1255 League 1655 Service
1 41 S I 1555 Military C1ub5 Science C1ub5
v in ' Q I-IAEFLC1 MARIE CLEMENTSON,
' H on iev
'fy '91 5 L "La0lgg Di'vine"S
'N "' ' eagueg ervice 5 afet C1ub5 .S '-
NJ I 0 ence Clubg Etiquette Clgb. cl
.fv?'Yq f '
r 15 fa HELEN H. CANNON, ffslimff
A ,zdf , -"In Old Monterey"
41 f I' . Happy Chanters5 Service5 Scienceg
A Home Economics Honors.
NHLFORD CARL CARLSON,uMHv
R. O. T. C., Lieut.5 Glee C1ub5 Serv-
ice5 Adver. Mgr.5 Football Band.
5 ' FERN A. CHAPMAN, "Fernie"
5 , "Feelin' Like a Million"
Safety C1ub5 Service 1755 Leiague5
, Merry OTIOICSQ Bus. OIT. 125.
,g ROSESM.,?gRL-1510, ffcurlyf'
' ' , U out ea osen
I I ,A ,hilt Inky Service 1355 League 1355 Safety
hx I 4 C ub.
1,1 'X I VINCENT J. DOI, "Vince"
"N "Get Happy"
XVI C. VS. F. Honors5 Mathematics Hon-
XX ors5 Alpha Honors5 Serviceg Trouba-
'ID ' Q
155, A 4 it
. ., 5 5
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H1 I 'fix-"?fAXYll
HELEN DOWN, "Lennie"
"A New Kind of Girl"
Jr. Girls' Glee Club, Girls' League,
EDWARD T. DUDA, "Capt, Duda"
"When the Little Roses Get the
Blues for You"
"L" Society 125, ,Student Coach,
JOSEPH J. DUNN, "Beanpole"
"Me and My Shadow"
R. O. T. C. 165, Railsplitter Stafg
Service Club, Hi-Y 125.
MARGARET JANE DAVIS, "Marg"
Girls' League, Happy Chanters.
HAZEL DECKER, "Deck"
Alpha 145, Girls' League 175, Girls'
Service- 155 , Home Economics.
BURTON ELLISON, "Coohie"
"The Moon Is Low"
R. O. T. C. 165, Junior "L" Society,
Usher Squad 155, Service Club.
WILLIAM DRAYER, "Laddie"
"St. Louis Blues" f
Harmonica Club, Rifle -Club.
JOSEPHINE DE LEON, "Jo"
"A'ln't Misbehavlu' "
Spanish Club 185, Etiquette Club,
Girls' League 145, Merry Orioles.
VERA EUSTIS, "Blondie"
"Pm That Way About You"
HAROLD N. EPSTEIN, "Teen"
"The Best Things in Life Afre
Chess and Checker Club 135, S. P.
Q. R. 135, Boys' League, Usher
Squad, Servi-ce Club 145, Alpha So-
ciety, Jr. Boys' Glee Club.
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Q A ,,3'ffg.4 PHIL LEO EPSTEIN,"P,h1l" I
Xf . .Y ' .fx "Abie's Irish Rose" A
2 Chess and Checker Club 481, Pres.,
51 1 '31 V.-P., Treas.g Chess and Checker
NNN if Team 4713 Alpha 441, Service Hen-
, f ' jg orsg Basket Ball.
A LEONARD A. C. EVANS, ffseeteh-
' "Sing Fafr, Far Away"
l Sr. Orch. 4515 H. R. Pres., Band.
9? .f X VERNON A. FAGIN, "Sc00feI"'
. 2., . 1 "Cradle Song"
'ir AJ, ,T x Sr. Orch. 4513 Chess and Checker
1 1 A 'N 441, Sec., Chess and Checker Team
, UW? 421, Cithara. ,
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4 JQQTUA , 447' PAUL FAIRBROTHER, "Pablo"
A Q Y "The P'r'isonefr's Song"
4 'X f 1 f sr. Glee Club, Play Prod. 421, Air-
K X I
' craft Club, Pres. 3 Sr. B Pres.
A g! .
. Q41 .
"' - CHARLES C. FLINT, "Det ct "
.fmwffa , , K "I"1nAllAlone" e we
, V 4 4 Basket Ball Club 421.
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HUBERT FERRIS, "Fairy"
"Blue Is the Night"
League 4415 Service Club, Capt.,
Basket Ball 411.
KATHERINE B. FLYNN, "Babs"
"Pm Doing What I"rn Doing for
Class Play, "Young'est"g Interna-
tional Club 421, Sec., Madrigal Glee.
JOSEPHINE FONTE.S, "Jo"
"Sweeping the Clouds Away"
League 4215 Service 4213 Etiquette,
Home Eco. 421 3 Athenian, G. A. A.
BOB FONTES, "Sheik"
"Casey at the Bat"
"L" Society 461, Pres., V.-P., Winner
Babe Ruth, Bat, Varsity Baseball
431, Capt., Varsity Basket Ball 4213
EULA EDITH FULTON, "Oo-LaLa"
"The Riff Song"
League 4415 Service 4415 Glee Club
4415 Merry Orioles 421.
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CLEMENT GARRETT, "Tug"
Glee Club 1155 Service Club 1455 Sr.
Orchestra 1255 Aircraft Club 115.
CHESTER GAEDE, "Chet"
"Girl of My Dreams"
Vocational Honors5 Glee Club 1455
Operetta "Morning Star." .
ELMEREE GARRETT, "Betty Joe"
Girls' League 1255 Service 1455 Glee
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CARMELITA C. GAUDIO, "Carmie" N J A 1
"Charmaine" 5 'ul I X
Alpha Society5 Madrigal Glee Club, r Xkltlfilnibf I X
Treas.5 Cithara Club5 G. A. c.5 serv- A N 5-sp. ' 5
i-ce Honors. X . I X T,
KATHERINE M. GIUDICI, "Kay" if '
lloh, Kay!! I
gervicei Club 2755 1SlE:ienceOCl1ib 1c15,5 W 5 5
irls' eague 7 5 erry rio es 1 . 5 A 1 ,
xi lil Smal
ANITA A. GOMEZ, "Nita" J,
"The One Girl" ZQQ4
Ser ice Club 1855 Spanish Club 1155 - l
G' s' League 1855 Sicence Club 115. , hx f
HELEN M. GILWITZ, "Blondie"
"What Is This Thing 'Called
Girls' League 1255 Girls' Service
1255 Home Economics 115 5 Beauty
EDITH E. GL1DDEN,"Gubby" gl 1
G. A. A. 1255 Science Club 1355
Happy Chanters 115.
ANNighM. GIULIANI, "Ann" -
cc aymingax ..
Girls' League 1855 science Club 1155 ll x ull '
Girls' Service 1853 Home Economics. 'E' X ",'
JULIUS YALE GLUCOFT, "Yale" ' ' 0 an 5
"If I Had You" '
Annual Staf, Art Editor5 Athenian ,
Club 1155 Art Honors. 5 I
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JOSEPH LEWIS GRAHEK, "Joe"
"My Country 'Tis of Thee"
Hi-Y 1455 Knights 1455 Trouba-
dours5 Safety Clubg Jr. "L" Societyg
SAMUEL GREENBURG, "Sarnmie"
Alpha 1155 Pen and Brush 1155 Fo-
rum Club 115.
FRANCIS GROTZINGER, "Doc"
"I'm the Medicine Man for the
JOSEPHINE I. GROVES, "Jo"
"So Beats My Heart for You"
Senior Girls' Glee Club 125, Pres.5
Athletic Honors: C. S. F.5 Ephebiang
Distinguished Serviceg Alpha 1755
3-star Letter. '
LIBERO A. GUTTERO, "Lee"
Basket Ball 1655 Knights5 Letter-
mang Track 1455 "L" Societyg Boys'
Athletic Honorsg Service Honors.
GRACE M. HALLIWELL, "Gracey"
"Watching My Dreams Go By"
G. A. A. 1555 Alphag Service 1755
League 1655 Service Honors.
LYNN HARRIS, "Lynnie"
Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1855 Athenians
1155 Play Productiong Opera.
ROSE HARRIS. "Tiny"
"The Only Rose"
C. S. F.5 Alpha 155: Girls' League
1755 Girls' Service 1755 G. A. A. 125.
MARY HATTORI, "Cherry Blossom"
"Beside an Open F'ire79'lace"
Lincolnian Staff: S'30 Railsplitter
E d i t o r5 Ephebiang Distinguished
Service Honors 5 Journalism Honors 5
C. S. F.5 Alpha 175.
CHIYEKO BETTY HIRAISHI,
"In a Bamboo Garden"
Alpha 1155 Sakura Kvvaig Service
1455 Science Club 125.
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HAROLD s. HOPPER, "Happy" 1 IQXX
"A GOL!! Caballero" 'Xt I J'
Jolly Worbloro 131, Proto., sr. Gloo K- 111
Club 1113 Stroke of Nine, 1ead3 ' ft-' 1 3 .
Speaking to Father, lead3 Cappy V' A1 0
Ricks, 2d leads King Lear, Part. uf ' ,
LLOYD L. HIGHTOWER, "High"
"Ma'rn.my's Little Kinky Headed .
Mechanics Club 121, Pres., V.-P.3 L 3
Society 1113 Track Letterman, High A
Jumper. 3 I
CAROLYN HOSFELDT, ffcoroliov ra "Crying for My Caroline"
Etiquette Club 111, Pres.3 Young
Barrymores 111 3 Play Production
111 3 Seventeen3 The Youngestg H. R.
Pres. 121Q Jr. Orchestra 111.
ELEANOR MABLE HUSMAN,
+ yt.-:'r 3
'W 7 3
"Hooseman" fx, 1
"Mighty Like a Rose" X- X
Alpha 463, Treas.3 Club Editor, 1930 1 f 41 3
Lincolnian3 Pen and Brush, Literary
Editor3 C. S. F.3 English Honors. I -
EN C. HUGHES, "India" -' 1 "Beautiful Katy" A 7 if
Alpha 1513 G. A. A. 1213 Service W ,,- ' 11
113 League 1113 H. R. Rep., Sec., X V7
reas.3 Business Office 121. Q 9,1
MASAO ITANO, "Hauer" lx 1
"That's Just My Way of Forget- ghj
Alpha 121g Service 1115 Auto Me-
oh.-ooioo Club 121, Pres., Sec.
JOSEPH IKERT, "Big Joe"
A "When the Blooon Is on the Sage
Attendance Office 1615 Service 1213
Jr. Boys' Glee Club 121, Sec.3 Coop-
erative Machine Shop.
CLARENCE A. JARR, "Ingagi" I
"Cla-wence, Don't Tweet Me So
Service 1113 Forestry Club 1113 Sr.
ADELITAC. JARAMILLO-, "Addie" I
luILalen0ia,141 1 101 b :-
G'r s' -eague 3 nternationa u
tip, Book of the Month Club 111. 'WN "'l11 fu x ,
WILMA R. JOHNSON, "Willy" f 'l 4
"If Pm Dreainin, Don't Wake Me ' ' , '
too Soon" , "
Science 1213 League 1311 Service I
1 3 Etiquette Club 121 3 Safety Club , '
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KASETA E. JOHNSON, "Dixie"
"Afren't We All"
OLGA PEARL JUNG, "Olly"
"In a Chinese Temple Garden"
G. A. A. 1515 League 1515 Service
Club 3 Science Club 121.
HENRY KAMMAN, JR., "Hank"
"It All Depends on You"
Annual Editor, Glee Club 1213 Lin-
coln Knights 131g Football Team.
BILL KELLER, "Wild"
"Anybody Seen Kelly?"
Golf Clubg Troubadoursg Jolly Warb-
lersg Class B Football 1215 Class C
Trackg Golf Team.
HARRISON E. KELTZ, "Horseface
Glee Club 141, Libr., Aircraft Club
121, V.-P.g R. O. T. C.g Varsity Track
121 5 Basket Ball Class B 131 3 Light-
weight Football. '
TARMO KAUKONEN, "Tumbler"
"King for a Day"
Forestry Clubg Gym Club 1815 Air-
craft Clubg Atheniang Gym Team
BEATRICE KITE, "Bee"
"Bebe, Bebe. Bebe, Be Mine"
Sr. Glee 1213 G. A. A. 131g Play-
crafters 111, V.-P., R. R. of H. R.g
Service Honorsg Morning Star,
LAMBERTINE L. KOOLEN, "Lee"
NATALIE SONYIA KUDENOV,
Honorary Majorg G. A. A. 1515 Serv-
iceg Madrigal Glee, 3-star Letterg
Capt. Sr. Hockey Team.
JEANNETTE KUENTZ, "Jennie"
Alpha 1415 G. A. A., Girls' League
121g G. A. C.
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EDGAR LAWSON, "Swede" A ,Q1w',,?,e,f
"Nobo0l?!'S Using It Now" 'fx' 'lf 3 X!
Jolly Warblers C113 Varsity Basket ,-fb"
Ball3 "L" Societyg ,Science Club, Sec. TX f '
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LORETTA H. LANER, "Retta" .pg
"Just a Rose from an Old Bou-
Ephebian3 Secretarial Honorsg Alpha A 3
C813 Service, Sec.3 G. A. A. C313 ' 1
Class Playg League3 Sr. B Secretary3 -
Sr. A Vice-Pres.3 C. S. F. Q I
ANNA LEE LEDBETTER, "Lee" 0 '-' , "Ain't She Sweet?" T W ..
League C61 3 H. R. V.-P., Pres., R. R.3 ' 6: w? AX X"
Sr. Girls' G1ee3 Madrigal Glee. ' yn ' Q :
HAROLD LIVINGSTON, "Grandpa" .1 Xlrfqmng A S.
"Twelfth Street Rag" , i ycsgk 3
Sr. Orchestra C41, Pres.3 R. 0. T. C. X. X IV
441. x K 5
IRENE LOWRY, "1" , ' ,l C
U Nan: G1 1, S W V -
it ara u 3 tiquette u , ec.3 N
WINIFRED V. MACKLIN "Win" Jj
"You Darlin' "
League C71 3 Service C71 3 H. R. Pres., l 02
Sec., V.-P.3 Lead, The Youngest. -Q ",'ilXAC1
FRANCES BERNICE MASI, "Fran"
"I"rn in the Market fofr You"
Servi-ce C613 League C413 G. A. A.3
Yell Leader3 H. R. Pres., Rep., Sec.
LAURO MARQUEZ, "Mark"
"On the Road to Mandalay" .
Internationalg Science3 Forum3 S. P. ' A
Q. R.3 Alpha C313 Physical Science
YVONNE L. MATHEWS, "Vonny"
"You've Brought a New Kind of
Love to Me" '
G. A. A. C513 S'30 Lincolnian Stai -
'l'y?is1E G. Lei-1iteiGgrl3 Sergfifze :' '
8 3 eague 3 . . ec. an . 1 .
Rep.3 Advanced Dancing3 G. A. C. K 'HRX 'Ks X
ELMER JOHN MATHES, "Brother" f- 1 4' '
"The Song Is Ended" 1 Q ,
Knights C41, Bus. Mgr., V.-P.3 Sr. ' ,
Glee Club C41, President3 "L" Society ' I
C71, Sec.3 Service C213 League C213 .
Troubadours C21, Pres., Sec. Q I
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MARJORY MAYFIELD, "Red"
League 131g, Service Club 1213
Beaigty Quest Club 1215 Railsplitter
BRADSHAW P. McCLURE, "Mac-
"Great Big Man from the South"
Service Clubg R. O. T. C.3 Vocational
JEAN MCNUTT, "Jeanie"
Glee Club 121, Lib.g Service Club 131.
KATHERINE MCINTIRE, "Kay"
'fS'm'iling Irish Eyes"
Alpha Societyg Military Club, G. A.
A.g Clioadelphiansg Spanish, Depart-
LOUISA ANITA MILLER, "Louie"
"Pm a Dreamer"
G. A. A. 131, League 1413 Service
Club 1413 Happy Chanters.
EVELYN J. MILLMAN, "Evvy"
"I'll Get By"
Leagueg Service Clubg Science Club,
KERMIT E. MILLER, "Kern"
"If I Should Lose You"
Voc. Mill Cabinet Honors.
ERLINDA S. MORENO, "Erlie"
"Song 0' My Heart"
Merry Orioles 3 Spanish Club 161 5
League 1515 Service Club 151.
ESTELLE MULDOON, "Tot"
"A Cottage for Sale"
Happy Chanters 1215 Leagueg Clio-
adelphians 121. '
JOSEPH MUNEO, "Farmer"
Troubadoursg Architectural, Voca-
tional Certiiicateg Class C and B Bas-
ket Ball. .
EILEEN F. MURRAY, "Cutie"
"Living in the Sunlight, Loving
in the Moonlight"
Alpha 18--5 Sec.3 League 1253 Service
1253 Science 1153 Etiquette 1253
Madrigals 1253 Service Honors
TSUYAKO N-AKASUJI, f'Suey"
Sakura Kwai 115, Treas., Sec., V.-P.3
Alpha 1253 League 1753 Service 1753
Biltmore Pageant, 1927.
TAKESHI HENRY NAITO, "Tack"
Jr. L Society 1253 Sr. Service 115,
Capt.3 Mechanical Artg B Football
125 Lettermang B Track 115.
ALBERT NAVARRO, "All"
Service 1453 Aircraft 1253 Trouba-
dours 1253 Alpha 1253 H. R. Presi-
dent and V.-P.
LOUISE NOTARO, "Brown Eyes"
"I Must Have That Man"
Young Barrymores3 G. A. A. 1353
Safety Club3 Etiquette Club.
CHARLES M. O'CONNOR, "Chuck"
S .S li '
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Alphag Glee Club 1255 .serviceg R. 0. ' 3 A
T. C.3 Vocational Printing. "U WX f
BOYD J. O'DONNELL, "Don"
"Horne Swaeet Home"
Service3 League: Track.
MARGUERITE OTT, "Marge"
"Im Dancing with Tears in My
G. A. A. 1553 Service3 G. A. A. U
Board3 G. A. C. president 3 Hall Duty
1253 Two-Star Letter Girl.
EDDIE NEVENS, "Skronk"
"Vagabond Lover" ,,
Glee Club3 Gym Team 1553 Forestry :'
Club 3 Architectural Club. V Wh num lx X ' ,
HAROLD H. OLMSTED, "Olmy" ' I I l I
"He's Fanny That Way" I nv '
Service Honors3 Sr. Orchestra 1753 1
Airplane Club3 Hi-Y 1453 League. : , ,A
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Q! Q10 - 143 JOSEPH M. PASSARINI, "Joe"
41' ' ' ,X "Ride on, Vaquefrfron
ffm., Knightsg Sr. Glee 1213 Alpha 1315
.1 ' , , Serviceg Varsity Tennis 1115 Class
' ' Q fl B Baseball- and Football 131.
MARY-ELLA PAYNE, "Meme"
1. "'l'her0's Danger in Your Eyes"
Math Club 1113 Science 121, Home
I Economics 111.
x Q I
' ff 1 ' TOMMY PENDER, "Tommie"
5' , 2' Q "He's Such a Comfort to Me"
, r L Society, H. R. Pres 131, V.-P. 121 3
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Service Honorsg Class B Track, Cap-
taing Stage Crew, Athenians.
WILLIAM PAZDRA. "Billy"
"Looking at You"
Capt. of C, B, and Varsity Basket
Ballg Capt. Varsity Track, L Society.
ALFREDO S. PENA, "Phooee"
"Song of the Vagabond"
Spanish Club 121, Pres.g Mechanics
Club 121, V.-P. and Sec.
LYLE PENCE, "Pen"
4 "I Actually Am in Love"
Play Productiong Part. Bandit Lover,
King Lear, Stroke of Nine.
ROSE MARIE PONTI, "Bud"
"If I Can't Have You"
G. A. A. 131: Service 1615 League
151 3 Service Honors: Letter Girl.
HERMANN JOHN PLOSS, "Ham"
"You Ought to See My Baby"
L. Society 131g Golf Club 1515 Serv-
ice Honors, League 1213 Managers'
Societyg Golf Team.
PEARL H. PRATT, "Poil"
Athenians 161 g League 1515 Service
LEO JOHN POZZA, "Captain"
"Red River Valley"
S'29 Annual Staifg Railsplitter Staff g
L Society 1315 Gym Club 161, Pres.,
2-year Gymnast Letterman.
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GERTRUDE E. READ, "Gertie"
Science 1353 League 135 3 Service 125.
LLOYD M. REED, "Streamline"
Boys' Sport Commissionerg Boys'
League Commissionerg L Society, Dis-
tinguished Service Honorsg Alpha
115g Letterman two years.
CHARLES RAGGIO, "Chuck"
"Watching My Dreams Go By"
Vocational Plastic Arts. 5
LUKE RIGGS, "Riggy"
Varsity Basket Ball 125.
ROBERTA G. ROYER, "Bobbie"
"I A'in't Got Nobody"
Alpha 1853 International 125, Pres.g
C. S. F.g H. R. Sec. and V.-P.
JOSEPHINE .M. ROMANO, "Jo Jo"
"Yon Can't Get to Heaven That
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G. A. A., 'Home Economi-cs 165, Sec., -
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ROBERT J. RYAN, "Headman" . 1
"I Love Me"
Student Body President 115g Ephe-
biang Major R. O. T. C.g Dramatic
Honorsg Chess Team, Capt. 1153
Knights 115, Pres. '
ELIZABETH RUFF, "Lizzie"
G. A. A.g S.' P. Q. R.,-Pres., Sr. Glee. 1
SYLVIA LEAH SCHUR, "Sill"
"Who Is Sylvia?"
Alpha 1753 C. S. F.g Latin Depart-
1i1ent4I-Ioiiorsg P. 1553 A. X 5'
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ice fuk. ai SP1 er a 5 erv IN 'xx X 'Uh
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FRANK Y. SAKAMOT0, "Yo" s 'M ,
"Japanese Sandman" '
Forum 125, Treas. and V.-P.3 Alpha I
1553 C. S. F. I 5 I
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HELEN RUBY SANFORD, "Toots"
"My Sweeter Than Sweet"
Science Club 121, Treas.5 Service
Club 1315 League 1215 G. A. A. 1115
ELLA A. SCIBIRD, "Blondie"
"Ion Gonna Meet My Sweetie
G. A. A. 1315 Railsplitter Staff 1115
Service Club 121.
DOROTHY SCHERQUIST, "Dot"
"Your Love Is All I Crave"
Sr. Glee Club 1215 Service Club5
League5 G. A. A. .
CLINTON H. SCOTT, "Kink"4
"Is She My Gifrl Friend?"
Knights 131, Charter Member5 Sr. B
Treasurerg Vocational Honors.
DANIEL L. SEATON, "Don"
"Poe Got 'IT"'
Sr. A. Pres.5 Commissioner5 Knights5
Sr. G1ee5 Lead, In Old Monterey.
WILBUR SHERMAN, "Speedy"
"I"ve Got the Girl"
R. O. T. C. 151, Lieutenant5 Service
1215 Radio 1115 .Sr. Glee 1215 Class
B Football5 Service Honors.
HAROLD A. SHATZ, "Army"
Service 1515 League 1115 Band 1415
R. O. T. C. 1515 Hi-Y 111.
ROBERT SILER, "Bob" 5
"Yoa're in the Army Now"
R. O. T. C. 191, Ofiices 1315 Knights
1315 Sr. Orchestra 1515 Football
Band 1415 Drum Major 111.
HELEN SMALLBERG, "High"
Sr. Girls' Glee, Sec.5 League5 Play
Production, King Lear 5 G. A. A.
MANUEL A. SOFFER, "Mynie"
"Without You, Emalinen
Chess and Checker Team 1815 Sci-
izgneciz 1215 Safety 1115 Class B Basket
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CONSUELO SOLTERO, ffcennief' ff "U" iLQ4j l
"Only a Rose" A ',,l
spanish 185, V.-P., Pres., Service xx A -Nia
185, Service Club Cabinet 115, Girls' x A N 'DX
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MARJORIE SPRINGER, ffspringerv 'V ' '
"Singing a Vagabond Song"
Madrigals 1353 Librariang G. A. A. ,
1353 Service 1453 League 1553 Sci- 5
ence 115. 1
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POBERT SPENCE, "Bob" W..
' "Kleine, Cl, Hole in the Sky" 42 D Q-.X
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EARL F. STEVENS, "Kid Stevens" .
"Waiting" , Klyf ' -.X
Sr. Glee 115g Architectural 1153 IYXX1 C ,ff X
R. O. T. C. 135, Color Sergeant. X , ' fu
MARGARET sToUT, "Stout" 1 '
"Talking Picture of You"
Sgrvice 1253 League 1253 Science 'W 3 ' 3 S
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EVA STOLLMEYER, "Deny"
"Sp'r'ingt'ime Brought Me You" yy
Alpha 115, League 125. iN
SATORI SUGI, "Senator" A
L Society 1253 B Football 125, Can-
taing C Football, Captaing B Baseball
135g Varsity Baseball 125.
VIRGINIA LEE THOMPSON, "An-
ge n Q
"Can't Be Bothefrecl with Me" '
G. A. A.3 Service 1453 Home Eco-
nomics Club, Pres., Sec. 3 Athenian
ISABELLE TIMMONS, "Izzy"
"Annie Lawrie" A
G. A. A. 115 3 Home Economics, R. R.
115g Happy Chanters 115. WIN 'MM 'xx X 'ull
ADOLPHUS RODERICK TRAY- I ,, , fx
LOR, "Dolphie" 1 I f
"Steppin' Along" 1' U R I
Science 1253 Safety Club 1253 Serv- , fl'
i-ce 1453 German Club, Pres. I
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DON C. TURNER, "Clock-Work"
"Cutt'i'n' Papefr Dolls"
V.-P. Student Bodyg Com. Finance5
L Society, Sr. Glee5 Alphag Distin-
guished Service Honors 5 Yell Leader.
LUTHER O. TUCKER, "Peaches"
Forestry Club 5 Athenians 5 Safety
Clubg R. O. T. C. 135.
GEORGE VANDEVELDE, "Chick"
"The New Low Down"
Troubadours 125, V.-P.5 L Society
135 5 Basket Ball Club 1155 Varsity
Baseball, 2-year Letterman.
JOE L. VIANI, "Curly"
Football Bandg Class C Football,
lCapt5 Class B Basket Ball and Base-
WILLIAM WESTBROOK, "Willie"
Dramatics 5 Service 1155 Asst. Capt.:
Safety Club 115.
DOROTHY VIOLET WALSH, "Dot"
' - "The Love Parade"
JA ,gi 'V " Alpha 1155 Service 1455 League 1455
4,1 U' Jr. Glee.
ELBERT R. WINTER, "Curly"
"Spring Is Here"
League 1355 Service 1355 Usher
Squad 1155 Jr. Orchestrag Service
Honors5 C Basket Ballg B Baseball.
5 I HELEN WEIDENHEIMER, "Tiny"
Leagueg Science5 Alpha 145.
CHARLES WICKLINE, "Chuck"
.2 R O"Whcg I.ELifeCIiVghout Love"
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Q I- - CARRIE B. WIKBERG, "Jerry"
L ' I I- I "Jer'rico" ,
N Service 1655 League 1455 Etiquette
XVI 1155 Merry Orioles 1155 Alpha 125.
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HARRIE LEE WHITLEY
"Just a Wearyin' for You" '
DAVID WISER, 'Red"
"Mamma Goes where Papa, Goes"
Railsplitter Staff 1213 R. O. T. C.
141, Sergeant 111 3 Lightweight Foot-
CHARLES R. WHERRITT, "Chuck"
"Sunny Side of the Street"
Architectural Club 1113 Service 1313
Athenian 1113 Tennis Squad 111.
BETTY ANNE WOODMANSEE,
"Nobody Loves Me"
Service 1313 League 1311 Sr. Orches-
tra 121 3 Chess and Checker Club 121.
MORRISON G. WOOD, "Merrie"
"Putt'in' on the Ritz"
Forum Club, Pres.3 Knights3 Tennis
Letterman, Capt. of Teamg Alphag
Service Honors 3 Ephebiang Herald
Extemporaneous 121 3 Oratorical Con-
VELIA YANEZ, "Vi"
"In a L-ittle Spanish, Town"
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py Chanters 1113 Service 141.
ANNA BELLWOODLAND, "Annie"
G. A. A.3 Service 1113 Etiquetteg
Happy Chanters3 Merry Oriolesg Let-
ter Girl. .
DORIS D. BEATTY, "Dorie"
Serviceg League 1313 G. A. A.
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SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES A, I, ,
D0 NOT APPEAR , ' m
WALTER ALvARADo MATT MOORE I
IRENE CHAPMAN WILLIAM J. oJERs : I A '
WILLIAM ERNEST JAGOE RA CES PARK ,I WALTER P I X L
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COMMEN CEMEN T PROGRAM
Overture-Alfonso and Estrella fffffff ' f Schubert
Processional, "All Hail to Lincoln" f'fff- f Peterson-Curtis
"Unfold Ye Portals" from The Redemption ffff - f f Gounod
Q CLASS SUMMER 1930
A Word of Welcome '
ROBERT JAMES RYAN, President of Student Body
R. O. T.,C. Honorable Discharges
4Presentation ffffff-f'fff Harold Edward Livingston
Conferring of Honors ffff-ff' Colonel E. W. Clark Schubert
Song-A 'Note of Golden Song '
GRADUATING MEMBERS, SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Department Honors .
Presentation --fffff , ---f- - Katherine Sarah Mclntire
Conferring of Honors - f Bessie Lea French, Class Teacher
Presentation -ff- f---' L loyd Marvin' Reed
Conferring of honors ---f-f f Marjorie Nichols, ,VicefPrincipat
String Trio-Air on the G. String -f'-ffff-ff- Bachfwilhemj
4 DARREL BREWER NLITA AGHEN HAROLD OLMSTEAD
Vocational Certificates 1
Presentation - - f -f'ff-'ff Roberta Grace Royer
Conferring of Honors' f f f f Roger Beekman Van Pelt, VicefPrincipal
Presentation f - f f f f f f f f - - f f f e Libero Guttero
Soprano Solo-The Wind's in the South Today f f f f f - john Pringle Scott
' THEORA KATHRYN BRENDEL O
Service Honors ,
I Presentation f f f f f f V f f f f f f Beatrice Addys Kite
Conferring of Honors f - f Marguerite Reinert
Presentation - f f f f f f Robert Fontes
Distinuished Service, Honors
Presentation f f f - - f Dorothy Allen
Presentation f - f efff Don 'Turner
Presentation f - Morrison Griggs Wood
Presentation f f f ---- ' Loretta Helen Laner
Oath ""-'f ffff . f f f Mary Hattori
Conferring of Honors f - - Sam Warrier, Presq Alumni Assooc.
Presentation of Class, Summer 1930 - '- f -- ' f Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal
Conferring of Diplomas
EDMUND R. BOHAN, Past Pres. lVestern Rangers and L. A. Optimist Club
Acceptance f-ffff-fff DANIEL LEONARD SEATON, Class President
Welcome to Alumni Association
LAURENCE LEE, President of Alumni Association, 1930
The Recessional, "God of Our Fathers" fffffff-f KiplingfDeKoven
Taps and Reveille
ltqxx - A . 60
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MISS BAKER MR. FERGUSON MRS. HOWETH
MR. JOSSELYN , MR. BADGER MR. A. MACKENZIE
Top: POST-GRADUA'1'ESg Center find Bullcm-: B12 CLASS
I . . . . . .. . . . .
I........ .. . ...
Top: A10 CLASSQ Center and Bottom : B10 CLASS
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Top and Center: A9 CLASSQ Bottom: B9 CLASS
The Tiger has been personified as the
monarch of the jungle. His crouching
form with muscles tense, ready to
spring, has cause-d men to idealize his
ferocity and brutal beauty in verse, song,
Behdld us in om' lighter moments
GRADUATES WHO HAVE SUCCEEDED
IN ARTS, MUSIC, DRAMATICS
HENRY AND HUGH JOHNSON
RETA MAE MITCHELL
W X xv
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The Jungle Scourge
What is this beast of whom are told
So many tales of woe,
This 'vicious cat, this jungle scourge,
Whose eyes in darkness glow?
Whose rippling coat of tawny yellow,
All striped in somber hue ,
In daytime mid the tangled grass,
Hides him from hunter's view.
Whe-n night draws nigh and all is hushed
Whose dreadful cry is hear-d,
Sounding from out the jungle depths
Low, penetrating, weird?
We also learn by doing
GRADUATES WHO HAVE MADE GOOD
IN MANY LINES
HELEN HOPKINS '
HENRY KAMMAN DAVID HARRISON
Editor Business Manager
- THE LIN COLNIAN ,
On the third floor of the Science Building there is a certain
small room which is unknown to most of the students who daily
pass through the halls. This is the workshop of one of Lincoln's
most important projects, the Lincolnian.
The annual this year has used as its theme the totem of the
school, the Tiger. Opening section pages, main divisions, and regu-
lar page borders are carried out in this design, and beginning each
section is a representative list of "Ex-Tigers' Who- made history
either While at Linco-ln or afte-r their departure into the "outer
World." End sheets, inside the front and back covers, are also
executed in the Tiger motif, as is the cover itself.
The Lincolnian of 1928 captured a national prize in competi-
tion with representative high school annuals o-f the entire United
States. The 1929 book again won "All-American" honors. It has
been the hope of this year's staff that the present book might also
reach the heights attained by its predecessors.
Henry Kamman edited the 1930 annual, of which David Harri-
son was business manager. Staff heads included Clyde Johnson,
Henry Duda, Marjorie Farr, Yvonne Mathews, Charles Jue-ngst,
Frank Gryder, Alex Perez, Eleanor Hussman, Dorothy White, Paul
Hollenbeck and Julius Glucoft. The success of the book has been
due in no small measure to Mr. Greene, sponsor, who took over
the reins this year and directed the Lincolnian staff in a most
satisfactory manner. o
Boys' Sport Editor
MARJORIE FARR CLYDE JOHNSON ELEANOR HIJSMAN
Girls' Sport Editor Ass't Editor Literary Editor
JULIUS GLUCOFT Auzx PERM THOMAS YOUNG
Staff Artist Feature Editor Advertising Manager
MARY HATTORI ' PAUL HOLLENBECK -YVONNE MATHEWS
Publicity Snapfshot Editor Secretary
MAX CLINE FRANK GRYDER COURTLAND DUVAL
Ass t Advertising Manager Ass't Layfout Editov' Head Letterer
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X .,Q.:.:,:.,.:.: . .,:.,.:.: Q .,A,.,.,.,A,.,.:.:,:.,.:.:.,.:.:.1.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.,.:,:.,.:.,.:.:.:.1.:.:.:.:.:.1.:.:.,.:.,.:.,.:.:.:.:.:.,.:.:.:.,.:.:.:.:. , . .:.:.,.:.,A:,,,.....,.,,,.,..:.:.:.,.:.:.:. , ,.:,.,,,:.,.1.,,:.1.,Q.Q.A,.:.:.YA.,.,.......... ........A..,.,.Q.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,...,.,.,.,...,.Q.,.,., , ,...,.,..,,.,.,...,.,.,.,...,..,,.,,. . . .
MSN , ff THE RAILSPLITTER
.- ' I sr First S est
. ,mvrlg . , , em C'
i V ' -S. Af' f I The Lincoln Daily Railsplitter is a record of the activities and
achievements of the students day by day. It is one of the two high
school dailies west of the Rocky Mountains. One of its unique
features is that the Editor-in-Chief is elected by the student body
once each semester and is on the board of commissioners as pub-
i licity head. He or she, the editor may be- either a boy or a girl, gets
a solid credit for Railsplitter work and thus has sufficient time to
Write interestingly and Well.
Mary Hattori - - - -
A Tod r - -
- - Literary
- - Club
nna a. o Editor
' ' Henry Duda - ----- Sports
Tony Rios ---- Ass't Sports Editor
Florence Cohen ----- Exchange Editor
David Wiser Angelina Palladino
E Ella. Scibird Juan Acevedo
l Frank Casey Frank Wilks
' I A BUSINESS STAFF
' 1 ll' lux Sydney Holt ----- Business Manager
I Milford Carlson - - - Advertising Manager
'X X Thomas Young .- - Ass't Adv. Manager
X ' Steve Terrior - - - Circulation Manager
5 I ' ' Masuo Tokitsu - - - Ass't Circ. Manager
,tx ' I Frank Wilks ------ Mailing Clerk
xi I INsTRUc'roRs
xx Helen L. Moore ------ Journalism
Lewis P. Reiterman - - 4 - - - Printing
I Frank L. Tade - - - - - - - Printing
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The staff of the Lincoln Daily Railsplitter is made up of stu-
dents who have taken at least one term of journalism and are
interested in such Work. Some of the staff not only write for the
school paper but city publications as well. Training in journalism is
an excellent preparation for entrance into any branch of the busi-
. EDITORIAL BOARD
Mary Hattori -
Henry Duda -
Frank Wilks -
Alex Perez - -
Juan Acevedo -
O IB do -
- - - - - Editor-in-Chief
- - - Sports Editor
- Associate Editor
- Special Writer
- - - - Features
- - - Girls' Sports
- - - Alumni, Clubs
- Dramatics, Exchange
- - - - - Literary
pa ran n
Evelyn Alger -
Joe Dunn - - -
Phil Epstein - -
- ----- Military
- - - - - - - Editorial
- - - - - Minor Sports
Mary Hattori --------- Herald
Alex Perez --------- Express
Frank lVilks - - - Lincoln Heights Bulletin
Joe Dunn ------- El Sereno News
Frank Kito ----- Business Manager
I 0 L 17
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Bertha Robinson - - Advertising Manager . I lx
Masuo Tokitsu - - - Circulation Manager l f
Tully Pontecorvo - - - Ass't Circ. Manager I ' I
Bin Johnson ------- Mailing Clerk ' ,,. I
Helen L. Moore ------ ' Journalism : f '
Frank L. Tade -------- Printing I Q
Lewis P. Reiterman - - - - Printing - V ,
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V l- 2:3 s PEN AND BRUSH
,I f Dorothy White ffffff Edito'rfinfChief
11QX4g'p -,l Eleanor Husman f f f Literary Editor
H ,i Bradford Case f ffffff Art Editor
Sponsor f f ffff Mn A. K. jenkins
Art Sponsors f f Miss Herbert E? Miss Manbert
During the term of W'30 a new pro-ject was undertaken by the
V ' Q English department in the form of a literary magazine, the Pen
I ' and Brush. This little book is the second publication put out by the
I , English department, the other being the Railsplitter. The con-
, T tributors not only enjoyed their Work immensely, but they had
' 3 the added distinction of being pioneers in that Work at Lincoln.
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CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB 'W ' 2 , f "1 -i Jlgli'
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Philip Epstein f f f President X A
John Milborne f f f ViC6'PTCSid6Tlt ' - fx
Vernon Fagin f f Sec1fetaTyf'T1'ea.Stwe'r ,-- 'ff' Qi
Manuel Sopher f f f Publicity Mafnageaf -
The Chess and Checker Club was organized in 1922, but soon
disbanded because of lack of interest. In 1925 the Lincoln Club,
through its sponsor, Mr. MacFarlane, sent letters to the various ,
vice-principals of the city schools, requesting their co-operation '
in reorganizing the league. As a result of this move, a healthy
interest in chess and checkers was created and continues today.
The- requirement for earning an emblem' is playing two league
games. The Lincoln Checker team has in its possession a placque l
which bears the names of the championship checker team of S'29. ur'
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Albert Caliguiri f f f f President
Opal Brandon f ' ' ' VicefPresident
Loretta Laner f ffff Roll Secretary
Eileen Murray f f Corresponding Secretary
Eleanor Husman f f f f f f f 'Treasurer
Helen -Hattori f f f Railsplittefr Representative
Miss Katherine Moran f f f f f f Sponsor
The Alpha Society was organized to promote higher scholastic
standards. The name, from the first letter of the Greek alphabet,
was chosen because A's are a qualification for membership. To be
on the First Honor Roll a student must receive four A's if taking
four solids, or three A's and two B's if taking five so-lids. To be
on the Second Honor Roll, three A's and one B are required for a
four solid program and two A's and three B's for live solids. When
students make Alpha grades the f1rst ten Weeks of the term, let-
ters of congratulation and encouragement are sent to them from
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One and two term Alphas are entitled to Wear the bronze Alpha U-. np., A
pin, three and four term Alphas, the silver pin, and five to eight ' '
term Alphas, the gold pin.
Meetings are held every other Wednesday. The dues are
twenty-five cents each term. Last term the Alpha Society gave
3520.00 to the Mabel D. Pratt Fund.
A party was held in Andrus Hall on March 26. After an inter- I
esting program the time was enjoyably spent in dancing the Vir-
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Glenn Wilkins f-ffff VicefP'resident
Max Cline f f 'fffff Secretary
Gordon Flint f f f R
The membership of the
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thropic organization Some of the
of the Boys League is to spread
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schools, and hospitals of
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ff 151 fe J- GIRLS' LEAGUE
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Dorothy Jean Cunningham f f VicefPresident
Marjorie Chapman f f f Recording Secretary
Evelyn Simms f f f Corresponding Secretary
Opal Brandon ffffffff Treasurer
The Girls' League is open to every Lincoln girl. It is a philan-
thropic organization and' it has for its purpose the creation of a
sisterly feeling among the girls. Parties are given for each grade.
Contributions of clothes, toys, and scrap book are furnished by
the members for the needy in hospitals and omes. Miss Nichols
sponsors the League. 5 ' Q
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SENIOR BOYS' SERVICE CLUB
Don Turner f f f f President
Joseph Easter f "" VicefP1eside'nt
Max Cline f f f f f f f f Secretary
Mario Talarnantes f f Railsplitter Representative
It is through the Service Clubs that the principle of student
V government is put in operation at Lincoln. Any boy who is desirous
y - of serving his school should become a member of this organization.
, As an army depends on its non-commissioned officers, so Lincoln
i High School depends onthe Service Clubs to perform many duties.
e These duties properly done make life run more smoothly. And he
I: who serves learns the value of the task Well done.
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Dorothy Allen f f f f President N' llhwylx'
Leoan Green f f f Vice4President
Loretta Laner fffff Secretary '
Marjorie Farr ffff SergeantfatfArms
Opal Brandon f f f Railsplitter Representative
Miss Marjorie Nichols ffffff Sponsor
Every Lincoln girl is welcome to join the Girls' Service Club.
Its purpose is to instill the desire to serve in the hearts of the
girls. This organization sponsors student government and con-
ducts the uniform drives.
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LINCOLN KN IGHTS
The Lincoln Knights is an organization of picked lioys selected
from those who are most outstanding in service, scholarship, and
character. Among these are all the commissioners and leaders of
the school. The president of the Student Body automatically be-
comes president of the Knights. It is the Knight's duty to keep
order at school and at the games. The sponsors of the organization
are Mr. Van Pelt, Mr. Greene, and Captain Wing, with the aid of
Miss Andrus. Mr. Van Pelt uses mo-st of the boys in his office in
order to teach them how to handle boys and to show them the
responsibilities of an executive. The Knights are divided into two
groups, the honorary Knights, those who have served two terms or
more, and the active Knights. The active Knights are those who
are commissioners, the new members, and those Knights who have
not served two terms before. Through this method the Knights
had a very successful term. '
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Fern Chapman f f f President ' Q QQN
' Jack Sterling f f ' VicefPreside'nt lx Q
Irene Chapman ffffffff Secretary Q' fffsjh
Louise Notaro f ffffff Tfreaswrefr A
Arbin Mathieu f f Railsplittev Representative
Frank Gryder ffff Sevgeantfat-Arms
The Safety Club is in its third semester of activity at Lincoln. .
Its object is the creation of a "Safety Consciousness" in the minds I '
of our growing school population. The club has the hearty endorse-
ment and co-operation of not only our own office, but that of the
Superintendent. Students who Wish to give useful service to the
school by making Lincoln a better and a safer place are urged to -
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The meetings are held every Tuesday noon and a party is given
semi-annually. Mr. Ziegenfuss is the sponsor.
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Marjorie Fleming f f f President
Josephine Paladino f f f f f
Sally Roberts f
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f f f f f f Treasurer
f f Railsplitter Representative
Mr. Gittens - f
The Forum Club offers many opportunities for those interested
in debating and public speaking. Several interesting debates and
group discussions have taken place this year.
The members enjoyed a party given by the Science Club in the
early part of the year. Other parties were also held in Andrus Hall.
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Alex Perez f f f f f f President
Juliet Ruiz f f f ' 4 ' f Secretary
Henry Buda f f Railsplitter Representative
Because of the great number of Spanish-speaking students at
Lincoln, this club was organized more than eight years ago.
This year the club accomplished much in the Way of helping in
school activities. The- Boys' and Girls' Leagues received assistance
in Christmas and Easter philanthropic work, While the club also
helped in Welcoming the freshmen to school by furnishing skits for
freshmen parties. o
The social side of club life was not neglected, however. Two
dances were held in Andrus Hall, a luncheon in the school cafeteria,
and a dinner dance in one of Los Angeles' oldest landm.arks, Olivera
The sponsors of this club are Mr. MacFarlane and Mr. Benner.
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ATHEN IAN CLUB
Courtland Du Val f f f f f f President '
, Leighton Keeling ffffff VicefPreside'nt
Irene Ropp ffff Secretary and Treasurer
Abel Padilla, f f Railsplitter Representative
The Athenian Club is composed of art students. Its purpose is
to promote an interest in and an appreciation of art. One of the
unique features of this club is the p-lan for earning degrees. A
degree may be earned by any art student upon the completion of
one of a great variety of art problems. When he has three degrees,
he is eligible for membership-. Only those students who have ten
or more degrees may be nominated for office.
The parties and meetings provide an opportunity for social
activity. One of the happiest occasions of this year was a party
held in Andrus Hall, Where about eighty Athenians and their
friends assembled. Miss Herbert sponsors this society.
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Irene Stevens f f f President
Bessie Lee Kirby f fffff Secretary A
Christine Ford ' ffffff'f Treasurer
Charles Woolf f f f Railsplitter Representative
Bert McCleod f ffff Roll Secretary
The Science Club was organized at Lincoln for students inter-
ested in scientific research and knowledge. Several members of
Lincoln's faculty spoke during the year to the club on various sub-
jects of science and nature. "
Barbecues, hikes, and visits to the zoo were also enjoyed by
the members. Mrs. Armstrong is the sponsor.
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INTERNATIONAL CLUB '
Roberta Royer f f ' f f President
John Tolstoy f f f f f ViCC'PTCSidC11f
Babette Flynn ' ' Secretary and Treasurer
Arbin Mathieu f f Railsplitter Representative
The International Club is in its fifth semester of activity at
Lincoln. Its object is to create an understanding and friendliness
among the nationalities of the 'world which are represented in our
Student Body. The club is affiliated with the City Federation of
World Friendship Clubs and the State Federation of Wo-rld Friend-
ship Club-s. It is the plan to form, in time, national and interna-
tional federations. '
This semester the International Club became a permanent
member of the Junior Red Cross Society. Portfolio Work has been
carried on as the medium of exchange among the foreign nations.
Miss Elizabeth Leslie is the founder and faculty sponsor.
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Elizabeth Ruff f f f f Consul '
Virginia Strong f f f Praetor
Sylvia Schur fffffffff Tribune
Katherine Hamilton fffffff Aedile
Alice Holmberg f f Railsplitter Representative
HSENATUR POPULUSSLUE ROMANUSH I
For the Latin student who still admires and yearns for the
"glories that Were Rome," there is the organization known as the
s.P.Q.R. . 5.
The daily activities of the club are published in the Acta 'WN MN 'N X lvl:
Diurna, a scroll which hangs in the public square. ' .Q 7'
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Parties and other social gatherings are held each term. , l,'IOt r
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.GNIIQ 4,64 , COSMETOLOGISTS
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Q -l "First robed in white, the 'nymph intent adores,
' With head uncovered the cosmetic powers."
L Q -POPE
As far back as the early Greeks, cosmetology, the art of pre-
serving and developing natural beauty, was known and cultivated.
. Today, the science is more perfect and elaborate than it has ever
5 been before. Lincoln offers a splendid course in cosmetology. After
Q two years' training at Lincoln, the student takes a course at Frank
'S u Wiggins' School in permanent Waving, which subject is not yet
4 1 ,,g ml' uw! given at Lincoln. When the Wiggins' course is completed, the stu-
, dent is eligible to take the State Board examination, Which, if
'XX " passed, makes her a licensed operator. t
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NH The Beauty Quest Club is open to all girls who have had one
'XX or more semesters of training in beauty culture. Its object is fully
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SAKURA KWA1 xi '14 S - 13'
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Marion Miyamoto f f f f President qi fig! ,
Mary Itaya f f f f VicefPresident '
Chiyeko Hiraishi f - fffff Secretary
Louise Yamamoto f f f f f f f Treasurer
Helen Hattori f f f Railsplittev Representative
The purpose of the Sakura Kwai is to promote a better under-
standing between the American and the Japanese girls. Many phil-
anthropic activities are undertaken each year. One. hundred per
cent support is given to the Railsplitter, Lincolnian, and uniform
drives. Any Japanese girl who is interested is Welcome to join. ,
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Miss Helen Moore sponsors the club.
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HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Virginia Thompson f ' President V
Alice Gibbs f f VicefP1'esident
Alma Chirio f ffffff Secretary
. ffff f f 'Treasurer
Elsie Fairness ,
f f Railsplitter Representative
Organized with the motto, "To do something for our school,
for our community, and something for ourselves," the Home Eco-
nomics Club has whole-heartedly supported school projects by tak-
ing part in plays and other activities, and helping with Christmas
and Easter philanthropic Work.
Social affairs, such as parties in the bungalow, helped to round
out an active term for therclub. Mrs. Crowell is the sponsor.
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Frank Wilks f f f f f President ' . 'I' '
Jennie Casenaire f f f f VicefPrcsident il' 'WJ
Nina Mae Longest f f f f Secretary i
- Miss Morgan f f f f Sponsor
The Bibliomaniacs, a club for all book-lovers, formerly met at
the Lincoln Heights library, but Was transferred last term to '
Lincoln. . . V
Books reviews are given by members at the meetings, as Well
as one-act plays and other entertainment. Because of the club's
recent transfer to the school, it is expected that there will be more
social activities next year. 5-
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lom. is CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION
One of the greatest honors that can be bestowed on a high
school graduate is to become a member of the California Scholar-
ship Federation. In order to gain membership to the organization,
a student. must be an Alpha four times above the ninth year, and
p once in his Senior year. '
' Through the Alpha Society of Lincoln ond Chapter 29 of tho
5 C. S. F., of Which Miss Katherine Moran is sponsor, Lincoln has
- . been able to place from five to ten members in the C. S. F. at every
': H , graduation. A gold pin and a seal on the diploma 'at graduation
1 'Il Ml" 'IW' are awarded those who earn this honor.
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Ss xx 1 Those of the graduating class of Summer '30 who have earned
membership to the C. S. F. are Vincent Joseph Doi, Josephine Irene.
IN Groves, Rose Helene Harris, Helen Catherine Hughes, Eleanor
, Mabel Husman, Loretta Helen Laner, Eilee Florence Murray, Rob-
' erta Grace Royer and Sylvia Leah Schur.
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The members of this group of orators participated in the three
major public-speaking contests held in the city during the year.
Anna Todaro represented Lincoln in the World Friendship Con-
test, while Morrison Wood was the representative in the Herald
Extemporaneous Contest and the Times event. Thirty-five stu- r
dents participated in the latter try-outs at Lincoln, in which Morri- '
son Wood placed first, Frank Kito p-laced second, and Helen Ganscu
tied with Le Roy Barrington for third place. In the finals, in which
contestants from all the major schools of Southern California par-
ticip-ated, Morrison Wood, through the pleasantpresentation of his
speech and sincerity of his manner, placed fourth. This group of 5,
pupils has done much to put Lincoln on the map as a school from ', HM
which many famous speakers come. They also developed an inter- WH i ' N lu N ln!
est in the participation of contests throughout the whole student V ,N '
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The work of the stage crew is outline-d by the instructor, Mr.
Edwards. The divisions are as follows: House Manager, Chief Grip
and four assistants, Chief Electrician with three assistants, Master
of Props with one assistant, and the Stage Carpenter. Each man
has a duty to perform and when a play is staged he is expected to
be at his post ready to ,give his services.
The time between plays is given to the study of stage funda-
mentals and stage settings. Clement Smith and Loys Donnelly
have more than fulfilled their duties as House Managers. Several
improvements have bee-n made on the stage in the way of construc-
tion, all permanent, make the work of the stage crew easier. The
crew has proved itself to be a decide-d asset to Lincoln, and has
earned the right to a niche of its own in the Lincoln hall of fame.
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Lincoln is fortunate in being the only school in California
which offers an eight-period course exclusively for stage design.
Lincoln is also o-ne of the few schools Whose stage lighting,
designing, painting, and building are all handled b-y the stage de-
The department is handled capably by Mr. H. Arden Edwards,
who also is the instructor at the Pasadena Community Playhouse
School of the theater during the sumer session. He-also teaches
the night sessions of the advanced class during the year.
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A gi. L . THE PLAY PRODUCTION CLASS
Under the direction of Mr. Wenig, who joined Linco-ln's faculty
for the fall term, the play production class enjoyed a very active
year. Early in the fall semester, the play, "A Night At An Inn," was
presented. Their next offering was a comedy, "Speaking to Father."
- The holiday season produced "The Diabolical Circle" and "Confes-
U . sional." In January, the school play, "Cappy Ricks," was presented.
' At the beginning of the Summer term, two short plays were
. given at a pay auditorium call. They were a burlesque mystery,
X "The Stroke of Nine," and a serious drama, "The Finger of God."
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Q -A the Elizabethan presentation of "King Lear."
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YN dramatic instructor.
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Bill Lesh ffff f f f President
Georgene De Masque f f f VicefPfresident
Emmalee Thompson ' ' ' ' Secretary
Evelyn Beatty f f f f Librarian Q
Lower grade students who are interested in dramatics com-
prise the "Young Barrymo-res." It is here that mo-st of the ma-
terial for the advanced class of Play Production is produced.
The Young Barrymores presented several one-act plays during 'WN 'HN lu x wh
the year, as Well as an Elizabethan prologue for the play, "King lx
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' JUNIOR BOYS' SERVICE CLUB
The Junior Boys' Service Club prepares lower grade students
for activities in the Senior Service organization. These younger
boys are on hall duty during the noon hour and are under the
supervision of upper-grade students. The club is of real value
in three ways. It serves the school, the older boys who sponsor
it receive valuable training in leadership, and the members secure
real education in service. Being an off-shoot of the Senior Boys'
Service Club it ha.s no officers of its own.
Adolphus Traylor -"f President Andrew Arajczar ' f 'Treasurer
Solomon Friend f f f VicefPresident Elsie Farmen f f f f Secretary
Juan Acevedo f f f Railsplittev' Rep.
L... ......... HI-Y CLUB V
Harold Olmstead ff-ff President
Lester Wilcox - - f Vice-President
Sam Buzin f - Sec. and Treas.
Arbin Mathieu - - Railsplittev' Rep.
Mr. Marshall f f f f Sponsor
THE STAMP CLUB
Sam Buzin f-"fff President
Leon Sherman f f - VicefPresident
Alphonso Ortega -fff Secy.f'T1eas.
Mr. Rosenberg ' f f f Sponsor
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The Departmental Secretaries are a group of girls working for
the heads of departments, doing odd jobs for them as a means
of training them for their future Work.
Secretaries are: Yvonne Mathews, Marie MacTeague, Dorothy
Walsh, Josephine Giuffredi for Mrs. Mullen, Eileen Murray, Frances
Belleto. for Mr. Gillespie, and Gertrude Ricin for Mr. Goldthwaite.
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In the Library Class there are thirty-eight upper grade stu-
dents about equally divided between boys and girls. Some of the
present staff intend to take up library Work as a profession.
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THE SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Josephine Groves f f f President
Dorothy Patton f f f VicefPresident
Helen Smallberg f f f f Secretary'
Carmen Gaudio f f f Treasurer
Eula Fulton f f ffff Librarian
Betty Carson fffff Assistant Librarian
Dorothy Scherquist f f Railsplitter Representative
Mrs. Howeth fffffffff Sponsor'
A girl 'must be an upper grade student to become a member
of the Senior Girls' Glee Club-unless she has an exceptionally fine
voice-and must have satisfactory grades in citizenship and schol-
arship. Candidates are required to try out With a solo before- the
sponsor, Mrs. Howeth.
Besides many delightful social affairs, the club furnishes a
great deal of talent and entertainment for the schoo-l by singing
at aud calls, operettas, and other school projects. Some singing is
also done for institutions outside the school.
Ellen Farrell f f f President
Dorothy Dwyer f f VicefPresident '
Edith Gianninni f f f Secretary
Rosemary Egan f f f f Treasurer
Margaret Hampton f f f Head Librarian
g525ieBgHEZitg f f f Assistant Librarians
Miss Rcta Mitchell f 'fff Sponsor
The Madrigal Girls' Glee Club, a part of the school program,
promotes high musical standards among the girls of the tenth and
eleventh grades and prepares them for membership in the-Senior
Girls' Glee Club. '
The activities' of the club include an installation of officers at
the beginning of each term, at which time the new members are
formally welcomed and receive emblems of membership.
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Harold Livingston f f f President
' Daniel Leher f f f VicefPresident
Nita Aghem f f r f ' Secretary
William Noonan ffff f Treasurer
Betty Carson f f Railsplitter Representative
Under the direction of Mr. George Mulford the Senior Or-
chestra presented a symphony concert at the beginning of the term
which proved to be a great success. Music was furnished for the
opera, "Morning Star," and b-ecause of the quality of the music the
opera proved highly popular. The Senior Orchestra also furnished
music for the senior play, "The Youngest," and the Commencement
exercises. Throughout the Whole school year, the Senior Orchestra,
through their untiring efforts and willingness to Work, have Won
many friends in the Student Body and throughout the city. Too
much cannot be said about the wonderful Work of Mr. Mulford and
the orchestra which he leads. '
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SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB X Z
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Elmer Mathes f f f President S
Stephen Bosustow f f f VicefPresident
Joseph Drury f "" Secretary
Lawrence Stowe f f f Business Manager
Edward Nevins f ffff Librarian
Glenn Wilkins f f f Librarian '
Mr. Riley f f f Sponsor '
With the usual spirit of good fellowship which prevails among S
the members, the Senior Boys' Glee Club had a busy and successful -
year during Winterand Summer '30, ' V
'vim mwl' fxx X QU'
The club participated in several school projects, among them . 1'
the Shakespearean play, "King Lear," and -the Indian operetta, r ll ,
"Morning Star." s - , ' fr- '
Two afternoon ,parties were held in Andrus Hall, while a fare- f ' '
well party and a night party downtown were also given. P-' ,A -
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y CITHARA CLUB
Betty Carson - ' f President Katherine Hannilton Treasurer
Dorothv gullivan f f ViFR'pTR.QiflPYlf Ron Kirfhpn f fl Rmlchliffwr Rph
HAPPY CHAN TERS
Helen Byl f '
Selma Golber f
f f President
f f Secretary
JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Ralph Blair f ' f f f President Lincoln Service f f f fx 'Librarian
Lynn Seymour f ' f Secyffreasurer Mrs. Drury f ffff Sponsor
, V Mr. Riley f f ' ' f ' f Director
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JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB '
Alice Hutchison f 1 ' f f President Norma Proctor f f f f Librarian
Lucille Benson f f f Secyffreasurer Thelma Trammel f f f Librarian
Mrs. Laidlaw ffffff Sponsor
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Iames Young ' f - f f President Ralph McKinley f f - f Librarian
George Vandevelde - - VicefPresident Jack Hehr f f - f Ass't Librarian
Barney Maston --fff 5 Secretary Joe Dunn --ff Railsplitter Rep.
Mrs. Drury' f ' ' f - f Sponsor
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Robert Asbill f - f f President Murray Dunn f - Treasurer
Theodore Broxfvne - f - VicefPresident Albert Clot f f f Librarian
Walter Curnmms f - 1 f f Secretary Peter Matranga f f f Librarian
John Sissoev f---f- Librarian
J UN IOR. ORCHESTRA
Fred Benedetti -ffff President
Mike Vallone f ' f f Secretary
Margy Bill ' - Railsplittef Rep.
STRING EN SEMBLE
Martha Schaefer, Violm f f President Jean Yafbofough, Plano ' ' Railspgtel
James Gamble, Violin f ViCefPresident George Temple Cello ep'
Ben Cohen, Viola fff' Secretary Xvilliam Noonan, Bass
Mr. Potter f --"- f Sponsor
The Girls' Band is one of the unique features of Lincoln's
nusic department. The members are a happy group Who- thor-
oughly enjoy their vvork and have high hopes for the future. Mr.
Mulford is the director.
X THE GIRLS' BAND
LINCOLN FOOTBALL BAND
There are sixty-five boys in the Lincoln football band. Mr.
Tozier is director and Bo-b Siler is drum majo-r. This band played
for all our football contests and was official band for Loyola Uni-
versity at several games.
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CAPTAIN PAUL R. WING
T R. O. T. C.
The R. O. T. C, is a unit of boys, under the leadership of a
United States Army officer, who are taught military tactics, hy-
- giene, command, and leadership, and other subjects needed in
7 every day life by everybody. From this unit of boyscome many of
tae leacg-zrs og the school because of their early training received in
t e R. . T. . .
1 V After Lieutenant Street retired from command of the unit,
,g-, Captain Wing assumed-his duties. Due to his efficiency and pleas-
' '. ' ' . ing personality, he soon gained the confidence of all the men. He
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- adopted such changes that necessitated many new officers.
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wx " Major again this term. R '-
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The following Promotions were made in the band: ' if 'r
Milford Carlson First Lieutenant S
Albert Caliguiri f Second Lieutenant 'pf .- '
Donald Grant f f First Sergeant V' dl 0 Q ' if
Robert Myers f
Ben Murphy f
The following promoti
Bob Siler f
Lester Wilcox f f
Eugene Daniels f f
f Drum Major,
f f Sergeant
ons were made in 'the platoonsz
f f Captain of Company A
f First Sergeant
f First Sergeant
Burton Ellison-Second Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant
Harold Alexander-Battalion Sergeant Major
Fred Haley-Captain of the Band
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The real purpose of the R. O. T. C. is frequently overlooked by
the outsider. It is not a training school in militarism, but is rather
a place Where the fundamentals of citizenship are taught. It is
above all other classes the place Where the boy is taught the value
of being a really Worth-While citizen. He learnshere the reason for
giving deference to those to Whom deference is due. He learns the
lesson of neatness in personal appearance, the value of punctuality,
and the need for self-restraint. Here he is taught the most funda-
mental lesson of all, that citizenship is a privilege and in return for
that privilege one owes much to society. It is not expected that
future generals are being trained in the R. O. T. C., but it is believed
that our citizens of the future are there learning the meaning of the
Top-CAFETER1Ag CCHfCT1HASH LINEj Bottom--CUSTODIANS
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Top-VOCATIONAI. ARTg Center-UPHOLSTERY
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Top-ARCHITECTURAL DRAFTINGQ CCHFCT-CERAMICS
'Top-ARTcRAFTsg Center-POWER MACHINE
The Tiger is always a devil incarnate
A devil worth having on your sicle
In the struggle for existence.
Men eat the heart for courage,
The fa-ngs and claws are potent charms
Love philtres, prophylactics against
The evil eye, or magic.
The whiskers, too, protect,
And what is more, they kill as poison.
In which we show both bvfawn and hmm
FAMOUS TIGER ATHLETES
FIDEL LA BARBA
Captain of O.A.C. Football Team
Cornell Track Star and a Rhodes Scholar
U. C. Football Letterman
Holder of Cross Country and Mile Records, Compton funior College
Nevada Football Letterman
f JOE CASEY
Loyola Football Letterman
Amateur Flyweight Champion
U.C.L.A. Basketball Letterman
Angel First Sacker
5 : E
L . .
FRANK L. MALETTE
THE MEN WHO BUILD
Frank L. Malette f f Head of Dept.g Sponov, L Societyg Baseball Coach
Vxfillis "Pop" Bates f Football Coacbg Basketball Coachg Class B and C Tmclq
Donald Parker ff""""' Track Coach
James Tunney f ffff Class B Footballg Class C Basketball
Gerald Calhoun f - Tennis Coachg Class B Baslqetballg Class B Baseball
Leonard Livernash ff-f,ffff Gym Team Coach
LIVERNASH, PARKER, TUNNEY, BATES, CALHOUN, MALETTE
wa 1 uI W 'HJ
WEARERS OF THE "L"
LEO SNVEDO, Captain
LLOYD REED, Captain
SCOTT DAVIS, Manager
BILL PAZDRA, Captain
BUD HARRISON, Manager
BOE FONTES, Captain
Lincoln, a strong team weakened by injuries and ineligibilities,
entered the Franklin encounter heavy favorites only to find a
resurrected Panther eleven which turned the tables on them, put-
ting acro-ss two touchdowns to win the fray with a 12 to 0 score.
Strength plus was clearly evident in the Printers' forward
wall, and Tiger functions were hopelessly smothered before getting
fully under way. Resorting to an aerial attack proved fatal to the
Railsplitters, constant interception of Tiger passes paving the way
for one of the Franklin tallies. '
Santo Garbo, Masao Nagao, and Scott Davis displayed won-
derful iight in mussing up Panther plays.
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At the hands of the champion Roman
eleven, the Emancipators received the
worst drubbing of the season. L. A. took
the tussle by a 27 to 7 score. The bril-
liant open-field running of Cheshire, flashy
Roman half-back, was the feature of the
encounter, his shiftiness making possible
three of the Pioneer tallies.
The lone Tiger marker came early in
the second half, after the recovery of a
Roman fumble. Captain Leo Swedo
snatched the oval out of the ozone on a
snappy Tiger pass and' dodged over the
goal line for the first Lincoln touchdown
of the season.
After this little flurry the Tigers
never threatened the Roman goal line
A baffling aerial attack, which had
the puzzled Railsplitters in hot water from
the beginning, enabled a powerful Manual
Arts aggregation to get into strategic posi-
tion time after time. The hard tackling
of Joe Bua and the Tiger ends, Don Barber
and Vic Smith had the Toilers fighting for
every inch of precious ground. Two long
j aunts, however, resulted in Artisan to-uch-
down. The Toilers took the issue by a 14
to 0 score. A
X53 3 'Sc-g Nina!
N .Q as
Lincoln versus Hollywood. Whenever
these two names are brought into contact
on the gridiron, an exciting clash may be
scented in the offing. Previous mix-ups
with the Foothillers had brought about
thrills and suspense, and this game was no
The Tigers won the tilt 20 to 7. But,
looks are deceiving, as is this score. It
tells nothing whatever of the closeness
of the affair staged in the Sheiks' back-
yard: With the score 7 to 0 in favor of
the Redshirts, "Red" Grange's galloping
ghost, in the form of Don Atwood, sud-
denly appeared on the gridiron, and pull-
ing the leather o-ut of the ozone on three
consecutive occasions, careened through
Vic Kelly's entire team to score three
touchdowns with less than four minutes of
play remaining. Bud Harrison and Johnny
Driscoll were a constant menace to the
Hollywood reverse and spin plays.
Coach Jimmy Purcell's Jefferson High
School outfit furnished little opposition
for the Log Cabin Boys. With Captain
Leo Swedo, Eddie Mesa, and Don Atwood
running wild, the Tigers took the Demo-
crats into camp by a 22 to O score. Harry
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Jackson's work on the left wing was re-
sponsible for the Democrats' inability to
gain much ground. Pete Blanda was right
there when it came to blocking up holes.
Entering the final game with blood in
their eyes, the Tigers were determined to
revenge last year's humiliating defeat at
the hands of the Poly Mechanics. How-
ever, the Golden Tornadoes displayed. such
an aggressiveness that the Tigers were
continually kicking out o-f danger.
A pass in the second quarter netted
the first Mechanic touchdown, while in the
final canto a Railsplitter fumble was the
direct result ofthe second tally. Follow-
ing this play, Captain Swedo grabbed the
Poly kick-off on his own 15-yard line and
ra.ced a distance of 85 yards through an
astounded Blue and Gold team for the only
Tiger score. Getting down to business, the
Emancipators opened up with a snappy
aerial attack, with "Paci" Tunzi doing the
tossing, which netted yard after yard. A
touchdown and victory seemed inevitable,
but the final gun prevented further hos-
tilities and found the Tigers struggling on
the Polytechnic 15-yard line, ho-lding the
short end of a 13 to 7 score.
..,. N..-Q -X
Captain Leo Swedo proved himself to
be as capable a leader as any who has yet
captained a Tiger team. Swathed in many
bandages so as to represent an Egyp-
tian dummy, Captain Swedo stayed in ev-
ery minute of the six City League encoun-
ters. As a safety man, Leo- had very few
rivals. He was again placed on the second
All City team.
Eddie Mesa, quarterback and end, al-
though handicapped by a trick leg, was a
ball-packer of more than mediocre quality.
This was.Eddie's fourth year of veteran
service on the Tiger eleven and puts him in
the ranks of the few four-star Lincoln
Joe Bua, halfback, was one of the
hardest tacklers in prep ranks. Joe could
crash through for a few occasional yards.
His shoes will be hard to fill next year.
John Driscoll, guard, showed a -' con-
stant resistance to enemy thrusts, 'lighting
every minute of his stay in the encounters.
Johnnie is one of the thirteen returning
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Don Atwood, end, was given ample
chance to use his educated toe. "Stork"
could heave the oval plenty far and when
it came to pulling them out of the air,
Don was second to- none. This was also
his first attempt at football, and found him
holding down a wing position on the myth-
ical second team All-City.
Don Barber, end, was a streak of
lightning when it came to getting down on
punts. Don played a consistent, heady
game at all times.
Harry Jackson, end, followed the in-
structions o-f the coach from A to Z.
Harry had a knack of spilling the interfer-
ence before it got under Way, leaving the
ball-packer helpless to the Tiger defensive
backs. Both Jackson and Barber are re-
turning next year.
Victor Smith, guard and end, was an
efficient man at both positions. Vic should
be a valuable man to Coach Tunney next
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CLASS B MOLESKINNERS
Coach Jim Tunney, new lightweight football mentor, took over
the reins released by Coach Parker and developed a gridiron repre-
sentation which broke all former Bee jinxes by winning five games
and losing but once, that being to the championship Roman lighties.
The Tigers Babes took the first tussle fro-m the Panthers in an
easy manner by a 27 to- 0 score. Against the Pioneer Bees, the Log
Cabinists went on the rocks. The classy Roman lights piled up a
.30 to 2 score to win handily.
Recuperating after the L. A. defeat, the Baby Axe-Wielders
walked all over the Manual Arts "B" team, chalking up 25 digits to
the Toilers none. Aprato and Meshkinoff reeled off enough yards
'together to start a real estate tract. 1
The Tigers showed real class when they came from behind to
vanquish a strong Re-dshirt eleven 6 to 2. Gottardi knifed over
with the ball in the last minute of play. '
A second-string Lincoln team was strong enough to quell the
,invading .Democrat mole-skin artists. A slow, dull game resulted in
another Tiger victory, V13 to 0 being the the final sco-re.
Coach Jim Tunney's men had little trouble in running up touch-
downs against the Miniature Poly Golden Tornado. With Joe
Aprato again starring, three tallies were made to the Mechanics'
-one, making the score 18 to 6.
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CITY CHAMPS QE' x :sd li
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Everything comes to him who waits. This time-worn adage vi ,
held true at the Tiger institution this time. After seven lo-ng years f K
of developing, retouching, replacing, and remodeling a finished , .-.s., A ' .,
melon-tossing outfit was finally produced which lived up to all ex- g 5 ' l '
pectations by fetching into Lincoln the first undisputed basketball
championship since the birth of the school.
C With five men, each and every o-ne good enough to qualify for
berths on the mythical all-city quintet, the Tigers swept through
a strenuous practice game schedule, decisively trouncing teams
which were among the foremost contenders for the championship
of the southland. ' Only once did they taste the bitterness of defeat,
marring a clean slate by losing to a powerful U.C.L.A. Frosh team.
Not once were Coach "Pop" Bates' athletes forced to extend
themselves during the six games of City League competition. With
the exception of the lone set-back, Captain Billy Pazdra's men
breezed through the other twenty-two encounters with a promin-
ence which had critics proclaiming them among the best in the
United States. n
The official opening of the melon-heaving season saw Lincoln
revenging the humiliating football defeat by running up a 39 to 7
score on a much inferior Franklin hardwood floor team. The Pan-
thers were held scoreless for the first half, but managed to garner
a few digits in the latter part of the fray which was being handled
Tiger substitutes. r
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S is X
' l lah? T553 THE SEASON
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A Lincoln 39 - Franklin 7
t '11 1 In the opening game- of the season Franklin's inexperienced
f ' 'gl crew offered little resistance and the outcome was never in doubt.
-Q. Franklin failed to score until "Pop" Bates began to insert his sec-
. ond string players, while Capt. Pazdra, Riggs and Guttero kept
' the scorekeepers busy from the start.
Lincoln 35 - Los Angeles 23
' 9 ? The second game of the league schedule was decided in the
'fig V Q first quarter. The Lincoln offense opened with a rush and twelve
L.- H 'faq' T Tiger points were scored before L. A. marked up a counter. The
1 f fi' 5 ' balance of the game was hard fought and closely contested. The
. 4, ,, play of Bob Fontes was outstanding both on offense and defense
fwffkfjj 'AYSUU in this contest.
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- I X Lincoln 33 - Manual Arts 18
I 1 I The superior team work of the Lincoln five kept Manual Arts
ll on the defense during the entire game. From the start of the
, .Q ' game the outcome was never in doubt and the early substitution
' X4 of second string players prevented a more overwhelming victory.
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ill . Lincoln 35' - Polytechnic 19
1,7 Although Poly was not touted as having a strong team they
- offered a fighting resistance and made as good a showing as the
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stronger teams. The ever improving team play of Pop-'s warriors
was too much for the Poly squad, however, and the game ended
as usual with the second string in action.
Lincoln 41 - Hollywood 18
When the Hollywood Foothillers journeyed to Lincoln they
brought with them a faint hope of avenging their surprise defeat
in football. Said hopes died aborning. The 'Splitters romped through
the Millionaires with ease and abandon. "Si" Myerette's usual calm
stayed on the job to real effect. When the game ended Lincoln had
in four subs and the water boy.
Lincoln 37 - Jefferson 19
The final game of the season brought Jefferson's dark-horse
squad to the Lincoln Gym. Playing to a capacity audience the
Lincoln Varsity gave an exhibition of basketball seldom seen in
prep-school circles. After a close first quarter the Tiger sharp-
shooters came back strong and gave the fans a real treat in plain
and fancy basket shooting led by Luke Riggs, who played the best
game of his career. The entire squad finished the season in a blaze
of glory, convincing everyone that Pop Bates' team was really in
a class by itself.
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FIRST PANEL, READIN G
DOWN : Harrison, man-
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Fontes, guard 5 Onishi,
forward Q Duda., Guard Q
SECOND PANEL : Pazdra,
Forward: Guttero, cen-
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ter, Myere te, yu
THIRD PANEL: Mathes,
forward: Lawson, een-'
ter: Drayer, guard 5 Las-
bury, guardg Aprata,
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l The Bee basketeers were also under the supervision of a new
Aff v' mentor, Coach Jerry Calhoun. With most of last year's "C" cham-
A , pionship squad moving up to the Class "B" team, hopes fo-r a Tiger
pennant-winner were unusually bright.
Coach Jerry Ca1houn's melon tossers showed a formidable early
season strength, by running up large scores on some o-f the best
fives in their respective leagues. Practice wins over such worthy
. opponents as Fairfax, Narbonne, Glendale, Belmont and others
g were tucked under the belts of the Junior Railsplitters, but the
l opening of the City League Season found them minus most of their
l early playing luster.
I Franklin was first on the Tiger Babes' schedule and was easily
I 5 disposed of by the Orange and Black athletes, by a 28 to 19 score.
ig' . However, the boys faltered in their stride and lo-st thewnext two
mn ' I xi games, being beaten by the L: A. High and Manual Arts Quintets.
V I "' . 'MJ The Roman babes came from behind to win to the tune o-f 21 to 17,
' 'X' I , while the Artisan Bees showed more superiority by running up a
, px ,, 33 to 19 score. Coach Calhoun's basketeers then forg'ot their grudge
'ws " and came out of their slump by decisively trouncing the Poly
X' 5 Bees, who went on to win the championship. A feeling of hostility
XX among the players was probably the cause of Calhoun's proteges
l falling before the onslaught of Jefferson and Hollywood to the
U 3 toll of 27 to 23 and 22 to 21, respectively.
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PEE-wnns Cor CHAMPIONSHIP X ,Q
The Class "C" Basketball outfit continued the pace set by pee- .
wee teams of previous seasons, carrying out that Gee tradition
of winning the championship in their division.
With Coach Jim Tunney at the helm, the baby Tigers swept to
a third consecutive Class C Basketball title, being defeated but
once in a six-game schedule. .
Franklin furnished the first bit of opposition for the Tiger 1
five, but were disposed of by a lop-sided score. Following this vic-
tory, the boys then took L. A. High, Manual Arts, Polytechnic,
and Jefferson into camp, but tasted the bitterness of defeat when
they were edged out by a one point margin by Hollywood.
The boys who saw the most service on the team number among - ..
them Kenneth Ung, center, Paul Yazaki, forward, J oe.Mitsuhashi, 'WN MN
forward, Joe Itano, guard, "Tamale" Dufua, guard, Oleomango, J 7" X ith
forward, "Lefty" Stewart, center, and Mike Nicassio, forward. .- 7'
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.Qi . J P MORRISON WOOD C D
R ' K . OE AssAR1N1 Qaptain OURTLAND UVAL
H I 'ft ll' ,Aw GEORGE KEVORRIN ELMER MATHES MIKE CAMBIANICA
R I R
,-,MM ' ' V RACKET WIELDERS
6' J . With Captain Morrison Wood and Mike Gambianica leading the
Tiger racketeers, the tennis team Went through a U50-50" season,
, 1 winning the last three matches after being beaten in the first three.
'Qi ' gf 158
A .W 405 i
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' 7 .-'Q , GALLASCH THORNTON WALL a E? X T
CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM SUCCEEDS GOAT - 'Q y
TRAILERS D' X QW p -
Further applications for membership in the Goat Trailers Club W ,I 7x
was for the time being abandoned when Coach Don Parker organ-
ized for the first time at Lincoln a cross-country team.. With a won-
derful layout fo-r cross-country running right in our own back yard,
it was no wo-nder that the lust for competition with outside schools
should grip Tiger hill-climbing enthusiasts.
Eddie Gallasch assumed note among prep leather lungers when
he led so-me of the outstanding mountain-scalers to the tape on more
than three occasions. Ben Loya and John Wall were continuously
dogging Gallasch's heels in dual meets and finished among the
first in the City and Southern California Cross-Country Meets.
BURCIAGGA G UIDERA SLAVE
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L it VARSITY OVAL MEN
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Us qtttszsfdsfhtsgssusishzstomtttind to
,. gg ing Franklin as an opponent to Li 1 I ' . e C anse, D -HC-
Zqi The resulting triangle meets W nco n in every Citynlfeague meet.
and Competition. AS al result Cerehrcgmlete with ,traditional rivalry
' four dual meets and four trian ilacff ' on Parker S boys had on tap
i Won by the Black and or S G a airs. The four dual meets were
1 cornered trackfests 31189 athletes, but C0H1pet1t1on in the three-
was too strong for th m, lth h .
, E manage to grab a second place in one of thee affagirsfmg they dld
. Q In their ihiti 1 ' -
,,- gift-X t a sogo-urn on the cinderpath th R '1 '
,f I .l i . submerged the Caltech Frosh under a delu f'fi e al Sphtters
, -H ' gmg 8116 to the Freshmems 22y k ge 0' rst places, amas-
Wff, and Lee Guttero St t d th 2 mal: ers. Captain Lloyd Reed
fllfA'77 fl!! - th f - - ar 9 Q Season Wlth a bang in their deb t
1 V f Hx f ,l e ormer compiling My dlglts d th . . . U 1
, rfQ5:'Xf n ' 9- tero was the high point 4' f an e latter 1015 digits. Gut-
q Q Mx 1 fl Captain Reed followed Wgf311H6g1 Ashe season with 66551, D01ntSz While
Q l, L . The next Sally of the Log-Cabin short- anti d
m lm t it iifiiitfiiallitifit 53' gfabbitg eight first tim? ciqitiitfetiilhil
,F V 75 L I C' F e rather lmpfomptu affair by a 65 to 39 score.
l l Ro lt - .
V Parkergsizgn ggsiggfsiytafgotlgler huigidle in the T1g'er's Path, Coach
fy A lowing Week L- 1 . ,O 911 , 2. 56 1:0 43 score. The fol-
A As.: 'V . first City Lgagfsllsocg fiIn1sl'lTedi:fth1rd to Jefferson and Franklin in her
A , . S . e erson was first and Franklin second.
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DUDA WALL A DRAYEP. HIGHTOWER
Running true to form, the Tigers finished second to a power-
ful Roman squad in the next triangle encounter, with the Panthers
bringing up the rear. The scores were: L. A. High, 61g Lincoln, 275
Franklin, ZSMZ. Manual Arts, winner o-f the important City Meet,
showed their teeth to- both Railsplitters and the Kiteflyers. Manual
compiled 5515 digits to 45 for Franklin and a mere 30142 for
A cloudless, breezeless day was just a perfect setting for a
record breaking day at Occidental the next week. Five marks were
sent to the discard heap, each team getting a look-in into two of
them. Billy Rinehart and Dick Lindsey soared 12 feet, 715 inches
in the pole vault, Lloyd Reed cracked another school record by
stepping off a furlong of low barriers in 24 4-5 seconds.
DAVIS REED GUTTERO RINEHART
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' I , fl? ' .5 BEST MARKS OF THE 1930 TRACK SEASON
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100 'Yard Dash
220 'Yard Dash
440 'Yard Dash
880 'Yard Dash
Mile Run f f
120 'Yard H.
220 'Yard L.'H.
Pole Vault '
High jump -
Broad jump f
Shot Put - f
Sao Relay '
ED DUDA - f
LLOYD REED f
Time: 10 '5fl0s.
Time: 23 2f5's.
- f - f Time: 5'4s.
Time: Zm. 10s.
.Timez 4m. 44s.
LLOYDARBED' - f - f f - - f - Time: 16s.
LLOYD REED f
FOUR'MAN - -
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f Time: 24 4f5's. fSchool Record,
- Height: 12' 7M". fSchool Recordj
f f f ' f' ' Height: 5'11y,".
f - ' f f f Distance: 19' 6".
LEE GUTTERO - f f f f 1 f Distance 46' 7".
- Time 1:37S.
Sam Gettys bettered the Franklin record Of 21 feet, 3 inches
it iygi, Q by four inches, the Poly baton-passers circled the oval in 3 minutes,
. . 1813 .ff ' 5 seconds, and Don Carter heaved the lead pellet 52 feet, 615
A I I inches. '
A x 1 I
, A Although Poly won the meet and Franklin was second, the
, Q outcome was practically eclipsed by the phenomenal individual per-
-' 2 formances. The finale of the season was Won by Coach Parker's
,lmwffd 5 1 1 men from the Occidental Frosh, 53 to 51.
v 2 f
f ' In the City Meet, Lincoln scraped together seven digits, thanks
f, I' to the efforts Of Captain Reed, Billy Rinehart, and Johnnie 'Wall.
' 'Y Reed pulled up second in the low hurdles and Billy Rinehart tied
'NA' 'ul for second at 12 feet in the pole vault. Johnnie Wall, a mere sopho-
, A more, got third in the mile.
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RESULTS or SEASON ON THE CINDERPATH
Varsity Meets '
81M - f Caltech Frosh ZZM
65' f f
Belmont f r 39
Lincoln 5' 6 - ' Roosevelt f 43
Lincoln HM -"- Franklin 39M f--' Jefferson 5' 4
Lincoln 27 f f - Franklin ZSM1, f--- Los Angeles 61M
Lincoln ZOM f -f-f Franklin 45M -fff Manual Arts Sin
Lincoln 35' 5'f6 f f f . f Franklin' 40 2f6 f-ff Polytechnic 52 5'f6
Lincoln 53 "" ' f Oxy Frosh' 51. ,
CLASS BEE SPIKESTERS
The Class "B" League for trackmen, which was formed last
year as a mere experiment, flourishes so rapidly in popularity and
numbers that its permanency is assured. Because the adoption of
this new league equalized 'competition more evenly, several more
score boys than usual appeared with short pants and hopes when
the annual track call was issued.
To all appearance-S, Coach Pop Bates had the makings of a
championship squad. However, competition in local ranks proved
much stiffer than Was expected, forcing the team to depend upon
its several "iron men" for its -share of digits in dual competition.
With the exception of Hank Duda, Johnnie Mechikoff, and Tommy
Pender, the team lacked a scoring punch. .
The Bees were defeated severely in every meet, but managed
6"-'iff' XY' 'T ,N
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to finish ahead of Franklin in the City Meet. The management I l,F A
of the squad was in the hands of Leon Sherman. V S.
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fi H A number of consistent point garnerers made this year's Class
XY Cee one to be feared in Southern California Cee ranks. Although
Coach Pop Bates' peewee cinder men took a mere second in the
City Meet, they came into their own in the Southern California-
track and field jamboree, winning the much desired Cee champion-
ship for the second consecutive time. ,
M Captain Joe Finochio and Max Luna were the sole Tiger repre-
sentatives at the trackfest, but each excelled in his efforts to cop
Q first inihis event. Finochio broke the tape in the 50-yard dash,
- 1 while Max floated 10 feet, 10 inches into space to win the pole vault.
. fp The 10 digits thus compiled were enough to assure the Tiger mid-
l gets the crown.
5 The performances of Captain Finochio, Max Luna, Barney
--3 . Cowen, and Joe Mitsuhashi were noteworthy in the City Meet.
7 I mn , Both Luna and Cowen brought home with them a new record.
'Ae E Melvin Ellison managed the team whichbrought home boasting
Wx I 1 scores. Q
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TOM CAHIL1. SAM TALMASOFF . AL JACKSON WNW "nm lg, X yuh
WARREN SEWELL JOHNNY FREEMAN . fx
EDDIE NEvENs JOHN RossELLI LAWRENCE STOWE ' ' ' t I '
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' Unlike preceding years, where gym clubimeets were held each
" term, gymnastics hostilities have been restricted to the summer
i MA' 'ul semester.
The yearly toll of graduates was more than usually severe to
the Gym Club, some of the most prominent point-garnerers being
lost to the Tiger mat outfit. Nevertheless, even then Coach Liver-
nash's proteges showed flashes of old-time power in downing more
than half of their opponents.
P ' In a four-cornered gym affair between Lincoln, Alhambra,
Poly, and Franklin, the wearers of the black and orange topped
the scoring column by more than twenty points over Alhambra,
, their nearest competitors.
-2 . The officers ofthe club were n.ot only skilled in parliamentary
I 1 ' ffm MW, procedure, but were also high quality gymnasts. Leo Pozza, the
' " high-point man of the season, was the president, while Paul Hol-
'5 i lenbeck served as viceipresident. Lawrence Stowe acted as treas-
m, I u urer, and Al Jackson proved to be an excellent sergeant-at-arms.
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QU Coach Livernash has set to work and is slowly building up a
strong group of matmen who will be worthy of representing Lin-
Q coln in the future. I
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Optimistic critics prophesied that Coach "Rabbit" Malette's A 'P J
efficacious outfit of willow-Wielders would repeat its feat of the 1. fix!
previous season and continue unhampered toward its second con-
secutive baseball championship. ,
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Q With five games already disposed of and each one merely a
hurdle in the Railsplitters' march toward the gonfalon, it looks as
if these critics were actually correct. The last encounter, and un-
fortunately the deciding issue of the City League baseball play-off,
was to be a gala affair staged in the chewing gum magnate's back-
yard, namely Wrigley Field, where Captain Bob Fontes' mates
were to cross bats with Coach Herb White's likewise undefeated
Roman nine. V
Because of their impressive practice game record, which
showed a string of over thirty wins, coupled with but a single de-
ifeat, the Tigers took the field heavy favorites to dispose of the
Hollywood ball-spanking aggregation in easy style. After piling
'up three runs in the initial frame and adding another in the fourth
inning, Coach Malette's boys began taking things easy, and before
they knew it, they were trailing the Millionaires by one run as
they entered the last part of the final spasm. The timely hitting of
FONTES VANDERVELDE Mooma - VANN1
.QNX - . 168
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Joe Aprato and the bold base stealing tactics of Sugi accounted for
two runs, giving the Tigers a one-run margin in a fitting anti-
climax. Lincoln won by a 6 to 5 score.
A highly-touted Manual Arts nine failed to stem a frenzied
Tiger hitting streak. After three Artisan chuckers had been lam-
basted mercilessly, the scoreboard showed a score o-f 21 to 7 in
favor of the Log Cabinists.
With Joe Aprato, Bob Fontes and Andy Lombardo again lead-
ing the attack, the Railsplitters tallied fourteen times to Poly-
technic's three runs in their next game. '
Five men were sent to the mound by Coach Bill Lopez, mentor
of the Franklin nine, in an effort to check the slugging ways of the
Malettemen, but after the dust of the battle cleared away the Lin-
coln was on the long end of a 11 to 5 score. Two runs in the second
and fou in the third canto gave the Railsplitter diamond aces a
lead i they held to the end.
A. LOMBARDO T MIALI CASCARELLI IWASAKA '
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Andy Lombardo stood on the threshold of the Hall of Baseball
Fame, but had the portals closed in his face when he was nicked for
a safe hit after holding the Jefferson crew hitless for eight and
two-thirds innings. Pitching with effortless rhythm, Andy disposed
of batter after batter, blanking the Democrats, while the Tigers
scored once. The encounter was won as the direct result of singles
by Fontes and Sugi and an error by the Jeff third baseman, who
allowed the ball to- slither through his legs on the throw-in from
Matt Moore's work in the back stop position was always un-
ruffled and consistent. Matt Moore should receive high mention
when all-city positions are awarded. Matt shared p-art of playing
time with "Chick" Vandevelde. With five full games to his credit,
George Tong has yet to be credited with an error, while his
batting average was the highest of any Hrst sacker in the league.
Satori Sugi was one of the most "Come through" men on the
squad, his fearless maneuvers on the base lanes and his immobility
R. LOMBARDO APRATO Krro SUGI
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at plate making him the nemesis to all cnuckers in the crisis.
Bob Fontes, after getting off to a poor start in the Babe Ruth
Bat chase, forged steadily up among the leaders, being in about
fifth place after the results of the fifth game had been compiled.
Joe Aprato, sophomore third sacker, led the race for the King of
SWat's p-rize for over three Weeks. Joe, Without a doubt, has no
equal on the hot corner and should easily receive all-city honors.
Ramie Lo-mbardo took care of the left field bull pen like a vet-
eran. Although his stick Work was a little below average, his
peerless fielding partly made up for it. Alex Cruz covered his terri-
tory in centerfield well. Andy Lombardo reached the peak of his
pitching career in the J eff game. When not pitching, Andy played
in right field. Frank Kito, Johnnie Gascarelli, and Pete Viani were
dependable utility men. John Miali and Al French were given their
chance in the Poly, Franklin and Manual Arts games. The duo
was good as relief pitchers.
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l 73 Coach Jerry Calhoun's crew of Class Bee diamond aces had to
A Aa . their credit three victories and two defeats with five-sixths of their
l ' ' " games played off. Led by Captain Will Vanni and Lyle Nowlin the
Tiger Babes pounded out a 7 to 6 win over the Millionaire ,nine
from Hollywood, and then proceeded to add another scalp to their
belts with an 8 to 7 victory over Manual Arts. The Kitflyer Babes
put up a hard fight, but were also taken into camp in the end by a
10 to 6 score.
I ' With the season at the half-way mark and three wins to their
credit, Captain Vanni's mates then began to taste the bitterness
, of defeat. Underestimating the strength of the Poly team, the Jun-
ior Axe-Wielders took the short e-nd in a game featured by heavy
i hitting. The league-leading Jefferson lightweight hitting power
N was displayed in the final score, which was 13 to 5 in their favor.
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Lyle Nowlin, catcher, Minoru Yoshizaki, pitcherg "Swede"
E L Peterson, first base, "Tubby" Kawasaki, second baseg "Dummy"
N' 1 'X Bettini, third baseg Charley "Ace" Acevedo, shortstopg Captain
xy 1 Will Vanni, left field, Vic Provenzanno, center field, Lynn Jackson,
XX right field, were the boys who usually started all the games, al-
though the following did see plenty of service: Louis Trentini,
T Charlie Sells, "Lefty" Rowe, "Tamale" Dufua, and Charlie Costa.
MDX B . ' 172
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The Tlger fairway hikers finished as successful a season as 7,3 QQN
any team which has just begun its second year on the greensward YN
could hope to finish. Although no victories were rung up by Coach - ffgswj
"Pop" Bates' tee masters, a number of fairly close matches took .
place on several occasions.
About twenty boys were included in the personnel of the club,
but only six members were allowed to participate at one time.
Serving his second year on the team, Joe Garagliano was the cap-
tain of the divot diggers and also served the Golf Club in the .
capacity of president. l
Captain Garagliano's fellow golfing mates numbered among A
them Herman Ploss, Santo Garbo, Lawrence Stowe, and Jackson,
Irwin. The managerial duties were under the most capable and '
efficient care of Joe Muneo. Besides the regular participants, sev- .
eral other youngsters show possibilities of becoming quite adept . pf'
with the midiron, mashie, spoon, etc. 'WV 'UN hx X QUI,
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Last term, through the ardent efforts of Mario Talamantes, a
new society was formed in the school. The club went first under
the name of the "Managers' Association," but later changed its
sobriquet to one more appropriate, calling itself the "Tiger Society,"
and electing Mario Talamantes president.
The Tiger Society is an organization whose ideal is to prepare
and fit inexperienced aspiring managers for managerial positions
on the Variousathletic teams at school.
The original membership of the club was meager, about twenty
boys comprising the personnel of the organization during the win-
ter term. The following semester found a decided increase in both
membership and interest. Nearly forty new members joined the
society. George Hattori presided over the organization during the
Others who held office during the Summer '30 term were: Joe
Ensch, vice-president, and George Rudon, secretary.
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"L" SOCIETY e 4 bf' QW?
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OFFICERS l ,
Winter '30 Summer '30 -' 'fx A
Bob Fontes f f - President - - - Marcus Bruce s
Elmer Mathes f ' VicefPresident - - Matt Moore
Alex Cruz f f f Secretary f f f Alex Cruz
During the last year membership to the "L" Society has been
less restricted, allowing membership not only to those boys who
have been awarded a major sport varsity letter, but also to those V
who- have earned an emblem in minor sports. 1
'Also the inauguration of a new sport, cross-country running,
has been responsible for an added number of new members. -
One important decision which was the result of the "L" So- 5- A
ciety's jurisdiction, was that involving distinction of minor from ,Wm mm X
major sports. Only four sports at Lincoln are now termed major 'M lU'l
sports. Only athletes earning insignias in these are eligible to it f'
wear a stripe. Football, basketball, baseball and track are the im- ' 1 fn ,
portant four. , ' ff' '
The "L" Society boasts a membership of over fifty lettermen : , I ,
and is recognized as one of the live-wire organizations of the
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. 5'-X SPORT SUMMARY
. 4 . - ,a A
Y I I .
2 ,Y I Crty League Standings
I' 2 wi- VARSITY FOOTBALL VARSITY BASEBALL
TEAM w. . . , , ,
. L. A. High - - - 6 5 12350 LIIIQIESCILN ..... ll' 3 F550
, Franklin - - 5 1 L. A. High - - 4 0 1.000
i Manual.Arts - 4 2 Jefferson - - - 3 2 .600
f LINCOLN - 2 4 Polytechnic - - 2 3 .400
' HOUYWOOQ - 2 4 Hollywood - 2 3 400
. P0lyt6Chn1C - 2 4 Manual Arts - - 0 4 .000
X 2 Jefferson - - 0 6 Franklin - - - 0 4 .000
-- .,, , 'Q VARSITY BASKETBALL VARSITY CITY TRACK MEET
..- I A! l TEAMI w. L. PCT. TEAM POINTS
, I ,NPA .S LINCOLN ...-. 6 o 1.000 Manual Arts ---------- aosg
., I ANN EMEA. High - 5 5 833 1L.lA. High - - 2925
,J r ' eerson--- -4 th' - -26
,I 1 44 Y D. V Manual Arts - 3 3 Fgasnlignmc - - 1752
XKX IQ ., Polytechnic - '2 4 Hollywood - - ww
L Af, fy ' 2, 2 BBQSQN' - 11
f A N ran ln - - - - 7
X1-R f f
'- I Results of Entrre Sport Season
1, X FCCTBALL BASKETBALL
4 ' Q ' Lincoln- 0 - - -- ---- Franklin-12 Lincoln-39 ------- Franklin- '7
5 ' Lincoln- 'T ------ L. A. High-27 Lincoln-35 ------ L. A. High-23
l' 2 pix' 5 Lincoln- 0 - Manual Arts-14 Lincoln-33 - - Manual Arts-18
I - Q - Lincoln-20 - Hollywood- 7 Lincoln-ss - - Polytechnic-19
Y -. . .
0 . v f f Lincoln-22 - - Jefferson- 0 Lincoln-41 - - Hollywgod-18
, , f . Lincoln- 7 - Polytechnic-13 Lincoln-37 - - Jefferson-19
QQ f A
' f C
X5 fl TRACK
1 . .
IN! Lincoln-81175 - - - - Caltech Frosh-22175
' Lincoln-65 - - ------ - - - Belmont-39
' Lincoln-56 ------- - - Roosevelt,-43
Lincoln-3555 - - Franklin-39175 - - - Jefferson-54
Lincoln-27 - - - Franklin-23M - - - L. A. High-6134
' -Lincoln-3055 - - - Franklin-4555 - Manual Arts-55175
iincoln-35 516 - - - Franklin-40216 - - Polytechnic-52516
inco n-53 - - ------- - Oxy Frosh-51
Q Lincoln- 6 ------- Hollywood- 5
Lincoln-21 - ---- Manual Arts- 7
- Lincoln-14 - - Polytechnic- 3
Lincoln-11 - - - Franklin- 5
Lincoln- 1 - - - Jefferson- 0
, Lincoln- 2 - - Los Angeles- 6
' l FOUR STAR LETTERMEN
'I I . . Max Bengal, Track Reg Nason, Track
.I I ,il I ,ul Tony Parra, Football Joe Fernandez, Track
,A 'M'T Ed'D'GClb
Arvm arvm, rack wm 3V1S, ym u
- '- Clarence Augustine, Tennis Evo Pusich, 'Baseball
Q I '- Russell Striff, Football Guy Searcy, Track
l ogy ' ' George Clark. Tennis
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Miss GRACE WORTHEN 1'
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THE WOMEN WHO BUILD W XX U
Miss Grace Worthen f I Head of Dept.g Sponsov, G.A.A.g Girls' L Society 1 704 S 11'
Miss Katherine Barr ,,,, L Sponsor, Girls' Athletic Club Q1 -'K V M
Miss A,Lur Lo e "'ffffff Aftev School Sports V J,
Miss H t ' e Adams f 9 ffff Sponsov, Dancing Classes 1
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I N A NA. AAAI NN., 0. N AN.
I X, I X - S -3 MABEL ARA1-ANI
N ,4 Nr N 4X I I LIME BRENNER ANEEEINA CRISP!
'f I7 ' ' I IRENE G01-E NEEEN DUNN
.. , ' fx- " DOROTHY COOKE WINNIE EASTMAN
'41 I MARTHA LARRET BETTY HENDERSON
r A IIS , BERTHA TRINHAUS EMMA ILLENGO
- A .. . LN' PANEW WRIGHT MURLIN JOHNSON
I .W X W 24 REvA LESLIE
K I . N EDNA JACOBSON RUTH MCGILLIARD
1 ESTHER PATTON ANITA MIANI
- ' PAULINE SCHLOSSERI MARGARET MILLER
L File. Q iUMA SUGI MABEL PAYNE
f N I-ICE ELZY MARY LEE RIGGS
I C S'24 B MARGARET STROUIJ
LAIRE REEN . S'27
- A TIIELMA CHAMPION BARNE1-1-A BAUM
5 Q- JEANNETTE GARDINER MINNLE COCKCRQFT
'f ' JOSEPHINE GRAHAM M1L,L1E GQLDBERG
f. ,I X A Q SEAN HELEN GREENROSS BARBARA HENISY
-Q gk? I X A MARION HOSFELDT CONSTANCE HOGAN
Q , if T Q5 gERTRUI1caI: MARCUS DORIEOE NEGLEY
' 'X' x RACE EADE RUTH PALMER
I 1 ' W 'X 'S K' MARGARET O'KEEFE DELLA R '
- 1 AGGIO
,q EULA ULRIOH W'28
'T f-' f f X FRANKIE WALTON MARY BATAIFF
f X157 A 1 vin W 25 GEMMA BOCCIGNONE
X K rd fy N "Q I MILDRED TOLD RUTH EDLIONDSON
' ' ,f f' JEANNETTE HUFFORD IRENE PALMER
4 in I If S'25 S'23
A I 1 EFFIE BELL , LILLIAN PATTERSON
Q , X . 1 MAMIE CHIAR0 LUCILLE PORTOLAN
1X2 ' HELEN CHURCH W'29
Q WILMA GERBER MILDRED SHARPE
n GRACE GLENN IRENE ELI-IDGE
Y u' V Lois JOHNSGN ' S'29
I V 2 ', xg' I EDITH REINERT DOMENICA BARTO
.51 ,E 7 I RACIJIEL TURMAN EDITH DUNN
M t I . W 26 PATRICIA DWYER
. I- EAMILL BDYERS ALYS MCGILLIARD
LES OUISE OHNING DOROTHY GARDINER
' Q-...EI , MARIETTA CHEW MARGIE JOHNSTON
XV I ROSE DENREN CLAIRION M0DEL1-
1' As' ' ' 5 THELMA LALLIE MARY PANETTI
V1 In LUCILLE LAWRENCE JEEEIE ROGERS
FRANCES NICHELSON JESSIE SIMMS
BEQTRICE WILSON W'30
IRMA FULTON ANCEELXNA PALADINO
MARGARET KROGGEL S 30
SARAH LAMM JOSEPHINE GRovEs
IDA MAE LENVIS FRANCIS MASI
MILDRED MAYS YVONNE MATHEWS
MARIE MITAN1 NATALIE'KUDENOV
VIRGINIA OGILVIE DOROTHY ALLEN
W'27 ROSE PONTI
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The past few years has shown a marked imp-rovement in girls'
sports at Lincoln. Sports have risen to the most prominent place
in girls' activities. The Girls' Athletic Association is one of the
three foremost girls' clubs of the school.
This association for girls is divided into four clubs, each
specializing in one line of work. These groups are called: Girls'
Athletic Club, Girls' Military Club, Advanced Dancing Club, and
Beginning Dancing Club. .
. - iiii
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Playing of seasonal sports is the main occupation of the mem-
bers of the Girls' Athletic Club. Unlike the other clubs in the
G. A. A.,'they spend their time playing off inter-squad and group
The girls of this club challenged the Military Club to a hockey
game early in the term. Mrs. Barrett picked out the outstanding
players of the class and after practicing a short time, the game
was played. After some very hard playing on both team's part,
the G. A. C. Won by a score of 1 to O.
The latter part of the term the Mili-
tary Club challenged the G. A. C. to a
baseball game. Once more the G. A. C.
came through with flying colors, Winning
this game by a score of 23 to 15.
Margarite Ott served the club as
president this term. Midge Cain was vice-
president, and Loretta Laner, secretary-
Mrs. Barrett, as sponsor, gave Will-
ingly of time and service to make the
club the best of the G. A. A. Q
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MILITARY CLUB I 7.8 Qmvmu
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The Girls' Military Club is a co-operative club with the Boys' A
R.O.T.C.g the members of the club march on certain special occa- tl ,
sions with the army. They are military in every respect. Military lu' WJ
terms are even given to the offices of the club. The highest office,
that of Honorary Major, is given to a Senior A girl who obtains A
the highest grade in a test on military tactics and who issues most
intelligently military commands. This year- the girl to- earn this
coveted position was Natalie Kudenov.
The girls spend three days of the Week y ln
marching and the other two playing sea-
sonal spo-rts. The girls of this club have
the privilege of taking riflery under Cap-
tain Wing's instruction during their free
period. As Miss Worthen, the head of the -
Girls' Gym Department, is the sponsor of ' S'
this club, the girls are getting splendid WIN "IN In X 'U'
instruction and the time spent in this ' , A
club is very profitable. f' Q'
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Ability to dance- is the requirement for entrance to the Ad-
vanced Dancing Club. Due to this, many girls spend one term in
the Beginning Dancing Club learning the rudiments of dancing
and preparing for entrance to the club.
The girls in this club furnish the dancing for the aud calls and
rallies given to the Student Body. Many of the dances they pre-
sent are original, thought up by the girls with the help of Miss
Adams. In the Winter term the girls originated and presented
dances to harmonize with "King Nutcracker," a cantata presented
by the Music Department. In the
summer term the girls exhibited
their dancing ability at a dancing
recital given for their mothers one
afternoon in Andrus Hall.
The girls feel that this term has
been very successful under the
leadership of Florence Hunter and
the guidance of Miss Katherine
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A THE BEGINNING DANCING "W qw -
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A club for those who enjoy dancing and wish to achieve mem- 3 'lf 5 11,
bership to the more advanced dancing club is the purpose of the Q 1 W Q
Beginning Dancing Club. As most of the neophytes of the G. A. A. Q ?Qigl
enter this club, it is here they must receive training for their ix
future careers in this organization. -. nf k
Dancing forms the main work of the club, occupying three 5
days of the week, while archery engages the girls' time the other
two days. This term, Miss Adams has established an outlet for
talent in archery in the form of arch-
ery honors. In order to make these
honors, the girls must make a high
score at twenty, thirty, and forty -
yards from the target. As many girls U
have developed into good archers this
term under Miss Adams' direction,
quite a few of the members are ex-
pected to win these honors. . 1
The duties of president have E'
been capably filled this term by Irene 'Wm MN 'N X lull
Ropp and the enjoyment of dancing , ,A
has been found by many of the girls - , 1, ,
.under Miss Adams' council and di- I ' ,,. 0
rection. ' 1
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' 1 i ' e ll BASKETBALL
W rp That basketball was one of the most important of seasonal
jg! F A sports was shown by the large turnout of girls. As Lincoln was
mi 1 unable to have a basketball playday as they had last year, the
Q 144,49 V girls won their points by inter-class games.
The sophomore class had the largest turnout, but much talent
could not be expected, as the players were rather unversed in the
rules and playing of the game.
The junior class had a strong
' team, as they had gained much ex-
i perience the year before in the bas-
ketball playday, and were all ready
to Win the championship, which they
1 . did.
E The Senior team had many good
f and experienced players, but they
'f H , seemingly were not as vigorous as in
1 1 ,A Mm 'IW' X years before.
'Q -. The results of the play-off were
u, ' I - n rather startling to many, as the Sen-
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iors were expected to Win by a large'
score. The Juniors, however, sur-
prised everyone by walking off with
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RIFLERY W ' . ,
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Rliiery 1S taught only to past or present members of the Girls' 3 14,-' 5 . gf-
Military Club. The girls fire on range during a free period, under Q 5 VH 'Q T
the direction of Captain Wing. This year for the first time we had - pix!
riflery competition with Los Angeles City Schools under thedirec- fi .if-'tl
tion of Colonel Clark. ' ' ' H A
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There are three medals that a girl may work for in rifleryg 'X
they are the same as those the R. O. T. C. boys try to win. Out
of a possible four hundred points she must score two hundred and
forty for marksman, which is a - '
bronze medalg two hundred and
eighty for sharpshooter, which is sil-
verg, or three hundred twenty for ex- .
pert, which is a gold medal. I
Although no girl at Lincoln has
ever won the expert medal two girls
have already won sharpshooter med-
als. Dorothy Rudometkin came within '
six points of an expert medal last :. .
term and received the ,much desired' ,
medal this term. She is the Hrst girl 'ww MN 'K' X, Ulu
to win this gold medal. Leoan Green 1 1'
was the first girl to win the silver - 1 1, ,
sharpshooter medal. , ' n '
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The girls had plenty of hockey playing this year. There were
two hockey seasons and both were supported by the athletes.
Hockey is a comparatively new sport, and a great deal of
technique is involved in the playing, but the girls became very
enthused before the season was over and turned out regularly to
Watch and play. '
The Junior class won their encounter with the Sophomores by
a score of 4 to 0. Experience counts, as was shown by the results
of all the games in which championships were at stake.
The Senior-Junior game was one of the most exciting of all
the hockey games played this season. The Juniors came on the
field determined to fight to the last, which they did, although the
game went to the Seniors by a score of 2 to 0.
The excellent playing of the teams Was due to the fine and
patient coaching of Miss Lura Love. . ,
.5-M . 186
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Under the direction of Miss Katherine Adams, a good archery
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team has been developed. There is not such a large turnout for , N Ag,-pk-1
this sport, as each archer must have been a member of Beginning p .
Dancing, Where archery is part of thetraining given in the club. "U NM
Four girls representing Lincoln in archery were sent to the l
Los Angeles High Playday. These girls made a good showing in
spite of limited training.
Two girls Were selected for the Garfield playday. These girls ,
achieved the largest scores in the tryout before playday. '
The girls representing Lincoln at the Los Angeles High play-
day were- Roberta Ritchey and Ebba Ship-levy. Those attending
the Garfield playday for this sport were Hildagarde Albrecht and
Roberta Ritchey. 1 I
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That the two high schools who invited Lincoln to their play-
days this year, should both ask for volley ball teams, makes it evi-
dent that volley ball is a popular sport all over the city.
A volleyball team from the Sophomore and Junior years was
selected to go to the Los Angeles High Playday. For the Garfield
playday both Sophomores and Juniors sent volley' b-all teams.
About two weeks before the Garfield playday it was suggested
that girls trying out for this sport should practice and play to-
gether at noon. Meeting in this manner was both satisfactory to
coaches and girls and the result was a large turnout.
' With the aid of the other coaches, Miss Love was able to select
a go-od team to represent Lincoln at play day.
The girls hope that in the future, volley ball teams will be
one of the seasonal sports at Lincoln, and that practice at noon
will be continued. I
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Baseball is the most popular of all sports for girls. There Was
a large turnout. There Was only a short practice time before the
coming playday with Garfield, so it was necessary for Miss Love,
with the aid of the other gym teachers, to select from the girls
only the be-st and most experienced players.
Baseball's popularity is attributed partially to its familiarity.
It is taught at grammar schools and Junior High much more ex-
tensively than other sports. Due to this, many girls will turn out
for baseball when they Won't for basketball, hockey, spee-dball or
As many of the girls were turned away this season, it is hoped
that they will not lo-se faith but turn out again next year and try
to gain positions on the coming baseball team.
As this article goes to press the results of Garfield playday are
not known, but the girls feel confident that Lincoln will come
through with flying colors in the baseball games.
189 HF , jj T
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ANNUAL EDITORS AND MANAGERS
YEAR EDITOR MANAGER
f f Claire Eberhard
f f Florence N. Brady
f f Samuel Steelman
f f Ivy Eberhard
f Zona Williams
f f Rex Blackman
f Laurence Cook
f f Thelma Harper
f John H. C. Stingle
f f f Lois Crane
f 7 Marjorie Trumbower
f George Hatfield
f f f Charles Kinne
f f Royal Cole
f f John McCarron
f f f Harold Ryan
f f Daniel De Luce
f f joseph Caloia
f 'Doyle Holliday
f f David Fairbrother
f f Henry Kamman
1 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1
f Eric Leach
f Crie Hester
f Earl Dixon
' f f Alex Schwartz
f f f f Sam Warner
f ,Ben Finkel
f J. R. Catania
, W, W.,
li llll CO, Q DQDQOi0i0lUi0l0il illilil ii D101 IQUQDMC iiliiillii
To Build TRO G Muscles
' DRINK MILK TWICE DAILY
Muscle building and growth are largely dependent upon the proteins we eat. If we
consume a well balanced protein diet then we can expect our muscles to be strong-
But if we eat an overcrowded diet of nonfprotein foods then our muscles will
probably not respond as energetically as we would like to have them.
SO to be on the safe side, dietitians advise, we should eat plenty of protein foods.
Milk is the most important and the easiest to assimilate. Drink it two Or three
times a day, is the recommendation of authorities. .
PROTEOTED 27 WAYS A
The kind of Milk, too, is important. Arden Gold Seal Milk, for instance, is prof
tected 27 different ways. Its protein value is high. It contains an abundance of vita'
mins A and B.
Try it. You'll like it, And it will help your muscles gain that added strength
yOu've been longing for.
ARDEN GOLD SEAL MILK
ARDEN GOLD SEAL FARMS, Inc.
E N G R A V E R S
SCHOOL STATIONERY PERSONAL CARDS
D E S I G N E R S
525 SOUTH SPRING STREET
Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
HOLLYWOOD SAN DIEGO SAN FRANCISCO
DE BOINING OF DE ROMANS
H'm, so your ticher say hin horder I should halp you with your heestory lasson,
I should tall you de tell of Nirro, So? Wall, geev a leesten, Isadore, so here goes:
"Wance oppon a dime dere wass a men culled Nirro, wot he was de hadmen
hover hall de deggos in de pseety of Rome. Eet simms wot dis dupe was a raglar bomm
wit a cotfopp, with a luffer wit a doity coss, and a perracite wot he wass de old
dome leeving hoif of odder pipple fh'm, a kennibel he wass gredually bicomingj. Hin
shutt he was ganeral hall rond soon-of-a-gonn, wot he wass halways stotting opp keel'
ing beeznasses, with hoggumants wit shooting screps hontel gredually it kem pye de
pseety a repitition wot it should be culled de Cheecago of de hancient woild!
And so metter stoot until wan day dis dupe sad to heemsalf, "H'm, simms like
dees boig is dadder dan a cungrassmen's spich! No life, no pap, no jezz. Wot de hold
tonn nidds is a goot firefpsale, and I'm de man wot'll gonna put it on!"
So he goota metch, dot doity dupe, wot he boined donn de pseety. 4
Dan he monted de pletfurm wot he stotted opp de firefsale "l..eddies and chantle'
men", he crite, "It simms wot de foist hotticle honn de leest ess a januine Chreestian
pruphet wot he's slidely boint aboud de had, bot odderwise hull. As a spasial hintrof
ductory hoffer, I'll lat you hev heem et a boggain wot eet's below cust prize. Yass, as
pruphet to oss he is a total luss! Heh, Heh! Tan hondred bocks teks heem hone! Wot,
no pyer? fMebbe you tink wot I'm opp here to pufform pollar treeks, ha? Mebbe I
shoot stend oppon my had and mek jukks wit smot creks? Neex, dees is al psale, not
a henterteinment! Leesten, psanator, you in de foist row, et a low prize I'm gonna
sall you dees pruphet, wot elf you tek heem you'll gona get a cot'rett, wot elf you
dun't you'll gonna gat a cot nack! Now, of cuss, I dun't want to hinfluence you aganst
your batter jodgmant but eef youddun't pye heem, you'll gonna gredually gat keeled!
You tek heem? Goot! Stap clusser havery botty. De naxt hotticle ees a slidely demejed
pricher! De foist men wot hulds opp hees l1end'll gonna tek heem hum furr saventy
bocks and de foist men wot dun't hold opp hee hen'll gonna hev eet chopped off!"
And so tings want hon onteel tinally he was appruched pye a commeetee from
beeznass men wot dey sad, "Leesten, Mr. Nirro, eet eesn't enoff wot you should boin
donni de pseety bot you should halso stot opp boggain psales wot yo uonder sall wit
ronn oss oud from beeznass, ha? Wall, soon dees pseety'll gonne be put honde new
management! Yass, onder new menagemant! Alraddy yat we hev de hindussment of
de perrentftichers assussiation, wit de ruttary club with' hall de odder pruminant hog'
ginizations troofout de pseety wot we'll gonna hintroduce a beel troo de psanate to
dat effact. You gatting pale, ha?"
"Rasolutions wit revults you is stotting Opp, ha?" crite Nirro, De Ligg of Netions'll
gonna hirr about dis!"
"Yass, and halso we is gonna mek plenk steks from houd of dat block had of
your and from your kulliflurr ears, we'll gonna med wegetable soup. Halso, we'll
gonna cot you opp wit lat your blod ronn donn de gottahs in strimms. Mebbe when
we do dat you'll gonna breeng hit halso at de naxt mitting from de Ligg of Netions,
Dan Nirro! henswered beck, "Dat's a hot wan, lat my blod ronn donn de gottahs
in a strimm! Ha, Ha! Wall dupe, lat me talling you someding. You kent do eet! I'm
anemic! Yass, ANEEMIC! You onderstand? Ha, ha, dat's a goot wan. Lat my
blod ronn don de gottahsf'
"Dan wan de men de trittened to shoot heem, he crite, "Yi, Yi, Yi, a raglar geng-
ster you is biccoming! Mebbe you is feexing to be a Scahfess Hal Kippone, Ha? Wall,
Leesten, dupe, soon you da dat I'll irrast you fur menslutter wot I'll mek mysalf
by de curt de sole jodge wit de joory wot I'll santance you dath it life hinprisonmant
wit no dime hoff fur goot behevior! You gatting, pale, ha?"
Bot Nirro, do doity bom, was honly bloffing, bot de pipple deedn't know eet so
dey stotted ronning, and Nirro, hin horder he should simm onconsarned with hun-
chellant, he stoote opp pleying de feedle. Dan de craut of pipple kem sujjing beck
wot day cite, "Eet essn't enoil wot you should boin our town, but you should halso
stot opp pleying de feedle, ha? Mebbe you ees feexing to hulso tek lassens hon de
sexophone with hugganize a jezz bend? Des'll goenna hev to stop!"
So dey chopped hoff hees had and gradually stoflfed eet donn hee throat.
ioioioioxnioi 11 :ini 1010101 ici: 3 wining 10101111014 11 ioininil
a Hardwoods Direct to You!
With our large variety of woods, together with our i
most modern dry kilns, you can be assured '
of satisfaction Q
We Specialize on Woods for School Purposes
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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA HARDWOOD 81
: MANUFACTURING COMPANY
1430 S. ALAMIEDA ST. Q WESTMORE 6441
Los ANGELES, CALIF. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Q "Watcha got in your mouth, fel- Leora: "What are you 'stopping I
a?" for ?"
"FiShiH9,' W01'IT1S-" Bill: "I'Ve lost my bearings."
I1TeheYen,S Sakei, jflfjgy dontcha Leora: "Well, you're honest any- a
pu emm your poke ' way. Most of' them say they're
"With my lunch? No, sir!" out Of 8'-HS-"
First Warrior: "Do you know
l why that farmer paints the inside
of his chicken coop?"
i Second Red Man: "I'1l bite." '
Bill G.: "What's the difference
between an Indian's pipe and an
Irishman's pipe ?"
Leora H.: "I'll bite. What?"
Billy G.: "The Indian's is a pipe
of peace, and the Irishman's a piece
of pipe." l
First Warrior: "It's to keep the
inmates from eating the grain out
of the wood."
Q i ll0QOQ0,0QOQK QOHUQC Q QOH!-0, Q UQ if Q Q -KIDO, QUQOQJ
W " Sincere
goocl wislxes io llne
class of 1930 . . . ancl
rememlrer wlnen fan- l
ing llne Worlml ilnal
Cloilles FRANCES PARK, S'3O GORDON FLINT, S'30
tlo Coiunln i
SENIORS OF s'3O WHOSE PICTURES g
ARRIVED TOO LA OR INCLUSION v
aa IN THE PISSP1-?R PLACE. I
ci I o I In i e r s b' Q
Los Angeles Hollywood .
Pasadena Beverly Hills l !
tal' an eatre 5
V Ia 2
2624 NORTH BRQADWAY i
CAp1tOl .2559 -
The Neighborhood Theater 2
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r010QOQI Q H l lliibllli ll il Q HOQK i0Q0ll l Qflll Qllili- Q lflii
Customer: "Have you the same
razor you used on me yesterday ?"
E Barber: "Yes, sir, the same iden-
tical one." '
Customer: "Then ive me Gas."
Q "And now, sir," thundered the
counsel, "tell the court what you
iwere doing in the interim."
"I never went there," retorted
the Witness, indignantlyg "I stayed
iin the drawing-room all the eve-
v Headquarters for
! R. O. T. C. Shoes
for High Sch-001 Students
C. Shoes for the Whole Family
- H - O - EZ -
l 2632 NO. BROADWAY
LINCOLN DYE WORKS
FRENCH DRY CLEANERS
f'LineOln Heights Finest and Best"
CAPITOL 3064 I
35 10 NORTH BROADWAY -
Eat Los Angeles Made
CHRISTOPHER CANDY CO.
CLOVER LEAF CANDY Co.
HOFFMAN CANDY Co.
CEO. LEIHY CANDY CO.
QIQOQIDQOQUQOQUQOQUQUH i Q i Q1 QKQl1lQ Q QIQ Q SEQ Q M
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i and Rolls
i . Special Wholesale Prices to
s - With .Quality Service
GIVE US A TRIAL
i T CO., Inc.
FOUR-s BAKING Co. y
i ,INCORPORATED A I
' 180147 BLAKE AVE- 1041 SOUTH BROADWAY
Phone OLympia 1131 WESTMORE 4477
I "Ever had an accident?"
i "Never had a single accident in
i your life?"
I "Never, except last spring when
Q a bull tossed me over a fence."
"Well, don't you call that an ac-
E "No, sir! He did it on purpose."
The pessimist sees the fly in the
S ointmentg what impresses the op-
! timist is the large quantity of oint-
I ment around the one small fly.
"What is your son going to be
A when he gets through college?"
E "An old man, I'm afraid."
He was being medically examin-
ed preparatory to taking out an in-
"Ever had a serious illness?"
asked the deputy.
"No," was the reply. '
Publisher: "In your story I no-
tice you make the owl hoot 'to
Whom' instead of 'to Whoo'."
'Authorz "Yes, this is a Boston
"What is the name of the species
I have just shot?" demanded the
amateur hunter of his guide.
"Well, sir," returned the guide,
"I've just been investigating and
he says his name is Smith."
QOQIIQUQUQUQUQUQUQUQOQUQK QOQ QKDQDQOQOQ0l!IQOQOQUQUQCYQUQUQCTQID
SHAKESPEARIAN CONTEST ENTRANTS
2 DQRO and ELZY 5
i P UPER
i 3132 NORTH BROADWAY
n any 2
iliilii ilili iii 30342 itil? 2101 ici 3 ili0Q 3 3 1 3 in E
roi ug 1 ui aio niniuioi 1 xi C1 ri 11 ue: ll 1 cpu: 3 rc: 1011 1010:
Covered with Toasted Nuts
. . . and Pure Sugar Icing
The Flaky Ki-nd
that Melt in Your Mouth
120 N. BEAUDRY
PHONE MUTUAL 1281
Has the son you sent away to
college got his degree yet ?"
"I should say so. Why, he wrote
last week that the faculty had call-
ed him in and given himthe third
degree. That boy is ambitious !"
Counsel: "Now, sir, tell me, are
you well acquainted with the pris-
Witness: 'Tve known him for
Counsel: "Have you ever known
him to be a disturber of the public
Witness: "Well-er--he used to
belong to a band."
School Clothes for All Ages
A STAGE" 5
...and Man must
Five Los Angeles Stores
Harold: "When the postman
comes Fm going to beat you with-
in an inch of your life!" i
Jack: "Why wait for the post-
'Harold: 'Tm taking a boxing!
course by correspondence."
Purchaser: "What is the charge
for this battery?"
Garageman: "One and one-half '
Purchaser: "Well, how much isi
that in American money?"l ,
QOH i I Q Q QUQ M 2 N Q M Q0ilQDQ QDQKQOQCQ .Da Q
dress the part he i
hopes -to play! 2
- VOCATIONAL ORCHESTRA
VOCATION AL ORCHESTRA
The Vocational Orchestra was organized by Mr. Tozier to give
training to those boys who intend to take up such Work as a pro-
fession. This orchestra plays at all of Lincoln's dances. The latest
music is provided by the school. Don Allen is the leader.
Q Q QOQ010QOQOQOQ0i l Q Q QOH ll0Q 20QQQOQ0,0QOQ0llIQ Q QOH
Headquarters for Q
Costumes - Wigs - Properties I y y I
93 5 So. BROADWAY-TRINITY 1171
S533 SUNSET BLVD.-HOLLY 0664 , , ,... - t .
i0Q0l0iUi0l01 Q lili Q0l0l ll i i0Q47QOQ0i0l0l0ltDQlli0l0l01C7a
lllfil i1C0lDi1QOQ llf i lil Q i0QOQ lll0Q0i Q ll CDH
IOQUQOQ M Q QOQOQ Qlii Q iif Q il Q QI Q1 Q0llQ Q Q02 Q
TWENTY SUCCESSFUL YEARS MANUFACTURING
School Iewelry -- Graduation Announcements
Cups - Medals - Trophies - Diplomas
CZ5he T. V. ALLEN CGMPANY
812 MAPLE AVENUE Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
"Even his best friends Wouldn't "It looks like rain."
tell him? "What does ?"
So he flunked his examination. .gwaterin
"You never can tell," said the H - 99
bandit, as he shot the only witness My gm has two faults'
to his crime. ' "You and who else ?"
A shot rang out! A man fell to
the ground, shot through the spare
gizzard. He was dead, even though,
he hit the ground. Beside him
stood his murdere-r, gazing at the
result of his handiwork.
Along came a cop. .He regarded
the body, then glanced at the still
smoking revolver in the hands of
i the killer.
'Q010Q0l lfif iii Q21 l i i i
fIHd you do-uusrr
"Yes," came the reply, -"with the
sweat of my manly brow did I do
it " '
"Come along then," returns the
cop. "I'll have to run you in for
being a suspicious character."
"How come the stiff neck ?"
"Not enough exercise."
0-DHOQCIQUQOQUQUQDQDQIIQOQGQC QOQC Q YQ Q Q SO- Q I- if Q P-0,1
Compliments of 1
A ToL1vER's, INC.
BROADWAY AT WORKMAN
I CA. 21 1 1
When. 'You Need a Drug Store
Prompt, Free Delivery
E. F. RHODES, Ph. G.
Prescription Druggists '
2900 N. BROADWAY Los ANGELES '
Every nerve was taut. His every
sense was stra.ined to the highest
pitch. Slowly, very slowly, he turn-
ed the knob, anxiously noting the
effect of every deviation. He must-
n't turn it too fast, or surely he
would lose it. A fine adjustment
now, he would get it and then-
He twisted the knob to the right
very slo-wly. Eureka-he had it.
The hot and cold water for his
bath was adjusted just exactly
A sophomore went to Hades once,
A few more things to learn,
Old Satan sent him back again,
He was too green to burn.
First Nut: "Are the mosquitoes
thick .around here ?"
Second Nut: "No, long and slim."
,.l..l... . '
"Put me in cell 383' -
"It's the one my father used to
Never strike a man while he's
down-unless you are able to keep
Maxon: "I'll not always be so
tall." b l
Lloyd: "Why, how can you rem-
edy that ?f' '
Maxon: "Some day I'm going to
marry and settle down."
l0l0iOQ0i1iCDQliUGi 1 1 1 1 Iain
roioioiuix ioioi li Q1llI7l0QIlQK,Q0liDil l!l0QlDiKli0l4lQKlDOl4lQll
PHONE TRINITY 6668
I G. CRUICKSHAINTK -
3061308 N. Los ANGELES ST.
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Joe Mc.: "Darling, there has
been some-thing trembling on my
lips for weeks and Weeksf
Betty: "Yes, so I see. Why
don't you shave it off?"
Nit: "I won't graduate from
school this year." A
Wit: "Why not?"
Nit: "I didn't go!"4 f
. 4 . I '
"Are you a big man on the high
school campus ?" .
"Well, I dunno about that, but
I'm the big noise in the library."
Bill to Bill: "Let's play house.
You be the door, and I'll slam you."
Do you know Adolph, the but-
cher boy? Well, he just dropped
"Sixty fe-et! Did it kill him ?"
"No, they were pigs' feet.
"With feet like yours you should
get a job with the Government."
"Doing what ?"
"Stamping out forest fires."
Cannibal: :"What are you think-
ing of ?"
His Wife: "Whom we'll have for
"A toast, fellersf' exclaimed the
hobo, lifting his tomato can.
"Here's to de holidays! Bless de
hull t'ree hundred an' sixty-five of
"The cowboys in Texas do not
catch steers on horseback any U
"And why don't they?"
"Because steers do not ride'
After running three miles a man
jumped from the cliffs near Calais
and was picked up two miles out at
sea. This, we believe, is the Hrst'
attempt to jump the Channel.
Wotcha doing ?" 1
Learning the drug business."
"It must be highly technical."
"Yes, it is. I'm learning to com-
pounds stews and assemble sand-
D0i0QOQlli0Q0l ll 5,011 il l0l0QOQOQ0i0Q11ll W ll W QOQ0lllQ iblliilii
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Q HE DERSUN '
, TRADE BINDERY
PAPER RULING, BINDING AND PAMPHLET WORK
FOR THE TRADE
i A P!
v The Largest and Best Equipped g
! Trade Bindery West of Chicago i
i 443 S. SAN PEDRO ST. Los ANGELES, CALIF.
OilDi0i0l0i0l0Qlli0l0llli i0Q iilill i DQ lliiUi0l0l0QOQ0i0l010J
CHESS TEAM IN ACTION '
CAPITOL 0 3 7 5
2404M NORTH BROADWAY
li Q! H lHOQOQOQOQUQ XQ H11 1 H
TOMIO DEPT. STORE
200 EAST FIRST STREET
H. J. CONNOR
Aristocmt in Chocolates
VERMONT 8495 A
1726f28f30 W. SANTA BARBARA
LOS ANGELES CALIF.
1716 SUNSET BOULEVARD
f AND HCWYOU
Fliflll il ilii llli Di i 2 li0i0l Illli
l Traveler: "I Want to buy a tooth
Storekeeper: "Sorry, brother,
but our line of summer novelties
I ain't in yet." ,
W Larkson: 'Tm going up to the
jail. I Want to talk with the ban-
dit who took my car."
. Parkson: "What's the use ?"
Larkson: "Maybe he'l1 tell me
how he got fifty miles an hour out
of her." .
iDIOi0Q Dlblllll l0l0Q ll illi
B. 81 G.
MEN'S 81 BOYS' SHOP
A Complete Line of
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS
at Reasonable Prices
School and Novelty Caps
Of All Kinds Made to Order
2628 N.iBROADWAY CAPITOL 7439
Automotive Parts for All Cars
We Do Reboring, Rod Lining,
CAPITIOL 3141 2000 No. BROADWAY
J. A. BAUER
415 W. AVE. 33
I I I
Q-if - ev. e A . ,
1 A' SEIQVICE
WHEN YOU WANT IT'
LUANT' 'T' N
ii 'KAW hA 4 I iz W ' I 'ff' YILYIIY Z' .fl V If W 'fn' ' ?
I I I TIGERSA I
. SIHIRVIIGXIE QlUAlL.il'1I'Y I
ig A A ff- . . -
PHONE CAPITOL 5132
DR. FRANK H. COURTNEY
ROOM 4-2619 N. BROADWAY
2410 NORTH BROADWAY
Phone CApitO1 0571
CLARK'S COFFEE SHOP
2630 NORTH BROADWAY "I take a cold shower every
HIGHLAND LAUNDRY f'Why bras about it?"
1786 N. SPRING STREET CAPITOL 5584' uG0Shv tha-VS Why I take it-H
The Greatest Man in the World
is not the man who accumulates
the most money or the man who
takes the most out of lifeg it is the
man who gives the most Of 1ife.-- O
1020111 - IQ IQ QI Q !Q QI if Q Q iilf Qlif li Q I2 IQ Q QI Q W0
Featuring a full line of Salted and Unsalted Nut Meatsg
A Jumbo Ripe Cilives, Imported Spanish Queen Olivesg
Pickles, Homeflvlade Salads, Qld Missouri Horseradislu
Everything for the Picnic or Party
A GRAND CENTRAL PUBLIC MARKET
Conveniently Located Between
THIRD AND FOURTH - BROADWAY TO HILL
STALLS-Cfi, Ff6, Ef9 AND A6
0i01Ci0Q i Q Q MGH ilQlQ QKQUQ Q QI- Q - i QUE- Qi
i0l0i0QOQOD1 Q lllllll ll0ll i DQ
We Call For and Deliver Prescriptions
Without Extra Charge
ALTA DRUG CO.
3432 NORTH BROADWAY
Los AN-GELES CALIFORNIA
PHONE I H. C. PLUMMER,
CAPITOL 0772 Prop.
Jones Cafe and Confectionery
Owner and Oper. of MerryfGofRourid
OPPOSITE LIEICOLN PARK
PHONE No. CAPITOL 0261
"A Good Show All the Time"
4907 HUNTINGTON DR. GA. 7650
McClure Hardware Company
HARDWARE AND PAINTS
My Alma Mater of 1916
5 514 NO. BROADWAY CAPITOL 1838
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
"What is an opportunist?"
"One who meets the Wolf at the
door and appears the next day in a
fur coat." '
"Whah you-all goin' in such a
"Ah's a' goin' to git that doctah
what sewed up my appendixes with
"You seem to have a serious ac-
"Yes," said the bandaged per-
son. "I tried to climb a tree in my
"What did you do that for?"
"Just to oblige a lady who was
driving another car. She Wanted to
use the road."
"What's on the menu ?"
"I have frogs' legs, chicken liver,
pigs' knuckles and-"
"Never mind your deformities,
what have you to eat ?"
When he declared that with one
kiss from her fair lips he could die
happy, she responded: "Well, here
it is-now it's your move."
Foreman: "HoW'd you come to
leave your last place?"
Applicant: "I was discharged."
"Discharged, huh? What for."
"Huh? Where was you ?"
"In a hospital."
As Shakespeare once remarked:
"You can string beans, and kid
gloves but you can't bull frogs."
Teacher: "Are you sure that this
is a perfectly original theme ?"
Stude: "Not exactly: you may
find one or two Words in the dic-
NORTH BROADWAY ARMY
MIDDIES, SKIRTS AND SHOES
2414M NORTH BROADWAY A
AMERICAN AND ITALIAN DISHES
GUFFANTI AND PACE, Props.
2217 N. BROADWAY CAPITOL 9411
Los Angeles Undertaking Co.
Hazel E3 Worley
Funeral Directors and Embalmefrs
CAPITOL 0044 2517 PASADBNA Avia.
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Lincoln Heights Pharmacy
Store of Service -
PHONE CAPITOL 1098-201 1f1 581
2600 NORTH BROADWAY
"Hey, mister, you back Whe-el's
"That's all right, buddy, I'm on
my return trip."
Customer: "Have I the pleasant
expression you require ?"
Photographer: "Perfectly, sir."
Customer: f'Then shoot quick: it
hurts my face." p
"When do you think they'1l rec-
! ognize the Russians ?"
"Not till they shave, I imagine."
"Why don't you put on your
"I can't. I got a book in one
hand and it Won't go through the
"No girl ever made a fool out
"Who was it then ?"
"Every time I kiss you, it makes
me a better man."
"Well, you don't have to get to
heaven in one night."
rilllii QOQ ill i010Q0l0Q 101 Q
Holland Electric 81 Furn. Co.
H. H. Van Horn, Prop.
Complete Electrical Es' Household Furn.
A2421 N. BROADWAY CAPITOL 1900
Leon Shierry's Barber Shop
UNION SHOP 104 E. AVE. 26
H. A. BARTON
GENERAL REPAIR SHOP
111 S. AVENUE 24 CAPITOL 5812
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Father: "I want to apprentice
my boy to you."
Master Plumber: "Where is 'e?"
Father: "Well-er-he forgot
his references and has gone back
home for them."
Master Plumber: "Righto!-I'll
City Boarder: "I suppose you
hatch all these chickens yourself ?"
Farmer: "No. We keep hens for
Young Woman: "I want that dog
shot at once."
Policeman: "I can't shoot him
here in this residence district. The
bullet might go right through him
and hit somebody."
Young Woman: "But couldn't
you shoot him lengthwise ?"
D E L U X E Q
SIX CHAIR BARBER SHOP
Specializing in Ladies' and Childrens
2405 NO. BROADWAY Los ANGELES
Compliments of a Friend l
LINCOLN HEIGHTS V
PHONE CAPITOL 0703
OFFICE: 113 SO. AVE. 24
Chief Petty Officer: "The en-I
emy are as thick as peas. What
shall we do ?"
Officer of the Deck: "Shell
them, you idiot: shell them."
"The Universal Watch Word- C
"Dad, I want some mone-y for
my trousseauf' v
"But, my child, I didn't even'
know you were engaged." 1 l
"Good heavens, father, don't you
ever read the papers ?"' -
"DOn't worry," said the dentist. g
"I always give my patient-ah- -
something to-ah-quiet theirl
"Then what was that fellow in!
there yelling for?" demanded the '
l0Q QOQC QC QOQ DQ lm IQDQOQ QUQOQOQUQ if Q DQOQIIQ I-QQ!!-UQOQUQUJ
PQ Q IQ HD- Q QOQUQI -UQUHUQCQ if Ml QI QOQIIQIDSOQ QI
H. J. I-IANEBERG, Prop.
Famous for Chocolate Eclairs
at Hash Line
1619 SUNSET BLVD.
MILLMAN'S DEPT. STORE
2619 No. BROADWAY CAPITOL 2018
. Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Sur-Val BOX Lunch, Inc.
The Pioneers of the Box Lunch
SANDWICHES AND Box LUNCHES
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
SCHOOL LUNCHES OUR SPECIALTY
San Francisco, Oakland and Long Beach
MAIN PLANT: 602 MATEO STREET
Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
Prospect: "How do you know
this is a good used car?"
Salesman: "Because I'In the one
who used It."
Ambitious College Youth Cto
Senatorjz "HOW did you become
such a wonderful orator?"
Senator: "I began by addressing
PHONE TU. 9448 Established 1912
RISKIN BROS. .
JEWELRY AND DIAMONDS
815 TITLE GUARANTEE BLDG.
FIFTH AND BROADWAY Los ANGELES, CALIF.
CAPITOL 2445, 2446 W. W. SKED
Lincoln Hts. Feed 81 Fuel Co.
Poultry Supplies-Wood and Coal '
192127 No. BROADWAY LOS ANGELES
PHONE TRINITY 3626
761f763 TERMINAL STREET
LOS ANGELES, CALIF.
Conductor: "Change for Mariet-
ta! Change for Marietta!"
Country Passenger: "Don't know
who the girl is, but I'll chip in a
One: "Did you fill your date last
More: I hope so. She ate every-
thing in sight."
A Q ICOQOQ DQOQ IQ IQOQOQKIQQQUQ
5,02 UQ nl i Q02 I in Q PQDQOH
BYUQOQKQIQ 1111101 Q Q Q HUM
A human skull, found in an
l ancient lake bed, suggests a very
low order of intelligence. Possibly
a primitive boat-rocker.
TRAVE LED EGGS
Angry Customer: These eggs
. aren't fresh.
Indignant Grocer: Not fresh?
Why, the boy brought them from
the country this morning.
Customer: What country?-
i iuw Q i lf :Ou Q02 HUGH
"If you could see your ancestors
All standing in a row
There might be some of them, per-
You wouldn't care to know.
But here's another question which
Requires a different view:
If you could meet your ancestors,
Would they be proud of you?"
We never yet saw a gift shop
run by a Scotchman.
Q Manufactuvers of Fine
School and Fraternity Jewelry
Medals - Plaques - Trophies
Designs of High Grade jewelry
i Aftistically Executed
1018 VENICE BLVD.
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Best Yet Box Lunch
162 E. VERNON HU. 8048
was . .lessens - RE-,Aus
LOQDQOQ HK QOQC QDGOQI QDQOQK Q DQOQUQ HOD W l,0l0QOQDQl Q DCOQC QUQ
11 ill lllli i l l Q01 lilii Q IQ ll0l0QOI0l0i Ill 1 D10Q li 7l010Q0i
Compliments Pacific Coast University 1
! of COLLEGE OF LAW
Evening Courses Leading to a
HON EYDEW Degree
Q Send for Catalogue
830 H. W. HELLMAN BLDG.
26085 PASAIQENA AVE. 354 S. SPRING ST. Los ANGELES, CAL.
Skating Every Afternoon Special Rates to 15' or l
and Evening More, Any Season
Price 25C to Students-Half of Regular Rate
' The Lincoln Park Roller Rink
AT CORNER N. MAIN AND LINCOLN PARK AVE.
PRIVATE PARTIES, 10 to 12 P. M. SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES
Caller: "Wonder if I can see
YOUI' IY10'Che1', llttle lO0Y? IS She ell' Pat took his wife to the theatre
gagedf' for the first time. They arrived
Little Boy: "Engaged! Watcher rather early, and she was very in-
i givin' us? She's married." terested in everything about them.
----- ' Nudging Pat, she whispered: S
"What does that word 'asbestos'i
"Willie," said the teacher, "can mean across the curtain?" .
you give Lineo1n's Gettysburg ad- l
dress ?" 1 . "Be quiet," said Pat, "and don't
"Huh 12" Said Willie, with Sur. show your ignorance. That's Latin
prise, "I didn't think they num- for 'WGICOITIG-' "
bered the houses in them days."
l0QlbSOQ0l0QOQ illifil - Q Q lQUiO,llilQ Q Q -QQ Q -UQ Q02 QUQC
0l0l0l0l0QOQ lQOQOQ0l0QOQOQl7Q li lQ0l0i0QOQl l0Q0l0l0l010QOQ01
Dressmaking Aft Goods
Pleating, Hemstitching E8 Buttonfholes
CAPITOL 2407 108E. AVE. 28
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Flowers For All Occasions
Lincoln Heights Flower Shop
Clarence Wakefieid, Prop.
CAPITOL 0528 2806 NO. BROADWAY
PHONE CAPITOL 2159 Notary Public
2606M N. BROADWAY Los ANGELES !
PHONE CAPITOL 1300 Hours 9 to 6
DR. W. CALDERWOOD !
2602 NO. BROADWAY, Los ANGELES
On the Comer of Daly i
A HOMELY TRUTH
As a beauty I am not a star,
There are Others more handsome,
by far. t
But my face-I don't mind it
For I am behind it.
It's the people- in front get the jar!
A colored employee of an express
company approached his superior
with the query: "Boss, what We
gwine do 'bout dat billy goat? He's
done et up where he's gwinef'
GIVING AWAY SECRETS
Betty Cto teacherlz "Mother
Wants you tofcome to tea on Sat-
Teacher: "Are you sure, dear?"
"Yes, because I heard Daddy
say: 'Ask her and get it Over
AN ANIMAL TALE
can you give me the name of any
star that has a tail?
Williams-The only one I know!
School Supplies - Gym Suits
Comphmems Gym Shoes - Dry Goods ,
of Merfs and WOmen's
DQUQ QOQUQ W YQOQDQ QI HOQ I
"Better Goods for Less"
THE PRINCE STORE
OPPOSITE HIGH SCHOOL
L ir A i
Q4 il ibl i !i0l0i010QC l llilll -DQ DQOQCDQ0l0QOQOQOCDQ4li0
Lincoln Park Hardware
Hardware, Paints and Wall Paper
"Business Is Better"
3100 NO. MAIN ST. CAPITOL 4453
WHERE .BROADWAY ENDS 3990 MISSION RD.
J. P. WOOD
SANDWICHES, CHILI AND STEAKS
QUALITY FOOD POLITE SERVICE
COUNTER BOOTHS TABLES
3 5 29 NORTH BROADWAY
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
CAPITOL 8098 Opposite School
' 0. H. PATZER, Jeweler
Engraving Stone Setting
Fine Watch Repairing
Gifts for All Occasions
Watch Inspector S.P.R.R. and P.E. Ry.
PHONE CAPITOL 0252
2708 NORTH BROADWAY Los ANGELES, CAL.
I A SENIOR'S SOLILOQUY
fContinued from page 401
ever seen in that office. Well, I'm dumb, but I can occasionally
see through a tennis racket, and I've out out the alibi. 'Sfunny
how little I've been on the linoleum since then.
Now, its about over. Everyone asks me what I'm going to
do when I'm turned loose on the palpitating World. Without get-
ting many splinters in my fingers I've scratched a bald spot on my
head trying to dope out the- answer. Sometimes I say I'm going
to college. When I say that to any of the faculty, I generally see
at least one eyebrow raised and their noses see-m to curl up as
though they smell some limburger that's past due. One of 'em
even mentioned that he'd heard there Was a shortage of good pick
and shovel men. What d'ya suppose he meant by that?
fConti1zued on 'next page!
C LLERGE BUT
Zh .BU any pam
A Iheuhlb tour!
'il 2? A ' EI- I
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ltr, gS' lII7I.Wii:I ..an44o5f!f ff25'1iI?u
Y is tzergsawuzgpgu '
325 W. SECOND ST.
Without Card From School
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A SEN IOR'S SOLILOQUY
fCo'ntinued from last page!
They say the world's a big place, and I am going to fit in
somewhere. But I do hope two things for myself. I hope that
with all of my uselessness these past four years that they still Q
think enough of me to be glad to see me come back once in a while.
And I hope my new boss will be tickled because he hired a Lin-
colnite. If at the end of the first year he says: "Boy, Lincoln must
be some school-look what it made out of you," then I'll be happy. -
Boy, it's been a fine trip. I'm getting ready to transfer to
another line. But I'll never forget old Lincoln High, and I hope
I don't forget one thing Honest Abe himself said: "I like to see a
man proud of the town in which he lives, and I like to see him
live so that his town is proud of him."
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S is a page from the beautiful memorial biography of the master artist, Elmer
Wachtel, whose paintings of Southern California have Won national fame for his
memory. Our craftsmen have had the honor of thus helping to perpetuate his Work.
PVe Specialize in Master Productions
o f 'LU h i C h
THE 1930 LINCOLNIAN
is another noteworthy exampile
A r- -
CARL A. BUNDYSQUILL Sf PRESS
1228-1230 SoUTH FLOWER STREET
Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
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