Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 184


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1932 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1932 volume:

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X 1 f-.1 f '. , f .J , .,, , X Q ,I u j xl ,Q .1 s , XJ . 139 1' AY XQV W' ,. A 1 ' 'Q . I ll N K . N 71932, f izwff iZ, MgWQ """'?'ffp-4217714 in . -'21-..c, Q D 701,41-Mao' W W vfwfzyaz X4'O7f":1 1Ji I b Q , I JMWQQLEKEW? 'M-333 Z ' Vimgnfnj . '41-4 5 - QM-fa-H-T s M76 19 wwf J fmw, E Mfi1n 2z1b ??g?- l f yi-WM, VKKZW, my X C mf ffdwfffiaf Wwjf M '75 ,U J' ll NCDINIAN lPlJl5llSl1ID ISY A . 3,9 W ,W 1 !t1932 l'II In SIIJDIENIS Of " ,1 ' ABIBAIIAH lincoln ' Nqfyfgf mom scnool Q f los ANGIEIIES i J j' X 'ff - cAllmlzNl,A - N . ,Apr 53 rf! xi aft? A Img, J ,ff N INN i N h 1 !!,iM , j .jx .1 A I fd Q ' wg 'Fwy E YN 1 E Ag! ,A iv, ' u .. x x XX . 'wx 7 sl yi ' ,Y A -X 'lx x- K AkYj.'5q! 1:1 xi, f l 174- Yi .Yi 540 A Quiz' ' Q" 'A ' o A XV QA ,,,,A,.,,,.fvcf -4 fl I' I jf I X!! V - foffaj J ff 'V ff f x 4, , vfllsf 0, g A X I ,f 1 v"fl 31 I L xg? 5 'nfligff ll 1. .Ur ' U an I- lr ll , 1 Un 1 I A fx . ? - ummm V nuuunm-' Lf ' 5, . - ,V :AVL :mann s UU Y + . , nun 1 K ' ,-P a- '- '--. Us 54 ' ,E Fra Q gg-Lg.. u + Y - .t.J....J. - lf 1 V' :I - A? . V J ecficniion - - - To OUR HOMES -ff -fl 'G those smaller, more intimate communities Where first We learn the give and take of life, those centers of all We hold most dear, the sources of our nation's strength-our homes, of which each one of us may sing: Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home. To OUR SCHOOL -G -G -ff our other home through four short years, Where We enter into a broader community life With our fellows, learn to appreciate the value of team- work-our school, Where we come to a fuller understanding of com- munity life at its best as expressed in the Words: One for all and all for one. 'OOO oUR COMMUNITY-G -1 -Q that part of our city in which We live, wherein our school is placed, where many of us will Hnd our work when school days are no more- the community which should and does command our loyalty and re- spect, together With our best efforts for its Welfare and upbuilding. LTO oUR CITY -Q -Q -Q which calls us never-ceasingly to deeds which may be Worthy of the highest and the best of all the citizenry she boasts-to deeds of honor that may keep her name forever fair-to deeds of valor she may proudly blazon on her shield-to Worthy deeds, our best and nothing less. QUE DEDICATE OUR BOOK THE LINCOLNIAN for nineteen hundred and zhzrty-two . THE STAFF rv 4 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY TW fl ff - ' . M M11 H 43" W f l llilillil .! - O- , I HI !.!i .,.,g- -. N if .Li ' ":f:.'f'.'!M 1 -a+.. Foreword -- if ea? BRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL has much to be proud of in look- ing back over the stream of young men and women who have gradu- K ed from its ranks. Any institution of learning becomes an important ' fluence in the community wherein it is located-important in the Q evelopment of character, industry, and social standards of its young eople. The pulse of its activities is felt in the home through the educa- Q Kal n 6 'on of the children attending the school. llln many homes of modest ' ' cumstances the parents have not had the opportunities of education hat are now offered the present-day youth. Higher standards of living . l . re learned by the children and introduced into the home, thereby im- roving the social conditions of the neighborhood. llWe of this com- ' munity feel very proud of the work done by Abraham Lincoln High t . School in preparing the youth of the community for entrance into the QI world of experience with its lights and shadows, for in this day, youth must be well prepared indeed to take its place in the economic structure. No student who has taken advantage of the educational and vocational training given by this school needs fear the ultimate outcome if the precepts and foundations established by the principal and teachers are N followed. llTeachersl The word is not expressive unless included - within its meaning are the thoughts of personal welfare for each stu- ? dent-the acts of charity performed in behalf of those whose situations are not as fortunate as others-the personal pride fan almost paternal . interestj in reviewing the progress made by their students, both within S Oily school and in the outer world. llWe of this community hold in high regard the position that Abraham Lincoln High School has made for itself and are grateful for its contribution. H. C. VOGELSANG, Pmfident N orzheast Optimist Club. br54c THE LINCOLNIAN f0l' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW f w ly '51 . rf - f 'A' x 'v .qw 1' ' K+? ea eader-H Q00 EN seem as alilqe as the leaaes on the trees, As alilqe as the hees in the swarming of bees, And we loolq at the millions that malqe up the State- All equally little and equally great- And the pride of our courage is cowed. Then Fatecalls for a man who is larger than men, There's a surge in the crowd, there's a movement-and then, There arises the man who is larger than men- And the man comes up from the crowd. And where is the man who comes up from the throng? Who does the new deed and who sings the new song? And who makes the old world as a world that is new? And who is the man? It is you! It is you! And our praise is exultant and proud. We are waiting for you, then, for you are the many Come up from the jostle as soon as you can, Come up from the crowd, then, for you are the man- The man who comes up from the crowd! -SAMUEL WALTER Foss. X644 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW il-vom t 01? ,I , 0-,K PRINCIPAL ,N V 5 4 J AU JWK., 'J by 7 44 THE LINCOLNIAN ffl?" NINETEEN THIRTY-TW .QQ i 1 1 lla?- Eclifomzl - - - HE high school is an extremely important factor in the life and progress of the community surrounding it, but at the same time it is supported by and owes its existence to the community. Thus, each is a mutual beneficiary and contributes to the success of the other. This interdependency is so natural and self-evident that it is not always fully appreciated. iUsing this relationship as a theme for the 1932 Lin- colnian, we have endeavored to depict the close association of school and community. We have arranged the material in the sequence in which it is encountered by the individual in life, namely: the home, the school, the community, the city. The division sheets separating 'the four main sections ofthe book illustrate this theme as do other illustrations and features. ilWe have attempted to produce an Annual, different, yet as interesting and beautiful as previous year books, and in doing so have introduced in the various sections ideas which we believe to be new. llThe 1932 Lincolnian chronicles, we trust, all the outstanding occur- rences and interests of the year. The clubs and activities which go to make up the social life of our school have been given due prominence. Thus, we see ourselves in our lighter as well as in our more serious mo- ments. We have striven to provide an authentic and interesting record of the past year. illn presenting this Annual to the Student Body, we sincerely hope that its pages will be of assistance in recalling pleasant memories of Abraham Lincoln High School and of the community in which it stands. ilMay you Hnd as much pleasure and satisfaction in your 1932 Lincolnian as we, the Staff, have found in its creation. THOMAS V. DAVIS, Editor. X S 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY TW ,f M. - , 1932 LINCOLNIAN STAFF 2994: THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW C2 1, QM WL W ' Q ' 1, I! , .IV LKB If . ,,,, ,LLL . I , M fy' IN MEM0RIAM 4!,fA J , f .E , ani? j, QZCIII M O Stnclentf. . . f,n, yy! FRANK CASTIGLIONE ' MM X JOHN CIULLA rs! Z - 5 CATHERINE MATRANGA OE PIRRI LOLLAND SMITH W ' 4 iifiilijgg fn, AMORY MOLINA NAOMI REA LLOYD REED 'Tencnenr . . . I LEWIS P. REITERMAN' LEWIS P. REITERMAN Printing Instructor, Abraham Lincoln High School November, 1920 - April, 1932 QIO44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Gy M W5'3p7J' WMWQWMMW 'Q fkdwjiliffy 7-ff wf2f3!gT9' MQJKQMVW zffffffffg'gQCfge ?fWffMW WMV0' QMPKVVV QZQJQZQQQ MMJ' ,J-" W' gm wzw' WWff,g,L7UfLijfffM' Wfwf ,MW WWW wff,6fffjWw5fffQT7gW 141 WWWQWWEW 'TV fwlav' 3 vjax glgfjj QGWW XL WA Qi wf'fgVQ,,fQ'wlQJfI MCL . X9 . "'-f- ' .. . L L1QQA,f.!j I 1,-f ' ' gf JW' .22 ...- L 0 L, 'J 11 Nr' 9 u Z? iii 2 " f44:f1 Q M E. ' , .ff J Q ,Zip Q 'W ,JZ .JZg?9,,o z'-L4 'Q 0 QQ I .f Af0f.,fZ0-iz, x ,. -f " , " ,f -3, 'I' 11111. , . 'f ff . ,T 4 . . M...YfQj--Q... ,Q Q ,f ,-f ff,-Cv! Q4 ,. f A , 5 if I . Q . V ' " fl," Q swf- "" ,4--i,,.',ff-rj, -' if -f'Z f--'f'.-f,ff4- H-' ' ,,fy',14f,, -42.1 1' X f' ,, Q' . N-QQQ,:f, fl - Q, Q QQ Q QQ Q Q ,Q I 1, Q QQ. ., . 1, .,,, V Q 1 f Q QA! QQ! .,ff.i-7 f . . ff, - " f J- f ' Q I If 1 ff '. ff'-I '-.-f-"JV - X--' f- "- ,ff ,' ' - , , .W f ' Q l . 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'-x, ' .J ' 4, ivsf XF ' 5 . . g, I 1 ill' l , f HN ,T X X' ' AX ll If I Jf' K X ,fin , 1 VI, M DIAL! I Mf!! A VL l 'dl 'fy I TJ. 1'- ,, IJ., - l U tv X . I I ,f 'Jn' X A, X I , Jw ' fl y 'fn V v. 'X K? L A l f. ig!!! ff., af I' ' " fv . J X T y J" I ,J VJ! ' J, V, v , - 1 .f . f ff' 4 'V s J f I 1 x f. "' Njjavll ,,' - ,N ,fu T LINCOLNITES AT HOME YJ., 'Jef ft The theme of the 1932 Lincolnian is 1 unique, but nevertheless is a very in- , ,gf ,ww teresting and fitting one. The activities ' ' M' ff lf' of the home, the school, and the com- '4' 'T HJ' X munity are shared by all of us and V, f , many of our interests and occupations R 1151 1 in them overlap. It has been said that fx ll Nj' M, ,y f uenvironment molds our lives and this is Qi " Q 1- l especially true of home environment. 'V' W h 'efore, in this section We bring to Q 9? - X -x uf you some of the atmosphere and color V' " ,J 'i , V' it of our homes with a glimpse at the sur- ' ' - My roundings characteristic of the home - ff K - life of some of our Lilxeoln students. . f ., Q i ,I , -, I Jn! v " I J XJ .1 G 1 IX ,X "X 1' - 1. , 'f in l - I .JV 7, " Z J ' - ff ll, 1 aj x- ' V nj ' It S ' ,- lv", l I t , ' y I I T l ' I J X S K I j 0 'j nf., 4 N X' jf l - ',' 1'-J! 'J J 1 'J l 4 IJ J Y, li, , THE l,lN'COL,N-IAN f'07"JNINETEEN THIRTY-TW 1 5 ' ' THE DIM AND DISTANT PAST 1. Joe Temblador. 2. Joe and Pete Aprato fBelieve It or Notj. 3. The Duda Family. Helen on the right. 4. Gilbert Rincon. ' Wanda Sznrek. U. 6. Hortense Anderson. 7. Angelene Bach. H b 9. Eugene Corellu. ::124c THE LINCOLNI'AN f07' NIN . Chzlrles Thorn ton '? '? '? 'Z ETEEN THIRTY-TW nlPP""" 1 MORE OUT OF THE PAST 1 months. G. .Timmy Jimenez himself. Honest! 2 SDI-Ott' Blythe 7. Charles Astello. F 3 years. S. 'AIEl1'jOl'iS Farr. ' 4 got an early Studying D. Tommy Davis. 5 and her twin-guess which 10' Margaret Sega' 11. Helen Hattori. :ASK THE LIN OLNIAN f07' NXINETEEN THIRTY-TW Linoolnites,-past, present, or future? Also their trusty goat. Thelma Shaw and her dog, Lady. Eugene Corella and his bow-wow, ten years ago? Helen Dillard feeding her cut. Shirley Brown's dog, Lotta. "Chick-chick-chick," says Helen. 'Philip Brown and his dog. Alpart of the Snrott family-and the xurro. IHl IINCOLNI 551444 A PAGE OF PETS Hal Mettler and Clyde Brown with their dog. VVhat ho, rats! Pete Sanchez teaching math to The lion and the lamb! Lincolnitescat! James Lyles and Roy W'alker Diamond Lyles "for a ride." 'Vlfhat big ears you have! his dog. taking , , AN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-T HOMES AND PARENTS 1. 'Phe Davis lmmestead. T. Helen Dillard lives here. 2. Maryellin O'ClJl1l10l' calls this home. S- Mm.N,mn Ucmmm.-S fmherrin the Zi. l'ha1'les Collins and Aunt Min, long, long' Ceflteri zifm. , v ,I ,I , , , 4' lmffws Ilylvvs ..gl,amhm mm gmndmuf. 9. Wf1nd.1 Szfue-ks liitliel looks. 1121111354 'lknmny Davis' motlwr, 10, Evelyn lUCC21l'l'OllS mother and Evelyn li. 'Phe I.im-olnian wflitm' using' up elbow fllldmk' grease.' ll. Janne-s Lylos' mother is a 1llll'SF'. :- Q l up 15 fs HE LINRCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THVIRTY-TW A FEW FUTURE LINCOLNITES 1 . Under the hydrangea bush. 2. Conjeta Nicassio starts shopping. 3. A future fullback-in the center. 4. A hash-line customer-to-be. 5. Look what I got! 6. Ednefs niece--wonder who Edna is! 7. Joe Malluele-'s big sister. 8. Fred Shuey's cousins. 9. H011, isn't he cute!" '91644 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THI , ,j MWMYQTMW ffMff Mg A g ,,,,,,,.gMw f' ' , , ,gi fm if A M Q9 A.. MWMLWW' WW jjf , V " X ' Iwi .V -V ,xx - , ' w y , Y J J W 7".l7?.V3fP2' .' j'T'57Q?' val" ff'f'-.lffff'52?5:' , 231.5l,:gE:i1' --'- 4 ifff?3f25QE'TfQ-iiffkli 2'7"'7? V" ' ,' 'QAVQPE '1 .a4J-li:-:E 'P 5 5-I Q'-viii? ' XV 'V ' img E' " '- 'T-4-'fiipggi ' 1- f"fE7 fi'vff'?F- l l : 1 n l QJ9'fi'iL A '?f'5y7'5135L' '1 1 kkjw! Y - ,V . - F . 5 - .ni A- . In ,..,. A J- V ' ,Q I:-.'.,1"- VI, Jil :Tr fy' ,fx 1. , V . , , f . .Y , .. . n -1 1 12 1-E31 V ,V J Q :V A- V 2 fa.. ' ' fr 'iw '. V 1 "5:2'r1 . "2 -, 1 .. .i 2?-ga ? ,I . . 'A ., .- 9" ,r j V .,qj'.f,- , , X ' " ' 'fy' '51 fgy 5. 1 A , ' yi.. V - V N'-1f V, .k,V . , A A 1 f Lf .3 ,XX " . ,1:Vrfg,:5fkg f'2'f"T.L,f' ,Vw j V , f 4' ' f f? , V, V. 'f-Q""'W"'i ,' , . "" il- -. Vf"- , 1 J 'jV.f','E-flip! as q' A - ' ' ' V ' Mi'-':3?3"4'R3'f f' M, fa, 1 ..V.fH51p-,V",1VV :- ' v- ' 7 V L 1 ' . 'f V 2.5-'j:r+:i-f1i !' . 1. A ' 435 W- 1fV.mVVVV..,af14 iagiffi, -.rs wi'-5, fa 'vf .V V. - x - ,A ff ' .V I .V.,6 A.?V ,I V , XX 52-N . 'N 7 ' 1 ' ' ' . Q 'QL A' as -. -'-2 3 H Q , ,V Q , V X ff. H? Q T J Y . Q 'A V. , I .IL , V V I W: Y V-. ev- R ' S -0 OZLQVV f .I y- -15. V V , v - - -V f 1 '-V:-V, .Ly-' 7.10. 9 - 1, . J If-. -" Q f ' 1V , ', U 4 v U.- Q- ,lb 1 51- f ,. ' ' .I -,V. 'V,' V , ' ' b .l'2".5-V-. ' lb 'J ' Y, . . V V..x-T, il-VF gf. r--H494 1 4- 5, X-' ' 1- f V A , V ,f "W -'f 1 y,f1e,,,- ,,- V ,1- I , I , ?'iffiTF,f ' 1 V ' A ' , 'ff ,V X' 5 27 71? V ,Ib .in .1 4 . Z A X IFA, , VV., V , - 7 A 51 1 -VAV ' "K ' PA., W., --u.,..h M, fsifrsam ww A ,wmv Em :Y ' " . 3- lflilmmkfl' M W . Q. 454 k 9WN W WW W gm2Q?2W735Jw of MT7. 9WMfjQWW '4""WQ' - ,WWW QIMWMWM M QW Wjilfif fgwifffpw WMV Afffigfa ly-V' 'il' fQfffffz.,fc.c,fs?w -'-f '12.f"?.,.-,ff f Q ,g,,f-w"x....r'f' ,,r'6.J 4 fi. WJ Wd W Wir IWW Vi ADMINISTRATION In Abraham Lincoln High School the administration presents an ideal gov- ernmental organization. At its head stands the principal as leader, the members of the faculty assisting in their capacity of teachers, the students following as good citizens, while at the same time having a voice in school af- fairs through their duly elected student government commissioners. Here is a little community in itself, all its mem- bers Working toward one end,-educa- tion. an X174 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-Two Y r:'n ,' fx!! V .J ' A . ' .i4,"' , ' MR. ROGER VAN PELT Boys' Vice-Privzcipul l T l This year, because of the economic situation, the outlook for the Winter '32 and Summer '32 graduates is discouraging, perhaps, even as it was fifteen years ago when high school and college graduates, standing on the threshold of their careers, looked out upon a war-torn world,-a World which seemed to offer them but little opportunity for the realization of long-cherished hopes and ambitions. But the same courage, the same sacrificing spirit of service, the morale which enabled those other boys to face the future like men,-that same high courage which carried them through those darker days,-will carry us through today. Let us hold to the faith that a way-the best way--will ultimately open for every boy who goes from Lincoln into the broader life. ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Left to right: Mrs. Kuykendall, Attendance Clerk, Miss Break, Library Assistant, Mrs. McGil1iard, Secretaryg Miss Kroggel, Credit Clerk, Miss Walker, Senior Clerk, Miss Morgan, Librariang Mrs. Scott, Book Clerk, Mrs. Lanz, Counselorg Miss Bridge, Registrar. bb1S 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINRTEEN THIRTY-TW MISS MARJORIE NICHOLS Girls' Vice-Principal The present economic crisis has made us all aware in a new and vivid way how very much school life is a part of the general social order. More and more are women called upon to fill an important place in the World, and school life for girls at Lincoln is designed to give experiences so rich and varied that the transition to the wider community life will be made without effort. We trust that every girl who goes out from Lincoln may have found a firm belief in Wisdom as revealed in human lives as well as in the pages of printed booksg in lessons taught not only by precept but by exampleg in the ability to work with her hands as well as with her headg in the pres- ent and its opportunitiesg in the future and its obligations. Such a belief will make each girl ready to take her place in the life of the community. DEPARTMENT HEADS Left to right: Mr. MacKenzie, Mechanic Artsg Mr. Benner, Foreign Languageg Miss Moran, Social Scienceg Miss Worthen, Girls' Physical Edu-cationg Mrs. Howeth, Musicg Mr. Malette, Boys' Physical Educationg Mrs. Mullen, Eniglishg Mrs. Oswald, Home Economi-csg Mr. Goldthwaite, Mathematicsg Miss Herbert, Artg Mr. Gittins, Commercial. lNot in picturej Mrs. Armstrong, Science. up 19 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f0I' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW FACULTY Miss .isnligmkg Miss ivfmwn qlmldm. an-S. lam-Qu. Aim Im-1. Q MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT ' ' Mr. Golmlthvmite QHQMJ, Mrs. Finney. Mr. Martin. Mrs. Ilostetier. Mr. Ziegvnfuss. s 1 2 M Vi V. . , b SCIENCE m:l'.xRTm:x'1' . I 'Mn Sgppelm, M12 Gillespie, Miss Qmmey, Miss MuAImon. Miss Lihryuck, Miss Mason. Mm. Cl:-mhnsnn, Aim. Avxmalwng iiiearly, ' K ' Mrs, COI'i18U.'fMl'. Hlriunt, Mr. Lieuwxexr. " ' K - 22044 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TVV FACULTY Miss Alarm. mm 11.-rm-rr lllcvuibi Xrf,'14:f1w.m1s, um rm-U. - Mr, Liwrnush. Mrs. Ford, Mr. Mac!-'ax'Izum. Miss Spvgxfgixw Mr. Ihfruvxm- mth-miy. I -X Miss French, Mr. Pm-null, Miss Moore, Mrs. Hallett, Mrs. Whukfy, Miss Pi0tr0xvSki, Mr. Potter, Mrs. Turney. 31I'S.LHltl'- wand. Miss Hill, Mr. Weuig, Mrs. Mullun Uloncll, Mr, Jenkins, Mrs. Hmrze. 252144 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-'TW W'32 W'32 Commissioners Commissioners yo, JACK HOLLAND BRADFORD SE Student Body Pres. ' Body Pres. MAGAR HYLAND HELEN CHIPP Boys' Vice-Pres I Girls' Vice-Pres. BETTY WINSTEAD DOROTHY SULLIVAN S901'9fl1'f?J Girls' League Pfres. PETE LUBQSICH HILDEGARDE ALBRECH1' Boys Sport Com' Girls' Sport Com. EMERSON RAY I m EDA MUNDWILER Com. of Fmance Com, of Finance ,. bw CWM' U of UAN NCEVED0 I RALPH SHERMAN f' X Com. of Publ-iczty R. 0. T. C. Maja,- LEDNARD CORDER JOHN ROSSELLI fNot shqwnb S0196 Manager Boys' League Pfreszdent bb2244 THE LINCOLNIAN 1607" NINETEIEN THIRTY-TW '32 ' 1 I I C RLES T1-IORN N W Studgyft o Pres. 4 I , 1 L DJ X M JI Y EISQEZA ' Ro ice,-Pres. 1 A, U . KV FRANK FAULKNER Boys' League Pres. LYLE NOWLIN Boys' Sport Com. BOB CANNON Com. of Finance BILLY RINEHART W Com. of Publicity CHARLES SELLS Stage Manager an 23 44 S,32 Commissioners l . MARTHA SGHAEEER Girls' Vice-Pres. ELLEN FARRELL .. Secretary JENNIE SPENCE Girls' League Pres. CATHERINE GIOVANETTO Girls' Sport Com. EDA MUNDWILER Com. of Finance CATHERINE UPDEGRAFF Com. of Publicity EMERSON RAY R. O. T. C. Major THE LIHNCOLNIAAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 552444 THE LINCOLNIAN' for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW SENIOR ALBUM CLASS OF WINTER '32 Grasping their diplomas-visible evi- dence of the completion of four years of high school Work-the members of the Winter Class of '32 go forth to face the storm and turmoil of the world. Having varied ambitions and abilities, some knock at the gates of various col- leges and universities, others enter the business World, while still others settle down to domestic life. Whatever their hopes and ambitions-whatever their successes and failures-there is always a Welcome and a hearty handshake awaiting them at Lincoln. up 25 44 9. THE NIA 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW STANLEY DUNCAN Class President CLASS OF WINTER '32 After achieving an admirable record during their Senior B days, the Winter Class of '32 began its final semester with a strong determination to eclipse past achievements. Class elections held on Sept. 22 made Stanley Duncan presiderrtx, Tetsu Sugi, girls' vice-president, Elmer Meyerette, boys' vice-president, Dot Borich, secretary, Rosalie Gotfredson, treasurer, and Clarissa Tudor, Railsplitter representative. "The Queen's Husband," the Senior play, will long be remembered. The side-splitting antics of the king, the roaring voice and commanding figure of "General Northrup," the touching love scenes, have all left a lasting impression. Following the precedent set in S'30, the presentation of honors and awards was held on Senior Parents' Night, in January. R .O. T. C. dis- charges, scholarship, service, department, and Ephebian honors were con- ferred at that time. Terminating their high school studies, the one dred and fifty-three young men and women which comprised e were graduated on January 22. In white caps and gowns, and d its, the graduates went through the dignified, and solemn cere at to a close their high school days,-that marked t e n o o ortunities. CL OFFI S TETSU ROSALIE GOTFREDSON CLARISSA TUDOR Girls' Vice-President Treasurer Railsplitter Rep. ELMER MEYERETTE DOROTHY BORICH Boys' Vice-President Secre.ta'ry an 26 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO 44 Ss -ri' 81, lf a. V ml "' M x W Z XX ,,, CIO EMBLEM OF THE EPHEBIAN SOCIETY WINTER '32 EPHEBIANS The highest distinction which the high schools of Los Angeles can confer upon a graduating student is membership in the Ephebian Society, an honorary high school organization patterned after the Ephebian order of ancient Greece, and having for its purpose civic leadership and better-- ment. Its members are selected for leadership, character, and service, from the highest ranking scholars in each graduating class, there being one Ephebian chosen for every forty graduates. The Class of Winter '32 numbered one hundred and fifty-three students, and consequently, four oi the members were chosen as Ephebians. These four, Hildegarde Albrecht, Rosalie Gotfredson, Tetsu Sugi, and Juan Acevedo, were selected by vote of the department heads. Hildegarde Albrecht's splendid service record won her this honor. She was Commissioner of Girls' Sports, G. A. A. president, girlsf vice- president of the Senior B Class, president of.the Campfire Girls, glrls' sports editor for the 1931 Lincolnian, a Chatelaine, and a four-star lettere girl. Rosalie Gotfredson ranked highest in scholarship in theclass. She was an Alpha for eight terms. She served as treasurer of the Senior A Class, and was a member of the G. A. A., the Senior Girls' Glee Club, and the string ensemble. Tetsu Sugi, girls' vice-president of the Senior A Class, and treasurer of the Senior B's, is C. S. F. She was a memberpf the Chatelaines, the .G. A.i7the Girls'CLeague,.and the Girlsf Service . a . . W s o , - Club Juan Acevedo is S a mmissioner of Publicity, asso ciaglze editor of the 1932 the Pen and Brush, a Knight, an an HILDEGARDE ALB? fl X vu 27 44 vw v X XSL THE LIWJCX QSBIg for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW Dv-4 1 1 -' lv 1 X K L. 5 ' A 1 1 ABRAHAM ABDELNOUR, "ABBIE" V A Service Club 1155 Class B Trackg Alpha 1155 Vocational Upholsterv Honors. JUAN DIAZ ACEVEDO, "ACE" Ephebiang Commissioner of Publicityg Senior Editor of 1932 Lincolnian5 C.S.F.5 Knight 1255 Distinguished Service Honors. MARIE ALBO, "M" Girls' League 1255 Girls' Service 1255 Home Economics 1255 Home Room Railsplitter Rep- resentative. ,L HILDEGARDE ALICE ALBRECHT, "HILDY" Q ml Ephebian5 Girls' Sports Commissioner5 Sports Editor of 1931 Annualg Sr. B Girls' Vice- Q5 MA4 Y UI E ALLIN, "MARY LOU" ms ung r 15r.ym6res5 Happy Chantersg Begin- ' blllgj Advanced Dancingg Study Hall 5 ', ary. 'XSEPHINE ANTISTA, USMILING JO" Alpha 1255 G.A.A. 1455 Chatelaine'1255 Girls' League 1255 Pla.y Production. DOMINIC J. ANTONACCI, "DOM" Boys' Service Club 1255 Boys' Leagueg Junior I Orchestra. . CARL AREY, "GOLDIE" ' ggais B Football 125 5 Varsity 'I'rack5 Service u . NORMAN AUBURN, "NORMIE" Safety Club 1155 R.O.T.C. 125. DORIS BARBER AUGUSTINE, "DOLLY" Chatelaine 1215 Girls' Leagueg Service Club, Secretaryg G.A.A.5 Cosmetology Club5 Madri- gas. MARY JUDITH AVON, "BABE" Chatelainesg Senior Girls' Glee Club 1355 Girls' League 1455 Service Honors. EMMA AVONDET, "EMY" Service Club5 Girls' League 1255 Campfire Girls 1655 Advanced Dancing5 Madrigals. JENNIE AVONDET, "JENNER" Girls' League 1255 Girls' Service Club5 Senior Girls' Glee Club 1255 Campfire Girls 165. JENNIE M. BACA, HOURLY" Distinguished ,Scholarship Honors 5 Service Club5 Science Club5 Spanish Club 145 5 Inter- national Club. :v2844 FHE FLXINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW Aff Presidentg Chatelaine 125. Y ,mn O CLAUDIA LEONE BANCROFT, "GYPSY" ' Alpha 1335 Study Hall Secretary 1333 Science Club 1439 Girls' Military Club. PATRICIA BERNICE BAUGHN, "PAT" Cithara Club 183, Presidentg Service Club 1435 Girls' League 1533 Science Clubg Study Hall Secretary 163. EVELYN VERDEAN BEATTY, "MAJOR" Honorary Major of R.O.T.C.g Distinguished Service Honorsg Chatelaineg Senior Playg Girls' League 1435 Girls' Service 163. GERTRUDE K. VBENDIX, "GERTIE" Science Club 1635 Girls' Leagueg Girls' Ser- viceg G.A.A.g Jr. Orchestra. VICTOR BENEDETTI, "VIC" Distinguished Scholarship Honorsg Alpha 123g President of Science Club. DOROTHY BORICH, "DOT" Senior A Secretaryg Distinguished Service Honorsg C.S.F.g Chatelaineg G.A.A. 153, Vice- President. 'JAMES URE BOSUSTOW, "JIMMIE" , Junior Boys' Glee Clubg Forestry Clubg Boys' Leagueg Class B Basketball. . FRANCES DORA BOWER, uFRA'.X fq S Alpha 113. A f EUGENE JOSEPH BRYAN, "GENE" R.O'.T.C. 173, Warrant Officerg Senior Or- - chestra 1635 Science Club 1333 Took Part in Senior Playg Jr. Boys' Glee. MARY ALICE BYRNE, "DINAH" President of Senior Girls' Glee Club: Chate- laines 123, Vice-Presidentg Service Club 1733 Girls' League 163, Vice-Presidentg Distin- guished Service Honors. MIKE JOHN CAMBIANICA, "ELEPHANT" Knightg 3 star Letter-man and Captain of Tennis Teamg Varsity Footballg "L" Society 1733 Chess and Checker Club President 123. LENA CARUSO, "HALF PINT" Girls' Service Clubg Girls' Leagueg G.A.A.g Beginning Dancingg Home Economics Clubg Study Hall Secretary 153. ARTHUR BRADFORD CASE, "BRAD" Student Body Presidentg Senior B President 1235 Knight 143, Vice-Presidentg Lead in "Drums of Oude". . VIRGINIA CHANDLER, "GIN" Sr. Girls' Glee Clubg Service Club 1735 Girls' I League 173g Military Club 1135 G.A.A. 123. N 92944 HE i.1NcoLN1AN for NJNETEEN THIRTSX'-TW 9 N D EDWIN CLEAVER, "DON" I ' catio l Sheet Metal Honors. I5 UISE CHIPP, "PREXY" irs Vice-President of Student Bodyg Girls' U L e President5 Chatelaine C255 Senior ' C Glee Club C455 Distinguished Scholar- ,. G, Se ice Honors. .X-C , .. LUCY MARIE CILINO, 'fLoU" "Sf", si' Chatelaineg 2-star Lettergirl5 Campfire Girls 44" U, C255 Girls' League C655 Girls' Service Club A00 3 C C655 Happy Chanters. J ARLENE GENENE COCKERILL Athenians C855 Girls' League C855 Girls' Ser- vice C855 Sr. Girls' Glee Club C455 Junior Girls' Glee Club. JANE COPLEY, UMRS. LYLE" G.A.A. C555 3-star Lettergirl5 Senior Or- chestra C755 Miliaary Club, Lieutenant Adju- tant5 Winner Sharpshooter Medal C25. LEONARD CORDER, "LEN" Stage Crew Managerg Stage Crew C655 Varsi- ty Basketball C255 Knightg Commissioner. WILLIAM VASTINE CRAMER, JR., "BILLY" Senior Boys' Glee Club C255 Senior Boys' Ser- vice Clubg Distinguished Service Honors. Boys' Sport Commissionerg Yell Leader C25. OLIVER LEE CRAWFORD, "OLLIE" Football Bandg Service Honorsg Vocational Honors. CARL C. DAVIS, "SLATS" Varzity Basketball, 2-star Lettermang "L" Society C255 Jolly Warblersg Forestry Club. ARTHUR COOPER ' LUCY DENNISON, "SUS" Spanish Club5 Annual Staffg Assistant Girls' Sports Editor of Railsplitterg G.A.A.5 Young Barrymores C455 Girls' League. STANLEY W. DUNCAN, "DUNK" Senior A President5 Distinguished Service Honorsg Boys' League C455 Part in "Queen's Husband," "Comedy of Errors," and "Mer- chant of Venice." C AILEEN MARY DUNN, "PRINCESS" N Lead in Senior Playg Lead in "Drums of N Oude"5 President of Playcraftersg Forum Club5 Girls' League. LILLIAN BERNICE EMANUEL, "CORKY" Beginning Dancing-5 Girls' League C255 G. A.A.5 Junior Girls' Glee Club. se 33 ii N 1 -'SX 23 - 23044 THE LINCOLNIAN 1607 NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ELI EZRA EPSTEIN, UPHILOSOPHERU President of Chess and Checker Club, Ger- man Club 125, Treasurer, Varsity Golf Team, Part in Senior play and "Figure Heads." MARJORIE FARR, "MARGE" Campfire Girls 175, President, Girls' Sports Editor of 1930, and '32 Annuals, and Feature Editor of 1931 Annual, G.A.A. 135, Senior Girls' Glee Club 145, Distinguished Scholar- ship and Service Honors. ISABEL CARROLL FLETCHER, "IBBY" Senior Girls' Glee Club 165 , Junior Girls' Glee Club President, Playcrafters, Part in Senior Play, "Bandit Lover," and "Morning Star." GLADYS BELLE FOX Girls' League 135, Girls' Service 135, Madri- gal Glee Club, Home Economics 125, Book Room 135, Study Hall Secretary. JEAN HANNAH FRANCIS Girls' League. JAMES FRANKLIN GABLE, "JIMMIE" String Ensemble 185, Manager of Tennis Team, Knight, French Club President, Ser- vice Club. MABEL ORLENA GALLAGHER, "BUBBLES" Office Club, Student Body Hospital, Cafete- ria Staff 135. GEORGE LEON GALLUP "STORK" Distinguished Service Honors, Leadfiiiq Senior Play, Knight, Charter Optimist Club' ember, R.O.T.C. 175. CECILIA M. GAUDIO G.A.A. 135, Girls' Service 145, Girls' League 135 , Military Club 125 , G.A.A. BETTY GILBERT' Girls' S rvi- Club , Girls' League, Young Bar- 1'YmSi6 Thu' EORGINA GIULIANI, "GEORGIE" Chatelaines 125, Vice-President Girls' Service Club 1723 Girls' League 165, G.A.A. 145, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, Mad- rigal Glee Club. ROSALIE GOTFREDSON, "ROSSLYN" Ephebian, Alpha 185, C.S.F., Treasurer of Sr. A Homeroom, Lettergirl, String Ensemble 155, Sr. Girls' Glee 125. SADIE E. GONZALES Service Club 145, Girls' League 155, Spanish Club 125, Happy Chanters 115, Junior Girls' Glee Club 115. CARMEN GONZALEZ, "TOMMIE" C.S.F., Alpha 175, Girls' League 155, Chate- lainie, Military Club 135, Sr. Girls' Glee Club 1 . ' rn 31 44 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 1 JEANNETTE GRAY, "JENNIE" l Girls' League5 Happy Chanters. SALVADOR GUIBOA, "SAL" Vocational Machine Shop Honors. ROBERT E. HALBERT, "BOB" Knights 1255 Optimists 1155 Hi-Y 1255 Ser- vice Club 1155 Service Honors. RUDJOLIEJH QV. HENDRICKSON, "RUBY" . 3 ' X ' l 1 . X!, ra Q rvice 'u 1 5 IS HE 'AN , "C CK" Class foo all5 Troubadorsg Jr. Boys' Glee Club, Class C Track. JACK FOLSOM HOLLAND, "PEETIE" Student Body Presidentg Vice-President of Boys' League 1455 Alpha Society 1155 Presi- dent Optimist Club 1255 part in "Merchant of Venice," King Learg Cithara Club. JAMES JOSEPH HOLLOWED, "HOLLOW" Varsity Footballg Alphag Stage Crew. IVY CAROLINE HOGBIN, "IV" Service Club 1755 Girls' League 1755 Science Club 1355 Happy Chanters 1155 Madrigal 115. EVELYN LUCILLE HOYE, "LUCILLE" Alpha 1255 Girls' League 1755 Girls' Service 1755 Sr. Girls' Glee Club 1255 Madrigal Girls' Glee Club 125. EJNAR ROBERT JENSEN "JENNY" Gym Club 175 5 Letterman and Vice-President if Gym Clubg Laboratory Assistantg Service E onors. UTH BARBARA JUNG "COOKIE" I Girl "L" Winner5 President of German Clubg Assistant Girls' Sports Editor of Railsplitterg Feature Editor of 1932 Annualg Alpha 135. JOSEPH LOUIS LABOZETTA, "JOE" Varsity Football 1355 1 Star Lettermang "L" Society 115 5 Hlomeroom President 155 5 Kniglrts 1255 Varsity Track 115. JOSEPH -LERMA, "JAY" Boys' League 1155 Jolly Warblers 1155 Science Club 1155 S.P.Q.R. 115. 8 l , MAURICE LEVINE A Distinguished Service Honorsg Knight 1155 , 1st Lieutenant R.O.T.C. 1555 Alpha 1155 , Boys' League Vice-President. ' ' xx, lj tial fl MMU V 5 K ' '15 j ' lik 'jj xx f 5 I I "' J, . Y- Z J 5' 1 l 2 32 Q 'ri-is L1NcoLN1AN for NIENETEEN 'rr-IIRTY-TW TH Ui 7 if . R1 .1 .ff ff DY iw J aqilffffrf FLORENCE LOMAN, "FLOSSIE" 0 Girls' League 1215 Girls' Service 1215 Science Club 1315 Happy Chanters 111. RAY LOMBARDO, "PLAY BOY" Service Clubg President "L" Societyg Class B Baseball 1215 Varsity Baseball 1215 Varsity Football. sf , , WJ NINA MAE LONGES'If, ffsivui, s" ijff . A , .. 0 I , ' President and V1ce Presi liziylllu, 1415 Science Club Trea mr N412 adrig J ' Girls Glee Club 1315 Sr. irl 'JGfee Club 4 , Girls' Service 121. if 97 cf ELMIRA MAGANA, "CHIQUITA" P' Hall Duty in Library 1115 Spanish Club 121. ROSE MASI "ROUSY" Vice-President Sr. Glee Clubg Girls "L" Win- ner5 Chatelainesg Secretary Girls' League. GEORGE MAZZARINI, "BILLIE BANDIT" Class C Football. GUILLERMO MEZA, "CHICANO" Spanish Club 1615 International Club 1213 Troubadors 111. ROBERT McINTYRE, "BOBBY" Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1315 Stage Crew 1315 Basketball 1115 Football 1215 Troubadours 11. . FLORENCE STOUP MCKENNY, "FLOSSIE" Girls' League Fashion Showg Alpha 1115 Vo- cational Dressmaking Honors. ELMER MEYERETT, "SI" Varsity Basketball Captain 1215 Class B Base- ball 1115 All-City Basketball 1215 Trouba- dours, President 1115 Vice-President, Senior Home Room. ' EDNA MILLER, "EDDIE" ' President and Secretary German Club 1315 Bookroom 1415 Science Club 1215 Cithara Club 1215 Alpha Society 1115 Girls' League 151- HAROLD MITCHELL, "MITCH" Safety Club 1215 Service Club ' Athenia , Club. ' MARTIN H. MOAD, " MIN ' Cross Country rack 1 ' er Club 1215 Aircraft 1115 S Hal lper. MARJORIE M N " " Sr. 5 Ad Dancingg Hall Duty Capt ' rvic to rsg Girls' League. 23314 LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW WILLIAM MOTHERHEAD, "BILL" Jr. Boys' Glee Club5 Forestry Clubg Boys' Leagueg Class B Basketball. DELFINA NAVARRO, UGIGGLE DEL" Happy Chanters 1155 Girls' Service 1555 Girls' League 1555 Part in "In Old Monterey"5 Sec- retary of Study Hall 135. X VIOLET O'BRIEN, "vi" X, Cithara Club 155, Vice-Presidentg Athenian ' 1555 Girls' League 1455 Girls' Service 1755 Bookroom. LAURA VICTORIA OLOCCO, "LO" Distinguished Service Honorsg Chatelaine 1255 ' G.A.A. 1455 2 Lettergirlg Girls League 165. LOUISE PAGLIASSOTTI, "LOU" Girls' Service Clubg Girls' Leagueg Home Eco- nomics Club. ELIZABETH PASSINO, "BETTY" Girls' League 1255 Girls' Service 1255 Cosme- tology Club, President 1355 G.A.A.5 Vice- President of Home Room. FRANCE ZZO, "SUGAR" Presid of Athenian Club5 Girls' Leagueg Girl ' Service Clubg Hall Duty. M Y 'ATHERINE PRESSLER, "KITTY" .S.F.5 Alpha 1455 Chatelaineg Sr. Glee Club YM 1455 Home Room President 125. ROBERTA BAILEY RITCHEY G.A.A. 1455 Athenian Club 1755 Girls League. IRENE LUCILLE ROPP Chatelaine: Senior Girls' Glee 1355 Athenian Club 165, President5 G.A.A.5 President of Ad- vanced Dancing Class 1555 Alpha. SAM ROSEN "L" Society 1255 Light Weight Football5 Var- 0l",l 4 sity Footballg Light Weight Trackg Varsity Trackg Letterman. TER Y , "J U ' Var' ket ' d 5 orestry VICTOR JOHN SALERNO Senior Boys' Glee Club, Presidentg Knights 125. H GEORGIA SAUNDERS, "DODIE" Sr: Orchestra 1555 Alpha 1355 Secretary, Cithara Club 1255 Captain Hall Duty 1355 Girls' League 115. P53444 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 0 1 JOHN W. SISSOEV, "RUSH" 1930 Varsity Footballg 1931 Varsity oot- ballg Jolly Warblers. HELEN SMITH, "SMITTY"' Athenian Society 1515 Girls' Service Club 1213 Girls' League 1213 Science Club 1415 Hall Duty 121. LOIS SMYTH, "BLANK" Associate Editor of Railsplitterg Girls' Leagueg Alphag Science Club: Service Honorsg French C ub. JOHN MILTON STEVENS, JR., "JACK" R.O.T.C. 1813 Senior Playg Senior Boys' Glee Club. TETSU SUGI, "CAPTAIN" Ephebiang Girls' Vice-President of Senior A Classg Senior B Treasurerg Alpha Society, Treasurer 1613 Girls' League. DOROTHY SULLIVAN, "DOT" Girls' League Presidentg Alphag C.S.F.g Presi- dent, Madrigal Glee Club 1213 Chatelaine 121. JOE SUSKI Home Room Presidentg Class "C" Football. GLENDA MARIE TERROIR, "GLEN" Girls' Service Clubg Girls' Choral Club. ALFRED DAVID THORNTON, "AL" Two Years Varsity Trackg Home Room Presi- dent 121. E TOKITSU, TAYEKO Sakura Kwai 1415 Alphag Girls' Leagueg Ser- vice Honors. CONJECTA TRONCALE HL11- W Lear"g Art Editor of Pen and Brush 1313 Girls' League 1613 Alpha. CLARISSA TUDOR, "CHRIS" Associate Editor of Railsplitterg Pen and Brush 1213 Senior A Railsplitter Representa- tiveg Girls' Leagueg Serviceg Science Club 141. , TLE GIRL" Athenian Club 1819 Playcrafters, "King THOMAS KENNETH WATTS, , "TOMMY" Sr. Boys' Glee Clubg Stage C wg Troubadours 1215 Boys' Service Club 1215 Hi-Y 1215 Pres- ident Home Room. CARL EUGENE WINELAND, "WANG" Class C and B Football Lettermang Class C and B Track Lettermang Cross Countryg Foot- ball Band. X ,a354f THE LINCOLNIAN'1f07"'NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 1 Junior Boys' SALVATORE W. President of tery Honors. MEMBERS OF CLASS WHOSE Ruth Arreola Betty Biernbrauer Irving H. Brown Ramona Canrmer Maria A. Castaneda Charles Chinzi Fannie M. Chinzi Mary K. Dell'Anno Margerita del los Rios Wilma Pauline Fanthus Wanda La Verne Flick Natoma Francisco NOT APPEAR: Albert Walter Haensli Paul Jackson James Lee John J. Lieskovan Ernest B. Lingua Antonio Loya, Jr. August Mazziotti Bruce Miller Abel Padilla Luciano Padilla Charles Peel Manuel Perez 236K BETTY LEONE WINSTEAD, "BLONDIE" Student Body Secretaryg Chatelaine 121g Sr. Girls' Glee 1555 Lead in "Queen's Husband"3 Sr. B Secretary. LILYAN WOLFE, "BABE" Sr. Girls' Glee Club 121g Girls' League 1613 Girls' Serviceg Played in "Bandit LoVer"g . Madrigal Glee Club 111. MOSES L. WREN, "MIN" Glee Club fllg Alpha Societyg C.S.F.g Manager Varsity Basketballg Jolly Warblers Secretary QZJ. JAMES W. YOUNG, JR. Sr. Boys' Glee Club C215 Gym Club 1513 Let- termang President of Troubadorsg Optimist, President and Secretary of Home Room. HAZEL PAULINE ALLEN, "HADE" C.S.F.g Service Clubg Hall Dutyg Safety Clubg Distinguished Scholarship Honors. DI LEO, "SAVAGE" Troubadorsg Vocational Uphols- PICTURES DO Charles Pons Louis Portesi Robert Preecef Carmen Rangel George Reeves Sam Rosenthal John Rosselli Ebba Shipley Victor Smith Morris Sigal Charles J. Woolf THE LINCOLNIAN f01" NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO SENIOR ALBUM CLASS OF SUMMER '32 Donning their flowing White gowns, taking one last look at their old Alma Mater with glistening eyes, the mem- bers of the graduating class of Summer '32 turn their steps toward the future and its possibilities. Just another Sen- ior Class graduation-so it seems to the general public-but what hopes and ambitions, what dreams and plans this group of boys and girls have locked up in their hearts and hope to bring before the world some time in the indiscerna- ble future. P7 37 44 THE IA 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW SCOTT DAVIS Class President CLASS OF SUMMER '32 Two hundred and forty-one Seniors composed the Cla.ss of Summer '32, making it the largest class ever to graduate from Abraham Lincoln High School. This number embraced students prominent in every type of school activity, it included many who ranked high in scholarship, a fact which was evidenced by the number of Alphas in the class. Much of the success of the class may be attributed to the fine Work Of the class officers. Scott Davis was president, Rosemary Egan, girls' vice-presidentg Doris Armstrong, secretary and treasurer, and Evelyn Wakefield, Railsplitter representative. The class had the distinction of being the first high school group in the West ever permitted to produce "The Bat." This mystery play was given for the student body on the mornings of May 18, 19, and 20, and again on the evening of May 20. It provided all the expected thrills and c 1 s. O Commencement Day came all too soon for the Seniors of Summer '32 who looked back over many happy days since that long-ago September when first they entered Opportunity Gate. CLASS OFFICERS ROSEMARY EGAN OLIN JONES J UNE TAYLOR EVELYN WAKEFIELD Girls' Vice-President Boys' Vice-President Secretary Railsplitter Rep. an 38 cc THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ffx ff ' N, lf 3 ll mx ua Z M xse..,4" EMBLEM OF THE EPHEBIAN SOCIETY SUMMER '32 EPHEBIANS Ephebian honors were conferred upon six members of the Class of Summer '32. These six, chosen on a basis of scholarship, service, and character, were Magar Hyland, John Conte, William Bingham, Fred Holmes, Blanche Bassett, and Barbara Aldrich. Magar Hyland has a distinguished service record. He was vice-presi- dent of the student body, Commissioner of Finance, R. O. T. C. captain, Knight, Optimist, and commander of the "Army" band. John Conte's participation in dramatics was outstanding. For three consecutive terms he won the Shakespeare contest. He was a cheer leader, Knight, and Optimist. William Bingham excelled in scholarship, and was president of the Alpha Society. He also was a Knight, and an Optimist. Fred Holmes was a six-term Alpha, and a C. S. F. He was a first lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. Blanche Bassett ranked high in scholarship, she being a four-term Alpha. Barbara Aldrich served in the G. A. A., the Girls' Service Club, the Girls' League, the French Club, and the Home Economics Club. O EPHEBIANS y FRED HOLMES BLANCHE BASSETT OHN CONTE WILLIAM BINGHAM BARBARA ALDRICH MAGAR HYLAN bb 39 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 7 MARTIN AGARDY, "MARTY" Varsity Track 1115 Troubadours. LYDIA AGUIRRE Chorus Girls' Gllee Club 1115 Girls' League 1315 Spanish Club 1615 International Club 1215 Madrigal Girls' Glee Club 111. BARBARA ALDRICH, "BOBBY" G.A.A.5 Home Economicsg Girls' Service 1215 French Club 5 Girls' League. ROSE ALFREDO, "DOLLY" Librarian of Senior Glee Clubg Advance Dan- cmg 151, Vice-Presidentg Playcrafters, Vice-Presi- dent5 Girls' League. RUTH ALLVIN, "MIDGET" ' G.A.A.g Girls' League5 Service Club 131 BEN ANDERSON, "BENNY" S e Crew 1515 Varsity Football 1215 Athen- ' lu 161. Y ISTA, "TISSY" en Club 1715 G.A.A.5 Madrigal Girls' RALPH DERSON, "ANDY" lee C 5 Home Room Secretary. PETE APRATO Stage Crewg Libraryg Class "C" Footballg Class "B" Football. DORIS ARMSTRONG, "RED" G.A.A.5 Military Clubg Alpha 1615 Home Room President 131. MARY ARRIGO, "LUCE" G.A.A. 1515 Chatelaines 1115 Girls' League 1515 Sec. Girls' Serviceg Senior B Railsplittcr Representative. ROBERT LEE ASBILL, "BOB" Varsity Track 1115 "L" Society 1215 Presi- dent Jolly Warblers 1113 Home Room Presi- dent 131 and Vice-President 1115 Head Yell Leader 111. CHARLIE ASTELLO, "TARZAN" Varsity Football 1315 Light Weight Football 1115 "L" Society 1215 Varsity Baseball 121. GORDON ATKINS, "GORD" Knightg Optimist5 Bookstore 1215 Home Room President 121. w40c THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW S. . TH K 1 I l , If l , Lf . 1 yu X, CHARLES BARNATO, "CHUCK" ' Class B Football5 Class B Basketball Letter- , Mb mang Boys' Leagueg Boys' Service. X 5 -A ANGELINA BARTHOLOMEW, "ANGIE" If Business Officeg Girls' League Secretary5 Sen- ior B Treasurerg L. Winner. PHYLLIS BARTO, "PHIL" Girls' League 1855 Girls' Service 1655 Girls' Band 1255 Sr. Girls' Glee Club 1115 Chate- laine 115. BLANCHE P. BASSETT, "TED" v G.A.A. 125, Secretary 1155 Chatelaines 1255 Girls' League 1655 Alphas 1455 French Club, Secretary and Treasurer. 9. I . X ,rhvf-. ,N MARGARET BATJNIGQ TNEIN fi aff .1 L- , JOSEPHINE BEJARANO g"'ff.x. ! .fi-A1-K Jw-.-ff Girls' Service 1255 Girls' eague 1255 G .A. Home Economics. JOHN BENABIDEZ, "JOHNNIE" 5 Class B. Trackg Hall Duty Head 115'5 Spanish Club 1555 International Club President 1155 X Railsplitter Staff 115. 1 ' FRED J. BENEDETTI, "JOE SAXOPHONISTH E Sr. Orchestra 1415 Football Band 1255 Science Club 135, President 1155 Junior Red Cross Speaker. WILLIAM BINGHAM, "BIG BILL" President of Alpha Society 1255 C.S.F.5 Knightg Optimist. ANGELO BOA.NO, "BONES" Stage Crew 125. FRANK BONURA Class B Baseball5 Troubadours. IONE BOWERS- Madrigal Glee Club 1355 Sr. Glee Club 1255 G. A. A. BARNEY BOWLIN Sr. Band 1455 Sr. Orchestrag Cithara Club 1255 Gym Club 141. CHARLES BRENDEL, "CHUCK" Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1455 Boys' Service 135, Captain 1155 Boys' League 1355 Jr. Boys' l Glee Club 1155 Athenian Club 125. ma 41 44 LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Y . DORIS BROWN, "DODDIE" ' Alpha 1353 President of S.P.Q.R.g Girls' League 1455 Girls' Service 145. MELVIN CALOIA, "PURITAN" , 1 Safety Club 1255 Boys' League 5 rvice M N Club. rf E ig qi 1 K, Q l l ELVIRA os, IR ' l Alp 3 Girl L ue 1653 Girls' Service X Clu jg S ani h C . lx FR N O CA P l, ' ELEM 3 1 .. E J. C , JR., "BOB" ight j, Op imists, Charter Member, 1259 emb 25, Hi-Y 12jg Glee Club 135. SCELLI, JR., "MOVIE ACTOR" i ation Manager of Railsplitterg Service bg Boys' Leagueg Attendance Oificeg Sr. Boys' Glee Club. H ! FR SAM CASTIGLIONE, "SLUG-NUT" Assistant Baseball Manager, Assistant Foot- ball Manager. RAYMOND CHAMPION Senior Orchestrag Football Bandg Science Club EDNA CHARLES, "ED" ' Junior Chatelainesg French Club, Class Room Secretary, Girls' League 155. HELEN CHEVALIER, "TOOTSUMS" Alpha 115, Railsplitter Representative 1253 Girls' League. FRANK CHICAROLLA Chess and Checker Club 125 g Class B Football. BENNIE COHEN, "BIG BEN" Knight 125, Optimist 1155 Railsplitter Staff. FLORENCE COHEN, "FLO" ' Sr. Girls' Glee Club 145, Athenians 165g Book Club 1255 Girls' League. ' - CARLOS CHIPRES, "CABALLERO" Spanish Club 185, President 115, Treasurer 1253 International Club 135, Treasurer 115, Athenian Club 1555 Service Club 125. f n U' xv 24244 THE LINCOLNIAN f0f" NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO ELEANOR COLUSE ' A CARMEN CONLY Service Club 121. JOHN CONTE, JR., 'IRON MA ' Knights 1215 O imis ter Member 1219 Sr. Boys' Glee 15 Hash Line 1713 Drama-"King Lear," "Comedy of Errors"5 . Cheer Leader "W'30". 4 JENNIE CONZENERI Bibliomaniacs 121 3 Young Barrymoresg G.A.A. ' wt JEssE CORRAL WALTER CUMMINS X Service Club 12 cretary of Jolly War ff lersg Class C Bas all 121. LLOYD CURTIS, "JAKE" 1 Z JE Sr. Orchestrag Footbal Bandg R.O.T.C.3 Boys' League, Cithara Club. JACK DATZ, "HANDSOME" , Service Club 131g Science Club 1413 Jr. Boys' I Glee Club. - ALAN DAVIS SCOTT DAVIS, "WILLIAM" Business Manager 1932 Lincolnian 121g "L" Societyg Senior "A" Prexy 1113 Knight 1313 Football 111. THOMAS V. DAVIS, "TOMMY" Editor 1932 Lincolniang Knightg Optimistg Service Club 3 Annual Aud. LOUIS DE CANDIDO Knightg Optimistg Class B Trackg Class B Basketball. MORTON DENWITT ERNEST DIVIDIO, "ERNIE" Class C Basketball 111g Class B Basketball 1213 Class B Track 1115 Sr. Boys' Glee Club 121 3 ,Playcrafters 111. ::4344 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN T'HIRTY-TW JOHN DRISKELL, "DUMMOX" ' Three-star Varsity Football Letterman5 "L" Society 1615 Optimist 131. LYMAN DROWN, "PEANUT" l?QO.T.C.5 Football Band 1215 Senior Orchestra HELEN DUESING MURRAY DUNN, "'EMDEE" Hi-Y 1315 Bookroom 1315 Treasurer of Jolly Warblers. DOROTHY DWYER, "DOT" Sr. Glee Clubg Playcraftersg Alphag Office. ROSEMARY EGAN Chatelainesg Sr. A Vice-Presidentg G.A.A.5 Sr. Glee Club. JOE ENSCH Varsity Football Manager5 Captain Class C Football Teamg C Track 1415 Golf Team. MONROE EPSTEIN, "EPPIE" R. O. T. C. 1615 Senior Orchestra 1315 Boys' League5 Hi-Y 1215 Senior Boys' Glee Club 1415 Drama. N 1 FRANK FALK - J' Boys' League5 Optimist 1215 Jr. Boys' Glee Club. ELSIE FARMEN, "SHORTY" Chatelaines 1115 Senior Girls' Glee Club 1115 Senior Orchestra 1715 Cithara Club 1215 Girls' Girls' Service C1ub5 Girls' League. ELLEN FARRELL Chatelaines 1115 Student Body Secretary 1115 Sr. Girls' Glee Club 1415 Alpha 131. FRANK E. FAULCKNER, "PIFF" Boys' League President 1515 Optimists 1215 Hi-Y 1215 Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1415 Drama, "Merchant of Venice," "Cleopatra"', "Knight of the Burning Pestle." RUMALDO FERNANDEZ, "SUMBO" Junior Orchestra 121 5 Junior Boys' Glee Clubg Ushers' Squad. Troubadours 1115 R. O. T. C. 161, Lieutenant 1 2 . l JOE FINOCHIO 1 Class C Track 1115 Class B Track 1215 Class ' B Football 1115 Vocational Electricity 121. I an 44 C4 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW TH V ,f KELLY FITZGERALD ELIZABETH FRANCO, "LIZ" Girls' League 1213 G.A.A.3 Girls' Service 111. JEAN FRASER, "RED" Alpha 1213 Girls' League 1313 Science Club 1313 G.A.A. 111. FRED FULLER, "DOTSBOY" Troubadours 1113 R. O. T. C. 161, Lieut. 121. MARGARET GAGNON, "MARGE" Girls' League 1613 Girls' Service 1613 Sr. Girls Glee Clubg Chatelaines 1113 Play Production. CONSUELO GARCIA, "CHINITA" Beauty Quest Club 1413 Spanish Club 1213 Q International Club 111. EVELYN GESUALDI, "GIGGLE" President of Beauty Culture Clubg Etiquette Club 1213 Alpha 111. JAMES GESUALDI Harmonica Club 1113 Service Club 1113 Troubadors 111. ALICE GIANNONE Seiivice Club 1213 G.A.A. NELLIE GILBART, "SMILES" Girls' "L" Winner 13 star13 Sr. Girls' Glee Club 1413 G.A.A.3 Young Barrymores. ALARCON GILLAN, "AL" Home Room President 111. WILLIAM GILMARTIN Varsity Football and Baseball. RAY GWYNN CATHERINE GIOVANETTO, "RENEE" G.A.A. 121, Secretary 1213 Yell Leader 1113 1 Star "L" Winnerg Girls' Sports Commission- er3 Camfire Club 121 3 Girls' Service Club 1613 1 Girls' League 161. Q I ,K 2 Q my 45 44 , K E LINCOLNINAN JCOI' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 'v 0' 1 4 11 ROSALIE G. GONZALEZ, "ROSSY" Spanish Club C815 Girls' League C215 Service Club C315 G.A.A. C115 Vice-President Interna- tional Club C11. GEORGE GOSNELL, UGOOSENECKH Hi-Y C215 B Football C115 Sr. Orchestra C21. r 1 W' jk! Al 4' 1, BERNICE GUGINO, "BENNIE" 1 fl Y f Girls' League C315 Girls' Service C315 G.A.A. J' 1' ' ,' 3, "'lg"' FRED HAINLINE I 1 ,L 'A Q A 1 4 I ".4 MARGARET HAMPTON, "PEGGY" G.A.A.5 Sr. Girls' Glee Club C415 Cithara Club VERNON ELDEN HANSEN Usher Squad C215 R. O. T. C.5 Comedy of Errors. s MABELLE HEBBLETHWAITE, "STORK" Senior Girls' Glee Club. WALTER HILL, "BUNKY" Attendance Office C315 Cafeteria C615 Busi- ness Oflice C215 Sr. Glee Club C215 Jr. Glee Club C11. MEYER HIRSCH, "BATTLING" B Basketball C215 Troubadoursg Track C11. FRED HOLMES, "WILD CAT" R.O.T.C. C61, 1st Lieut. C115 Alpha C615 Sci- ence C415 Chess and Checker Club C415 Bee Club C21. HAROLD HUTCHINS, "HUTCH" R.O.T.C. C815 Science Club C415 Football Band C415 Sr. Band C71. HAROLD HYDE, "HYDE" Boys' League Commissioner C115 Boys' League C315 Knights C215 Optimists C115 R. O.T.C. C51, Non-commissioned Ofiicer C31. MAGAR A. HYLAND, "MAG" Alpha C415 R.O.T.C. Commander of Bandg Commissioner of Finance5 Student Body Vice- President5 President of Optimists. YOSHIKO ISHIOKA S'32 Class Editor of Annualg Railsplitter Staff. an 46 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW EWEL JAMES, "BUTTERCUP" LETTIE JESSUP, "LETTUCE" Ssrvice Club 1315 Science Club 121g League 1 . HARRY JIORAS, "CURLY" B Track Lettermang Varsity Track 1113 Foot- ball Band 121. OLIN JONES Vice-President Senior A Home Roomg Varsity Football 121g 1 year Lettermang Sr. Boys' Glee Club 121. r f ' f I 1 , X , l'k,,',f'.5f 1 A f V lfif-flu-"l V " I 116, " FRED JORDAN, HLEFTYHQ1 'I , Troubadours. I A ' JOSEPH KACL 1 ' f Yu QW. A KK F ',,s.1fi. A Q .I 12.5-.J '54,-5 -"gif ' Er' . H ...ww . li. 1-fi" 1 .tm -1 , or X -l ' I gr PENTT1 KAUKGINTE-N 4' ' ' Gym Club Lettermang Troubad irs. N GEORGE KEVORKIAN Tennis Team 2 year Lettermang Jr. Opti- mistsg Boys' Knightsg Service Clubg "L" So- ciety 121. VIRGINIA KIMMELL Military Clubg G.A.A.g Girls' League 1215 Ser- vice Club 131. ROBERT KIRKPATRICK, "KIRK" R.O.T.C. 131. GEORGE KLEPL, "JOE BAR" Boys' Leagueg Gym Club 1413 Hash Line 141. LESLIE KOONTZ EDGAR KORTAN, "SLIM" Service 1313 R.O.T.C. 141, Corporal. CONSTANTINE LABOZZETTA, "TINEY" 1 Basketball 111g Football 1215 Track 131. I 994744 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW cya MAJEL LARSON, "BLONDIE" Senior Girls' Glee Clubg Chatelaineg Home Room President 145. RAYN-KR'W. LAURITZEN, "RAY" Service Club 1253 Home oom President 1153 135, Kni 5. HERSCHELL LEM RG WILLIAM B. LESH, "NI GER" Advertising Manager 125 3 Dramatics 125 g Vice President Playcraftersg Hi-Y 1355 President of Young Barrymores. ALMA LEWY Girls' League 1355 Service Club 135. VERA LINDLEY Girls' League 1653 Girls' Service 1555 Girls' Glee Club 115g G.A.A. PETER LUBISICH, JR., "PETE" Boys' Sport Commissionerg President of "L" Societyg Varsity Football 12 stripes5g Alphag Captain B Baseball. FRED MAGNUSSON, "FIDDY" Sr. Boys' Glee Clubg Playcrafters. BEULAH MAY MAMEROW Girls' League 125g Dramatics 125g Girls' Ser- vice 115. DIANE BARBARA MANELL, "DINAH" Sr. ir s' Glee Club 1453 Home Room Presi- jg' jg? 1 yy office Assistant 1455 Girls' service. XX. MI EDL ARI Q 5 RED ARRO fFIDDY" ' R . I ,K fl XXX- Tr ours 1 I3 Sr. KW' Service Clubg Tow- . el In ger i11.4o 3 Sri, oys' Glee Club 1255 'Sl -ig f Pestle. l X sl DOROTHY VIVIAN MARTIN, "MOKE" Military Clubg G.A.A. 145. AURORA MASSARO, 'fPEWEE" Alpha 1453 Senior Girls' Glee Club 3 Railsplit- ter Representative 1255 G.A.A. 1353 Girls' League 1459 Service Club 125. 248 cc THE LjINCOLN'IAN f07" NINETEEN THIRTY-TW . " f . nf 1 A .1 - X .f ,Z ,fv I f 4,10 ' f' .X L ROSE MARY MATHIEU 1 Alpha 1335 G.A.A. 1335 Senior Girls' Glee Club 123, Secretary 1135 French Club 153, Vice-President. ' FRANK MATRANGA Troubadours. JOSEPHINE McCAMEY, "JO" Science Club 1235 Sr. Girls' Glee Club5 Girls' League 123. LUCILLE MCCLELLAN FLORA McCONKE.Y, "FLOSSIE" Jr. Girls' Glee Club 1135 Girls' Band 1135 Q Girls' League 1235 HARRY McCONKEY, "BUDDY" Jr. Boys' Glee Club 1235 Football Band, Drum Football Band, Drum Major 1135 Playcrafters 123, President 1135 Captain R.O.T.C. 163. ALICE McDERMOTT Latin Club 1235 Sr. Girls' Glee Club 1Alham- bra3, 123, 1Monrovia3 1135 Science Club 1235 Playcrafters 1135 Girls' League 123. EARL RUSSEL MCKEE, "RUSS" Knight 1135 Optimist 1235 Class B Football MARGARET MCKENZIE, "MARGEDY" Chatelaine 1 ' G.A.A. 3 ' Dramatics 3 5 1 3, 1 3, 1 3 Service Club 1735 Girls' League 173. RALPH McKINLEY, JR. Sr. Boys' Glee Club 123, Vice-President5 Var- sity Basketball Mgr.5 "L" Society5 Hi-Y' Home Room Oiiicer 133. MARIE MacTEAGUE, "FRENCHY" G.A.A. 1335 Senior Girls' Glee 1135 Girls' League 1235 Girls' Service 123. w JAMES MERTENS, "JIMMIE" R.O.T.C. 1235 Troubadoursg Caikteria Staff. 31555 33' 1 JOHN MILBOURNE Boys' Leagueg Chess Team 163 ' ERNEST MILLER, "ERNIE" Milk Line 1435 Service Club5 Science Club. o , Z, I an 49 11 HE LINCOLNI'AN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO 1 MQW' E Nl JAMES MITCHELL, "JIMMIE" Junior Orchestra 1215 Senior Orchestra 1215 Cithara Club 121. MARION MIYAMOTO, "SHIMAK" 1 Sakura Kwai President 1815 G.A.A.5 Girls' League 1415 Girls' Service Club 121. l I 1 ff ' I 1 Mffk' BLANCHE MOLLOY, "BLACKIE" lf! Girls' League 1615 Girls' Seuvice Club 141. WILLIAM MONTOYA, "BULL" Varsity Footbal15 Basketball 1215 Hi-Y5 Sec- retary "L" Societyg President and Vice-Presi- dent of Home Room. FORREST MOSES, "FORRY" EDA MUNDWILER Finance Commissioner 121 5 Chatelaine 121 5 Service Club Secretary 1415 Girls' League 121. MARY NAKSUJI, "TABO" G.A.A.5 L Winnerg Alpha 1215 Sakura Kwai 151. JOE NARDINI Golf Teamg Gym Service5 Boys' Service Club 131- LYLE NOWLIN All-City Center, Varsity Football, 2 Years5 "L" Society. WILLIAM JAMES NOONAN, "BILL" Band 1815 R.O.T.C. 1715 Sr. Orchestra 1715 Science Club 121 5 Aircraft Club 111. NEWART OHANNESIAN Sr. Girls' Glee Club5 Chatelaine. BILL JOHN OTT R.OLT.C. 1615 Troubadours. MASAKO OZAWA Sakura Kwaig Girls' Leagueg Alpha5 G.A.A. LEO PAGGI, "PAG" 1 Sr. Band 1815 Sr. Orchestra 1515 R.O.T.C. 1315 Varsity 1415 Tennis 141. 25044 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW MAGDALENE PERROU Chatelaineg Athenian Club 153. JOSEPHINE PINA G.A.A.3 Girls' Service Club 1633 "L" Winnerg Pen and Brush. MARY GRACE POMO VICTOR PROVENZANO Varsity Baseball Lettermang "L" Societyg B Basketballg Class B Football. RUTH LORETTA PRUITT Jr. Girls' Glee Club 1133 Service Club 1333 Dramatics 113. THERESA PRUSHAN Chatelaine3 Girls' League 183, Vice-Presi- dentg G.A.A., Secretaryg Girls' Service 1833 Military Club 123. CARMELITA RAMIREZ, "BRIGHT EYES" Serge Club 1633 Girls' League 1333 C.S.F.3 HERMINIA RAMIREZ ftJ,v1fL' i."N-94' K JU? 1,3 EMERSON RAY 3 Lfkf R.O.T.C. Majorg Senior Boys' Glee 143 3 Knights fn. 1233'Optimists 1233 Finance Commissioner. PETE REPOVICH " If 'fi' DANISA RIKALO, "DANNY" Hall Duty Captaing Girls' League 1633 Madri- gal Glee Clubg Dramatics. GILBERT RINCON, "GIL" Junior Boys' Glee Club Presidentg Interna- Qiogial Club 1333 Spanish Club Vice-President 5 . WILLIAM H. RINEHART . President Home Room 1533 "L" Society 183, Editor "Pen and Brush"3 Editor of- "Rail- , splitter." JACK ROBERTS, "JACKIE" Varsity Track 1233 Knights 1133 Optimists 1333 Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1133 Home Room President 113. 1v51Q THE LINCOLNIAN 'f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 1 LOUIE ROMERO, "DENVER" Varsity Track 1255 President of Troubadours. BARBARA RUFF, "BOBBIE" Science Clubg Railsplitter Representativeg Girls' League 125. GEORGE RUSICH, "SLAV" CARMEN SANCHEZ Sganish Club 17 53 Science Clubg Girls' League 5. Q' I Q' V JOE P. SANCHEZ, "JOPPY" 1 5 Ye X Junior Bo ' Glee Clubg Senior Boys' Glee Club. X YN JOE . , ff PPO" . V 15, r. Boy' l 11 g Clu 1255 3' U S Science C 1 53 Pla ers 1153 V' Pres- hf .x Sci ce l'E1b1j. Q ' ' Y M THA SCHAEFER, "DIMPLES" - German Club 1353 Cithara Club 1253 String N Ensemble 1455 Vice-President Girls' C'ommis- siong Girls' ,League 145, Student Body Girls' Vice-President. ESTERINA SEREN, "SKARME" Spanish Club 1259 International Club 125. NORTON SEEDS, "NORT" Safety Club, Troubadours. RALPH SHERMAN, "TOD" , R. O. T. C., Majorg Commissioner, C. S. F.g , Knight, Optimist, Charter Member 125. WILLIAM SHUBIN, "VASKIA" " Troubadours. CHARLES SKARON FLOYD SLAGLE, "JERRY" Charter Member of the Optimist Club, Shake- speare 125. ARTHUR SLAVE, "ART" Assistant Sports Editor of Railsplitter 1159 Cross Country 135, Captain 1153 "L" Society 165, Secretary 115g Varsity Track 135, Man- ager 125, Senior Boys' Glee Club 115. 25244 THE LINCOLNIAN.f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-T MILDRED SNODAY, "MILLY" Sr. Girls' Glee Clubg Girls' Service Club 1453 Girls' League 135. JENNIE SPENCE, "IRISH" Girls' League Presidentg Commissionerg Chate- Q laine 125g Senior Girls' Glee Club. 1 AUDREY SPOELMAN, "TOOTS" Junior Orchestrag Girls' Leagueg Girls' Ser- vice Club. BILLY STINE JAMES STUTZ NAOMI STOGODILL wx NORMAN SUMNER Art Editor of '32 Lincolniang Athenian Club. JOHN SUTHERLAND, "HONEST JOHN" KENNETH SUTTLE "OTSBAY" Troubadours 1155 R.O.T.C. 165, Lieutenant . 115. THELMA SUTTON, "LIZZIE" Senior Playg Girls' Leagueg Cithara Clubg Ser- vice Club. MARY ANN SWEENEY, "SWEENEYS" Sr. Girls' Glee Club, President 13 5g Chatelaine 1155 G.A.A. 1355 Playcrafters 135, Secretary. FAY TALBERT, "TABBY" Home Room President 1155 Home Room Vice- President 1155 Safety Club 1155 Madrigal Girls' Glee Club 1155 Railsplitter Staff. WALTER TANGE, "WALT" Gym Club 3 Attendance Oiiice. JOE TAORMINA Senior Boys' Glee Club 1159 Stage Crew 1153 1 Library 115g Baseball Manager, Class B5 Troubadours 115. 1 l :p534c THE LINCOLNIAN fOr NINETEEN THIRTY-TW WALTER TARNOFSKY, "VOLODYA" Varsity Footballg Varsity Track5 Class B Football. ANGELO TASCA Knightg Optimist5 Senior Boys' Glee Club 145. JUNE HARRIET TAYLOR Senior A Secretaryg Girls' League 165 5 Girls' Service 1655 Chatelaine 1155 G.A.A. 135. LILA THOMSON, "DINNIE" Girls' Band 1455 Alpha Society 1255 Business Office 1255 Laboratory Assistant 125. GRACE THOMPSON, "JEWEL" Girls' League 1855 G.A.A. 1555 Senior Service Club 125. CHARLES HENRY THORNTON, "CHUCK" President Student Body 1155 Varsity Track 135, Captain 115 5 Varsity Cross Country Three f Star Lettermang L ,Society 165, Vice-President 1155 Senior B Home Room President 115. GEORGE TOMIO ' Tennis Two-Star Lettermang Class C Basket' ball 115. EDITH TOSONY, "DEDE" Service Club 135, Vice-Presidentg Advanced Dancing 145, President and Secretary5 Girls' League 155, Treasurerg Chatelaines 125 5 Lab- oratory Assistant 125. VIRGINIA TUCKER, "GINNY" Military 1155 G.A.A. 1355 French Club 1255 Laboratory Assistant 115 5 Beg. Dancing 125. DOMINICK TURIACE, "NICK" 5 CATHERINE UPDEGRAFF Commissioner of ,Publicityg Assistant Literary Editor of '32 Annualg Chatelaineg Pen and Brush 145. ELIZABETH J. UREMOVICH, "GIGGLES" Service Club 1255 Senior Girls' Glee Club 1155 Girls' League 1555 Girls' Service 1555 G.A.A. RALPH VALESANO, "C'HUBBY" MIKE VALLONE, "MICKEY" S.P.Q.R. Club 1255 Science 1455 Gym Club 1455 Jr. Orchestra 125. . ' l V, ffl ffxllri . x I XJ., , 1' l ' J , 1 Us 155' ' 9:54a THE LINCOLNI-AN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW CLIFFORD VAN SICKLE, "VAN" Lincoln Band 1115.Sr. Boys' Glee Club 1115 At- tendance Oiiice 1515 Class B Baseball. ROSE VASILY . Girls' League 1115 Girls' Service 1115 Happy Chantefrs 1115 Secretary for Miss Quigley 121. RANDALL VILLA Senior Orchestra JOSEPHINE VILLEGAS, "JOE" Service Club 1315 Girls' League 1315 Spanish Club 1815 Alpha 111. EVELYN WAKEFIELD, "POKIE" Railsplitter Staff 1215 Railsplitter Representa- tive of Senior B Classg Club Editor of '32 An- nual5 Girls' Sevice Club5 Girls' League. ESTHER WARE Glee Club 1415 Senior Orchestra 1215 Science Club 1215 Alpha 121. WILLIAM WATSON Troubadoursg Class B Football. MIRIAM WEINSTEIN Alpha 1215 Chatelaines 1215 G.A.A. 1415 Girls' Service 1715 Girls' League 161. IRENE WERT MERCEDIS WHITE, "SEDE" Secretary of Study Hall 1215 Girls' Service Club 1215 Girls' League. GERALDINE WHITE, "GERRY" Alpha 1415 Science Club 1415 Madrigal Glee Club5 Girls' League 131. FRANCES WILSON, "FRANKIE" Girls' Service Club5 G.A.A. 1615 Home Room Presid-ent 1215 Girls' League 131. JACK WITT Senior Orchestra 1615 Athenian.s5 Boys' ,Ser- vice Club. WALTER WOLF Junior Optimists 5 Railsplitter Staff 5 Jolly Warblersg Attendance Oifice. 25544 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW I I ,I fx 1 Opin' Xxlffix . I , I ,J g JOSEPHINE WRENCH 1 Girls' League 1415 Girls' Service Club 1415 Science Club 1415 Alpha 111. PLUMA WRIGHT, "?LUMS" Girls' League 1315 Girls' Service Club 1315 Cithara Club 1315 G.A.A. 131. JACK WURST, "WEENIE" R.O.T.C. 1415 Senior Orchestra 1615 Home Room President 1215 Safety Club 1115 Boys' Service Club 121. TERUO YONENAKA Troubadours 1215 Class B and C Trackg Alpha 1515 C.S.F. EDGAR ROSE Vice-President of Architectural Clubg Cafe- .teria Force 1615 Layout Editor '32 Annualg Senior Playg Book Store 131. BENJAMIN MURPHY, "BEN" R.O.T.C. CAMERA-SHY SUMMER SEN IORS MELBOURNE GINGRICH PHILIP. NELSON HERBERT STEWART MARTIN PENNINO ROSE PETERSON ANGELINA SIMON ALBERT CLOT PETE EMMANUEL HARRY WHIPPLE 2564: THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW fr Q .ii-1 QL! CLASSES Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, over two thousand people of school age, all different in ambitions, thoughts, and tastes, yet all working to one glorious conclusion of four years in high school -graduation. They are the citizens of a small republic entered through a gate bearing the name Opportunity. They are the school. They make possible its activities. This Annual is theirs. Al- ways they crowd upward, pressing on after their elder brothers and sisters, the Seniors. And after them will come yet other thousands, never ceasingly. by 57 44 THE LINCOLNIAN 1:07 NINETEEN THIRTY-TW E Gsf 5,- if qi . iz nlzthagg. . fi h . . . . . . . ' F ix 412. I . Fw ' :ii 6 Sm, Ui? Q wg. f V w A - V I .Z K ,Q U -r f K . . A311 , ,V A Y fs in , h i,, . F ..,.,A 3 , .A , if ,. 1 ii. 4, . -, ..,, . . ... .M 5, in iii we ' D --1' "" 1 Vf' f A 4 - 'Tl 'nuff '-f ii '-NE! ' V " 'f ' VSV? . W 1 ., 7 LY' ' i li i i ' :A A V ' Y' Wi' ' gig Y U . - - Pl, , ..L .Q ., .. i" ::':1z. ., :s -...- .- ' if X I t PN x yi 1- FS' .1 . . .. f" - ' . sv V ff - . V . 1 A . V A ' J . V ,,, V 1 A- , . . i , Q , H 'JV i yr " " ' A - 1 V . J VV . . J J ' . --,' 'V N is , , Q . . ,. I V. 1:5 .r 9 'A Li v,., VAN., A I 4 .V , V ' V - l Q V ... 21 A 1 :F-1. -:Q- , :I V-Q" H E.: s .. A :V" .. . AA' -A ,W . . . 55 A ' ' ,,,, . 775 V C if i' :.A, l V . .4 V ' ELL 1 125 ' G .. '-.' , awe ,L rm X . WLLV K 'A M j V few VK. J Q 1 Q, 3 . X' in ,,. .. wtf: -fr 5 15 5: , .. V J ,V ,,,: , W , ,K N Qi l J 49. .V A' . il ' ,V V V- 1 1 "-:--,, g , B x ' X, W - w I M , ,ENB XP. S-W 33 f ', I A L RES ARE ARRANGED ALPH +TICALLY BY CLASSES IST. 2ND. 3RD 4TH 5TH. STH. 7TH. STH 9TH ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: IOTH. ROW: J. Acevedo, D. Bates, L. Berg, J. Bosustow, D. Brown, B. Caldwell, M. Ca- rone, G. Cox, P. Diaz, G. Dosvell, G. Duvall. G. Emmett, E. Emmons, M. Engelhart, D. Feinberg, E. Fireman, I. Fletcher, G. Fox, G. Giuliani, A. Gladson, L. Griswold, A. I-Iaensli, V. Heaviside. I. Hogbin, E. Hoye, E. Jagoe, S. Jarvis, D. Jung, R. Jung, C. Kiele, D. Kiele, Z. Klain, E. Kolkmeyer, C. Koster, M. Kocher. D. Koshinsky, J. Maher, W. Maher, R. McIntyre, D. Messick, M. Miller, C. Modell, V. Moore, A. Nolan, S. Nuditch, E. Ohannesian. E. Ott, V. O'Brien, M. Oates, J. Paladino, A. Pargelus, F. Park, D. Peterson, I. Pianta, K. Pressler, J. Reid, R. Reingold, G. Roeder. D. Roth, W. Ryan, C. Samardich, J. Saxelby, L. Sherman, J. Sherman, J. Smith, R. Steman, VV. Szarek, B. Tardieu, A. Thornton, A. Turton. F. Verbulst, T. Watts, S. Winecott, J. Young, E. Abbate, M. Acosta, J. Alcott, Alvarez, J. Aprato, R. Ariano, VV. Barnes. Barragan, M. Bassett, J. Belloso, D. Bettini, A. Bevinetta, S. Bloomberg, Bonano, D. Browne, C. Buckner, E. Burfitt, K. Bush, C. Cabibi. Cambriales, C. Cassano, J. Cerrina, P. Champion, A. Chirio, J. Cogorno, B. Cohen, L. Cornish, W. Craig, J. Cuccia, V. Danielson, H. Dillard. H. Duda, L. Espinoza, L. Falk, F. Ferrara, A. Fontes, D. Fowler, B. Freeman, P. Freeman, R. Freeman, D. Gamble, R. Gamble, A. Gibbs. H. C. T. lvl . x58c4 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' N,INETEEN THIRTY-TW xi' 'V ki' , 7 VV lx! 4 ' Y W' 'Y A A AAA. J ' Q 'Q ,il -J J .V 5 A E- vr . -Y L 4 A - er if ' is ea M' A AQ 157 4 AA AOA A in " fl Zi- ?"'L.4s'--Lgglu A+ x," ' W ' '."-Y':,,-A--d -..H L p . fm . 5 A A R , l .A fa -A .A:.A1AfA ' . . A A ' A ,i., ' AA 4 A . l A- ':" ' L l ' -A A. A,,A I NE 'Q fi 6 AA A if-i., ,A 5' Ed , lx. A A . -. A1 - "" A1 A -A 1. . AA -'-""' Q . A A. AAA W A AAAA A AA A A AAA A 5 , A , K 1 J 1 A AAAAAA A " i AAAA - Q ii' L f Ai. AA AAAA 'AAA A A J A 4 A AA A M. A .A AAQ 3 ' .3 - A1LA'z f A . 1.- A A A a A A A f vyf, A 's PW f '.f: 9 13 fAfL - - A- f1'. - - af, I 1 aearr F 4 f Z A A v 1ST. ZND 3RD. 4TH 5TH BTH A 7TH STH. 9TH 10TH ROW: ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW: ROVV' ROW: ROW ROVV: W'33-S'3 J. Giovanazzi, J. Gilbert, R. Gish, A. Grant, J. Guidera, M. Griffith, R. Guer- ra, R. Hager, A. Hegner, H. Hall, H. Hattori, D. Hardesty. R. Heal, L. Hicks, A. Holniberg, E. Hunter, J. Itano, E. Jensen, J. Jimenez VV. Johnson, R. Johnson, E. Kulhan, G. Lay, R. La Barbara. B. Leavers, R. Lee, I. Lieshoran, J. Liuzzi, D. Love, NV. Lutton, Jr., K. Ly- man, I. MacDonald, L. Makita, A. Maldonado, M. Manuele, P. Matranga. B. Murphey, M. Nagata, E. Neisato, E. O'Neill, W. Osselame, A. Pace, R Papa, M. Parkins, L. Peabody, L. Perez, K. Peterson, B. Pettus. L. Plourde, MA Rago, M. Ricci, D. Roberts, R. Robles, H. Rolfsness, A. Ro- sich, M. Rossi, F. Ruiz, P. Saslmara, C. Sells, iS. Shailhougl T. C. Stevenson, F. Sutow, V. Tarnofsky, J. Temblador, S. Terroir. S. E. Van Horn, J. Van Horn, M. VVallace, D. Vifasliington, S. Watanalne. F. E. Yglesias, E. Albreht, B. Alesi, L. Anderson, N. Antista. Aparicio, A. Avila. V. Azeka, M. Bandorraga, A.Ba.rkun1e, C. Bassett, P yha, E. Beanez, R. Behncke, M. Beltramo, L. Benson, L. Benn. Benner, S. Berukoff, M. Bisso, C. Bradvica. L. Brosseau, E. M. Burleson Cameren, R. Cantorovich, A. Castaneda, L. Ceretto, M. Chapman. A. Ba E. R. sa 59 44 Shaw, I. Siedelman, C. Silvio, M. Skaff, J. Sole, F. Spallone, A. Stenguist, Tokunago, L. Torreano, C. Trammell, J. Tschinkel, J. Urgo, D. Ustiantseff, Whitteii, G. Winans, J. Yamamoto, G. Yamamoto, A. Yanez, ' G. Yoshizaki, wma.- THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO S'33 ! .J- rf .. L . L' .. -. ' H ' ' 3 fl, f.-.. T 2 " ' .V . . . ' 21' :Q v .' ' j v wlr' ' -f . VA 'VK,, k,', - f f '. v' f f -.Lv, T W,... . .--.- -,'.. , . A 5? ' .EJ V . Y ,. 6 V, . , V L L ,,,,, w , V , VAMV 4 LLVV f' Q ' .... A . .. .. I . f i 'L H In A . . --'- . V .,' " fty' J ... :ga m 1,, f i . .,.. . V Q 3 M . V, . i,A,i . - . ,, . ..... W ' . . gl,- " if-L . A ' T - I 221. 9 I I :I M P m- ML P.. .. f . .. R. if .R . il , . , L W 1 .C C 1. .. 5 gi , . -k., . zur? , , 5, IST. 2ND. 3RD. 4TH. 5TH. STH. TTH. STH. STH. LOTH. ROW" Row Row Row Row Row Bow Row Row ROW: D. Chain, A. Charles, N. Cherry, M. Chievhi, R. Ciarocchi, E. Cohen, A. Cola. rin, W. Colby, Jr., L. Conzeroy, M. Coonis, L. Craig, H. Culp. M. Cuppari, G. Cussotto, F. Delgado, D. De Marais, L. Ditallo, J. Disimoni, Y. Doida, T. Dounn, W. Dunbar, E. Dziegiel, G. Emanuel, C. Foglio. M. Fannin, S. Finch, G. Finlay, G. Fish, D. Fly, R. Farser, M. Frons, A. Gallado, E. Garcia, R. Giacopuzzi, M. Giancanelli, B. Goldstein. A. Gomez, P. Gonzales, O. Gottardi, J. Griffith, J. Hargis, O. Hauze, E. Heckner, O. Hendrickson, N. Horwitz, F. Hoye, A. Huddleston, S. Inouye. F. Iob, J. Jones, R. Jordan, G. Kanios, B. Keller, H. Kevorkian, A. Krajczar, V. Kunitomi, J. La Casella, H. Lackey, L. Le Brun. S. Lehrer, V. Lewis, B. Lopez, M. Lulusich, L. Maini, R. Maiorco, D. Marsee, H. Martin, O. McClendon, M. McGee, F. McGinley, E. Mclnnes. D. McWVh0rter, S. Melvin, D. Mercer, M. Miali, E. Molberg, E. Montesanti, B. Montoya, R. Moralles, E. Morganelli, L. Mort, H, Muneo, M. Murset. R. Meyers, F. Nassief, K. Na Veaux, G. Newman, G. Nicassio, L. Nichols, F. Olson, E. Omholt, A. Ortegg, V. Ortega, A. Ossorio. Padilla, E. Iarry, R. Pazder, B. Pedrini, S. Petrovich, J. Pettinato, H. illips, B. Prushinan, F. Pulchlopek, C. Purcell, S. Quinn, M. Randis. D. Reed, L. Richardson, R. Ridgway, R. Rivera, S. Rizzi, R. Robbins, J. Roccoforte, Z. Romero, C. Rose, S. Rowsey, C. Ruiz, J. Ruiz. E. Ph P7 60 QC THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY TW 284 .fafrafo OX? at I , f-, W ,,, , 1 -TT . V K, . 1. A ff,, gg, 1 ,ea , - A M.. ' 4 ., ' iff . 5 Lg, , K . if . . .i , 1 f -Mc . . 1. ,1ST. 2ND. 3R13 4TH 5TH GTILI 7TH STH BTH 10TH ROW: Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row ROW - ,-. if P "' 'TI - 2 . MY H6 ,... , , , he we . 34 ,i i e M A , , 1, , Q S ' ,g '5 -x"l, .fe . , .., 5 f. a '.'- .- Q1 . .. i if K 4 . tqA: , l W' V Q Q5 I .fi S f ,. VW T bu, I V j J , t f Z K . mi. I M GA 1 1 L vi, W, Y. X :WY S'33-W'34 H. Russell, Y. Sakai, J. Salazar, S. Salclana, A. Schaefer, I. Scott. W. Scott, I. Sculley, P. Seargeants, E. Service, . service. ' L. Seymour, Z. Shafer, J. Shaver, J. Shubin, E. Shuey, F. Sibille, M. Simo bit-h,, W. Sims, A. M. Sinicrope, E. Skonberg, I. Smothers, VV. Spacy. N. Stenguist, M. Sterling, O. Stoner, E. Stueben, E. Suski, R. Tallerino, H. Terflinger, L. Tiffany, T. Tocci, K. Tokitsu, M. Torres, T. Trammell. L. Trentini, T. Troncale, S. Troutman, C. Trunnell, I. Vyemura, C. Valles L. Viani, C. Wagner, H. Wall, E. 'vVare, R. Weinman, I. Wheeler. B. Wilkins, F. Willis, D. Wilson, L. VVolfe, J. Woodruff, L. VVoodworth, A Yamada, C. Garagliano, E. Aoen, R. Aiclel, S. Albano. A. Albo, T. Alvarez, E. Alexander, Jr., N. Armitage, R. Atkings, S. Baca, A. Baitu, D. Barlow, D. Bartholomew, R. Bartolomeo, R. Belcore, E. Bellhouse D. Benson, P. Bennett, H. Betzel, F. Boccignone, T. Borrah, C. Bowers, F Brown, S. Brown, S. Brown, AR..Caloia, B. Bullara, J, Butera. N. Cancellieri, J. Carpenter, J. Chandley, L. Chinzi, G. Christensen, M. Chris- tina, J. Cichirillo, D. Coate, G. Conte, P. Corclone, H. Costa, H. Costales. J. Costecloat, B. Crispi, E. Cruz, E. Cummins, K. Curci, O. Curleo, R. David, M. Davis, F. Dawson, J. De Franks, F. De Rita, A. Di Leo. L. Dodero, M. Drascic, L. Dunn, J. Dwiggins, R. Earls, H. Edmonds, E. Ellis Y. Yazaki, C. Ellsworth, J. Emanuel, J. Esselmont, H. Fareshetian. 4- J Db 61 44 THE L'I'N'COLNIAN fO7' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO 1 Y I ' w lf M . XZ I K . w 1 I 5 , . , ,' 'mf H U , . - - 4 - - .... . ' ..,- ' .' J.. .. , 'Sf 1: 4' .TBA ,.. 1 i , -- .F . J . 'P at 'X Y ' fr , . f A . 3? 'liiiegif -I me. t I A v I VLWV V M KH ' v p? U ,. WE, z ...imma ig .. . ,? l f ,g ,..,...Qq,i., I xfk , 1 . A , ' . . . 5 A '- -' f. , G-f , ffl, K. get V L L 7 x ,- . . ig s . . " , ,,m., X.'s:..g.. 'f' Nil... ,..Q.,,.5L.Q.......,.Z..,g... 9 ar. . r U , . V . . , fix: fb 1 My i 2-1:5553 " 1 :':Q'1Lifv g ' .- 15.-1. T .."?f3,, I 31? ,, ' A-ff. -"K . ,,, . -f M, ,, ,. Q K M: 'giffn 1 . I , , i 5 'K 5m.!r?. . , 5.5. f 5 5' . 5' ,:.. 1ST. 2ND 3RD 4TH. 5TH 6TH 7TH STH 9TH 10TH :Q Ls- is ..1?5iff:i1-5 ff . 'lfffi' ff'-TEN? if ' .f ., ,SEP 1. fl . ,L., : .,',Q-. Q .,.' Q ,,,. W ?fQ,flfiQrxl'?, .' ' , W Y. .. , . as , W -1 5.:5ja.55fe?ig.p. ' 5. ,ew ., 4 fx ' 523' .1 Flu ' . W 1 ' 53, 1 'ik '35, ,H sl . Q55 il' u . ' f fflwl ..., lfufgx. A my En L ,Lbs .. . at if. Jia A ,-- .- HQAA - -. .- 'agg ' it . :,, . i , , Q , ' . Q ? ,,.' -. .1,, ,, ' 'A V . ,W girly' j'QQ!2f' w , ' l22 . 3, 1 7 - fl -f' s3'M I'f-gcgjf. .k,, .52 A, ff . . V - lg '. V 1' 1 l ,. 73 ,3 R Y J, A ,lf 1: .ai , 'Y , a was .. .., ,,,. ,, ., 1 l if K . 35 ff as in, 8 , WR, . , .. - . ee.. V, ' J , ' .,1: V. .. :j?5'f.Q rf" ' . 1 :Luft R' W A ., -.1 ' ' 53 W i l in Q ., .fQQ5,2" V. -:,., ,1:. , I A, . ,.. .i - .ESQ -s 2 , :ff 5E': ' mf f'1 f ' .- ' " . 'fai 52.5" " n ' V ' Q X 5 .:"i?ig . f I xl In It , . ..,. ,s,. r kia 1 'H W ixlz K .W Ifgjl r K! 1 3 4 4' T le' I? . . . F - 12 K. . 1 -fs..f. 1--- -I - -V 'K . -my , Pa . .f 'WV . vi? ,W . , V,,. V lil? ,.,, ! B, ' ' A -f. P. J: Wi' a S1 ' iii.. a p Qi' 'gif f' 1E5:.5i'w L sein' il, ..ffai:l:k52 ,Wi 'VE1'fW M 5UEf: .,g ' . ' . . l wf.-e..? w ifi riWis'Qi5?i'iit?-lin . J K J f 3' 5 a s . W 1 a e' f . H ,gi ,.., -f I H 1 , ' ' K I x f 1 X ,',, L .ezefffe W'34 . ff ROW: P. Forneril, R. Franco, A. Franquera, C. uendgtg .. Funaro, Q. Garcia, H Garratt, A. Gaziola, E. George, M. Gevorkian, . Gibbs, M. G1so1o. ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW : F. Guidici, J. Gonzales, M. Gonzales, V. Gorman, A. Graham, F. Grams., D Grant, M. Grant, I. Greenburg, B. Griffith, S. Guidera, W. Halliwell. K. Hepler, S. Hiraizumi, R. Hirooka, V. Holz, V. Holz, W. Homer, G. Hook D. Houseman, L. Jackson, J. Johnson, J. Johnson, M. Johnson. M. Johnson, L. Jones, V. Kakligian, A. Kennicott, K. Lampman, K. Kim- brough, M. Kozen, it P. La Barbara., E. Lover, A. Leonotti, M. Lo Bue. M. Love, V. Lyons, F. MacDonald, L. Macklin, C. Maddox, S. McMurrin, D Massafra, F. Massafra, V. Maynard, E. Miali, P. Milaserdoff, R. Miller. R. Miller, R. Morales, M. Morga, G. Motley, I. Munemori, M. Munoz, A. Na- varro, M. O'Donne1l, B. Olivarez, H. Ortez, B. Padilla, H. Pagliuso. J. Palermo, V. Peratta, T. Perez, H. Perrou, E. Phelton, P. Perry, M. Peter- son, A. Petrushkin, V. Pierce, A. Pritchard, E. Proudlore, E. Ramirez. J. Rawson, M, Ray, R. Renna, G. Restovich, O. Richter, R. Reprovich, F Rodriguez, C. Sagona, F. Salazar, M. Salazar, D. Saloman, L. Penna. W. Salzgeber, I. M. Sample, E. Sarraceno, M. Sanchez, W. Sawers, R..Sein- soth, A. Shaw, M. Shishcoff, E. Sivertsen, E. Smith, E.A. Smithson, P. Spence W. Spencer, H. Stout, K. Swantz, F. Sugiyama., M. Taulli, B. Thomas, J Timmons, R. Troncale, L. Velasco, E. Vifagner, H. Winter, S. Pacheco. .x 26244 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW T ,L ,w .I I ' 1 L ps X - ! . if ' . . f l. ii i f i i A T1 f . . J A ' ' . . V 1- 2 . J -M44 g E 1 cffff' . ' ui i l.. JW 'if 'ii 9' ' ' ' 9.4 -M 2 gi, . 'L , iv A k". ' M ,. I Lvw ' PW 1 - . f4 ii A C . U . ':" A . R A A - . s .... A. . A r if 4 ii Q ,ti ' ,,, . EIN., . 1ST. 2ND. 3RD. 4TH. 5TH. 6TH. 7TH. STH. 9TH. IOTH. X . , sv fs . . , fx if ROW: ROW ROW ROW: ROW ROW: ROW: ROW ROW ROW 13 U, . - . 'ei - , -J . U . .. 2' ., 'gi 7' f ' w. . G f afji ifkgei ' - ft . ? WE? fi if Q gf N iii " QW f X' 5, Mika J 1 Lb' Fix JJ, if ,elif in A .Q SQ Q1 H , SW ,-in 5. it. 3, e .3 yi if We R x Q V ,Iv I R! , 'K M , ' W Q I . .,,R Oi I ' , WQRWR i f V.4R- 1 9 2 , , fe '-he W if I 5 Q X if S ,P il F I Af is 1 is ff, , 1' U M 'E ' 'ig ii? x ,' Q J v f I ,Si if , fl X L..f 9 lv I ' W 34- - E. Walker, B. Wernstein, E. Whipple, W. Whitmore, J. Wil- , H. Wilson, K. Willis, H. Winter, M. Zierer, O. Abda. T. Aguilar, L. Alvalez, G. Andrews, A. Arce, A. Arellano, A. A. Arnett, H. Baca, C. Badillo, S. Bailey, C. Baird, W. Baird, G. Bantock. ' E. Baraoh, D. Bates, M. Baum, C. Benavides, R. Benner, P. H. Bennett, L. Blake, E. Blair, A. Bleifielcl, R. Bolch, E. Bowers, I. Boyd. R. Breese, V. Bucellato, S. Bukaroff, E. Burke, L. V. Burrough, A. Calamia, M. Calderon, J. Caldwell, S. Cammer, D. Campbell, V. Cardoza, E. Carey. L. Carrillo, C. Carringer, C. Carter, L. Castiglione, E. Castillo, R. Chandler, R. Cookes, C. Collins, L. Coloretti, C. Cordell, C. Cummings, F. Dancxart. H. Davis, V. Dunn, J. Elgvezebal, L. Emery, E. Evans, E. Fasoli, G. Fea, S. Fernandez, S. Ferrante, IS. Franich, F. Fratello, NH. Galle. ' v Garbo, S. Garbo, H. Garcia, M. Garcia, M. Garduno, A. Genzore, C. Gilbert, L. Goldberg, A. Gonzales, D. Gonzales. J. Grana, J. Gonzales, C. Gookin, J. Grana, P. Green, L. Grego, C. Gugino, E. Guiboa, D. Guthrie, J. Gutierrez, R. Hafenfeld, E. Hake. R. Halter, B. Haning, B. Hasinyoger, S. Hawkins, D. Hicks, E. Hirsch, J. Hirsch, E. Holley, K. I-lollowed, J. Hober, C. Hudson, J. Ibarra. H. Infanta, R. Jenkins, D. Jones, H. Jones, Jones, W. Jouronisky, C. Kerr, R. Key, A. Koury, M. Kuder, J. Latana. as 63 44 J. Garofalo, THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO. M! .5 , "1n.. 1ST. 2ND 3RD. 4TH 5TH. 6TH 7TH. 8TH. 9TH. 10TH. ROW: ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW: ROVV ' S234 ' M.. Latona, P. Leatherbury, B. Leitch, R. Leitch, - D. Lindsey, R. Lindsey, R. 'L1tt1e, J. 'Luna, L.'Lund, I-I. McConnell, 4!D. McLeod, E. MoCarron. ' G. McFarlin,. L.. McNeill, S. Machuca, R. Mack, O. Malooff, M. Malattia, S. Mark, W. Mark, F. May, M. Mays, H. Mettler, L. Meyerett. A. Milecli, I. Miles, M. Missouri, J. Mohoff, B. Monteith, 'T. Mori, H. Mort, G. Muller, M. Murdoch, D. Nason, O. Numan, AV. Nicassio. M. O'Connor, L. Odell, O. Oganesian, T. Okura, M. Olocco, E. Olguin, E. Olosson, G: Ornay, A. Ortega., B. Ortega., B. Oseancl, D. Pacino. J. Patton, R. Pena, C. Perez, ,W. Petrich, K. Pettinato, P. Polk, S. Ponce, N. Portillo, C. Primero, L. Provenzano, R. Purcell, L. Ramirez. H. Rivera, R. Robinson, R. Robles, B. Rockwell, A..Roclriguez, M. Rolfe, .R. Rollins, J, Romano, A. Rossi, F. Ryon, L. Salas, J. Sanchez. M. Sanchez, T. Sanchez, J. Sandoval, A. Schildkrecht, F. Sehinkel, P. Shinen, E. Shneidman, J. Shubin, Siapin, W. Sissoey, N. Sinicrope, E. Sivertsen. J. Skoss, C. Smith, J. Smith, M. Sprott, L. Stenguist, J. Stine, R. Stone, R. Swayne, Jr., J. Tapper, R. Taylor, V. Taylor, M. Thompson. " L. Tocci, F. Tranote, W. Truffllli, M. Tudiseo, H. Tunall, K. Tunall, L. Tur- ner, K.V5'81DU1'R, D. Vaicaro, J. Valov, S. Veas, A. Venturell. ' R. Vittone, E. Vvalsh, T. Watanaba, I. Vlfatt, B. Weber, J. Webster, B. Weinman, L. Wells, E. Wilks, VV. Williamson, D. Woltman, bB. Woodworth. 2 64 44 THE LINCOLNIAN,f01' NI-NETEENN-TJHIRATHY-TW 1ST. 2ND. 3RD. 4TH. 5TH 6TH TTH. STI-I 9TH. 10TH RONV ROW ROW: ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW: ROW S'34-W'35 J. Visco, J. Yoshimaru, G. Zapanta, Jr., B. Zeen, E. Abdelnour, H. Acree, R. Aguilar, D. Albrechst, A. Alclay, I-1. Anicich, C. Antonacci. M. Armenta, J. Antonucci, A. Apoflaca, M. Apodaca, M. Archibeek, C. Au- burn, P. Ayala, L. Baclilla, M. Badilla, M. Balarezo, E. Bara, W. Bargman. J. Barr, R. Barra, L. Basso, R. Belding, N. Belluardo, V. Belluardo, Y. Bene- tell, G. Bill, S. Biondolillo, C. Blanco, J. Blake, J. Bonura. A. Bonanno, J. Bonura, B. Boone, E. Bosio, M. Bowers, M.'Bradovich, Brown, T. Brown, M. Buchanan, A. Buchicchio, Z. Bullaich, J. Cabibbo. D. V. Caligiuri, G. Card, A. Carlile, M. Cernek, L.M. Chandler, E. Chaparre, E. Chulack, N. Cichirillo, G. Ciulla, G. Cliff, E. Coker. D. Colebrook, N. Coppi, S. Cordoba, S. Cordonnier, E. Corella, J. Cossey, M. Cowan, V. Culp, L. Day, V. Davis, E. Dell 'Anno, G. De Luna. V. De Maria, E. Dominguez, E. Drulias, K. Dwyer, K. Emme, K. Epstein, E. Evanoff, F. Ferlisi, R. Ferrante, V. Ferris, G. Fife, R. Finnegan. J. Flores, L. Flory, J. Franco, J. Garbo, J. Garcia, C. Gigano, E. Giainni, A. Gonzales, A. Guevara, C. Guerrero, E. Hall, H. Hand. R. Hapgood, B. Hardman, W. Harper, F. Hernandez, V. Hill, A. Hersch, L. Hoist, C. Homer, C. Hudflleston, L. Huddleston, J. Huitrado, T. Iseri. H. Johnston, M. Kanios, R. Kantz, S. Kawahara, V. Katsenberger, G. Kerr, H. Kloth, A. Kozen, T. Kumunmto, C. Laguna, M. Langdale, N. Lee. 265 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWC A ., N H ,,:2 VVLL , I I V yy Yhhh W ,fi F . f . 5, fy A X . .,2'A' . . . K W A H : 'VS' 'fi Wi 4' . .. ' A"' ' a .... . .1e.- -' ,4"'az , ,,: 1 ,rFil3!:f. 4' if - .' A ':- 67334 fm .xi :.'- 5 .-2,1 gr: . r Q .-X 5 ""' '.g"f-W1 . J. a t if J .- V. .5 2 ' 1. it ,1A. . ,-:: A 'f v--' . . 5591 ' . . . . , x . L ., :iv , lifg :,: g y 6. N Rf' 1,,, m i, ,If Z . W , . A-A- A . . . - A . gf .. eff' . -:f1' - -f ' . " ,"' I ' fi 1' -:5 1 - J , , , 1 1,: VVL,, . f L . . . . .. .... . 'Ml' W ii.. A . , . . .. A . . . W Af.,,. .. ' Q V Q A V V . V,:1.' ..... -f 1 . .. ffkl 1,1 5:" gr- ' 321' fi, if iigif .16 eg . , i.. ,.a:1,. 1AfA ' Q.A-. L, , .. : - .. ff A --1QQ. . -A ' -J f A .. 7.33 ,,., I k',,' ' ..,, ,',' .. M IST. 2ND. SRD 4TH 5TH. 6TH. 'ZTH STH. STH. 10TH W'35 , A. Logue, E. Long, M. Lowry, R. ROW: G. Leese, A. Leon, O. Le Sech, G. Levy Luna, H. Lyman, M. Lyons, F. Mac-ias, L. Lowry. ROW: J. McKay, C. Macklin, WV. Mc-lwlullin, J. McClellan, M. Maile-ry, P. Manci J. Manuele, R. Manuele, D. Martin, M. Martinelli, B. Martinez, R. Mater. ROW: C. May, L. Mendoza, P. Meservey, C. Milazzo, B. Milbourne, J. Millman, P Minson, R. Mitchell, T. Monclell, D. Moran, D. Morganelli, V. Moultrie. ROW: T. Musacco, I. Murset, H. Myers, T. Nardini, A. Novarro, E. Newquist, B Newton, M. Nickovich, E. Nieto, E. Ortiz, A. Ossorio, T. Pastore. ROW: A. Paulowa, P. Phelton, J. Pizzitola, A. Pizzuto, A. Polito, M. Porter, Pratt, H. Quick, H. Rainiondo, O. Raimondo, P. Ramirez, M. Rangel. ROW: A. Regalado, H. Rehwald, N. Riggio, L. Rizzi, H. Roberts, J. Rose, V. Rose V. Rowley, A. Salerno, J. Samaldino, J. Sandfedele, M. Scannel. ROW: F. Scariano, K. Schumutz, I-1. Scott, M. Sega, I-I. Shuey, H. Simmons, Simpson, W. Simpson, J. Sinclair, J. Solarzano, L. Mendoza. L. Sommer, G. SooHoo. B. Sprott, E. Stockton, T. Sugi, C. Tanabe, J. Tell, J. eTnNape1, C. Thompson, P. Thompson, H. Tiffany. ROW: M. Toledo, R. Toineoni, A. Tristan, C. Troncale, C.R. Troncale, S. W. Tucker, D. Tuscher, L. Tutor, J. Vento, S. Volpe, V. Walsh. ROW: J. Warman, E. Warner, L. VVarner, D. Watt, D. Wiley, L. Wilkins, berley, Y. VVong, G. urtz, O. Zardeneta, J. Agalsoff. ROW: 26644 G. Tanga nas, G. M. Troncale, W. Win1- THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 21 ..,,. . M .v .mf 1 , . 35 q,, gg. . J 4' if J 'F . ,,, .. ..,.. I ' -.. . J. 7- .. , Q55 , Y fl ...L .Q .. -- MQ... f . .. ki V .,., I Q N 4: k ,W It Q- kryiiw 3 . , A ... S c 3 A11 . , . V A 1'-'1 . L . M V . I f- i A ' -E ' 'S lf: 3211 ' . f, 111' ",: 37... 'A I "" y A 'V R - ' Y' .,.1Li. ...,,.5.il.z . 1' , ..:....x.. , ,,,. . . h ,.,,.,., j . V' I l X , ,Q,,, , ,. A. ig. .P 51' 1 V- 'V 5,5 gf , M S . ,G ... WY 'i to .ccc l. sf ,' K3-. "Vg f. as . . X . . f .. l . " 1 c f' . , M,,L 5 1 A A3 yyg "'4: , ' "A', 1 i L.-' ,ss i z- ' j ',A- x c 2511 , .-.. W .A J Q. .- - 1:14 . .n.M.'ii f" H .f,, . 2 ' .7 Swv: w i igy, 1 'f ' Q'-jfs, Ai Mi K A Wk M ,fel+M i?1yI f ,V V h lm.. ff... I i n x. V Mil mM,, ,,,, E im... IS . Y . F . , r, '+" F F ri irrf ' . A A , , . 5 v,1 f . , . ,..v.. g ' 11 . ...x ... ' ' A S - z . A Q Qi , , . vw -..,,ggg..,l,...g.g... . g M , t i M I 1" ' V 'i -2 -R A": ' AJ G, .S , '29 . l -A af. X . V' ,V .q V 1. -N 4,.-. . , J . ' '1 J W 1.1 :.' .. ' it 5 E ' V"L"' in W fi x. 2' ff i V L IST. ZND. SRD 4TH '5TH GTI-I. 'TTI-I. STH. QTH. 10TH ROW: ROW: ROW ROW ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW W'-35-S'35 W. Zezula, R. Zito, M. Zuba, M. Ahrendti, M. Alexander, L. Allin, H. Ander- son, F. Anderson, J'.Ara1nbula, C. Arrobio, R. Ashby. V. Bacon, H. Barger, J. Barela, E. Bassell, M. Bauman, D. Baunigarten, C Bechtold, VV. Bendall, M. Bendix, R. Benner, T. Berardi, A. Betance. E. Biddle, M. Blair, A. Bollinger, R. Bonet, M. Bonflglio, H. Bowditch, B Briese, B. Brunson, R. Bucliamui, V. Bulla.ra, D. Butterfield, V. Campbell L. Cancellieri, J. Carlson, V. Carringger, F. Carre, M. Cassano, M.L. Castillo R. Castillo, D. Cately, J. Christensen, G. Clark, R. Cluff, C. Coulee. J. Conlee, F. Costa, J. Costello, S. Costello, L. Danoff, A. Davedeit, M. De- minico, M. Diaz, C.D. Leo, C. Dimone, D. Dominguez, M. Dowling. M. Duncan, M. Dunivan, P. Dunn, M. Duran, O. Durfay, L. Elbaum, W Elder, F. Elledge, J. Ellison, I-I. Elson, J. Emm, V. Endres. J. Enterante, F. Estrada., V. Estrada, A. Evans, L. Evien, M.A. Fagin, S Feldman, F. Fitzgerald, S. Fitzgerald, A. Fletcher, G. Flores, A. Fornaca.. M. Franco, M. Franich, H. Frost, R. Furnare, A. Gallegas, S. Gambino, L Gaudio, S. Garcia, G. Garrett, P. Grenrioh, D. Gerhard. V. Gervasi, J. Glenn, R. Gonzales, M. Grana, B. rasso, S.L. Gravely, F. Gray A. Guadagnolo, B. Guadagnolo, E. Guevara, J. Gaglielmotti, A. Guidera. G. Halter, K. Hamaska, H. Hanoe, J. Hanlon, G. Hansen, A. I-Ialapoff, R Harbour, H. Hardin, A. Harmon, M. Hawkins, G. Hayakawa, R. Helmke. 26744 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY WO A. n ly l : ., V: L f .. , , 1, 6 , S 1- A J ,, 1 i Q- V ! f .. Q . i .. . ' 11 A iz' TT : .. ,,..,..,,s ff M. 1, A A I . -i v ,fgwf f fi 7 f .: ..,.., f -f ---' y f WSH sw ...-, L, . , J.. M . A A - A G Q 7 5 I- . - .. .. . 'ig' 1 . 5 J f Q . g . i' 5 J A , . A A . f ' 4 J A j, fl.. .L A i -M4 ., X , i f .. . . .5 'ml'-. Q Xi- ' 'f - V3 f Ea ,ff 1 A ,, nrlvb' , . 5 ., , ' ..,. . l Avbb s V . M... :hx V1 if fa nw ' i fi """ . K 'A ,- Q I ' .7 5 .,.,,4 Y 5 . j ii' 1' . f! ,. 1 , 4 . A W A J " 4' J fl i l ' . ' . A..4 , . AQ '. J Qi 5 . . J. q . . - - 'V 1ST. ZND 3RD. 4TH 5TH 6TH 7TH 8TH 9TH. 10TH. ROVV: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW: ROVV: ROW: ROW: S'35 XV, Hendrickson, Y. Henry, L. Herman, ,A. Herrera, G. Hewitt, B. Hill, C Hioleman, C. Hoffman, E. I-lollowed, G. Hooper, H. Hopkins, F. Hunt. J. Hunsaker, M. Hutschnecke-r, J. James, M. Jitsuda, A. Johnson, R. Johnston E. Callman, E. Kluza, J. Kanunann, J. Kaufman, K.C. Kawzunura, A.K. Kay F. Kanios, L. Kensley, J. Keogh, P.V. Klain, P.C. Knowlton, G.R., Kobayashi T. Konishi, J. Kramer, R. Land, E. Lagland, H. Lauer, G. Lauritzen. L. Lawrence, N. Leadbetter, H. Lega, G. Lizarraga., D. Looser, A. Lopez, T. Lopez, L Love, J. Lunetta, J. Lyles, VV. Lloyd, W. McGee. J. Mclntosh, J. Mclntyre, W. McKay, 'M. Madsen, A. Magallanes, A. Maisterra. H. Molloy, P. Maloof, E. Mangold, L. Martinez, C. Marvel, Q. Masaian. L. Mastriano, A. Mauser, J. Mendez, E. Messick, G. Messina, F. Miller, J Milliken, R. Minson, W. Mitchell, M. Montana, G. Mooney, G. Murakami. M. Nakamura, L. Neeley, L. Newman, I. Noriega, E. O'Bannon, J. O'Keefe N. Okinaga, A. Olsen, C. Orano, D. Otto, D. Padilla.. R. Pagliassotto. K. Perrou, D. Perea, A. Petrichella, R. Phillips, M. Piazza, N. Pillet, M Poochigan, V. Purvis, Y. Rinaldi, T. Rugusa, S. Range-l, L. Rankin. L. Raver. C. Read, H. Reeves, M. Piddle, G. Ring, B. Robert, E. Rodela, F' Rodriguez, M. Rodriguez, E. Rodriguez, H. Rose, A. Rotea. A. Royer, G. Ruiz, l. Russel, K. Russo, A. Ryba, N. Salerno, M. Salviola, R Sanchez, .l. Sands, L. Sandoval, L. Silllg'l3C'Oll1O, E. Sanjay-omno. J: 68 45 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NJWNETIEEN THIRTY-TW f lbl: jg . Li A 1 ' :': ii x . ,,,,Qi , Ay f A, , , .. . . iT ...a A.:A: ..1 5 l Q 4 . . . ,.,x , V ff, , I s . ' 'M' A W l " if 5 A 'V A ' N . ' - . i ,, . L 6 . T - L , i"' 1 - -6 I. . . I . J ,, . ..: . 1 Y ... , - A ' -' . ' . ' . . i f A A Ag airi A T A R r A T .3 . ' , I . 5.5. ", A Q, gi . 5 'ip ,. ' gy ,.,,,., J", A A i Q - v - 3 2' Llama ' A A 1' fe 1 ' I. 14 - i . T ' if Q -21 v N . ... . . ,, A j T . . . . V .azf 1' , 'TEL -1" 1 " . kfi - . 'f f , X If f . ' . J . 'W' . A "'. 1. " Q " . J' .. " g ' i A .i l."f rf. ' Ks . 7 5 ? 'f 1" .9 . 'A 1 A 51- .545 . . A . , Q,, M A .wi . w .M A , ' 1 A ' ' if ' QIQIAL' Q1 if 1 1 , . .4 'X . 1 1 .. .. X J i n i Q go, ,-,..ll I3 L I 5 2 ., .h,:. 5313. f "' t H Vx .. . E . rail., I .IAQ . . ' Q 3 , I 5. A1,A W TV' . f l ' A A Vi IST. 2ND 3RD 4TH 5TH 6TH 7TH STH. BTH. 10TH. ROW: ROW: ROXVZ ROW: ROVV: ROW: ROW: ROWV: ROW: ROVV: ' S'35-W'36 D. Scfliziffer, J. Sc-hiafla., F. Suliukert, V. Seinsoth, R. Service, E Sharpe, H. Sliurrard, M. Siler, G. Skanberg, l-l. Smith, J. Snoflay.. B. Sargciit, C. Stassi, J. Stevenson, H. Stock, R. Stocking, C. Stranahan, J. Strickland, F. P. Surber, M. Swain, E. Swanay, L. Swanson, ll. Sweitzer, G. Taweal. Taylor, F. Ten Napl, K. Teramoto, V. Termine, H. Tevis, J. Therrien, L Thomas, C. Tuzzolino, N. Tuzzolino, A. Tweedell, S. Uineda, F. Urbina. Uyeda, G. Van Moonen, J. Veas, B. Vierick, .l'. Villanueva, H. Wallace, M Y. VVare, H. Warner, C. Washington, M. VVatanaba, J. Watson, F. Wielancl. Willett, A. Williamson, J. L. Williams, M. Wolstenholme, J. Wright, A VVurtz, G. Yaniasaki, L. M. Young, C. Zalclivar, B. Alberta, S. Abakumoff. A Agalzoff, Alabaster, C. Abadoc, A. Alvina, A. Androff, J. Antista, R ntonucci, E. Paricio, C. Auburn, D. Arechica, P. Ayala, L. Ariso. Asclell, B. Avondat, E. Badran, F. Bagulat, B. L. Baker, G. Basset, M Bassignana, C. Bates, J. Beatty, R. Beavers, L. Bennett, F. Bertola. M. Bill, E. Bishop, R. Blizard, J. Bogdanoff, M. Bolin, V. Boogroff, W. Boo- A. A. H. groff, N. Boone, B. Bonura, I. Borgnis, L. Boratto. Bowers, J. L. Brogdein, I. Brumett, M. Burciaga, A. Burgwald, E. Burrow C. M. Bush, R. Butera, A. Butterworth, M. Carreon, V. Cordova, J. Castro. Chairez, R. Chapman, G. Clninzi, A. Christina, H. Colegate, N. Conante Cook. E. Conner, L. Cornell, M. Costedoat, E. Cover, H. Cross. B. L. 5:69a THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY TW . , . xr M . . 4 -we A J -12253 ' I 4-9- Yej 4 W D wi . -. . . -32,5251 . l 5. 2.4 .- 1 ., , N . f f , - 5.3, K ag .fx , . , kia? k . - Q ,. 'A f2QE'j w f Z 3 . i v .. 'L,. is 0 ' .. If ' .Q - . ... A 535.5 . 3' f '-5-152' " -' - ' :ez I 7 .K .. 1' - -w .,. fg,M,,a mg. ' , gg Q 54 T 4 1. w it . QW. , . . - . x v 1 Q --AA' . A v . My 'z W H1 5 . A A - . i . . . A J . - I . , . Q. 1..l,1f.:,.Qff3 'f f ' , 2 . Q ki ' Q My . 4 V' -2 3 ' ' fl, 9 411 Q. W ,L : . v Z Z K K .V " ,, ' , fig., , , . "- . .1"'3'1' " V . "Q ,-xy, ffl - H " ' O M , . ..,. - 1 ' . ,.,. , W ,. . i Avia ? ,,,, , .X.. . , .,, : , .. K ' . L A- 1 ' ,,X. , l l ' 'ii if .l. X Q . -A . M , 9 .4 . J yes? ,fl g . . . A . .,.,.,:: 5-kv' . - , . FG- A :I ,ul F V 1 L . l . ... ee . A fe. K f ' 5' iff' 2 N ' A , ' - . . fr 2 f s.: 3 U V . V O ' V ,' If ' JI I , Q .4 . 1 , . ' R M 555 if ' 5 . . ' S A- V . T . ? P .. .- -' - 1 K E my . 9' if WL O ' "N IST. ZND 3RD 4TH 5TH 6TH. 7TH. STH. 9TH. 10TH. ROW: ROW: R OVV ROW: ROW: ROW: ROW ROW ROW ROW W'36 A. Crane, J. De Leon, J. Demlna, A. De Petro, Drulias, D. Dyer, D. Daw, A. Dunlap. J. Florreaga, R. Eribez, T. Espinosa, R. Fagan, L. Fareshetian, J. Fernandez, M. Fernandez, G. Ferrara, R. Fly, T. Ferree, L. Fewell, S. Fradella. M. Francis, S. Frandsen, P. Freeman, M. Garcia, T. Garcia, F. Gardial, R. Garcluno, J. Garofola., L. Gasco, V. Gaudesi, R. Gaxiola, C. Goussa. V. Goussa, A. Gill, M. Gomez, A. Gonzales, K. Gookin, A. Gonzales, K. Grant, C. Green, M. Guthrie, R. Guiclera, O. Gearhart, J. Guthrey. M. Gvasdiff, H. Gvascliff, W. Hake, M. Hall, A. Hanawalt, M. Haprov, L. Hardesty, S. 1-Iarste, L. Hawkins, S. I-Ieideman, E. Hepener, E. Hernandez. J. Hernandez, T. Hiller, M. Huber, R. Hurdle, N. Hunt, S. Inzalaco, E. Isen- berg, F. Jenkins, E. Johnson, H. Johnsen, E. Kasimoff, T. Kawahara. Keller, H. Kindel, N. Kobzell, H. Ladnier, L. W. Lamb, R. Lamberton, . Lang, G. Lane, J. Latona, H. Lawrence, W. Le Claire, A. Ledesma.. Lethridge, A. Lizzi, E. Luna, C. Macias, J. Malone, F. Mandic, V. Manno, . Marino, F. Martinucci, J. Masi, H. Matianavardas, J. Martinez. F. Mays, W. McCully, G. McFarland, V. Mechikoff, T. Miali, D. Mickelson, L. Mitsuhashi, M. Mitsuhashi, R. Molina, J. Mondell, E. Montoya, I. Morales. S. Movno, A. Myers, J. Nash, S. Nevarez, K. Neoman, L. Oberlander, G. Odiorne, R. Ohmert, I. Okano, M. Okura. R. besaloit, R. nlanloncl, S. R. A R. E ra 70 Q THE LINCOLNIAN 1601" NINETEEN THIRTY-TW x l . ' ez Wy fe Ei? ' '- im' :mga 5 . ' 'F' 5 lil r '- za, 11, . rl 4 f.,,.,ik V, 3 if ,. 1 I ka .. . .. J ... A ... IST. ZND 3RD 4TH. STH. 6TH 7TH STH 9TH A ROW: ROW: ROWV ROW: ROW ROW ROW ROW ROW' ,W W'36-S. C.'s J. Padilla, J. Parks, J. Petralia, M. Philipoff, E. Pinains, M. Piscitelli, C Porras, T. Quiroz, E. Rabin, M. Radenkovich, M. Ragenovich, J. Ramlrez. F. Raimos, M. Rungi, F. Reed, J. Reyes, J. Rico, M. Riggio, G. Riolo, C Ritchie, P. Rivera, R. Rivera, K. Roberts, Mroclriguez. E. Resales, E. Russell, J. Russell, P. Sage, Z. Salata, M. Salerno, G. Sanchez D. Santos, J. Sarrceno, E. Scally, V. Schneider. H. Schule, D. Schwander, G. Scot.t, C. Scuirba, L. Sellers, B. Shirley, S. Shu- bin, J. Silva, R. Simon, M. Sinicrope, P. Skoglund. J. Smith, J. Squires, H. Stephens, M. Sutton, J. Tafaya, K. Tanachashi, G. Tankersley, A. Tedessco, H. Tellez, S. Thymiakos, P. Toledo, A. Tolstoy. K. Tolniasoff, O. M. Torrey, H. Tunall. C. Troncale, D. Traslosheros, M. Valenzu- V. Vartanian V. Vossbeck ela, M. Vallicella, A. VanDu1'en, S. Varela, M. Vargas, M. Vargas, J. Veclanov, E. Villa, V. Viani, J. Volkoff, V. Volkoff, P. Volpe, C. Vlfada, T. Watanabe, D. VVetmo1'e, B. Willianis, L. Wiser. S. Wran, Y. Yamamoto, E. Zubryski, M. Zuccone, T. Yasuhara., Ettinghousin, F. Gastelurn, T. Marquez, F. Paine. r M. Diaz, L. L. Palacio, L. Patapoff, F. Ponce, F. Shoji, L. Shoji, J. Simonelli, M. Ve- kony, F. Woodward. vs 71 cc THE LINCOLNIAN f01" NINETEEN THIRTYTW cy, fl . ! - Wim gm Aiwa ff' , fzwsw, MAL ,awk Q-cfzwy ' 773 22:32 if-3 Me? w, My V4jf"i7 ff R A QSQQ 552122 21f5f2,,3lfQQS 23,1 MJ .Sl W5 X " My W f WWW W 'EN Eff? fyfffgkwww Xlxk Q9 G M Qf?gMzQjiM ? A Q3 0215 MZ? JW MM 'fawfb OUR COMMUNITY QW' My 20 you r'CfYJC'rrJ 661' when Jfgol fav-f' .seen noe. xflfe dyed fo Aavc ' 7 7143! ond Ufnd. E-frzefra ber- our deaf' f -.9 , 0 d afaya ffafjfg, .7g,.,0Ce under f6af 615 ,pefolpfr free, ,gwnefnbfrf fAavf' nfk?7A-f Qubcfv vue ouffb -!'f3?0 fha! dance !f:af yhf- JffPf0'C5 game of gdcaf Aa-ff and wdefv Qui Quart: QOfP7p.f'3kgq hanqe pug,- Cn'f7 cjgfyj-6 A, an ffag 66J 19 fhff' f 76496. 0 c4Jaff6.,-' and fha wld? C7-!0f060f fY7e fzigfj Z' Clvafbeae aff OUW' 64-s+4J.f2fc ggAf .Idol- pfoiel. M26 Zan? -gdfikf fo f?f6'f My l05j, 5: cja,-6 51566 .9 I A-20' vxhu f-en4enfzjg,. Qufpfn fbi -f'CfDcf, 5,066 afdujn afkclq me Jeff! fofffewf ,A jgw Aj 7400 and ffiqy Jfaipfd fO,yNL,d' ,lfq . f- 0 ,lim div-An -iazzzme fXf6OQ .cr!ycv70 rw car! Jjgfci-if BQ-AH! CSXSOM- . X126 ,eZ-2 A42 Q on A11-fu Wal-U - u-MM 'WMM 12. 'N l 4 'IQ lfjM,f,4,0.. '1'N,.g...,..f a.J.fL- '-7-fw'-' Tim Q,u-,Qf5f1"Ah .waifafii OR AND SERVICE ORGANIZATIONS "Honor, Service, Country" is the motto of Abraham Lincoln High School. Through honor societies and service clubs, students are learning more and more to follow this Wise creed. Mem- bership in these organizations is limi- ted to those students who have re- ceived high scholastic or athletic recog- nition. By taking advantage of the op- portunities offered of rendering service through such organizations, many have proven the truth of the saying, "to be happy, make others happy." As mem- bership in all honor and service clubs is limited, competition for admittance is very keen. ab 73s " THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION QA To graduate with the gold seal of the California Scholarship we Federation embossed on his or her diploma is the highest at- tainment in scholarship that can be achieved by a high school student in our state. This honor is conferred upon those who have been Alphas four terms above the ninth grade, one of the four be- ing in the twelfth year. WINTER '32 C. S. F.'S Juan Diaz Acevedo Carmen Gonzales Hazel Pauline Allen Rosalie Gotfredson Dorothy Borich Mary Katherine Pressler Margarita de los Rios Georgia Edythe Saunders Marjorie Farr Tetsu Sugi KN IGHTS The Knights organization is the highest honor and service or- nn. ganization for boys at Abraham Lincoln High School. .To be a member, a boy must be above the average in scholarship, char- - acter, and willingness to serve. Stated briefly, the duty of the Knights is to serve the school in whatever way or at whatever time may be necessary . Winter Summer Jack Holland President Charles Thornton Bradford C'ase Vice-President Magar Hyland Juan Acevedo Secretary Emerson Ray Mr. Van Pelt Sponsor Mr. Van Pelt JUNIOR OPTIMIST CLUB The Junior Optimists are chosen on the same basis as the Knights, but are selected from the eleventh grade. They have precisely the same duties to perform as their older brothers and serve their school in as many capacities. The presiding of- ficer of the Optiinists is the boys' vice-president. Winter Summer Magar Hyland President Jimmie Jimenez Vice-President Richard Gamble Secretary William Colby Mr. Van Pelt Sponsor Mr. Van Pelt ALPHA SOCIETY The Alpha Society is an honor organization made up of those I students who are outstanding in scholarship. To be on the first - honor roll of this society, four A's or three A's and two B's are a requisite. A student may be included in the second honor roll who has earned three A's and one B, or two A's and three B's. Winter Summer William Bingham President William Bingham Virginia Gorman Vice-President Elizabeth Aaen Dorothy Borich Secretary Helen Hattori Elizabeth Aaen Correspondence Secretary Donald Houseman Lincoln Service Treasurer Jean Hargis Miss Moran Sponsor Miss Moran P7 74 C4 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW H ,l J. , 1 S A E I 557544 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW CHATELAINES The Chatelaines have grown to be an almost indispensable ser- Q vice organization at Lincoln. Only girls of high scholarship and service records are eligible to this group. This term, a sub- sidiary organization, the Junior Chatelaines, was organized. These girls serve as substitutes for the Chatelaines. Winter Summer Helen Chipp President Martha Schaeier Mary Alice Byrne Vice-President Rosemary Egan Laura Olocco Secretary Angelina Bartholomew Georgina Giuliani Treasurer Margaret Gagnon Dr. Andrus Sponsor Dr. Andrus GIRLS' SERVICE CLUB Girls of all grades in Lincoln who wish to serve their school are welcome to join the Girls' Service Club. In the past year most of the club work was performed through committees. These were the Safety Poster Committee, the Flower Commit- tee, the Publicity Committee, Art Poster Committee, Uniform Commit- tee, Correspondence Committee, and the Hall Duty Committee. Each was headed by a Chatelaine who supervised the work of her particular group. This service club helps girls to acquire uniforms by assisting them ti- nancially. It sponsors all the girls' uniform drives. It works shoulder to shoulder with the Girls' League in the philanthropic work of the school. ' Winter Summer Helen Chipp President Martha Schaefer Georgina Giuliani Vice-President Edith Tosany Doris Barber Secretary Mary Arrigo Treasurer Helen Hattori Miss Nichols Sponsor Miss Nichols GIRLS' LEAGUE GW The Girls' League has charge of philanthropic work at Lincoln, '-f and helps to bring cheer to unfortunate children at various el-I times such as Christmas, Thanksgiving, and Easter. This year, pupils of Riggin Avenue School were presented with toys,l scrapbooks, or candy bags at Christmas time. Previous to this a con- tribution drive was sponsored by the League. Winter Summer Dorothy Sullivan President Jennie Slpence ' Mary Alice Byrne Vice-President Carmelita Ramirez Rose Masi Secretary Angelina Bartholomew Ellen Farrell Treasurer Edith Tosany Miss Nichols Sponsor Miss Nichols rr 76 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW .... K' X fy ' ' ffx A 1. ,ik ,X ,-f if I Af ,..Y,Q,. L..- W . 5 f 1 a . . 957744 HE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW xx THE RAILSPLITTER -Z Every Lincoln student should read the Railsplitter, for it tells about all the school activities and contains much other news 5 of interest to Lincolnites. It endeavours to give credit Where credit is due and to uphold the high standards of the school at all times. To become a member of the Railsplitter staff, a student must have received a recommended grade in Journalism for the pre- vious term. THE STAFF WINTER Juan Acevedo .................... Editor-in-Chief Lois ,Smith .,.................... Associate Editor Clarissa Tudor ................. Associate Editor SUMMER Catherine Updegraff' ...................... Editor William Rinehart ............................ Editor Helen Dillard ..,............. Associate Editor William Rinehart ................ Sports Editor Helen Duda ..,.......,..,...,.. Associate Editor Art Slave .................... Asst. Sports Editor Helen Hattori ........,....... Associate Editor Walter Wolf .,....,,...v........... Layout Editor STAFF William Rinehart ............................ Sports Eelen lg-Iattori .lgulia fgcottb John Benabidez ............................... Sports ucy ennison etty iern rauer Ruth Jung Helen Dillard STAFF Katherine UpdegrafEHelen Duda Art Slave Yoshisuka Kunitomi Evelyn Wakefield Yoshiko Ishioka BUSINESS STAFF Evelyn Wakefield Yoshiko Ishioka BUSINESS STAFF Robert Steman .................... Subscriptions Charles Stevenson .............. SubSc1'ipti9I1S William Lesh ............... U ........ Advertising William Lesh .............,............ AdVe1't1SiI1g Betty Biernbrauer ..... ......., A dvertising Roy Cameron ........................ DiStrib11t10D William Seinsoth ........ ......, D istribution William Colby ....... Mailing and Exchange James Gonzales ...... ....... D istribution Benny Cohen Fred Shuey INSTRUCTORS Helen L. Moore ......... .......,.,.,..................... ......,. J 0 urnalism Frank P. Tade ................ ......... P rinting Lewis P. Reiterman .............. ....... ................................ P 1' inting - THE BUSINESS OFFICE All the financial business of Abraham Lincoln High School is if carried on through the Business Oflice. Tickets for games and " aud calls, car books, milk tickets, subscriptions for the Rail- Splltter and the Annual are attended to theie. Students work ing in the Business Office obtain invaluable business training While at the same time they are serving the school. CAMPFIRE GIRLS Girls With good scholarship and service records, who have a desire to serve, are eligible to membership in the national or- ganization of Campfire Girls. Trips to the mountains and beach- es are only a few of the outings enjoyed by these club mem- C bers. The Lincoln group was represented this year at the Annual Grand Council 'Fire of the Los Angeles Campfire Girls. Winter ' Summer Marjorie Farr President Marjorie Farr Virginia Gorman Vice-President Virginia Gorman Ethel Albrecht Secretary Ethel Albrecht Elsie Pease Treasurer Elsie Pease Miss Magie Sponsor Miss Magie by 78 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ' Z ,, A V. K.iy4,,f - I J-,, f' 9 , L, ,F ,,,.f.!,.- Q , Q ,A x79Q THE LINCOLNIAN for bNINETEEN THIRTY-TW U HL" SOCIETY To represent one's school on the athletic field, cleanly, honorably, and Well, is to bring honor and a service to that school regardless of victory or defeat. Consequently, the "L" Society, composed of Lincoln athletes who have earned their letters in some com- petitive major or minor sport, is both a service and an honor organization. Any Lincoln boy Who loves clean sport may well aspire to membership in the "L" Society. , . 4, 'Nm - - I if ,l A Q-1-Y J im. v ,D I I - ,. situ: LU- ' 3 7 V A l ' X ly' if up 'fr i ll - f W' A, - - lu K J , ' 1. A I v, xi l 1 ' -' ' ' lx' x, Lilith' M ll, lu I ' , - I ', 1, V i , ' 1 A 1 5, V 3' I. 1 ' L! l I x A ,s I I 1 1 is 1 I ,fu I: if 1 I 1 L j 1- 1 ' .J , jj I i ,I 'Xa jf 4 J j ,U J '- -X v , ly! , A IQ X i ll A 5 ff ' ... . ' l ,H 7 .': lf' f 5 'V LI Af' ' .iff X ,D Y J' riff 1 f., , f 0 'lil Xe, fm! J! ' ' ' 3 - l ' l. V .1 ' ,, V ix 4 M!! if fl , ., 11. ,J 5 'f ,X ' V 1 J FW If V of AN' H lf! uf Q-7 My . fi l it ., 1' J if f nj l 1 'f X Q V X U 1' R. , f' J if riff ! jf, ri , ', .f r 7 ' ,I ' In 804 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY- I , If T 1' Vp p X X '- ff j I I x '.- . f s.- Yr .- .ffm .f 1 t L f. 1 1 .-ff i JJ IVA! .Jfx SOCIAL ORGANIZATIONS Many of the Lincoln clubs are essen- tially social in purpose. They are com- posed of groups of students with com- mon interests as implied by the club names. These clubs serve their mem- bers and the school in a very definite manner by providing social experiences and by cultivating the social graces so essential to possess if one is to fill his place acceptably and with enjoyment to himself in modern school and com- munity life. x81 44 THE AN 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO - if SPANISH CLUB One of the outstanding achievements of the Spanish Club is its development of a feeling of mutual understanding and friendli- ness among the Spanish-speaking students in the school. In ad- dition to these students, all who are studying the Spanish lan- guage in Lincoln are eligible to membership in this club. Winter Summer Carlos Chipres President Joe Carrasco Tommy Rodriguez Vice-President Gilbert Rincon Carmen Rangel Secretary Carmen Rueda Alfonso Ortega Treasurer Carlos Chipres Mr. McFarlane Sponsor Mr. McFarlane SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club was organized for the benefit of students inter- ested in scientific knowledge and research. One special meeting of the year presented an appropriate program in memory, of Thomas A. Edison. Mr. Riley and Mr. Greene gave interesting talks at other club meetings. Each term the club sponsors some outstand- ing party or a picnic. 1 Winter .Summer Fred Benedetti President Lionel Perez Joe Sanchez Vice-President Geraldine White Lucille McClellan Secretary Lucille McClellan Miss Quigley Sponsor Miss Quigley ATHENIAN CLUB The Athenian Club is the art organization of Abraham Lincoln High School. Students enrolled in the Art Department, and those who have taken work there in the past, may join this group, the purpose of which is to promote an appreciation of, and an in- terest in art. The club parties, held in Andrus Hall, are always social successes. Winter Summer Frances Pozzo President Norma Cherry Martha Griffith Vice-President Frances McGinley Roberta Ritchie Secretary Frances Grana Norma Cherry Treasurer Florence Cohen Miss Herbert Sponsor Miss Herbert GERMAN CLUB W To establish a feeling of friendliness and better understanding I between the German-speaking students, and the students study- BQ, ing that language at Lincoln, is the main objective of the German Club. An outstanding event of the year was the combined French Club and German Club party, the latter club using the German language for its share of the program. Winter Summer Edna Miller President Dorothy Albrecht ' Wallace Lockwood Vice-President Jack Cole Martha Shaefer Secretary Virginia Cole George Hook A Treasurer Dorothy McNeal Mrs. Ford Sponsor Mrs. Ford 2 82 K THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW Q 1 .1 G' e , , , Y , m , A -i , N' ' X'-s Jw V jj M,!1:.AxgA,,.1 ,M :a8344 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW L 'QL CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB if The Chess and Checker Club is one of the most popular boys' Q organizations at Lincoln. At the tournament held during the jg, winter term at Polytechnic High School, Lincoln won third place. Last year the checker team won the League championship. At the League meeting this year, the question of classing chess and check- ers as a minor sport was considered. Winter Summer Eli Epstein President John Milbourne Silvio Cognor Vice-President Leonard Falk Joe Manuel Secretary Silvio Cognor Marco Rago Treasurer Silvio Cognor Mr. McFarlane Sponsor Mr. McFarlane HOME ECONOMICS CLUB W Girls who have taken a Home Economics Department subject for at least one term may join the Home Economics Club. This club has given its Whole-hearted support to the philanthropic program of the school by helping with the Christmas and Easter work. Its social activities, parties in Andrus Hall, help to make the year most enjoyable. Winter Summer Elizabeth Aaen President Kathryn Hepler Elsie Olsson Vice-President Helen Duda Virginia Holz Secretary Winifred Watts Virginia Holz Treasurer Winifred Watts Miss Connell Sponsor Miss Connell FRENCH CLUB The official name of this educational and social organization is Agb "Les Tigres Francais." During the' past year, various programs i- have been presented, in some of which members of the club gave interesting anl instructive talks. On October 14th the club joined with the German Club in a most enjoyable party, an interesting part of which were selections in French and German. Winter Winter James Gable President Alfred Larraillet Rose Mathieu Vice-President Lincoln Service Ruby Purcell Secretary Mary Olocco Blanche Bassett Treasurer Victoria Bucellato g - Mr. Benner Sponsor Mrf Benner ' INTERNATIONAL CLUB rj Although called the International Club at Lincoln, this club is l ,QI known throughout the city as the Los Angeles City Federation E of High School Word Friendship Clubs. Its purpose is to estab- I lish a feeling of friendship among foreign students. Every year portfolios from other countries are received. The annual city banquet is attended by the club officers. Winter Summer Joe Luna President John Benabidez jj, , , Vice-President Rose Gonzales Mary Alvarez Secretary Carmen Rueda Margaret Kevorkian Treasurer Carlos Chipres Mrs. Howze Sponsor Mrs. Howze DP S4 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THI TW 98544 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW SAKURA KWAI To promote a better understanding between the Japanese and American students at Lincoln, and to assist in the philanthropic work of the school, are the two outstanding purposes of the Sakura Kwai, an association of the Japanese girl students. The club entered a miniature Japanese garden at the N. E. A. Convention. Winter Summer Lily Makita President Ma1'ion Miyamoto Marion Miyamoto Vice-President Lily Makita Elizabeth Nisato Secretary Peggy Sassahara Peggy Sassahara. Treasurer Tei Sugi Miss Helen L. Moore Sponsor Miss Helen L. Moore A x f 'T . E., V'-X X !fl,f,y.A.f.2j'!K u ' n X N 'fl if v -IVY "J Jldl- 7f,fg,0'!vQ. 'ca ' u ey AQ L-c.f'r, . I ryi:2fi,k-QJU u.. f Riff ff' !U'ffC24""-'OAK if diffs 1 f if xv- E' ff! L k,,, , In k JZ! I 286 44 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS Music, as the common language of the world, has a unique place in the life of every individual. It is the poignancy of living, expresses the joy of life. Groups for the singing, playing, study- ing, of music have a place in every school. In these the music lover has the opportunity to develop his special tal- ent. He may lift his voice in the rollick- ing chorus of the glee club, or thrill to the ecstasy of a symphony. The thirst for beauty is quenched again and again. 287 44 THE IA 07' NINETIEEN THIRTY-TW Girls of the eleventh and twelfth grades who have passed the necessary tryouts are installed with impressive ceremonies into ' the Senior Girls' Glee Club at a welcoming party given at the beginning of each term in Andrus Hall. This club played a large part in making the Music Festival of January 9th a success. SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Winter Summer Mary Alice Byrne President Mary Ann Sweeney Rose Masi Vice-President Dorothy Dwyer Mary Ann Sweeney Secretary Rose Mathieu Katherine Pressler Treasurer Marguerite Rossi Mrs. Howeth Sponsor Mrs. Howeth JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Freshmen girls who hope to join the Madrigal Girls' Glee Club and the Senior Girls' Glee Club later on should have the funda- mental training offered by this junior organization. Girls who have average singing voices are eligible. The Music Festival gave ignany girls of this club the opportunity of singing in public for the first ime. ll! .lil Winter Summer Esther Long President Kazia Perrou Sybilla Loy Vice-President Jeanette Conlee Secretary Floreine Anderson Margaret Cowan Treasurer Mamie Duncan Mrs. Laidlaw Sponsor Mrs. Laidlaw Membership in the Senior Boys Glee Club is a most coveted honor among the upper grade boys of Lincoln High School. Quali- , fying tryouts must be successfully passed for eligibility. The club holds a rousing reception of welcome to its new members and always joins with the Senior Girls' Glee Club in its term party. SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB Winter Summer Victor Salerno President Bill Montoya Bill Montoya Vice-President Ralph McKinley Frank Faulkner Secretary Lucien Costedoat Maurice Levine Treasurer Florino Morine Librarian Roy Cameron Miss Mitchell Sponsor Miss Mitchell JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB This club prepares ninth grade boys for future membership in JBG the Troubadours and Senior Boys' Glee Club. Part singing and the fundamental rules of singing are taught. The club joined with the other boys' and girls' music organizations in the Music Festival. A4Hallowe'en party was an enjoyable event of the year. Winter Hubert Pitts President Andrew Guidera Vice-President Aldo Fornaco Secretary Aldo Fornaco Treasurer Librarian Mrs. Drury Sponsor 2 88 44 Summer Forrest Yhork Andrew Guidera Victor Bullara Victor Bullara Clarence Marvel Mrs. Drury THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THI YTW 1 ,!, , , ,M ' , .1 ' 4 e..," 4, Lf' X r 1 V. A," ,, ,. - n' 1 -1 wb QQ 558944 HE LINCOLNIAN f0I" NIxNETEEN THIRTY-TW Lf? F 1 1 JY W f :xiii + a 9 I Q . K THE MADRIGAL GIRLS' GLEE CLUB grade girls the second step in glee club singing, and helps to qualify its members for the high- est singing oi ganization, the Senior Girls' Glee Club. It promotes C This club offers tenth and eleventh M A high ideals, fellowship and scholarship, as Well as higher musical standards. Winter Summer Lucille Benson President Lena Viana Jean Costedoat Vice-President Doris Guthrie Inez Smothers Secretary Bernice Wilkins Evelyn O'Neill Treasurer Elsie Omholt Miss Mitchell Sponsor Miss Mitchell 3 TROUBADOURS -r The Troubadours is the boys' singing organization corresponding I to the Madrigals. Its membership' and objectives are similar. It offers splendid and -enjoyable training to boys who like group singing and vvho aspire to membership in the Senior Boys' Club. The Troubadours participated in the Music Festival. Winter Summer Salvatore DiLio President Louis Romero Joe Taormina Vice-President David Lindsey Fred Hainline Secretary-Treasurer Henry Hapgood Librarian Carl Silvio Mrs. Drury Sponsor Mrs. Drury JUNIOR ORCHESTRA The Lincoln Junior Orchestra offers an opportunity for beginners to develop their musical talent. One of its important functions is to give such junior musicians a chance to "learn to play With others." It furnishes such training and experience as will qual- ify its members to join the Senior Orchestra later on. Winter Summer William Halliwell President Blythe Sprott John Deacon Vice-President Harrell Hopl-:ins Mary Ellen O'Connor Secretary Mary Ellen O'Connor Donald Watt Treasurer Alice Wurtz Mr. Mulford Sponsor A Mr. Mulford SENIOR ORCHESTRA The Senior Orchestra is a selected group of the musically talented students at Lincoln. All the necessary music for dramatic pro- - ductions and auditorium calls is furnished by this group. An outstanding accomplishment of the year was the term concert in which classical numbers of a high order were rendered. Winter Lloyd Curtis Chester Purcell Martha Schaefer Elsie Farmen Mr. Mulford LINCOLNIA N ft 0 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor 5? 44 r N I Summer Randall Villa Maurice Chapman Elsie Farmen Lloyd Curtis Mr. Mulford NETEEN THIRTY-TW Z 6 559144 THE LINCOLNIAN f07" NINETEEN THIRTY-TW CITHARA CLUB ' X The Cithara Club was founded as an organization for any student 'WW interested or talented in music. The membership represents all jf phases of this art. In addition to vocal or instrumental programs at the meetings, interesting articles on some music subject are read and discussed, thus bringing to the members a diversified knowledge of things musical. WINTER President: Patricia Baughan Vice-President: Violet O'Brien Secretary: Georgia Saunders Treasurer: Pluma Wright Sponsor: Miss Champion clans at Lincoln It 1S an organization that inspires a greater T appreciation and love for the better things in music. This group has always been a willing source of musical entertainment for auditorium calls and plays, and it has been missed since its discontinu- ance at the end of the winter term. STRING ENSEMBLE -- The String' Ensemble is made up of a,very few of the best musi- l MEMBERS' Martha ,Schaefer Elsie Farmen Rosalie Gotfredson Ben Cohen James Gable William Noonan Mr. Potter, Sponsor 32926 THE LINCOLNIAN 7:07 NINETEEN THIRTY-TW DRAMATICS What person has not at sometime in his life succumbed to the lure of the theatre-its glamour, its artistry, its romance. That phrase, so typical of the drama, so fascinating to the layman, "behind the scenes," is given full play in student productions. Donning the grease paint, fitting of Wigs, selecting costumes and then, the curtain! All this offers a professional experience memorable to every student who has had a part in the cast of a play. Dra- matics, be it in the guise of Shake- speare or melodrama, has a well de- served place in the life of a Lincolnite. bb 93 44 H AN for NINETEEN THIRTY-Tw , The story of Shakespeares Comedy of Errors centers around two pairs of twins who had been separated when they were babies. One twin of each set is married. Much comedy, grow- ing out of mistaken identities, is produced all through the play, for the twins bear a striking resemblance to each other. CUMEDY OF ERRORS I I , Q51 7 The antics of the two fools, Dromie of Ephesus played by William Craig, and Dromie of Syracuse played by Loren Cornish, furnished hilarity throughout the production. Walter Dunbar portrayed the difficult role of Aegeon, the feeble, white-haired father. Bradford Case, as Antipholus of Ephesus, and John Conte, as Anti- pholus of Syracuse, were strikingly alike in their twin portrayals. Louis Plourde, as the goldsmith, added to the general mixup. Roy Cameron took the part of the stern duke, Solinus: his attendants were Luciano Padilla, Vernon Hansen, and Richard Gamble. James Gilbart, the gaoler, had for his officers Edmund Dziegiel, Victor Salerno, Ralph Stanley, and Clayton Cummings. Parts of merchants were taken by Rocco Maiorca, Bob Can- non, and Arthur Logue. An uncanny sorcerer, Pinch, was played by Leon Gallup. Only ive girls appeared in the Comedy of Errors. They were Chere Buckner, appearing as Adrianag Nelly Donahue, as Luciana, sweet sister of Adriana, Dorothy Sullivan, as Amelia, Phyllis Thompson, as Luce, the over-plump wife of Dromie of Ephesus, and Florence Moniza, as Phryne, the Happer. No changes of scenery were needed. Consequently, the advantage of having no waits between acts, as well as the shortness of the play, made it possible to give it complete in one performance. The success of this production, as well as that of the school play, The Knight of the Burning Pestle, was largely due to the direction of Mr. Wenig. THE KNIGHT OF THE BURNING PESTLE 5 The Knight of the Burning Pestle, a seventeenth century bur- 7 lesque, with a cast of sixty-three students, was presented on CA the mornings of April 13, 14, and 15, and at an evening per- formance on Friday, April 15. The play contains a variety of entertainment, including fifteen Elizabethan popular songs, several dances of a comic nature, and incidental music. The music, art, and physical education departments contributed in large measure to the success of the production, songs and instrumental music characteristic of the Eliza- bethan period were furnished by the music classes, the advanced dancing class presented six girls in Morris dances which gave additional atmos- phere and color. This play was chosen as exemplifying the drama of the period more accurately, perhaps, than any other play. Not only is it characteristic of the dramatic expression of that day, but also it depicts in large measure the actual methods of staging and stagecraft in vogue at the time. In light of its historic significance, it presented an interesting experience to those who had a part in the large cast and to those who witnessed the per- ormance. PD 94c THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW F 1 1 2, rf.. .ff " I' i 'ff I U A. Cf' o-yf 1,49 wr -pq . n - . 9595K THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO x 'J f' 1 1,1 r,f1,'4 , Y ."1v 1 XX . "THE QUEEN 'S HUSBAND" '--- -"- Q "The Queen's Husband " a three-act comedy, was presented as the Senior play of Winter '32 on December 3, 4, and 5. The evening performance was staged as a special courtesy to the parents and friends of the class members. Mrs. Turney directed the pro- duction. The play deals with the mythical kingdom of Merland, its happy-go- lucky, irresponsible king, and his strong-minded, domineering wife. The action takes place during a period of revolutionary upheaval. Playing the title role of King Eric the Seventh, Leon Gallup was the jovial monarch who takes his duties lightly. Betty Winstead Was his strong-willed queen. The necessary love element was furnished by Aileen Dunn as Princess Ann, and by James Gable in the role of the king's secre- tary. Manual Perez played "the villain" role. Each member of the cast made an eflicient contribution to the success gf this romantic comedy which was enjoyed by all who witnessed the per- ormances. CAST King Eric VIII ........ ..,..........,......,,,.... ......,..... L e on Gallup Queen Martha .............. ........,..,,...... .,,,,... B e tty Winstead Princess Ann .......,.....,..... .......... A ileen Dunn Frederick Granton .,....... .......... J ames Gable General Northrupp ..,..... ........ lv Ianuel Perez Phipps ........................... ........,..,.... E li Epstein Dr. Fellman .......,....,...,.. .......,... J ohn Stephens Laker .........,..,,........... ........... E ugene Bryan Prince William ........ ......,... . Albert Haensli Lord Birten .......,.,.. ........ S tanley Duncan Major Blent .,......... ............,.,..........,.. lt iaurice Levine Fetley ..................,....., ..............................,..... E bba Shipley Detts ......................,..........,............. ,,..,.,,,.....,.,......,.,....,...,...,.. E velyn Beatty Ladies-in-waiting . Soldi 1' ............ ., Mary Avon, lsabel Fletcher J Y ' e . .,.. , ..............................................,..... ,..,..,... ..,.. a m es oung Bridesmaids-Lena Caruso, Rosalie Gotfredson, Georgina Giu- liani, Rose Masi, Edna Miller, Marjorie Morgan, Violet O'Brien, Katherine Pressler, Conjecta Troncale, Lillian Wolfe. "THE BAT" , A three-act mystery melodrama, "The Bat," was presented by the members of the Class of S'32. Mrs. Turney, assisted by V Beulah Mamerow and Edith Tosony, directed the play. Ellen Farrell gave a brilliant performance as Miss Cornelia, the old maid. Fred Magnusson as Brooks, and Miriam Weinstein as Dale, gave an excellent account of themselves as the hero and the heroine. The parts of Dr. Wells, and Lizzie, the hysterical maid, were ably por- trayed by Bob Cannon and Thelma Sutton respectively. "The Bat," alias Anderson, was played by Edgar Rose, who thrilled the audience again and again. Other members of the cast sustained their roles efficiently. This was the first time that this melodrama had been presented in the West by amateur players. It was given at student auditorium calls and at one evening performance, it being acclaimed a huge success. ' CAST OF CHARACTERS Lizzie .................................................,...... , ...,,.,...............,....... Thelma Sutton Cornelia ....,. ............................,........,..,.,......................,...... El len Farrell Dale .......... Brooks ..... Ellen ............. Howard .,...., Sally .......... Jean ....,..... Dave ......... Burt .............. ,,.Miriam Weinstein .,....Fred Magnusson Margaret McKenzie Sanchez ....,...Dorothy Dwyer Mar Ann Sween Y BY ...........John Melbourne Gordon Atkins Anderson ........ .... , .......,... E dgar Rose Dumm ............,.,.. .,.......,....... B ill Montoya Billy ......,..........,...,.,..... ..... H arry McConkey Dick Fleming .....,........,.. .,......,.... R obert Asbill Dr. Wells ......................... ....,.......... B ob Cannon Reginald Beresford ....,...... .............,.... W m. Lesh Unknown Man ....,....,,....,.......... ............ A ngela Tosca Man Who Goes Upstairs ....,..., ...,..................,, S cott Davis Cook .......,.................,.....,............ ......,.,,. E velyn Wakeneld 296 44 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY TW 1 1 xx? 1 J 2971 THE LINCOLNIAN f0f NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ,- .7 x f ' N ,,.A .. ,,.., L , Q 4 N PLAYCRAFTEB Playcrafters, a dramatic organ a 'o , ne of the popular sub- Jects taken as "that free electi e' s the class routine of pantomimes, monologues, and dial ue , plays are brought be- , . fore the student body. "Figureheads," a one-act fantasy, and "So This IS Thanksgiving," were two of the plays presented during the term. Winter Summer Aileen Dunn President Harry McConkey Mary Avon Vice-President Bill Lesh Miriam Weinstein Secretary Rose Alfredo Mrs. Turney Sponsor Mrs. Turney STAGE CREW f In its spare time between the work connected with actual stage productions, the Lincoln stage crew studies stagecraft funda- Jaf -E mentals and stage settings. Each member of the crew is assigned to one job which is always his particular duty to perform at the time of a play or stage presentation. Memberhsip in this organization offers interesting and practical stage experience. Winter Summer Leonard Corder Manager Charlie Sells Louis Flores Chief Electrician Jack Hunter Robert McIntyre Chief Grip Ralph McKinley-Sam Lehrer Charles Sells-J oe Labozetta Bob Halbert Mr. Edwards THE LINCOLNIA Frank Pastore-Ralph Anderson Clyde DeLano-Leroy Feriss Mr. Edwards Chief Flymen Master of Props Sponsor 5:9844 for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW fx 1 X x . l SN Q? li? X Q xix lx ,K X N N ' ff, 3 E is Qx xxx ,,K, N Q Xx my w X U .Q X, Xi X. ' . -- NX . ' ' i c u Si .X NX A .TT LX QXQ is F s , as is Ng ,Q i 'xi X it 9 5' x at K. ,Q XX , - i' vocAr1oNAL CLASSES X l Deepiin the soul of nearly every human beingixthe desire to work with hands, to , to create, to behold at last in visi form the essence of a dream. The ' heal work is that which occupies the h 'd and the brain and is inspired by tqhe love of the worker. Such an idealwyvas the keynote of the guild workers of medieval Europe, master craftsmen who transmitted the know- ledge of their craft by the system of apprenticeship training. Vocational ed- ucation seeks to carry on this training and to perpetuate the ideal of the craftsmen of old. PP 99 ct I THE A 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO COSTUME DESIGN I nm A new vocational course in costume design is being taught in 7 'Q the Art Department at Lincoln. This course will be beneficial J 1 1 to girls who expect to follow this trade as a means of a livelihood, " but it is also an art that will be useful in the home. Since there is always a demand for new and original ideas in this field, an effort is made to stimulate originality. A mastery of many kinds of technic is also stressedg students make use of pencil, pen and ink, charcoal,and water colors. They strive to gain professional proficiency in rendering their ideas. Girls who have the opportunity of taking this Course not only should be able to produce interesting designs, but also should be able to do drawings for fashion magazines and style advertising. STAGE DESIGN l 1,1 The vocational class in stage design ofers a wide variety of op- V. portunities to students with artistic ability. An interest in the i world of make-believe, the theatre, may find expression in the design and execution of stage sets, either in miniature, or for ac- tual productions here at Lincoln. The study of stage lighting effects is also a part of this work in which imagination and originality are given full play. The training in this class, however, prepares for positions other than those directly connected with the theatre, for closely allied is the work of the window display artist, the mural decorator, the designer of pageant floats, and other workers in the artistic where a knowledge of color and design is essential. DECORATIVE ARTS H The value of a certain variety of art lies in the contribution it makes to the enjoyment of life through appreciation of form or color. When in addition, the art is a practical one and of ' ' monetary worth, it develops the ability to make the individual home brighter and better through the application of art principlesg it oHers the opportunity to engage in remunerative and pleasant work while at the same time contributing to the general public wealfare. The Lincoln vocational course in decorative arts offers training in such an art. The 'work should appeal to all who are seeking a practical outlet for artistic ability. Such an outlet may be found in this modern vocation which com- mands the services of an army of workers. The commercial artist has a great influence upon our lives. By virtue of the multiplication of his products on billboards, and in newspapers and periodicals, he has been able to impress his con- ception of beauty upon us. Millions of people base their appre- ciation of line, form, and color upon his products. His pictures determine the kind of cars we buy, and the cut of our clothes. When he is cheap and garish, so we are 3 when he is uplifted by a splendid inspiration, backed by sound common sense, we follow his example. His is a respon- sibility, and he must so regard it. He must live up to the creed: An artist owes it to himself to do the best that is in him, but he owes it to the world to make his best constantly better. COMMERCIAL ART 72 100 G THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 210144N THE LINCOLNIAN 1607. NINETEEN THIRTY'TW CERAMICS Until recently, the use of clay as a medium of instruction was unheard of, and it has been only within the last few years that ceramics has found a place among the practical trades and arts offered in the public schools. Abraham Lincoln High School is the only school in the city offering such a course. This course endeavours to give instruction of both a practical and :technical nature and is open to all boys. Being a combination of the artistic, scientific, and mechanical, it is so varied in its activities that it offers some phase of work which will surely be attractive to any taste or ability. As California has become more and more a center for clay product manufactures, there are many opportunities open for students interested in this type of work. ARCHITECTURAL 'DRAFTING To the boy with a liking for drawing who looks forward to a career in the profession of architecture or in some phase of C 7 building construction, the Lincoln vocational course in architec- tural drafting offeis an attractive program. In common with the other vocational courses, its primary object is to furnish such train- ing as will enable those completing the work to "hold a job." It aims to develop sound drafting technic together with a knowledge of the funda- mentals of building construction and an appreciation of correct design. Architectural drafting offers an outlet for varying abilities, be they ar- tistic or mechanical. Every successful architect was first a draftsman ianddi Lincoln offers training in this first, important step in the professional a er. ' CABINET IVEAKINGQ enable the student to develop his ability to make furniture and cases, to estimate the materials needed and their cost to use the different woodworking machines, and to know the safety precautions necessary in the trade. The course of study as outlined has one hundred and sixty different operations that each boy must master before he completes the course. To help him do this, orders are taken for the making of beds, dressers, chairs, tables, desks, and other pieces of furniture. Most of the cases used in the school have been made in the cabinet making class. No boy is eligible to enter this class until he has taken the course termed 'exploratory cabinet-making' where he is trained in the necessary fundamentals. The objective of the vocational class in cabinet making is to MECHANICAL DRAFTING In the vocational mechanical drafting classes an effort is made at all times to approach commercial requirements as nearly as possible. Instruction material is based on authentic technical books, mechanical publications, and requirements of the trade, as observed from a working experience in drafting rooms and machine shops. Individual instruction is given throughout the course, student in- itiative and creative ability is therefore discovered more readily and is encouraged whenever evidenced. A constant use of applied mathematics is carried along with the work of design. Careful attention to details is insisted upon at all times to the same extent as would be found in actual practise. In industry, the working conditions for this vocation are un- usually pleasant. ab 102 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINIETIEEN THIRTY-TW LMXAXMXQVZ , ? Y.: 2 ,Y f. P51034 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW Z MILLINERY . As the ultimate goal of any millinery student is designing, each f ' girl in the vocational millinery class is given an opportunity to ,. develop initiative and originality, along with a capacity for good workmanship. She becomes conversant with the general trend of the season's hat styles-shapes, colors, materials and trimmings- learns to consider the contours, features, and personality of a prospective wearer when planning a hat for that individual. Like the students in vo- ca.tional dressmaking, the girls of the millinery class may keep the articles they make for their own pse or may sell them. When a girl has completed the prescribed course, she is fully prepared to work at her trade without further apprenticeship. ' DRESSMAKIN G What is dearer to a women's heart than lovely clothes? Girls . I in the vocational dressmaking class are learning to satisfy this :-- natural feminine desire, not only for themselves, but for others as well. In the sewing class the training experience includes the more important fundamentals of the work, and in addition, the making of the little nick-nacks. The objective, of course, is to teach a trade which may be useful later on. Many graduates have been placed in dressmaking shops and factories, and have made good without further instruction. Even if dressmaking is not adopted as a means of a livlihood, the training offered may be of lifelong benefit, for next to food and shelter, the most fundamental need is clothing. Articles made while in school may be either kept or sold by the girls 'who make them. POWER SEWING As the machine age affects the occupations of women as well as those of men, the girls of Abraham Lincoln High School are giv- en the opportunity to learn power-sewing on one of the latest ma- chines used in the manufacture of clothing. This vocational course teaches them not only to run the machine skillfully, but also en- ables them to gain some knowledge and experience in handling other mod- ern sewing machines. To gain practical experience the girls sew for chari- ty. This work includes the making of garments for patients in the Gen- eral Hospital and for the American Red Cross. On an average, it is esti- mated that 2500 such garments and articles are made yearly. The power- sewing trade offers a variety of positions for many of which this course at Lincoln High School prepares. " Junior membership of the Lincoln Beauty Quest Club a club A55 composed of those who have received or are receiving their training in beauty culture here at Abraham Lincoln High School. The Senior members number seventy-two and are those girls who have passed the California State examinations and are licensed operators. Thir- ty-four of these senior members own beauty parlorsg twenty-four are managing shops, and some have as many as ten operators working under them. The two main objectives of this organization are to inspire the girls to become better operators, and to raise the standards of the trade. Club meetings include visits to various shops owned by club members or occasionally to wholesale supply houses. COSMETOLOGY ' mp- The girls of the -vocational class in cosmetology make up the , ar 104 cc THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ,JY ' - J .' 5 W bb 105 C4 THME LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW Printing has changed the world-will continue to change it, Without it our modern civilization could not continue. No human - being can dodge the battle-front of print. From the day a child is born to the day of his death he is confronted on every hand by printing in every size, type, and style. The printing trade is one voca- tion which will never die, for the public demands more and more of its product, in forms too innumerable to mention. And so, he who chooses the printer's art as his life work chooses well, he insures himself of a livelihood, and at the same time selects a calling which will further his education and self development continually, for unquestionably any print- shop is a great educational medium. PRINTING UPHOLSTERY The vocational class in upholstery offers a course of intensive training in the production of upholstered furniture. The pro- gram of the course is based upon methods and practises prevail- ing in modern industries of today, and students are given a thorough training in all branches of the trade. Stools, chairs, davenports, and overstuffed furniture of all kinds are made, the finished products comparing favorably with furniture produced commercially. This class offers a unique opportunity for students to acquire beautiful and ser- viceable furniture for their own homes at a small cost, While at the same time they are learning a skilled trade. Upholstered pieces are frequently made to order or to be sold by the students. Students in the general metal shop acquire a wide variety of re- lated experiences in metal construction and some fundamental training in the use of tools in metal work. Useful articles in iron and steel, such as hand vises, clamps, wrought iron stands, and benches are made. This shop also offers an opportunity to develop artistic taste in the manufacture of hand-hammered copper, brass, pew- ter, and aluminum ware, in the decoration of bracelets, and in the con- struction of other jewelry. A small foundry is used in demonstrating the making of castings in sand, experience is furnished in soldering, acety- lene welding, and rubber vulcanizing. In short, this shop offers a wonder- ful opportunity for boys to develop and to cultivate originality. GENERAL METAL SHOP From its inception with the invention of the incandescent lamp in 1879 the electrical industiy has grown and expanded until it has become the foundation upon which our industrial world is built. We see on every hand the need of trained men in the many electrical trades and occupations that are so essential to the growth and maintenance of our civilization, and the young man who is interested in electrical work will find opportunity on every hand for profitable and enjoyable employment in some phase of this vast industry. The voca- tional course in electricity at Lincoln endeavours to offer training in the fundamental trade skills and knowledge essential to employment in this every-changing, ever-expanding field of industrial life. ' ELECTRICITY , ar 106 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f01"'NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 210744 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW SHEET 'METAL P There is probably no other material that is coming into such general and diversified use in construction of all modern equip- , ment as sheet metal. This material is becoming cheaper as well as more adaptable commercially each year. Consequently, there is an ever widening field for trained workers in the sheet metal trade, the trade which deals with the use of this material in general building construction, heating and Ventilating work, auto body and fender repair- ing, metal furniture construction, and in many other ways. Students en- tering the sheet metal shop in Lincoln come into contact with a large variety of trade experiences and learn to take their place in this important vocation. Any boy may profit in general experience by a semester spent 1131 thcis wtell equilpged shop, even though he does not expect to engage in s ee -me a wor a er. To all students who plan on entering the auto-mechanic's trade, the auto shop at Lincoln offers an invaluable opportunity to ob- tain the knowledge and practical experience necessary in pre- paration for their work, work in an industry so vast that it is estimated that it furnishes employment to one out of every thirty people in the United States. This shop gives each boy the chance to discover his mechanical abilities and to determine for himself if he is adapted to such work. The automobile plays so large a part in the life of every family that it has become an essential part of everyone's education to know how to operate a car and to care for it. The auto shop supplies this necessary training to all students enrolled in the classes. While not as important as the main vocational objective, such training is very much worth while. AUTO MECHANICS The common profession of all men is humanityg and whoever is well educated to discharge the duties of a man cannot be badly . prepared to fill any of those offices that have a relation to him"- Rosseau. In line with this philosophy, the Lincoln machine shop affords any student an opportunity to prepare himself thoroughly for a definite work by which he can make his living in the world of industrial life. The shop course assists the student to "learn by doing"-it trains him to acquire the ability to think analytically and logically. Problems in mechanics, chemistry, and mathematics are part of its projects. In chemistry, the temperature and ductibility of various metals offer a wide field for study. Shop mathematics brings into play formulas, decimals, and the principles of physics. It is necessary that a machinist acquire a fundamental knowledge of several trades, therefore a systematic course, like the Lincoln course, includes such training, and thereby assures the student an understanding of machine shop activities as practised by the skilled workman. MACHINE SHOP if . . ' 2 108 Q THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW bb 109 cc THE LI'NCOLNIA'N for N-INETEEN THIRTY-Tw W f 6,5 7' 'A Z V fofj W 1 SIGN MY ANNUAL, EA5fEff If 1 1.527 1 Lflfc ,fr W'y'j if, ff, J 5,1 gf' f ,W ,ff j J, - 5 57' lg . fy 1" ff ff' ,J a f K,-I f ff' M ZfWCfyWWHffWJf A 0 E GNL M! ff xv!! ff! H! if K f Cf fl 6 4'-:'L J L jflfgyj l if , : I, Mcy,4 F fi f f if ' ' f K My W ff"'iM ffm ,gf aff , ,,. A ' "' , V y A,t ,,,f . f' ' Xm ff' J if ,if My ff , fyww fVfMM,4. f4fWf"IV'3v f fffwyf 7 - If f ,f0 x Q 1 x 1 , W if qj 4 211044 . A A - xx K T E' L I N C 0 L N I A f 0 7' N I NAE T E E N T Q' I R T Y - T If tl! sae e MM , 'X :SL MWVQ, Lai? it an T u W hmm QM...-L 5 ' If al-91 wigs 0...,.i lgmm, CWA. MILITARY S s A 9 8 The R. O. T. C. unit offers a thrill to W lN-'VNZX every boy who loves the Stars and ,wvm M Stripes. The rhythm of marching, the GMA.. s u KW new wif fVVXQ4Cl.fu! roll of the drum,the fascination of mim- ic Warfare all contribute to the lure of being an "Army Man." Though this raining is not preparation for war, it is considered a splendid instrument in de- velo ing character with submission to hy d1sc1p11ne A boy who has been vagamf T - A . in "the Army" feels that he has in some measure lived up to an ideal, made himself more of a man, and that his life is a fuller one because of the ex- perience. 211144 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTYTW iwfw- A f a t If n A an N ." in I A1 in RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS Training in the R. O. T. C. unit prepares boys to be better citizens. It develops qualities of leadership by direct contact with the responsibilities which are placed upon its members. It develops confidence, understanding of others, cleanliness, neatness of appearance, self-respect, loyalty, co- operativeness, and teaches the value and strength which lies in unity. Most of all, it inculcates love and respect for the Hag of our country and thus strengthens the foundations of the government. Under the leadership of Captain Paul R. Wing, retired United States Army officer, the Lincoln R. O. T. C. has completed another successful year. Along with the usual training in regulation drill, military science and tactics, and ride marksmanship, the members of the unit have re- ceived a fine social education through the traditional semi-annual "Army Dances", affairs which have helped to brighten the school year. CAPTAIN PAUL R. WING U. S. Army, Retired :r112c THE LINCOLNIAN f01" NINETEEN THIRTY-TW F 1 I 211344 THE LINCOLNIAN f0T NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ' ' x" A' f - V 3 . -1 , "ll . ,. , Afif'mLQf "jj , X fi ,.. Q. -- -' "" rr V ' 1 1 'L X- 4. lv- . . ..1.-"' ,,,.A,4J JQfW'7 fa24wVeMfwWWff,,,4,fwfff ,,6,AMc,00MM74QffWM,,-ZMAQM Zinbzf Z if-ZAXV ifewi My ,,pu.,d'4ff 07i,2j4ff7,MoK,c,,..7f QM 7930A afzfpad M ,4,,,f,4, Wm ,MJ-c, fPf6Z4,6C:i7a,ffyf!.,MffcfMofJ-ffv'f55a'5L"!!F . " 1 , ' A .,c-4,-Juv'-Afdff-f -fooafc. t 090 ' ' .A V ' I X .1 I Z 4 1 - ' f 4 N LQWMJ , My . g J I , I A LL , ,lg ,f I '2 3 ' dw W if , faq, 5? , -AA'-e4, . ,lk 4 df,Q ,,,, f ,M 4 ' . In q, X ' 1 X. 1 H H I .A K l ure? 1? , ' 'P ,-if wg- ' ,f , aw.. . , .Q 5- , -A Q 3 .gf 'AT' ,- .i if . L fi w 1 X ' l Q, rj ww- U 1 ,V ,Q ' , '. 3, -, , ,g1y,vH1 W fy .', - hvfi swf . ' giqfg g ' .--.i-vu' W .'- f I L 'S 1 '- r ' V. 'ffi :' ' M ': , ' ,Ls -1' ,' " ,A.w-'g:,f','-,.-, , -2, -,?'f:.f'r ' Q 125:-' 2 'N 'YTFQQHBIWQSE-2RP:.5i?,N...,w, . . 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A,5.,V QQ ' BOYS' SPORTS The blare of the band-the odor of hot dogs-crouching leather helmeted war- riors-staccato signals barked crisply on the November air-the plunging line-the thud of bodies-a man in the open-the vain pursuit-the referee's uplifted arms and the shrill of his whis- tle-the wild cheers from ten times ten thousand throats! That's THE GAME! Football, baseball, track, basketball- they're all the same- The same spirit of exultation, comradeship, teamwork. Win or lose the spirit is the same. Boys' sports-builders of men! 25115 44 THE N NIAN 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW .WVU I K rll . BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION AT LINCOLN The Department of Physical Education for boys, through the ef- forts of its six instructors is endeavoring to give every boy at Lincoln an opportunity to develop himself through participation in a variety of ac- tivities. If a boy is too small for a varsity sport he has a chance With a team of smaller boys according to his classification. This classification is determined by a method of totaling his exponents in the four factors of age, Weight, height and grade. If his total is Within a certain range, he participates with that corresponding group, at the same time be- ing stimulated to improve, that he may keep pace with the others of his class. In this Way boys of unequal ability are not put on the same teams. This classification is known as Class A, B, C, and D, the Class A group being the varsity squad, and the D group the smallest boys. Teams in football, baseball, basketball, track, tennis, golf, cross- country and gymnastics take part in the interscholastic competitive pro- gram with other city schools. With the ultimate goal of healthy bodies and good citizenship, it is felt that participation in virile, competitive sports will be beneficial in developing the physical, mental, and social traits so necessary in reaching such an objective. The regular physical education classes offer gymnastics, competi- tive athletics in season, games and relays, healthful living instruction, and also corrective physical education for the undernourished or handi- capped pupil. In addition a "carry-over" program has recently been in- augurated with the combined girls' and boys' departments. Under this plan, activities that are more useful in after years are emphasized, so that our future adult population will devote its leisure time to more Worthy activities. Such sports as tennis, archery, handball, golf, horse- shoes, and also social dancing are now being stressed in classvvork two days a week with definite success, as evidenced by the enthusiastic in- terest of those participating. With such a diversified program it is apparent that the interests and needs of the pupils have been the first consideration in seeking to at- tain the carefully planned aims and objectives of physical education. FRANK MALETTE Head of Depcwtment :J 116 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 115 sa , .X ,lp 5 Z M THE FOOTBALL SEASON What a season! Filled with all the thrills which make football the game it is! Not entirely successful, perhaps, from the standpoint of wins and losses, but certainly full of excitement from the first game when we were upset by an unknown aggregation to the last game when as the underdog we fought hard and came out on top. Every week some- thing new was sure to happen. As late as the opening week things looked rosy, but since fate always plays a great part in any contest, we did not come up to expectations. Our first game with Jefferson was an even, but heartbreaking af- fair. Though the score was small and the fighting hard, the results were not as we would have had them. However, the next week's game with Roosevelt was entirely different. The luck that had been lacking the week before was with us that day. After defeating Roosevelt, we set our goal for Belmont. The game was hard-fought, with Belmont coming from behind to tie the score. After a bye of one week we prepared for the Hollywood game. Although favored, the Sheiks ran into some tough sledding from the start. In the fourth quarter one of their men broke loose and made the only score. The next week Franklin put up her usual stubborn defense, but we managed to win by hard work. The following week we were to have our final and toughest game. Poly met a vastly improved Lincoln team and was vanquished. A fine ending for our season! A few of the outstanding men for the season were Captain Lyle Nowlin, Paul Jackson, Pete Lubisich, Olin Jones, John Driskell, Mike Cambianica, and Joe Aprato. Well, this is all history. Next fall brings us another football team, new hopes, new opportunities, new chances for victory. Here's hoping that the game will be as full of thrills as the season just past. I-Iere's hoping that next season will place Lincoln's name well toward the top when the last game has ended! COACH TUNNEY D 117 cc THE LINCOLNIAN 'for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW sw? x, VARSITY LETTERMEN JOE APRATO, half, was by far the most accomplished open-field runner in the city. He has twice won All-City ranking and next season will find him back again. LYLE NOWLIN, another three-star let- terman, rates as the best center Lincoln has had in years. His brilliant work earned him a berth in the All-City team. MIKE CAMBIANICA, tackle, did not come out for the King-sport until his senior year. Coach Tuney expressed re- gret at his not having started earlier. JOHN DRISKELL, tackle, always played a consistent game. He was a clean fighter and a good sportsman. The '32 season gave him his third and last stripe. PAUL JACKSON, end, one of the great- est that ever donned a Tiger uniform, and last of the famous Jackson brothers, got a position in the All-City through his mar- velous ability. OLIN JONES, end, was a valuable man in the line. He was a bulwark in the de- fense, and a great aid in spilling the inter- ference. PETE LUBISICH, full, line-bucker extra- ordinary, Was the heaviest backfield man in the squad. His all-around ability en- titled him to a second All-City berth. ERNEST LINGUA, half, was a compe- tent man. His heads-up playing was quite an asset. CHARLES ASTELLO, center, demon- strated his stick-to-itiveness When, after three years of persistent effort, he finally developed into a worthy understuly for Nowlin. P2118 44 THE LINCOLNIAN ICO? NINETEEN THIRTY TW VARSITY LETTERMEN JOE LABOZETTA, quarter, played 'a steady, dependable game all season. His disinclination to take chances kept the eleven out of diiiicult situations. RAY LOMBARDO, half, proved to be the most versatile man in the He could run, pass, and kick with facility, and was there with the every time. MASAO NAGATA, guard, playing Tunney's proteges after a year's gave a good account of himself. things are expected of him the coming season. RAY ROBLES, guard, was an eflicient man in his position. His reliability and good sense will be appreciated next year. He probably will play center then. JOHNNY LA CASSELLA, tackle, was the Gibraltar of the line. His 247 pounds were immovable in defense, and when it came to smearing plays he was second to none. FRANK PASTORE, end, saw little serv- ice during the season. A wrenched ankle just before the Hollywood encounter put him out of commission for the remaining games. AL PETRUSHKIN, end, is the best pros- pect, as he still has two more years of competition before he hangs up the cleated shoes. JAMES HOLLOWED, tackle, although handicapped by his small size, made up for it in fight. He was always trying, he never gave up. JOHN ROSSELLI, manager, is a fellow who did a lot of work and received little credit. Did he do a good job? Ask the team. 2119K THE LINCOLNIAN ICO?" NIN f ,f if 1 LV ETEEN THIRTY-TWO VARSITY GAMES LINCOLN 0 JEFFERSON 2 In the first City League tiff' of the year, Coach Tunney's proteges were nosed out by the Jeff Democrats in one of the most bit- terly fought gridiron battles in the history of the City League. The Yellow and Green lads won by virtue of a safety on the part of Joey Aprato, who stepped out of the end zone in getting off a punt. This re- sulted in 2 points for the rival crew, and this later turned out to be the winning margin. Capt. Lyle Nowlin, Jones, and Lu- bisich starred .for the locals, while O'Neil and Duvall shone for the opposition. LINCOLN 27 ROOSEVELT 0 In the 2nd round of the Grid schedule, the locals hit on all "eleven" and completely smothered the Rough Rider outfit by a 27-0 score. It was the worst defeat ever admin- istered the Roozy institution by a City League outfit. The affair, which was held at the Gum Park, was featured by the per- formance of Aprato and Jackson. Aprato scored 3 touchdowns, showing amazing grid ability, and Jackson at the endpost put up a brand of defensive and offensive work rarely .seen in prep ranks. He also scored 6 digits by snagging a pass and stepping over the O chalker. LINCOLN 6 BELMONT 6 In this tiE, a fighting Hilltopper band staved of certain defeat by showing unex- pected strength and a world of spirit in holding' the locals to a tie. The Tigers drew first blood when Aprato meandered across the goal line after along drive, but the opposition was not to be denied and they retaliated by also chalking up 6 digits. The last quarter found a determined bunch of Abe men fighting mad, but it was of no avail, as a pass in the last two minutes of play which was intended for Jackson fell into the end zone. Robles, Jackson, and Aprato were the goods for the Emanci- pators, while Dedrick, Fox and Harmon did the bulwark duty for the Sentinels. 120 44 THE AN fo: NINETLEN THIRTY-TW VARSITY GAMES LINCOLN 0 HOLLYWOOD 6 In a game that should have been a Tiger victory by a three-touchdown majority, Coach Vic Kelly's gang of movie manglers eked out a 6-0 win over Tunney's tribe. Time after time the locals were in position to score, and first down after first down was rolled up against the red and white gang, but every time the locals got within the 5-yard territory of the enemy they'd shoot a bolt and everything would go hay- wire. The game was put on ice for the Hollywood cause in the 3rd stanza when Verdugo, speedy Sheik half, meandered down the sidelines some 40 yards for a score. The outstanding men of the day were two linemen, Noble, guard for the rivals, and Hefty Johnny Lacasella of the oca s. LINCOLN 12 FRANKLIN 0 In the annual "Big Game" of the year, the locals trounced the Kiteflyers 12-0 in an uninteresting squabble. Not once were the Tunney henchmen in hot water, and the second and third stringers played the major part of the fracas. The winning markers were garnered through the efforts of Joey Aprato and Raymie Lombardo, both lads scoring once. Cambianica looked like the goods for the locals on the line, and Rusty Davis and Hanlon put up good exhibitions for the Bens. LINCOLN 12 POLYTECHNIC 0 In the final grid tilt of the year, the Emancipator gang put up their best brand of the "King Sport" and finished the season in a blaze of glory by subduing Coach Brennan's Parrot outfit 12-0. The game as a whole was a whooper, and both gangs fought nail for nail and tooth for tooth. The highlight of the fracas was the waltz- ing of Mr. Aprato some 70 yards for a score as a result of an intercepted pass that was intended for Kudlac. Ralphs of the opposition also played a swell game, and later won All-City honors along with Aprato. 77 121 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NIN TEE HI YTW 111:14 Lincoln s football band of Winter 32 was again adjudged the best high school band in the city Through the untiring efforts of Mr. Tozier and the eighty members, this honor has been earned for the past three football seasons. Articles have appeared in leading newspapers commenting upon the high quality of the organization as a whole, and praising Bob Myers for his splendid work as drum-major. Aside from its regular function on the football field, the band participated in the Armistice Day celebration, uniting with other city high school musicians in the parade. Later, in January, the annual concert in the school auditorium was given. At games, Lincoln's band makes a very fine showing, with its members in their orange and black and white uni- forms. It is adroit at forming letters, and is noted for its unique "period" at the end of the letters. FOOTBALL BAND ' A change was made in the method of selecting cheer leaders this year a change which established a system new to Lincoln. LAI- though chosen by the faculty in many other schools, until this year Lincoln's cheer leaders were selected by popular Vote of the students. This year, however, it was decided to adopt the method used by the other schools. l CHEER LEADERS The electors were those teachers best fitted to judge the merits of the various applicants. They consulted together after the boys had dis- played their ability in leading songs and extracting cheers from the stu- dent-body. Bob Asbill, John Conte, and Jimmy Jiminez were selected. These three, with Bob Asbill as head cheer leader, formed a trio of pep' producers that would have been difficult to surpass. They played a very signal part in the athletic victories of the Tiger teams during the past year, and in the fine support that was given those teams. CLASS B FOOTBALL After starting the season, full of fight and determinatoin, by downing Jeff and Roosevelt in successive encounters, Coach Parker's lightweight gridsters grew somewhat tame, were tied by Belmont, and later met defeat at the hands of the Hollywood Sheiks, the Franklin Panthers, and lastly, the Poly Mechanics. Their showing in the two initial jousts was impressive and showed that the team possessed potentialities which, strangely enough, were not realized in the later games. Among the shining lights of the aggregation were Johnny Roccaforte, flashy backfield star, Joe Shiada, Dante Bettini, Walter Dun- bar, and Richard Gamble. Coach Parker did a nice job with the gang and deserves a world of credit. SCHEDULE OF GAMES Lincoln ' 12 J eiferson 0 Lincoln 7 Roosevelt 0 Lincoln 6 Belmont 6 Lincoln 0 Hollywood 14 Lincoln 6 Franklin 12 Lincoln 0 Polytechnic 6 by 122 44 FHL LINCOLNIAN f'01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW i D7 123 44 THE LINCOLNIAN ICO?" NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 5 I ifiwfb ,,,L 4! , U, ' u L.- ' ii? . VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON The Lincoln artists of the hardwood fioor sport had a fair season of tossing the melon hither and thither and yon, losing only two jousts, and those by the smallest of scores. The Tiger hoopsters started the season with a bang, winning the first three games of the schedule with ease and safe margins, but the fourth, Manual Arts, proved to be their "Waterloo." The only other defeat was administered by the Los Angeles High melon- tossers, when, as in the Manual tilt, a last-minute basket was registered by the opponents. In the first duel of the schedule, the Orange and Black hoop artists swamped Fairfax, and their winning prowess continued on to sink Fre- mont. Next came the traditional scuffle with the Franklin Kiteflyers, and the shellacking that the locals handed them is a shame to relate. Then came the heart-breaking encounter with Manual Arts! It was a hard- fought fracas, but the closing minutes of the game furnished the drama! The Artisans had forged into the lead the latter part of the tiff, and through legalized stalling managed to keep the locals from wrapping their paws around the melon. Consequently the Abe quintet was kept from ringing up any digits. When the final gun went off, the Toiler fans sighed with relief. What a game! Garfield failed to offer much competition and the Emancipators came home with an easy victory tucked under their belts. In the final and sensational tiff held in the locals' gym, the strong L. A. High five surprised even its most ardent admirers by nosing out a 31-30 win over Pop Bates' gang. Captain Meyerettdnever failed all season to put up a splendid game. Although he held dovtnvi the center berth, he always managed to acquire high-point honors. Elmer as placed on the "All-City." Carl Davis, for- ward, always presented! flashy performance, and his basket-sinking ability will be sorely missed next year. Manuel Acosta, also a forward, played an ever-dependable game, as did also roly-poly Bill Montoya. Mar- tin Pennino could raise havoc whenever he wished. He and Bill took care of the guard positions. The past season is history. Here's hoping for next year! ' SCHEDULE OF GAMES Lincoln 32 Fairfax 19 Lincoln 21 Manual Arts 24 Lincoln 29 Fremont 22 Lincoln 44 Garfield 19 Lincoln 34 Franklin 11 Lincoln 30 L. A. High 31 CoAcH BATES bb 124 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEP74' THIRTY-TW 1- ,31 ? 3 1.1 M ,Y N- 5, , ,,,.,,,,,,, lL ,, W 1' 'I1Yl'1Y'l'l11'l"l'IlllYN1T a-xi I X. - I V,- jfff,J I' I 1 '- . I , zv125c4 THE LINCOLNIAN ICO?" NINETEEN THIIRTY-TW '. f- 1 1. f' ,K .,. ,T ,QQ-1 gg ,,.,f- 1, CLASS B BASKETBALL TEAM V , The Bee melon tossers of Coach "Jerry" Calhoun set a good ex- ample for the Cees when they tied for the City League Cham- p pionship. These basket heavers showed a formidable early season strength by beating most of the best teams inside and outside of thevcity. Practice wins over such worthy opponents as Belmont, Roosevelt, Poly, Long Beach Poly, Jacob Riis, Narbonne, and others were tucked away under the belts of the Lincoln Babes. Keeping their luster to the very end of the season, the Babes disposed of Fairfax easily by the score of 24-11, but lost a heart-breaking game to Fremont 19-20. The Junior Railsplitters came back fighting mad to scalp Franklin, Manual Arts, Gar- field, and L. A. Incidentally, Lincoln beat the L. A. Romans, who won over the Fre- mont Pathfinders, thus ending the B City League with Lincoln, L. A. and Fremont tied for first. CLASS C BASKETBALL TEAM A Coach Calhoun's Class C quintet came through with Iiying colors C to tie for the championship with the Belmont Sentinels, after Q winning 15 games out of 18 contests, including practice games. As Calhoun's gang looked back over past records they found that they had won over the Belmont five, two out of three games played. g?l1'ILOIgt was linked in the tie for the championship with the Orange and ac oys. In a hard and bitter fight on the Romans' hardwood court, marking the conclusion of the basketball season, the Lincoln Midgets, under Cap- tain Joe Ensch, tied Belmont for the Class C championship of the City League by winning from L. A. As the score indicates, the contest was one if gielgardest-fought battles of the season. The score was, Lincoln 16- CLASS D BASKETBALL TEAM The Class D basketball outfit, composed of pee-wee youngsters, under the keen eye of Mentor Calhoun, went through a success- ful season. Every game in which the pigmies took part was hard fought, and action always prevailed at these hectic encounters. Some of the scores are omitted because they are not available. Speaking of tough breaks, this takes the cake: After having trimmed Manual Arts 18-17 3 Franklin 12-10, Fremont 15-13, the Dees lost to the Garfield Bulldogs by the paltry score of 10-12, thus losing the D City League Championship. v 126 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW y . 5:12744 THE LINCOLNIAN 1607 NINETEEN THIRTY-TW MI VARSITY TRACK SEASON Coach Parker's 1932 edition of Lincoln tracksters did not enjoy the success of' former years, a disastrous season having been experienced. Early in the season the Abe men were doped to emerge victorious in at least three meets, namely, Belmont, Roosevelt, and Franklin. These en- counters produced other results, however. In their initial league clash, against the strong Poly Mechanics, the locals were hopelessly outclassed, the final score being 79-25. The follow- ing meet, Jefferson handed the Railsplitters a terrific 87 to 15 thumping. Not once during the festivities did any of Parker's lads finish first, and to make it even more humiliating, J eff made a clean sweep in three events- two of the dashes and the low barriers. Coach Witherow's Belmont cavorters surprised the Tigers by winning 59-45 on the Sentinel track in the next engagement. Lincoln's spikesters suffered their fourth consecutive defeat when they were nosed out by the Rough Riders 56-48. The trackfest was not on ice for the red, blue, and yellow athletes until after the relay, which proved the most exciting event of the afternoon. Winning the relay, the deciding event, Franklin High School's track and field squad eked out a 53-51 win over thelocals on Patterson Field after a close and bitterly- fought engagement. The locals snatched six firsts: the 100 and 220-yard dashes, 800, mile, shot-put, and the broad jump. The Kitefliers won only four events, but annexed most of the points for second and third place honors. "Wee" Joey Aprato starred in this fray by virtue of his getting three first places for a total of 15 points, thus copping high point honors. The varsity trackmen wound up an unsuccessful season by receiving another severe setback at the hands of the City League champions, Holly- wood. The Emancipators bowed to the superior Sheik squad at the red- shirt home post. VARSITY TRACK 1932 RESULTS Lincoln .25 Polytechnic '70 Lincoln 15 J efferson 87 Lincoln 45 Belmont 59 Lincoln 48 Roosevelt 56 Lincoln 51 Franklin 53 Lincoln 19 Hollywood S5 COACH PARKER bb 128 44 III: LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ,f i N vT294C THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW VARSITY TRACK TEAM Although the '32 season proved one of the worst ever experienced by a Tiger track team, a few outstanding achievements by some of the Orange and Black men served somewhat to brighten the depressing record. Captain Frank Pastore, lone Lincoln representative at the City League Meet, upset the dope basket, and pulled the Emancipators out of the cellar position when he came through to win the shot put with a heave of 49 ft. 1142 in. Duvall of Jefferson, who was favored to win the event, had to be content with second place. The final scores were: Hollywood, MW, Poly, 39112, Jefferson, 34, Manual Arts, 1915, L. A., 15, Fairfax, 6, Lincoln, 5: Fremont, 4M3, Garfield, 4?V2, Belmont, 4, Roosevelt, 4, Franklin, 0. Pastore also broke the school record for the shot with a heave of 50 ft. 5 in. during the Belmont encounter. Joe Aprato, diminutive all-around athlete, again was the iron man of the cinder-path squad. He was always good for at least 8 points. He was sure to win one of his three events, namely, the 100-yard dash, the 220, or the broad jump, and always placed in either of the other two. a The Class B tracksters under the tutelage of Pop Bates, broke a ' g three-year jinx of unbroken defeats and displayed unusual 5 powers this annum. The Babe spikesters, possessing a formid- able array of talent, were captained by Joe Finochio, who during the season turned in some brilliant century performances. In their initial joust of the season they were submerged by Poly under a 78M3-2015 score. In the next meet Coach Bates' track and field artists again found themselves on the short end of a lopsided score by losing to the J eff Democrats ,60-35. Next they clashed with Belmont, nosing out a 48W-46W win over the Sentinels, the crack Abe relay squad deciding the issue. The Emancipators traveled to Rooseve1t's homepost and proceeded to hand the Rough Riders a neat 69 to 26 trimming. Franklin Babes failed to offer stiff competition and were swamped by the locals by a 59-35 score. In their final encounter, the locals claimed a disputed victory over Hollywood. The Sheiks did likewise. The score was 46 1-6 to 48 5-6 in favor of the locals. CLASS B TRACK TEAM Y , CLASS C TRACK TEAM The Class C cinder-path artists, coached by Pop Bates, again pre- g. sented a strong aggregation led by Captain Joe Ensch. Un- it daunted by the Poly 43-34 defeat in their first meet, the locals rested a week and showed great recuperative powers by handing the Belmont Sentinels a 53M3-2315 trimming at the Belmont homepost. The Midgets swept eight firsts in downing the Hilltoppers. Featured by a brilliant leap of 19 ft. 3 in. by Vito Gervasi of the locals in the broad-jump, the Tiger spikesters lost a 42W-34W trackfest to Roosevelt. Showing old-time form, they handed the Franklin cinder cavorters a shellacking that will linger long inthe memories of the Panthers. In the final dual meet of the season the Midgets proved their mettle in running away with the meet at Hollywood to the tune of 50 to 27. Captain Joe Ensch won the 120 low hurdles in the City Meet, while the relay quartet placed second. Jack Wren snagged a third in the 660. Ensch continued his barrier victories by again placing first in the Southern California pre- liminaries. In so doing, he tied the city record of 14.7. Little Frankie Guzman, who proved quite a sensation this year, won the 660 in the good time of 1:30.7. ' l 5213044 THE LINCOLNIAN fO?' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ' , M? WWW X ,. 1 I , F J :L j ' 0 f ' ' 'ffy 3 0 . I Q -LJ. Y 'I TL I A f H, I 5 74727556 2513144 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-Two avi 5? hi", 1: - ' . , 1' X 3 CLF ff' Z f ' ll Q BASEBALL Lincoln forsook the national pastime at the beginning of the season, but after some agitation with the pelota authorities, baseball was again placed on the Tiger sport roster, although too late for official league com- petition. However, a heavy schedule of sixteen games was arranged, two games apiece with the various league members. Coach "Jerry" Calhoun traveled all over the map with his ash- swingers in following up this tough schedule. The complete history of the season cannot be written at this time, but so far, the local nine has been fairly successful, having won five games of the eleven played. Charles Astello and Lyle Nowlin, first string hurler and catcher, re- spectivelyg Julio Cogorno and Richard Pazder, second string crewg Aprato, Provenzano, Petruskin, sluggers-deluxe, and Yoshimura, Sells, and Green were leading players of the year. SCHEDULE OF GAMES TO DATE Lincoln 3 Fairfax 11 Lincoln 11 Belmont 1 Lincoln 0 Roosevelt 8 Lincoln 3 Los Angele: 6 Lincoln 92 . Hollywood 3 Lincoln 11 Fremont 12 Lincoln 6 Roosevelt 1 Lincoln 1 Jefferson 6 Lincoln N9 Garfield 6 1 Lincoln 1 Garfield 7 Lincoln 9 Los Angeles 5 COACH CAi62OUN 'F B 5 57 K THE'LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW JZ! J f Q if Oc ff I W - ' Q Wa' .. VZ , GYM CLUB 74 I Although hard hit by graduating lettermen, Coach Livernash's er- slstent effort rewarded him with a good gym team this year. Having won all dual meets, one three-way meet, and placing second in another, the Abes looked forward confidently to the Semi-Finals, and the City Meet on May 11 and 20. The president of the gymnastic team was Albert Maldonado, who was also the captain and high point man of the season. Joe Garbo was vice-president, and second high-point man. Ernest Montesanti was secre- tary, and Louis Hicks, sergeant-at-arms. The team was ably managed by Kenneth Tunall. Prospects for next season are bright, because half of this year's let- termen are returning, some of them being two-stripe wearers. SCHEDULE OF MEETS f' ' We f l Lincoln 65 Hollywood? 5 ' Lincoln vovz Franklin l' ,V,,. P4 'A Lincoln 395 Manual A 69 ,fB914'lf01'1t 115 ' Lincoln 69 waiiyf gtnn 51, f Lincoln GOVZ Bel 'ont' flltgt' Los Angeles 55 rf ,- ff ffm' I 1 f f., A - ,, , 0' :b1334c THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO 'Q -ML1 in ... . . GOLF As the season of "32 was the local's first venture into th Scotch pas- time, Coach Frank Malette was highly satisfied with the record made by his charges. Captain Taji Iseri was the outstanding player, consistently shooting the eighteen holes in eighty. Rodriguez also put forth spec- tacular performances. The balance of the team consisted of Joe Ench, diminutive track and casaba star, Cedric Garagliano of pigskin fame, Charlie "Dynamite" Hudson and Joe Nardini, able followers of the busi- ness man's sport. Coaching the team was Frank L. Malette, who asserts he can trounce any of his proteges. TENNIS The racket wielders had a tough schedule this year, playing the strongest teams in the circuit, namely, Los Angeles and Hollywood High Schools. Prior to the start of the League games, six practise matches were played with such teams as South Pasadena High School, and Pasa- dena Junior College, resulting in three wins and three losses. With all but two lettermen returning next year, the prospects of a championship team are very promising. TEAM RANKING AND PLAYING ORDER First Singles: Paul Champion. Second Singles: Gene Whipple. Third Singles: Tetsu Mori. Fourth Singles: Dale De Marnais. First Doubles: Maurice Chapman, Andy Kracjzar. Second Doubles: Paul Seargeants, Allan Davis. First Substitutes: Arthur Castenada, Jack Stevenson, Leo Paggi a 134 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW GIRLS' SPORTS In recent years women have Won a wider place in the world of sports. In tennis, in golf, and other sport activi- ties they have participated and ex- celled. A genuine love of athletics has given rise to this and from this love has developed a spirit of comradeship and understanding which in turn has closely Welded womankind. The same feeling has made the modern woman's life more full, just as the sports them- selves offer a fuller activity than the embroidery frame and the china paint- ing of other days. an 135 44 THE A 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW , r H 14 GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION AT ABRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL Physical education classes are now giving a much larger span of activities to the girls than in the past. We have many obstacles to over- come here at Lincoln, such as inadequate dressing rooms and lack of playing field. These barriers have been overcome to a certain degree, but we do envy those schools in the city who can give their girls an ideal dressing and playing space. In addition to the regular work recommended by the state, we have had a most unique and successful program which is called "carry-over sports." The upper grades of both boys and girls meet twice a week at their regular gymnasium to participate together in their chosen activities. Activities offered are: Archery, golf, tennis, and social dancing. These "carry-over sports" were chosen with the thought that they would offer to the girls and boys of the school an opportunity of learning skills and techniques of those games which they could use in later life, and through their social dancing those attitudes and social arts which would serve them to advantage in their future social environment. The Girls' Athletic Association is a goal to which many of the girls aspire. Its membership is open to those upper grade girls who have re- ceived A or B in Physical Education and a passing grade in their academic work. The state physical education requirement is met through mem- bership in either the Dancing or Military Club. An opportunity to play together after school on Tuesdays and Thurs- days is given all girls at Lincoln High School from the A9 grade up. The real aim is to develop sportsmanship and good fellowship, but all girls who make their class teams in the various sports are awarded points toward their school letter. We oHer basketball, speedball, hockey and baseball in their seasons, but other sports, such as archery, riflery, volleyball, and tennis, are offered to playday teams. GRACE WORTHEN Head of Department 2136 44 THE LINCQOLNIAN 2607 NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ' 0 x L 4 'X ' ill PLAYDAY AT ABRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL The Girls' Athletic Association of Abraham Lincoln High School was hostess to five schools at a Playday held December 9, 1931. With approximately four hundred G. A. A. visitors from Hollywood, Los Angeles, Franklin, Garfield, and Fairfax, as guests ,the event was un- doubtedly a success. A spirit of youth, gaiety, true sportsmanship, and good cheer prevailed during all the sessions of the day. t As the visiting sponsors and the G. A. A. members arrived at the driveway, Lincoln girls of the reception committee greeted the guests and presented them with favors, programs, and a copy of the special Rail- splitter edition. At the girls' gym they were given dressing rooms, where they prepared for the games. The following games were played: Senior Basketball Junior Basketball Los Angeles vs. Fairfax Los Angeles vs. Hollywood Franklin vs. Lincoln Garfield vs. Lincoln Hollywood vs. Garfield Fairfax vs. Franklin Volleyball Los Angeles Vs. Fairfax Los Angeles vs. Lincoln Garfield vs. Los Angeles Hollywood vs. Franklin Fairfax vs. Lincoln After the games were over, the visitors adjourned to Andrus Hall, where a program was presented with Hildegarde Albrecht acting as mis- tress of ceremonies. The program was well received. It consisted of music, and dances characteristic of other nations, and was presented by Lincoln students. This program was as follows: La Jota, a Spanish Dance. Accordian music ,typical of Italy. A Japanese Dance. Jarobe, a Mexican Dance. Carols by the members of the Junior Glee Club. The Playday ended with social dancing. On leaving, the visitors en- thusiastically expressed their enjoyment of the day. Miss ADAMS-MISS LOVE an 137 Q THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM That basketball is one of the most important of the seasonal sports was shown by the large turnout of girls. At Fremont Playday the Juniors, Seniors, and the Sophomore teams all Won the games they played. Senior team beat Beverly Hills High team 25-73 the Lincoln Juniors won against Beverly Hills Juniors 28-8, and the Sophomores crushed the George Washington team 67-7. At the Playday at which Lincoln was hostess, the Seniors bounced the Panthers to a score of 24-10. ' The Team Virginia Danielson Angelina Bartholomew Catherine Giovanetto Nellie Gilbert Josephine Pina Marjorie Farr I Tetsu Sugi Lucy Cilino Elsie Pease lone Bowers Rosalie Gotfredson SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM 5 Hockey, as played by girls, is a comparatively new sport, and a X great deal of technic is involved in the playing, but the girls be- J came very enthusiastic while the season was still young and turned out to play regularly. The final inter-class game of the season was the Senior-Junior game, in which the Seniors were held to a tie score of 8-3. The half had ended with the Seniors leading 2 to 1, but the Juniors rallied and evened things up. In spite of the final score, the Seniors had the best of it, according to Miss Love, the coach. The Team Captain Elsie Pease Angelina Bartholomew Maxine Summerfruit Magdaline Perrou Virginia Kimmel Frances Ferrara Helen Hattori Maggie Galiano Nellie Gilbert Josephine Pina lone Bowers Minnie Wallace Alice Gibbs Lily Makita JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM . J The Senior-Junior hockey game was an epic battle, one of the X most exciting games played this season. The Junior team came J down on the field determined to fight to the last, but in spite of this determination the game ended with a tie score, for their opponents likewise had determination. However, the Juniors surprised everyone by their ability to hold their own with the older team. They played a strong defensive as well as a good offensive game. Their splen- did playing was due to the coaching of Miss Love. The Team Anna Mechikoff Virginia Gorman Rose Troncale Hazel Evanoff Dorothy Mercer Wiley Sims Dorine Durrant PP 138 Q Ethel Albrecht Lillian Blake Lupe Valesco Ruth Brager Jean Hargis Celia Vallez Henretta Perrou THE LINCOLNIAN f0?" NINETEEN HIRTYTW 1 X F 55139K THE LINCOLNIAN ICO? NINETEEN THIRTY-TW V ,, -LJ A ADVANCED DANCING CLASS LL, 5 Dancing ability is the requirement for entrance to this club. if Tryouts are held at the end of each term and the successful girls are admitted to membership. This organization furnishes danc- A M ing for student auditorium calls and rallies. Many of the dances presented are original, thought up by the girls, assisted by Miss Adams, teacher and sponsor. In the Winter term, dances incidental to the pro- duction were presented in connection with the Cantata, "On the Nile." ' Winter Summer Irene Ropp President Edith Tosony Rose Masi Vice-President Rose Alfredo Edith Tosony Secretary-Treasurer Betty Uremovich Miss K. Adams Sponsor Miss K. Adams SOPHOMORE VOLLEYBALL TEAM Every time Lincoln is invited to a Playday she is asked to bring a volleyball team. This proves the popularity of the game all " over the city. Although volleyball is considered an easy game to play, nevertheless it involves many techniques. The turnout locally was very large this year, and the picking of the team was a diili- cult task. At Fremont's Playday, Lincoln lost to Fremont, but the Eman- gpatgrs beat the Fairfax players two games out of three at the Lincoln lay ay. Playing on the Railsplitter side were: Captain Rose Troncale Margaret Calderon Katherine Hallowed Elizabeth Aaen Josephine Ramono Fermina Guidieu Louise Ramirez Giacinta Fea Hazel Evanoff Maxine Rolfe SPEEDBALL TEAM Before the Playday at Fremont, tryouts for the speedball team were held, and the successful girls spent many hours practicing various plays. Unfortunately they lost to the Fremont team by the score of 18-23. Owing to rainy weather on Lincoln's Play- speedball players were compelled to play volleyball in the gym- nasium. This caused great disappointment to both the Los Angeles High and to the Lincoln girls. The game ended with a tie score of 22 22. day, the Members of the team were: Captain Ruth Brager Margaret Waterlon Virginia Kimmel Frances Ferrara 'Helen Watkins Dorothy Mercer Minnie Wallace Nellie Garbo Jean Hargis Edna Drulias Rose Masi Wiley Sims an 140 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW ,W55 f? V 'N .jf Q2 f 63 !,X 1" in. :v1414c THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 'Ihis organization is a semi--military club. Its aim is to develop goodpsportsmanship among the girls and special emphasis is placed upon punctuality ,regularity, good citizenship, and high scholarship. The girls spend two days of the week playing sea- sonal sports and two days in drilling. One day of the week is spent in social dancing in conjunction with one of the boys' gym classes. This program carries out the idea of carry-over sports that is being established in all the gym classes at Lincoln. The highest oflice, honorary major,fis given to the Senior A girl who obtains the highest grade in a test on military tactics, and who issues the most intelligent military commands. Miss Grace Worthen, head of the Girls' Physical Education Depart- ment, is the club sponsor. GIRLS' MILITARY CLUB Winter Summer Evelyn Beatty Honorary Major Tetsu Sugi Captain Dorothy Mercer Dorothy Borich Captain Adjutant Wiley .Sims Rosalie Gotfredson Color Sergeant Magdaline Perrou Jane Copley First Lieutenant Jean Hargis Carmen Gonzales Second Lieutenant Louise Nichols ARCHERY N Under the direction of Miss Katherine Adams, Lincoln's archery X team is taught the fundamental and important facts in the use Y of bow and arrows. There was not a very large turnout for this sport this term, as each archer must have been previously a member of the Advanced Dancing Club where archery is given as part of the training. After rigid tryouts the girls who obtained the four high- est scores were placed on the first team, the next four girls were placed on the second team. The four members of the first 'team represented Lincoln in archery at the Fremont girls' Playday. In spite of limited training, they made a good showing. At the Playday, which was held at the Abraham Lincoln High School, the young Tigerettes lost to the Los Angeles High School archery team. MEMBERS OF FIRST TEAM MEMBERS OF SECOND TEAM Ellen Farrell Virginia Gorman Edith Tosany Doris Guthrie Katherine Hepler Mary Arrigo Mary Nakasuji Elizabeth Aaen RIFLERY 'X Only those girls enlisted in the Girls' Military Club have the I privilege of taking riflery. The girls fire on the range during a X free period under the direction of Captain Wing. They have an opportunity to work for three medals 5 these medals are the same as those awarded to boy riflemen. Out of a possible four hundred points, a girl must receive two hundred and forty for a bronze marksman medalg two hundred and eighty points give the silver medal of sharpshooterg the gold medal is the reward of obtaining three hundred twenty points. No riflery contest was held at the Fremont Playday, but at the one at Lincoln, the Tigrettes edged out the Romans by a score of 356-336. Lincoln's high point girl was Carmen Gonzales, who was presented with a medal by the American Legion. MEMBERS Captain Jane Copley June Taylor Carmen Gonzales Magdaline Perrou DD 142 44 THE 'LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-Tw i PP 143 4: THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 'U-N I il WINTER G. A. A. BOARD The Girls' Athletic Association is composed of two clubs,-Ad- w vanced Dancing and Military. Members must have received 3 recommended grades in physical education, and must be A10 or above. The G. A. A. Board, consisting of the officers of the three organizations named above, was headed during the winter term by Hilde- garde Albrecht. Members Dorothy Borich Evelyn Beatty Tetsu Sugi Jane Copley Catherine Giovanetti Irene Ropp Elsie Pease Katherine Pressler Lucy Dennison Edith Tosany Carmen Gonzales Georgina Giuliani Hildegarde Albrecht WINTER L WINNERS The desire of every girl in Lincoln is to earn a letter. This re- W quires five hundred points, which may be earned through mem- bership on various teams of after-school sports. Points may also A be earned by membership in clubs, by service, and by maintain- mg high scholarship. Each additional two hundred points entitles the wearer of the letter to a star. L Girls of Winter '32 PLAIN LETTER-Evelyn Beatty, Catherine Giovonetti, Rosalie Gotfred- son, Vera Lindley, Elsie Pease, Irene Ropp. ONE-STAR-Angelina Bartholomew, Lucy Cilino, Magdaline Perrou. TWO-STAR-Ione Bowers, Jane Copley, Nellie Gilbert, Mary Nakasuji, A Laura Olocco. THREE-STAR-Marjorie Farr, Carmen Gonzales. FOUR-STAR-I-Iildegarde Albrecht. FIVE-STAR-Tetsu Sugi, Dorothy Borich. Dbl-44K THE L1NcoLN1AN for NINETEEN THIRTY-Tw iw.-. W - be up V3-M-4 WIZVVN t .iki-l-Fx, Q,-.Dlx Kkuls. FEATURES AND ADVERTISING No yearbook is quite complete without a feature section, so here it is. Here you will find a little of this and a little of that. You have seen Lincolnites in their formal school activities-here you will find them in their informal mo- ments-their lighter and gayer moods -in play and frolic. Here also will you find various messages from the busi- ness friends of Lincoln-friends who have helped to make your Annual pos- sible-friends who deserve your patro- nage in return for their support. an 145 C4 'h'iJ-0-'--Kay., X .fun-O., in-PJB , 'Q QQ Qin TI-112 A 07' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO li iv X5 'NX ll 11 N if 3-3 X? il to G Q-.NR lil I , tiill ri CALENDAR AUGUST 31 Today marks beginning of School Year. SEPTEMBER 3 W'32 Board of Commissioners inaugurated. Holiday declared as city celebrates 150th birthday. New Chatelaines and Knights receive emblems. 22 Class of W'32 holds election of officers. 22 Knights, Chatelaines entertain Faculty at tea. 23 Semi-annual Knight-Chatelaine picnic held. 29 Playcrafters present "Figureheads." OCTOBER 2 Senior A-B Prom tonight in Andrus Hall. 2 Asbill, Conte, Jimenez elected fall cheer leaders. Morley Drury, All-American, speaks at Football Rally. Initial grid battle won by Jeff on Tiger touchback. 16 Roosevelt aggregation swamped 27-0. 23 Lincoln-Belmont in 6-6 tie. NOVEMBER 6 Bengals receive 6-0 setback at Hollywood. 10 Senior Glee Club Party lauded as best of term. 20 Poly encounter ends in 12-0 win for 'Splitter Eleven. 25 "Army Hop exceeded our expectations," says Major DECEMBER 1-5 Senior Week-High and Mighties rule campus. 2 Faculty noses out Sr. A.'s 13-14 in basketball tilt. 2-4-5 Class of Winter '32 presents "Queen's Husband." 4 Highly-touted Franklin five upset 32-19 in first game. 4-9 15 6-9 9 Sherman. 5 Herald Extemporaneous Oratorical Contest at Poly. 9 Sell-out on Christmas edition of Pen and Brush. 9 Lincoln hostess at G. A. A. Play Day. 10 Tiger hoopsters continue winning streakg humble Fre- mont 32-29. 11 Lecture on Indian sign language by William Tompkins. 11 Leagues bring Xmas cheer to Riggins Avenue School. 29 Parents invited to hear 6th Annual Orchestra Concert. 29-30 Candidates give speeches for student presidency. 30 Sr. A-B basketball game results in 22-14 victory for A': 30 Radio Television featured at Annual Aud Call. JANUARY 5-7 Commissioner speeches heard by student body. 5-7-3 Full house greets "Comedy of Errors." 8 Franklin Casaba squad defeated 27-8. 8 Seniors awarded honors at Parents' Night program. 8 Tug-o-War decision rendered in favor of Sr. A's. 8 Senior-Junior Optimists meet in cafeteria for semi-an- nual banquet. 11 Chuck Thornton elected student presiden.t 15 Glee Club, Orchestra combine in giving Music Festival. 15 30-31 loss to L. A. flve blasts Emancipator champion- ship hopes. 18 Winter Commissioners greet Summer Commissioners at breakfast. 20 Final elections complete Commissioner roster. 20 "L" boys, girls receive honors and awards. 22 Sheepskins conferred on Winter '32 Class. an 146 Q THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY-TW 1 6 12 22 26 1 2 4 8 17 18 1 13 CALENDER FEBRUARY W'32 Board ends regime as new Commissioners in- stalled. Scott Davis chosen Senior A prexy at election. "Depression" motif of Alumni party. Special edition of Railsplitter commemorates Washing- ton Bicentennial. Lincoln track artists conquered by Poly in first meet. ' MARCH Dr. George Noble Carmen, Director of Lewis Institute, Chicago, Dr. Andrus' Alma Mater, visits Lincoln. Annual R. O. T. C. inspection held this morning. "The Leap Year Gift" and "Hold 'em, Judge" pre- sented by Playcrafters. New Knights, Chatelaines honored at Assembly. "There's no place like home," says Fidel La Barba in visit to Alma Mater. Sr. A's give afternoon party. APRIL "Mother Goose" speaks. Senior B's exhibit yellow sweaters for first time. 13-14-15 "Knight of Burning Pestle" brings down house. 9 22 23 28 29 30 30 1-7 6 Mariam Weinstein, John Conte winners of Shakespeare finals. Post Graduates have party. U. S .C. scene of Shakespeare Festival. Emerson Ray represents Lincoln in Constitutional Con- test. Lincoln holds Open House. G. A. A. holds Convention. Hollywood cops City League title from favored Poly track team. MAY Students run city as part of Boys' Week celebration. Senior Glee Clubs in evening party. 13 Army Ball to take place tonight. . 14. Southern California track finals held at Olympic Sta- ium. 18-19-20 "The Bat" sets precedent as iirst mystery Senior Play. 20 Honors conferred upon graduates at Sr. Parents' Night. 27 High schools vie for State track title at Modesto. JUNE 3 Commissioners, Knights have picnic at Arroyo Seco. 3 Program, Dance main events of Alumni Home-coming 6 8 10 13 15 16 17 Day. Dinner party for graduating members given by Senior Girls' Glee. Senior Boys' Glee Club in farewell breakfast to Seniors. Summer '32 Class in evening party. Commissioners welcome successors at breakfast. Commencement brings down curtain on Class of S'32. Athletes receive L's at assembly. School closes, and now for the Olympic Games. xr 147 44 if get ft jf Qs: fd? lx! L A N gig fm 4 -4 fi V9 pdf mf ' W1 m bxx 2 m is 1. 'I A X! X 2 X x I i lf' I Ku I glslit. 3 I A lx? .M 1 THE LINCOLNIAN for -NINETEEN THIRTYTW Complimenis o P I HAY..GRAlN.. COAL..WOOD 2I22 Norih Main S+ree+ cApi+ol I38I7 Compliments ol: HewiH Candy Company iiiii - 835 S. San Julian S+. TUcIcer 6826 f LI I N B. NES I L I wo! I H OI I Ll L iI HHN ACROSS 1-A lJoy's name. 7-VVhat each girl wears at commencement. 11-Masculine pronoun. 14-You fLatinJ. 1.6-A kind of light. 19-Lrgfxlft blow it out! 22 'le same gg-More than one-less than three. 4 6 10- 12 14 DOWN A uriiversity. -You ride in it. u --A news press service. -There's a lot of them on the stage. Before. --O11 the girls' dress uniforms. --It has charms to soothe the savage b' t. ieas -It bring ssorne of us to school. -Where commencement is held. 24 32-Heis a Swede. 28-NVhat you call Albert. 30-Ditto. CA. 9608 Cranlc Case Service DORON and VELZY SERVICE STATION A 3I32 NORTH BROADWAY K A R L ' S SI-IOES EOR TI-IE ENTIRE FAMILY 2632 Norih Broadway Hcadquarfers for R.O.T.C. Shoes Chassis Lubricaiion Fishing Taclrle San Francisco Oakland Long Beach SCHOOL SUPPLIES - GYM SUITS Telephone FAber II76 GYM SHOES 'T DRY GOODS MEN'S AND WOMEN'S ' FURNISHINGS SU R -VAL o Box LUNCH co., INC. .BGHQF Goods For Less.. School Sandwiches a Specialty , M. A. HOFFMAN, Presiclenf 602 MATEO STREET :z LOS ANGELES THE PRINCE STORE Opposiie High School ADAMS - GOODMAN COMPANY, INC. Sporiing Goods "THE EQUIPMENT THAT MAKES CHAMPIONS" Your Golf -- Tennis -- Baihing Suil' -- and Vacaiion Knil' Wear ai Your School Discount! SPORTS HEADQUARTERS I04I SOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA S148 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f01' NINETEEN THIRTY'IVV 1 if R A j 'Zh W 1 , 3 'fe GQ T0 IT, SENIORS! f X' 1. Alumni Court freserved for? niorsb. 8. Why, William Bingham! Q, 2. senior A-B tug-0'-war. 9. A12 American Lit. ' 3. Senior Dress-up day. 10. Expelling a few harsh irritants. 4. More Senior Dress-up day. 11. And still they got the decision. 5. Check the new senior sweaters! 12. Senior Dress-up day. 6. Geev eet to heem! 13. Senior Dress-up day. 7. Wliat big feet you hav , ri, 14. More Senior B's. jc, Q- , :ii A r Q " - 1 . M . , ,,s,1- ff ' ' 9:14944 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTY-TW IF ITS FROM LINCOLN HEIGHTS 2' Compiimenis of MILLMAN'S DEPT. BAKERY STORE Ifs Good +o Eai' 24 I 0 Nor+h Broadway 26I9 Norfh Broadway Los Angeles, CaIifornia I W I '5 I5 II I2 2 I3 W I4 15 I6 I7 IB I9 'zo 'zl TZ I T-'J '24 2 75 5 '26 '27 'Z9 30 'B '3 S 2 ACROSS 1-To delay, as a pass. 7-The Way We like "dogs" H-Maybe. --What we say after a fumble. 16-Roosters. DOWN 2-What? 3-A kind of pass. 4-And CLatinJ. lg-Part of the game. -Xyhat The ball is kicked between. 23-A prize fight term. 12- o ann l. 26-NVhe1'e are you -'? 14-A gi1'1's name. 29-You have to dig for it. 29-A preposition. 33-WVhat the game is after the last gun. 31-There's two of 'em in feed. When You Need a Drug Siore, Telephone CApi+oI 3228 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY RHODES' PHARMACY E. F. RHODES, Ph.G. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 2900 NORTH BROADWAY OU have iusi' of some oi our Iuiure execui seen various piciures ives. These siudenis aII'ain Their heaIIh by including meai, IIvIuscIe Iouilderi in Iheir daily diei. Do noi forgei Thai 97 per ceni of Ihe physicians endorse meai as a Body BuiIder. We caier Io +he Ieading SchooIs, Ciuhs, Hoiels and Cafes of This ciiy. II you wani qualilry and always dependable service, call us. s GOLDEN STATE MEAT CO. 857-bl TRACTION AVENUE LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA an 150 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN TI-IIRTYTW 'fl 1 E , j lu PLAYIN' AROUND ll 1. Cold, but good. . Track men all, e' como! 2. Bob, Chuck, Ralph ,et al., mussed up. 12, H1-10b0" Halbert, 3. Pruitt, candy stick, and "Porkie." 13 Ride 'er Inez! ' 4. Rosemary and Margare!t, some twosome. 14: Whe!.e,s'the ..Bm.ning Pestleu? 2: lgliblgvqglijlifqvglaifggghcligfglf' 15. Mathieu and Massaro Inez. 7. Leon, Bob, Ralph and Wurst. 16- Give Us 3 bite' Helen? 8. Whose are which? 17- Art, Bill, Fiddy. and Harry- 9. Hyde, the spectator. 18. Why, Mercedes! 10. Comfortable, Red? 19. McGee, McGee, and McGee. D 151 44 THE LINCOLNIAN f0f NINETEEN THIRTY-TWV1lO H 3 4 CApiioI II836 L N I L DRY THE FAMILY SHOW H O CLEANERS C lExI'raADryl GORDON P. ROSE H Q 4904 Huntington Drive I L cApI+aI I2sI2 2604 Norfh Broadway 32 33 34 36 We Call for and Deliver l-L L --I I N -li ACROSS 1-She was a Winter '32 Ephebian. I ll--A breakfast food. 14-You CLatinb. 16-Sick, 19-He pays the bills. 22-He also pays the bills. 25-VVhe1'e you mail letters. 28-He's the Annual editor. 32-He played football. -VVESE the sea sick traveller did for the DOWN 2-Kipling wrote a poem about it. 3--Your foot is on the end of it. 4-Doctor of Divinity. G-Her first name is Helen. 10-Her other name is Clarissa. 12-It keeps water cool. 14-A kind of dance. 24-It warms you up. SITA 'A 't' puposi ion. --Pa's wife. Phone: CApi+oI 05I2 ' J. M. MELVIN WALL PAPER-PAINTS AND OILS 24I7 North Broadway Painling - Paper Hanging -- Tinting Flowers for All Occasions CApiIoI 0528 We Telegraph Flowers WakefieId's Flower Shop CLARENCE N. WAKEFIELD 2806 North Broadway LOS ANGELES Blue Heaven Cafe REAL HAMBURGERS Sc and I0c Frozen Bars-Cold Drinks OPEN ALL NIGHT 3600 North Broadway CApi+oI 9807 FRANKLIN M. JONES Tampico Hardware Co. 5028 HUNTINGTON DRIVE LOS ANGELES z. .1 CALIFORNIA B. 81 G. XLNT TAMALES Men's and Boys' Shop AND ALL MERCHANDISE GUARANTEED CHILI CON CARNE 2628 NORTH BROADWAY Bea on E..f+I1 Sold Everywhere COMPL IMENTS OF , ICYCLAIR CORP., LTD. MANUFACTURERS OF B I G B EAR FROZEN PRODUCTS 3408-I0-I2 GLENDALE BOULEVARD LOS ANGELES Telephone NOrmandy 420I COM PLIMENTS OF The PTOMAI Original N E T O M M Y by 152 44 THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTYTW ROMANCE VVi1lie Motherhead and Mary Ann Sweeney. Olga, Romano and Lee Boyle. Jimmy Jiminez and Martha. Griflith. My! my! my! and my! Chuck Thornton and harem. Catherine Giovanetto and Dominick Turiace. "Shnozzle' 'Sneidman and Phyllis Thompson. Who is he, Elizabeth? S. lp 7 N If "Pokie," and guess who? ' So this is Leap Year! Margaret ? and Joe Aprato. Olga again, and Walter Dunbar. Teh, teh, girls! You tell us, Lloyd. Vifhat-a-man Slagle and which one? Helen Chevalier and George Guswell. Boys will be girls. Don't shoot! THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINEIEEN THIRTY-T "MAKE THIS YOUR MEETING PLACE" DAVIS and GRAY 2aoI PASADENA AVENUE "THE HOME OF THOSE THICK MALTs" Tables or Counfer 1: Founfain :z Lunches :: Dinner : Candies Telephone REpubIiC 8 I 54 STAPLES 81 RUSLING SCHOOL POPCORN SERVICE 3520 Ten+h Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Phone: CApi+oI 3625 Hours: 9-6 Open Wed. and Sai: evenings un'HI 8. DR. W. CALDERWOOD Denfisf 2602 N. Broadway On Corner of Daly We Call For and Deliver Prescripfions Wifhoui' ExTra Charge Prescrip+ions Carefully Com pou nded o ALTA DRUG CO. 3432 Norih Broadway, Los Angeles, Calif. FREE DELIVERY Phone: CApiTol 0772 H. C. Plummer, Prop RAY'S BARBER SHOP Former LincoIniTe 0 Prices Very Reasonable I-IAIRCUTS 35c KIDS 25c 0 I-Iave a Shave and I-Iaircuf a+ RAY'S 2648 NORTH FIGUEROA ST. THREE BROTHERS BAKING COMPANY, INC. 732 Sou+h Workman S+ree'I CAIOITOI 5000 AII Kinds of Coffee Cakes DOnuTs and Danish PasTry BirThday and Wedding Cakes DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME Jr 154 C4 THE LINCOLNIAN f01" NINETEEN THIRTYTW - . fl? ,vw .W .- QW! 0 0 - .. M.. 1 ' f E l HERE AND THERE 11 1 Troubadours at play. . "Strutting Bob" Myers. 2. Mrs. Drury and her Troubadours. 12. One at a time. 3. Sophie, the typist. 13. Dr. Duncan and Mr. Hyde. 4. Jr. Boys' Glee Club. 14. Seniors in Alumni Court. 5. "Cleopatra" Cherry. 15. School Daze. 6. Bassett-first, Thornton-second. 16. Who's got the ball? 7. Pastore heaving it 50 ft. 2 in. 17. Drop him, quick! 8. Now, girls! 18. Slide, Kelly, slide! 9. Christensen at the Redondo glider field. 19. The big game. 10. And can they shoot! . 20. Are we proud of them! 2 155 44 THE LINCOLNIAN fO7' NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO EXPERIENCE . . . Twenry years of making School Emblems and Graduaiion Announcemenls Qualifies us 'ro Solicil Your Confinued Parronage THE T. V. ALLEN CO. Manufacfuring Jewelers and Sfafioners 8I2-I5 MAPLE AVE., LOS ANGELES Telephone ADams 8048 DE LUXE BOX LUNCH "Why Carry a Lunch?" o CATERING SERVICE-DEPENDABILITY Lunches for all Occasions o I62-I64 EAST VERNON AVENUE REFRIGERATORS RADIO 0 NORTON 81 NORTON ELECTRIC CO., LTD. I375-85 N. BROADWAY CApi+oI SIS4 o MOTORS GENERATORS Qualify Bread and Rolls Wi+h QuaIi+y Service 0 eivE Us A TRIAL FOUR-S BAKING CO. Incorporafed I8OI-I7 BLAKE AVENUE Phone OLympia Il3I WESTERN COSTUME CORPORATION NOW IN OUR LARGE, NEW MODERN Home 5335 MELROSE AVENUE Our new s+age wifh Iighfing eflfecl' as well as our cosfume research deparlmenf are al your service COMPLIMENTS OF HELGESEN PRODUCE COMPANY. INC. 4254 SOUTH PRODUCE PLAZA LAIaye+Ie 2824 Your Firsl' Purchase will Prove MAYFLOWERS Are- 'ff' -INA ee I if w he Best W , y . nm Ever ifiiwf.-9 f f ,. , 3, 6 ,W ' 1 :ff-g ' ' F-LDWER PDTATO Fings 55156K THE LINCOLNIAN for NINETEEN THIRTYTW , 4 u W1 2 'Qfgfl L? - -ffbejl' D - .. " V ' ..Afzf0v'Q f i,,,efLL-.- ., we Q- Wfl f'fC'wvh Q f Q :NE S ' ' ' . ,953 WTP 4 QQJLJ-r ily!! x - xf' H-', ' 1:31 - X, X M2145 yfAfl: ' fi W M , 4 1 Vu . '7JC3f'L'-L!g"". - , kj! ,A .ffagl DJRAW ME Kf' PICAi1URE, 1 , 10,512-L. ,,ff ' -I Z 1 ff , lf,-7 I ff -' ff 5 ,fx - MA X-X'X'X'k'w I J' xl. 4 X ,, Q, vftf 'f f"L!k-4fr1LLf.f ' , .il " , x rv, I 1 ivivg -V 1 f' 07 ' W xxx! ! 4' ? Qfvvfvf M " H2 " ' H A af wowf J 1 r ,' F-AO ,. Nz , W + N f , ' f fM4M , .Uv , fv V Av G 'Q ff f f , W., A T' .If ,Luau f . if ,I , 41 A Cr! Q, 1 4 0, lf? fllxyx - Q Q v 1' 1 1 "' , 5 'X 'WY ff, 4 T J ' T L J! ,Q ,v' 1 I "f ,ff 9 ' 97116 ,I 3: O,.wl 1, U l,'i-if ' . f.N,L,'! k J, kj . V Q! X 515744 . ,Vx D THE 'XLINCOLNIAN .vi Y for NINETEEN THIRTY-Two - mx - R wig 9, A, -by X14 ,Nj yy V .- , V . I ' - 1 4 01, , ,I 'Q ' .vfif --.. 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' , Q Qdgx V5, ,,L V w:Ap ww f.. - ,I . ff 'X JA ' ., W J W JV 4 ' J ,D D FLW Y f' my 'i 2941 Lf , X, 2158 44 IRTY-TWO N for NINETEEN TH THE LINCOLNIA INDEX ' Page ADMINISTRATION - 17- 24 ADVERTISING - 148-160 BOYS' SPORTS ----- 115-134 CALENDAR fEvents of the Yearl - 146-147 CLASSES 57- 72 DRAMATICS - - 93- 97 FEATURES CCampusJ - 145-160 FEATURES CHOmeD 11- 16 GIRLS' SPORTS 135-144 INTRODUCTORY PAGES - 1- 10 ORGANIZATIONS CDramaticJ - 98 ORGANIZATIONS CHonorfand Servicej 73- 80 ORGANIZATIONS CMusicJ - 87- 92 ORGANIZATIONS fSocialJ - . 81- 86 R. O. C. - 111-114 SENIORS,A W'32 - 25- 36 SENIORS, S'32 - - - 37- 56 VOCATIONAL CLASSES - 99-110 an 159 cc THE LINCOLNIAN f07' NINETEEN THIRTYTW . N XB., x I ' 1, fa . ' I '- fy A- .A E.,l',.vw, f 1 ' ' A M 1. H x I " I I . " A , . A .. I f ' x.. 6 Qflfi s f , .4 Photographs by - bg . , ,T A ,E It THE WITZEL STUDIO 'df 77214 L I 4 , ' , ' Engraving by f K THE Los ANGELES ENGRAVING COMPANY ' ' Printing by I 32' I THE STATIONERS CORPORATION E - ' 1' r Q' l ki ' .vf Covers by I , vfj, I W . ,jf THE BER-MCCREA COMPANY fy my I ' ,s ' Tl , .9 LX' 7 A' Ll Q i X :nf , I IAQ XKXL4 f' Q 1, xg' - ,Q 0 + l R I ,Z , X jr , , - ,g X J A a ' - Q J' VN 7 f 1 "L x - , , , E ,,,.4fr'! ' I . ' ,f , "' jx Avy? .b KJQ XJ X f,f'V" X A . nj.. M, 1 0' f A .44 H 1 .. I , ,1 by - -7 ,3 Y A ,riff . 'W L L F, f N 'X KT, 1 I , , f N J .gx B-K 'C ' fx J ' 1 L 1' E X , ,KJ V V T xxx :X by X V K' xv a Z A N 2 - A D A , I HJ xxx ' - , X. ,J 'XM A Kr , 1 A 'T . W " fx- Ns ft' A Art Work by X-2 5 - Art Classes Under Direction of .X by Miss HERBERT AND MISS OWEN 'rg' AX so ' Assistance in Class Photography N ' MR. SAPPER 'ff-Ty 124, T A K Q Y Assistanc RQ ypography f bl gf- MR4q D - gt: Ex Hs , ,T,. , X- ,. . 4, X Qjacnlty Xonsor KN . ww A XX LMR. 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Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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