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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1935 volume:

- . 8x £,ibris Hf u fy THE 1935 LINGOLNIAN Published by the Student Body of Abraham Lincoln High School Los Angeles, California FOREWORD T a period in the history of Abi ' aham Lincoln High School when the removal of many of our buildings has changed Lincoln ' s campus, we pi-esent this book with the idea of giving you a last picture of the old campus and something of the background of the school. H This year marks a period twenty years after the founding of Lincoln High School. During this time Lincoln has become one of the leading schools in democratic education, looking to the future rather than the past for its educational guidance. Tl We hope that from this Annus!, in which are recorded the activities of the past year, you will find pleasure and enjoyment DEDICATION BRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL is not a mere ! J aggregation of buildings, classrooms, and books. Like a community, Lincoln has a spirit, which is the sum of the personalities of all the students and teachers who have passed thi-ough its gates. It is this spirit which has carried our school victoriously through all the vicissitudes of the past, through the dark days of the World War, the tur- bulent post-war period of readjustment to new concepts and ideals, and through the crisis when the very exis- tense of our school was threatened. It is to this indomitable spirit of service and devotion that we dedicate the 1935 Lincolnian IN MEMORIUM, 1934-5 Death separates, but it also unites. It unites whom it separates. — Abraham Coles Robert Whalen La.vonne Ployer, Alumna S ' 33 Katherine Landt Howze Firmly imbedded in our hearts is our teacher and our friend, Katherine Landt Howze. UShe has answered the call of the supreme Teacher of the universe. TlTo her memory and in condolence to those left behind we pause in silent respect for her good life, guided by faith and devotion, in preparation for that voyage into the vast domain of eternity. r r X TABLE OF CONTENTS Administration 9 Faculty 11 Commissioners 14 Class of W ' 35 19 Class of S ' 35 28 Under-Classes 41 Publications 59 Clubs 61 Dramatics 74 R. 0. T. C 79 Vocations 81 Features 89 Boys ' Sports 103 Girls ' Sports 117 flDmmisTKflTion Db. Ethel Percy Andrus, Principal To the Seniors ( T OUR years ago Lincoln High School opened her gates and offered her Z ' hospitality to you. We hope that you found in her grounds and her •w halls not only a gracious happy home, and a group of congenial friends, kindly interested teachers, but also a challange to know and to extend yourself. Lincoln has been the only school you know. You take for granted its opportunities and your attendant responsibilities. Rarely do you remember that schools such as Lincoln are of recent birth. The Boston Town Record for April 23, 1635, reads, " Att a Generall meeting upon publique notice — it was then generally agreed upon that our brother, Philemon Pormot, shalbe intreated to become scholemaster, for the teaching and nourtering of children with us. " Three hundred years ago the men of the little settlement of Boston at the mouth of the Charles River before an American nation was dreamed of, before there was any wealth, before there was any material secui ' ity, out of their penury taxed themselves that their children might not grow up in ignorance. For the first time in history the pioneers turned to education before their position had been made secure. Thus was planted the seed of the public schools of Ame- rica that have become an inseparable part of our social organization grown into the heart of the people in every city and hamlet throughout the Union. In founding this first school the forefathers pointed the way for all the public schools that have come after, for they opened wide the door of the school-house to every man ' s son without distinction, for the first time per- haps in the story of education. The same purpose holds today as it did 300 years ago — to give to young people a knowledge of what has been and of what is, so that they may on this foundation build a better life and a freer state. Lincoln hopes that she has not failed in her trust. The manner of your living will be her test. t- ' i - ' T ' ?- Mrs. Marjokie Nichols Shea Girls ' Vice-principal Mr. Roger B. Van Pelt Boys ' Vice-principal Girls ' Vice-Principal jr RS. Marjorie Nichols Shea acts as the social sponsor to the students of Lincoln High School and includes among her duties and pleasures assisting the students in planning their social and extra-curricular affairs. General supervision of clubs, their programs and time of meeting come under her direction. She assists each graduating class in plans for commencement and in compilation of graduation data. She supervises many other details of administrative practice such as: the marking of the sem- ester programs of classes, time schedules, and room schedules, these details which cause the days at Lincoln to run efficiency, and happily for all. Mrs. Shea ' s marked efficiency with her gracious willingness to serve are indespensable to the smooth running progress of Abraham Lincoln High School. Boys ' Vice-Principal jr R. Roger B. Van Pelt includes among his duties the responsibility for arranging inter-scholastic athletic events, transportation of students, and supervision of the buildings and grounds. Much of his time is de- voted to the promotion of the welfare of the student body, and the super- vision of boys ' activites. Ever ready to lend a helping hand to boys who get in trouble, Mr. Van Pelt is looked upon as a big brother, friend and adviser of the young men at Lincoln. Faculty by Departments fo S:fe ' " ' Social Living Department f- j HjiM.- ' FRONT ROW: Miss Irene Stoll, Miss Alice Green, Mrs. Jetta Henderson, Mi-s. Maude Service, Mrs. Katherine Howze, Mrs. Eleanor Harwood, Miss Bessie French. BACK ROW: Mrs. Alice Strawn, Miss Pearl Colwell, Mrs. Sylvia Ford. r Social Lit ng and Social Science Departments Mr. Gerald Calhoun, rs. Gladys Hallett, Miss Helen Scott, Miss Gertrude Stroud, Mr. John Fox, " Miss Edith Piotrowski, Miss Elizabeth Leslie, Mr. A. K. Jenkins. English and Foreign Language Departments Mr. B. C. Benner, head; Mr. James MacFarlane, Miss Esther Spencer, ;s Helen Moore, Mrs. Florence Turney, Mrs. Velma McClean, Mrs. Sylvia Ford, Mr. George Purnell, Mr. E. J. Weni Eleven Music and Art Departments FRONT ROW: Mrs. Sara Drury, Mrs. Mary Howeth, Mr. Louis Tozier, Mrs. Jessie Elliott, Mr. H. A. Edwards, Miss Myrta Herbert, head; Miss Blanche Miller. BACK ROW: Mrs. Harriet Laidlaw, Mr. Walter Potter. Miss Rata Mitchell, head. Mathematics and Commercial Departments Mr. John Goldthwaite. head; Mrs. Mary Hostetler, Miss Ruth Baker, Mrs. Evelyn Rooks, Miss Josephine Reid, Mrs. Lillian Erb, Mrs. Rose Moore, Mrs. Beulah Riley, Mr. George Gittins, head. ' if h Science Department FRONT ROW: Mr. Theodore Rogers, Mrs. Lilla Armstrong, Mrs. Beulah Cornell, Miss Cecilia Quigley, Miss Caroline Shryock, Miss Eunice Mason, Mr. George Blount, head. BACK ROW: Mr. Leonard Livernash, Mr. George Ziegenfuss, Mr. Will M. Gillespie, Major James Dunsworth, Mr. Ralph Sapper. if r- Tiuelve Home Economics Department Miss Winifred McDonough, Mrs. Cora Crocker, Mrs. Helen Thompson, Miss Ada Cordner, Miss Lucy Connell, head; Mrs. Florence Woehr, Mrs. Isabel Gruwell, Miss Eva Cole. Mechanic Arts Department FRONT ROW: Mr. Alexander MacKenzie, Mr. Roy Marshall, Mr. Frank Tade, Mr. Alex Badger, head; Mr. Rolland Pearson, Mr. Frank Baddeley, Mr. Earl Bard. BACK ROW: Mr. Harry Hurlbut, Mr. Arthur Summons, Mr. John Butler. Physical Edu«ation Department FRONT ROW: Miss Grace Worthen, head; Miss Kay Adams, Miss Lura Love, Mrs. Mathilda Shuettner, Mrs. Katherine Barrett. BACK ROW: Mr. Frank Malette, head; Mr. James Tunney, Mr. Willis Bates, Mr. Arthur Owen. Thirteen Loyd Tutor Boys ' Vice-Pres. Margaret Cowan William Schmitt Phyllis Thompson Secretary President Girls ' Vice-Pres. Winter ' 35 Commissioners rO a group such as the W ' 35 Commissioners headed by a person of William Schmitt ' s ability, the handicaps which appeared soon after the opening of school in September, became, not obstacles, but a stimulus to great- er efforts and achievements. Believing that it was better to make an attempt and to fail, than to make no attempt at all, this executive group worked together as a cooperative unit and inaugurated many new Tei Sugi Girls ' Sports projects, a few of which are: the Community Contact Council, to establish a closer relation- ship between the school and the community; the Open Forum, where constructive criticism concerning the school government can be of- fered by anyone; and the development of a more democratic s chool government. This term, the increase from thirteen to twenty in the number of commisioners proved to be satisfactory. , Don Schaeffer Boys ' Sports Arthur Logue ,4 ccoumtant Leah Huddleston Finance Vera Pittenger Girls ' Personnel Robert Cluff i Boys ' Personnel Sol Cordoba Sociol Living Pres. Jean McClellan Social Living Pre :. Merrill Ahrendt House Mgr. Richard Grant Slagi ' Mgr. Sara Biondolillo Costume Mgr. Arnold Ayllon Music Director Peter Klain Rnilspitter Editor Rhea Stocking. Ainiitiil Editor Gordon Kerr R. O. T. C. Major Lloyd Swanson Advertising Mgr. Fourteen Marion Bendix Harold Carringer Robert Ciuff June Kaufman Kazuo Kawamura Secretary Boijs ' Vice Pres. President Girls ' Vice Pres. Boys ' Finance Summer ' 35 Commissioners rHE Commissioners of the summer sem- ester concentrated their efforts on the development of the activities begun by the winter group. Also, much of their time was devoted towards making the intra-mural organizations more effective. From two classes of Knights and Chate- laines were chosen the playground assistants and the leaders of the clubs then being organ- ized in the community. This term two sei-vice Lorane Allen Girls ' Sports clubs for the students of the ninth grade, call- ed the Lincoln Lads and Lincoln Lassies, were formed. The commissioners did a great deal towards providing the school with interesting enter- tainment which included after-school dancing, parties, assemblies, and motion pictures. As visual education has become more im- portant at Lincoln, a new commissioner was appointed to take charge of this activity. Hubert Pitts Boys ' Sports Ann Williams Girls ' Personriet Hillard Schule Boys ' Personnel Joe Masi Advertising Mgr. Edna Swanay Girls ' Finance Lloyd Swanson J Community Council Pres. Peter Klain Organizations Pn--. Merrill Ahrendt Dramatic ' s Director Jake Lomkin House Mgr. Loretta Holland Costume Mgr. Kenneth Scott Music Director Richard Johnston Railsplitter Editor Rhea Stocking Annual Editor Herbert Warner R. O. T.C. Major Paul Genrich Visual Ed. Commiisioner Fifteen Lloyd Swanson George Kobayashi President Chart, Surveys, 2 Terms Community Contact Council rHE work of the Community Contact Council, organized during the winter term, was at first divided into three groups, namely, the Playground Contact Coun- cil, the Library Contact Council, and the News- paper Contact Council. However, in the sum- mer term, an additional group in charge of boys ' and girls ' character building clubs was added. At playgrounds and schools, the work of organizing seasonal sports and arranging for dramatic, musical, and other programs met with encouraging success, as did the efforts to establish community character building clubs. The Library Contact Group formed read- ing clubs in the neighborhood branch libraries in order to stimulate interest in the libraries, and gave every possible assistance to the libra- rians in order that these branches might be used to the utmost by neighborhood students. A student reporter to contact the local newspaper was also included on the Council. This member is responsible for the publication of authentic school news. In this way, the community is informed of the school activities such as the production of plays and operas, and athletic and social events. One member of the group makes charts and surveys of all kinds and is responsible for the advertisement of the programs given at playgrounds and grammar schools. Not only do the members of the Commun- ity Contact Council influence and help many children of the surrounding neighborhoods through their playground, library, and club work, but they themselves receive a great per- sonal gain, developing their leadership ability and their own personality. Geoffrey Leese El Serena Playground Frank Fitzgerald Hazard Playground, 2 terms Mike Vartras Doivney Playground Rector Land El Sereno Playgroumd Peter Ramirez Doivney Playground Jack Durand Newspaper Reporter Fidel Nevarez Lincoln Heights Playground Dorothy Otto Pres. Extra-Mural Clubs Carmela Antonacci Lincoln Heights Library Fern Reed El Sereno Library, 2 terms Mildred Wallock Lincoln Heights Library Albert Kay Pres. ExtrorMv ral Clubs Sixteen Ihe enchanted hillside The indolent life of a Spanish pueblo was disturbed at the death of several inhabitants. Then fear startled the settleme nt as more of the people became stricken. This was the beginning of a terrible plague of small-pox that swept the Pueblo. With the people in distressing need for help, Dr. John S. Griffin, offered his services and constantly risked his life to relieve the suffering people. In appreciation for these services, Dr. Griffin, in 1865, was given a small territory of land. This land, the present site of Abraham Lincoln High School, he deeded to his nephew, Hancock Johnston, who sold it to the Baron De Rogniat and his wife, recently from Paris, France. Appreciating the beauty of the hillside, the couple built a mansion on the hill and lived there, until eight years later, their home was burned. Dis- couraged and homesick, they sold the hill site to two Germans named War- neick and returned to France. Almost immediately the atmosphere of the place changed, when the Warneicks converted the hill into an amusement park. Disturbed by the midnight revelry of the Germans, the neighbors protested and the purchase of the property was revoked. Therefore, the hill again became the property of the Baron. However, as he was in France, he sold it to William D. Woolwine. The city next acquired the land and as the pueblo of 1865 had changed somewhat, a school had become necessary to the community. Therefore, when the city came into possession of the hillside it was decided that this was the ideal location for a school. The mansion formerly belonging to Mr. Woolwine was transformed in- to a schoolhouse and other buildings were added to make room for the six- hundred students who were to be enrolled in the new school. These stu- dents were transferred from the Avenue Twenty-one Intermediate School which later became a school for the naturalization of foreigners, and at the present time is the center for superv isors of this northeast district. Mr. Burt 0. Kinney was principal of Avenue-Twenty-one, and several of the instructors who taught there are still at Lincoln High School. In 1915 Ethel Percy Andrus came to Lincoln from Manual Arts, High (Continued on page 101) Seventeen •J Fred Cissna Edward Bosio Olga Raimondo fioi s ' Vu-v-rr,s. frtKidetit ' Hilx ' Vio-Pi s. Katherine Emme .lane Vento Eva Abdelnoui Kloy Doniing:uez Mary Apodaca Titiisiirri- Riiihitlitter Rep. RnUxjilittn- Rep. WINTER •J.) (LASS OFFICfeB! 0L m Sol Cdrdoba Ccoffrey Leese Tci Sujii Olsa IJainioiulii illium Schmitt Ephebian Society y DMISSION to the Ephebian Society is _ j[ the highest distinction given to a stu- dent graduating from a Los Angeles high school. The members of this organization, which is patterned after the ancient Greek society, pledge themselves to civic betterment and leadership. The very nature of the Ephebian Society demands that its members be of the highest type, outstanding in scholarship, leadership, and citizenship. It is upon this basis that one Ephebian is chosen for every forty students from every graduating class. This term there were five Ephebians, Sol Cordoba, Geoffrey Leese, Tei Sugi, Olga Rai- mondo, and William Schmitt. All possessed high scholarship records and were members of the Alpha Society. Sol Cordoba was a commis- sioner, boys ' president of Social Living, bus- iness manager of the ' 34 Lincolnian, feature editor of the Railsplitter, a Knight, a member of the Senior Boys ' Glee Club, and took part in the Senior play. Geoffrey Leese was a mem- ber of the Community Contact Council, repre- senting El Sereno Playground, secretary of the Knights, manager of the varsity basket- ball team, and a member of the Science Club. Olga Raimondo was a commissioner, secre- tary of the student body, a Chatelaine, a mem- ber of the Dancing Club and the G. A. A., did office work, and participated in dramatics. Tei Sugi earned a six star letter, was girls ' sport commissioner, G. A. A. president belong- ed to the Sakura Kwai. the Dancing Club, and the Chatelaines. William Schmitt, student body president, represented Lincoln in orator- ical contests, was a varsity track letterman, president of the Science Club, belonged to the Senior Boys ' Glee Club, was a member of the Railsplitter staff, and a member of the Knights. hi III ' 1 1 ' I ' ll ABDELNOUR, EVA " Eve " — Jr. Chatelaines (2); Sr. Chatelaines (2) ; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club Treas. ACOSTA, RAUL " Big Shot " — Spanish Club (1); Lincolnaires (1). ALVAREZ, VICTOR " Peggy " — Junior Band (2); Sr. Band (4); Basketball Manager (2). ANTON ACCI, CARMELA " Charm " — Chatelaines; Alpha; 2 star " L " Winner; Military (5). ANTONUCCI, JOE " Steve " — Orpheus Glee Club (1 ) ; Minstrel Show. APODACA, FRANK — Member of Cross Country Team (1); Orpheus Glee Club (1). APODACA, MARY " Little One " — Chatelaines 2) ; Sr. " A " and " B " Railsplitter Rep.; Jr. Chate- laines (2) ; Railsplitter Staff; Spanish Club. ARCHIBECK, MARGARET " Dollie " — G. A. A.; Girls ' Glee Club ; Spanish Club. AUBURN, CHARLES LEROY — AYLLON, ARNOLD — Music Director (1) ; Squires (1)-; Knights (2) ; Alpha (2) ; Sr. Glee Club. BADILLA, LUPE " Dollie " — Madrigal Glee Club (1); Alpha (1); Sr. Girls ' Club (1). BADILLA, MARGARET " Margie " — Jr. Chatelaine (2) ; Sr. Chatelaines (i;; Girls ' League Rep. BARBATA, CARL " Lefty " — Varsity Football (2); Class " B " football (1); Photogiv.phy (3); World Friendship Club; Stamp Club; Dramatics. (2). BARR, JOSEPHINE — BARRA, ROSE MARIE — BELDING, ROGER — BELL, LEONARD D.— Squires (1) ; Pres. of Latin Class (2); Sec. of Latin Class (1); Pres. of Algebra Class (1); Pres. of Geometry Class (1); Cafeteria work (2). BERARDI, TONY — Orpheus Glee Club. BETANCE, AL " Punchy " — Class " B " Football (2) ; Troubadours (1) ; BIONDOLILLO, SARA " Sary " — Commissioner (1); Chatelaines (3;; Jr. Chatelaines (2); G. A. A. BLAIR, ARTHUR " Big One " — Yell Leader (11; Varsity Baseball Letterman (2) ; Varsity Track. Tiuenty BONANNO, ANDY J. " Banana " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Gym Club Letterman; Troubadours. BOSIO, EDWARD CHRISTOPHER " Taxi " — Knight (3); Squires (1); Office Service (1); Vice- Pres. of Knights (3;; Troubadours (1). BULAICH, ZORKA — BURGOON, GEORGE " Slim " — Troubadours (2); Stage Crew (1). CABIBBO, JOSEPHINE " Jo " — Service Club (1); Girls ' League (3); Officer of various classes. CALIGUIRI, VIOLET " Vi " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club; Pen and Brush; Alpha Society; Girls ' Service. CARLILE, ALICE " Dimples " — G. A. A. (2 ; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); Dramatics (1); Office service (2) ; Officer of various classes. CARLOS, ERNESTO — CASTANEDA, VIRGINIA MARGARET " Bebe " — G. A. A.; Spanish Club; Science Club. CISSNA, FREDERICK J. " Fritz " - " A " class; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. Vice-Pres. Sr. CITO, JOSEPH " Mickey Mouse " — Football; " L " Society. COLEBROOK, DOROTHY " Dot " — World Friend- ship Club; Archaeology Club ( 1) ; Science Club. CORDOBA, SOL " Pep " — Commissioner (1); Bus. Mgr. of ' M Lincolnian; Knights (3) ; Alpha (3). CORDONNIER SHIRLEY J. " Lee " — , Lincoln Ladyes (2); Jr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Home Economics Club (1); Vice-Pres. of Homeroom. CORELLA, EUGENE " Gorilla. " — COWAN, MARGARET " Mugs " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Jr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); G. A. A. (2); Commissioner (1); Dramatics (3); Sr. Chatelaines (2); Jr. Chatelaines (2). CROSS, ELMA ANNETTE " Tony " — Archaeology Club (2); Home Economics Club (1). DAVIS. LORRAINE " Red " — Athenian Club. DE MARIA, VANCE— Orpheus Glee Club. DOMINGUEZ, ELOY — Gym Club Letterman, Class " B " (1); V. P. Office (1); Gym Club Letter- man, Varsity (1); Knights (i;. DROWN, DOROTHY " Minnie Mouse " — Jr. Chate- laines (1) ; Sr. Girls ' League (3) ; Girls ' Service. Titienty-one ' i , DRULIAS, EDNA " Ed " — Military; Military Ser- geant (1); Sports; " L " Winner. DYER, FRANCES " Fannie " Spanish Club (1); Spelling Contest; Stage Manager. EMME, KATHRYN ELIZABETH " Katy " — Major of Military Club (4) ; Sec. of Senior Glee Club. r » ENTERANTE, JOSEPHINE " Cha-cha " — G. A. A. (1), Beauty Quest Club (3). EPSTEIN, KATIE " Algey " — Ladyes; Sec. of Home- room; Class Sec. FANNIN. MARY ALICE " Molly " — Home Econom- ics; G. A. A.; Military; " L " Winner. FASOLE, EDWARD A. " Fussy " — R. O. T. C. (8); Football Band; Jr. Band. FERRERO, MARGERY " Bingo " — Dramatics; Mad- rigals; G. A. A.; Military Club. FERRIS, VICTOR " Bingo " — Sr. Band; Football Band; Athenian Club; Gym Club; . R. O. T. C. FIFE, LUELLA GERTRUDE " Gertie " — Chate- laines (2);.Ir. Chatelaines (2); Sr. Girls ' Glee Club. FLORY, LOUISE BABBETTE " Bobs " — Chate- laines; G. A. k.; Military Club; (1); Madrigals. FRANCO, JOE J. " Palooka " — Gym Club Letterman; Knights (I); Squires (1); Alpha; " L " Society. FRANICH, JOHN J.— FROST. HAROLD— Gvm Club; Jr. Boys ' Glee Club (1); Jr. Oreh. (1); Sr. Orch. (7); Orpheus Glee Club (1); Dramatics (2); Senior Play. BLANCO, CONCEPTION GASCON— Girls ' League Rep. (1) ; " L " Winner; Class Sec. (1). GAUSMAN. ELEANORA " Nora " — G. A. A. (3); Science Club (3) ; Beauty Quest Club (3). GIANNINI, EMMA " Red " — Sr. and Jr. Chatelaines (5); G. A. A. (5); Advanced Dancing (5). GONZALES. ANDREW " Andy " — Spanish Club; Orpheus Glee Club. GUERNSEY, RUTH " Redh.ead " — Dancing Club (3); Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); French Club (2). GUERRERA, CONSUELO " Connie " — Home Eco- nomics Club; Alpha (5); Ladyes. GUEVARA, ALBERT " Mud Hen " — Cheer Leader S ' 34; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2). Ttoenty-tvio HALL, EUNICE " Useless " — Home Economics Club; Archaeology Club. HALTER. LESLIE ROBERT " Bob " — Varsity Foot- ball; Play Production; Sr. Dramatics; Sr. Play " Pinafore " and " Trial By Jury. " HANI). HAROLD — Squires (2). HAPGOOD, RICHARD FORD " Happy " — Dramatics. HARDMAN. BETTY " Bunny " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Science Club (3); French Club (2); Ger- man Club (2); S. P. Q. R. (2); Bookroom (3). HEESY. NICK — Orpheus Glee Club; " Minstrel Show ' . HILL. BEATRICE ETHEL " Beats " — Pres. of S. P. Q. R.; Chatelaines (2); Dancing Club (2). HILL, VIRGINIA LA VENA " Ginia " — Pres. Home- room; Sec. of Classes (5); Hall Duty (3) HOLST, LAWRENCE — Orpheus Glee Club; Min- strel Show; Hall Duty. HOMER, WM. EUGENE " Dimples " — Jr. Optimist (3) ; Head of honor Study Hall. HOYLE. ALICE " Goonie " — Pen and Brush (1). HUDDLESTON. LEAH " Lee " — Jr. Chatelaines (2) ; Sr. Chatelaines (2) ; Bus. Office (2) ; Com- missioner of Finance; Student Store (5). HUITRADO, JULIO " Curly " — Class " B " Basket- ball (1); Gym Club (1). ISERI. TAIJI " Gaiahi " — " L ' " Society (8); Alpha (5); Scruires (2); Knig-hts (2); Varsity Golf. KANIOS, MARY " Mary Lou " — Home Economics Club. KANTZ, ROY " Wildcat " — Knights (1); Science Club (6); Vice-Pres. (1); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. KAWAHARA. SAKAE- (1); Science Club Chatelaines (2). -Home Economics (2) ; Sakui-a Kwai Club (7i; KELLER, ROBERT " Bob. " KERR, GORDON NORMAN " Gordy " — Major R. O. T. C. (8) ; Optimists (2) ; Knights (3) . KIMURA. YOSHIA — Japanese Boys ' Club; Athen- ian Club. KOZEN, AGNES " Aggie " — Chatelaines (2); Jr. Chatelaines (1). Tivi-itly-tlir LATONA, MIKE CHARLES " Mickey " — Orpheus Glee Club, Ass ' t Mgr. LEE, NONA " Shorty " — President of Dancing Club; G. A. A.; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club; Lead in Operas. LEESE, GEOFFREY " Jeff " — Varsity Basketball Mgr.; " L " Society. LOGUE, ARTHUR " Art " — Commissioner of Fin- ance (2); Student Body Accountant; Knight. LYMAN, HAROLD " Pinkie " — R. O. T. C. (7) ; First Lieutenant; Gym Club (1); Comm. Officers Society (2) ; Knights (3); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. MADSEN, ANNA — MANUELE, JOE — MANUELE, ROSE " Ro " — Chatelaines; G. A. A.; Lieutenant Military Club; French Club; Pres. of various classes; Jr. Chatelaines. MARTINELLI, MARY " Peaches " — Sr. Glee Club (2). MATER, ROBERT " Mater " — Opera Production Class; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. McCLELLAN, JEAN " Tubby " — Commssioner; Sr. Play; Opera; Sr. Chatelaines (3); Jr. Chate- laines (2); Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); Dancing Club. MENDOZA, LUCIO — Radio Club. MERRIMAN, CLARENCE " Merry " — Cast, St. Louis High, 111., Santa Monica High, Calif. MESERVEY, PRESTON " Duke " — Dramatics (5); French Club; Varsity Baseball: Yell Leader. MESSICK, E MM ALINE — Pen and Brush (1) ; Stu- dent Store (2). MILAZZO, CHRISTINE " Chris " — Jr. Chatelaines, Treasurer; G. A.. . (5); Adv. Dancing (5). MINSON, PEARL " Pollywog " — Glee Club; Rail- splitter Rep. of several classes. MITCHELL, LLOYD — MITCHELL, BOB " Greek ' " — Pies. Trouba urs; Orpheu.« Glee Club; Tennis Team (1). MONDELL, ANTHONY " Tony " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Basket Ball; French Club. MOORE, EVELYN — French Club; Senior Girls ' Glee Club. Tvienty-fouT MORGAN, LOU ANNA " Susie " — Madrigal Girls ' Glee Club; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club. MURSET, IRWIN T. " Irr " - of various classes. Pres. and Vice-Pres. MUSACCO, THERESA " Tree " — Chatelaines, Vice- Pres.; G. A. A. Vice-pres., Secretary. MYERS, HOUSTON A. " Hue " — MYERS, HAZEL MARY " Jo " — Madrigal Girls ' Glee Club (1); Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); Home Economics Club; Science Club; Cafeteria (4). NARDINI, THOMAS " Tommy " — Sr. Band (3); Football Band (3); Jr. Boys ' Glee Club. NAVARRO, ANTONIO ADRIAN " Tony " — Opera, " Pinafore " and " Trial by Jury " ; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2); Foreman of Machin Shop. NEWTON, BETTY " Red " — Archaeology Club; Home Economics Club; Library. NICKOVICH, MILLY " Slav ' {!)■ -Military (1); G. A. A. NIETO. EVELYN " Lena " Spanish Club; Athen- ian Club; Sr. Girls ' _ Giee Club. ODEN, RUDOLPH " Rude " — Class " B " Gym Club. OSSORIO, ABEL GARCIA " Abel " — Alpha; Science Club; Squire; Spanish Club; World Friendship Club; Pen and Brush; Orpheus Glee Club. PALMER, EVELYN " Eve " — Science Club; Archae- ology Club; G. A. A.: Dancine Club. PERKINSON, VERNON K. " Perky " — Tennis Club; Squires; Aviation; Varsity Track (2). PITTENGER, VERA " Vee " — Commissioner; Sr. Chatelaines; ' Jr. Chatelaines. PIZZUTO, ANDREW " Andy " — Varsity Track (4) ; Cross Country; " L " Society: Knights (2). QUICK, HAROLD " Quickie " — Varsity Tennis Team (1); " L " Society; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. aAIMONDO, OLGA ANNA " Augis " - Girls ' League (2); Student Body Secretary (1); Dramatics. RAMIREZ, PETER " Pete " — Radio Spelling Bee; Community Chest Speaker; Business Office; Science Club; Pen and Brush. REHMANN, HELEN " Blondie " — Dramatics (2). REHWALD, HERBERT " Herb " — Orpheus Glee Club (1); Second Lieutenant of R. O. T. C. UH ttkUk Twenty-five f... J lif ROBERTS, HENRY " Socko " — Class " B " Football (l); Varsity Football (2); Tioubridouis (1). ROSE, VIVIAN " Garbo " — Chatelaines (2); .Ir. Chatelaines C-i) ; Beauty Quest Club (r ). ROWLEY, VIRGINIA " Viig " — World Friendship Club (1); Pen and Brusn (1). LONG. ESTHER - Staff Typist. ■Office Praetic-e: Railsplitter KOY, MARY ELLEN — Hall Duty (1). SABELLA. CHARLES JOE " Little Napoleon " — ' I ' roubadours (2;; Orpheus Glee Club (2); Sang at Noon Dances; Pres. of Physics Class. SAGONA, JERRY " Bootblack " — Class " B " Letter- man CZ); Varsity Gym Club (2); Troubadours. SALERNO, ALBERT CARL " Al " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2); Squires (2); Knights (1); Trouba- rtnurs (I); Football (1); Homeroom pres. (?,). SALVATO, DOMINIC " Sheriff — SANFEDELE, JOE — Opera " H. M. S. Pinafore. " SCANNELL. MARY " Mickey " — Athenian Club (1); Sr. Chatelaines (2); Jr. Chatelaines (2). SCHAFFER, DON EDWARD " Crooner " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2) ; Squires; Knights; Varsity Foot- ball (2); Track (2); Gym Club; " L " Society. SCHEUFLER, LAURA FRANCES " Lollie " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club; Hall Duty (4). SCHMITT, WILLIAM " Bill " — Student Body Piesi- dent; Pres. of Alpha; Science Club Pres. SEARS, VIRGINIA FRANCES " Vi " — Home Econ- omics Club (; ); Ladye s (2); Gym Office (1). SHUEY ' . HELEN — Home Economics Club (4); Science Club (0); Girl Scouts (4); Inter- national Club ( 1 ). SIMMONS, HAROLD — Shakespearean Play; Sr. Flay " Fa.shions " ; Fir.st Lieutenant R. O. T. C. SMAL DINO, JOHN " Nicholas " — Orpheus Club ( 1) ; Director of Glee Club. STEVENSON, JACOB " Hebe " — Chess and Checker Club, Vice-pros.; " L " Society (4); Tennis (; ). STANLEY, RALPH " Stan " — Varsity Football (4) ; Knights (3);Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. STINE, ELIZABETH " Betsy " — Science Club (2); Archaeology Club (1); Home Economics Club. Tvienty-stx STOCKTON, EVERETT " Evey " — Pres. of Vaiious Classes (3); Home Koom Pres. (1). SUGI, TEI — Girls ' Sport Commissioner; G. A. A. Pres.; Ladyes, Pres.; Chatelaines; Sakura Kwai, Pres.; Gym Office; " L " Winner; Alpha. SUMMERFRUIT, ROYCE " Flash " — Orpheus Glee Club; " Minstrel Show. " SUNIGA, ALICE — Spanish Club. TANABE, CAROLINE " Pat " — Sakura Kwai; Sci- ence Club; French Club; Jr. Chatelaines; Sr. Chatelaines; Girl Scouts. TANGE, GILBERT " Tangie " — Orpheus Glee Club; " Minstrel Show. " TERRY, MILDRED " Midge " — Music Club (1). THOMPSON, CLARENCE " Trueman " — Camera Club; Sr. Play; Baseball Letterman. THOMPSON, PHYLLIS " Buttercup " — Girls ' Vice- Pi evident; Took part in various plays; G. A. A. TOMEONI, ROBERT " Tomie " — Squires; Knights; Business Office; Orpheus Glee Club. TORRES, IGNACIO " Iggi " — Squires; Sr. ' Boys ' Glee Club (2) TROMBLY, FLOYD LEONARD " Dippy " — TRONCALE, CONJETTA " Little " — Madrigal Girls ' Glee Club; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club; G. A. A.; Adv. Dancing; Military; Ladyes. TUSCHER, DONALD R. " Don " — R.O. T. C. (8); Lieutenant, Adjutant R. O. T. C. TUTOR LOYD A. Jr. " Toots " — Boys ' Vice-Pres.; Boys ' Sport Commissioner; Varsity Football. URBINA, FERNANDO — Railsplitter Staff; Stage Crew; Troubadours Club; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. VARGAS, RAYMOND " Professor " — Spanish Club (3); Archaeology Club (1); Troubadours (1). VARNER, MERLE ELWIN " Goon " - VENTO, JAYNE " Prurie " — Sr. Play; Sr. " A " Treasurer; Military Captain; Ladyes; Sr. Chate- laines (3); Science Club (4); G. A. A. (5). WARNER, EVELYN — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club; Pen and Brush (1); French Club U)- WARNER, LLOYD " Scooter " — Varsity Football (2); Varsity Track (3); Cross Country. Tvjenty-se ' ven WATT, DONALD RALPH " Don " — Pres. of Car- toon Club (1); Athenian Club (2); Football. WILKINS, LUCILE ARDITH " Doddie " — Sr. Girls- Glee Club (2) ; G. A. A. (1); Military (1). WIMBERLEY. WINONA " Nona " — Jr. Chatelaines (1); Sr. Chatelaines (2); Sr. Girls ' Glee Club. WOODWORTH, WILLIAM W. " Woody " — Knights; Squires; Boys ' League; Science Club; Latin Club. YOSHIMURA, IMAHARU " Ima " — " L " Society (6); Varsity Baseball (2); Letterman, Light- weight Basketball (3); Class " C " Basketball. ZARDENETA, OLIVIA " Olive " — World Friendship Club (1); Home Economics Club; Archaeolog y Club. RIZZI, LEONARD — CAMERA SHY W ' 35 SENIORS Bildream, Albert; Bowers, Earl; Burciago, Consuela; Cliff, Glenn; Flores, Joe; Lloyd, Frank; May, Carl; Mor- ganelli, Danny; Nava, Emma; Robinson, Elsie; Robinson, Evelyn; Schmutz, Kenneth; Torreano, Frank. ( Ashley Fletcher Joe Lisoni Catherine Conlee Boys ' . Viee-Pres. President Girls ' Vice-Pres. Jl t) fl rH Mm ■ Jeanette Conlee George Kobayashi Betty Grasso George Murakami Alice Wurtz Secretary Treasurer Treasurer Railsplitter Rep. Railaplitter Rep. SUMMER ' 35 CLASS OFFICERS M Tiuenty-eight ABOUNADER, GRACE — Science Club (1); Nursing Office (1). ABRAMS. VIRGIL— Orpheus Glee Club(i;. ACOSTA, MANUEL — ACUNA, JOE " Peps " — Mechanical Staff (4 ); Spanish Club (1); Track (2). AHRENDT, MERRILL — Commissioner (3); Play Production; Stage Crew. ALDERETE, CORRINNE " Corky " — G. A. A. (2); Military (2); Ladyes (2). ALLEN, LORANE " Maud " — Chatelaines (3) ; Com- missioner; G. A. A. (5). ANDERSON, FLOREINE JULIA " Andy " — G. A. A. (4); Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2). ANDERSON, HELEN KATHERINE " Jackie " — Sr. Play; G. A. A. (1). ARRIETA, ALBERT— Orpheus Glee Club (1). ARROBIO, CARLO " Dago " — Alpha (2); " L " Society (4); Knights (2); Squires. ASHBY, RUSSELL — Machine Shop Foreman; Jr. Boys ' Glee Club (2) ; Orpheus Glee Club (1). AYALA, PETER " Pete " — Knights (4) ; ' . ' L " Society (3); Orpheus Glee Club (2). BACON, VIVIENNE JEAN " Baron " — G. A. A. (2) ; Alpha (1): Ladyes (3). BALES, FLOY LEE CELESTE " Lee " — Pen and Brush; Chatelaines; Science Club. BALL, MINNIE " Min " — Military (1); G. A. A. (1) ; Bookroom (5). BARACH, THOMAS W. " Lanky " — Alpha (4); Varsity Track (1); Sr. Band (2). BARKUME, FRANCIS " Frank " — Library (1); Social Dancing (2). BASSETT, ELEANOR — Bookroom (4); Science Club (1). BAUMAN, MADELINE CHARLOTTE " Mandy " — Science Office (2). BENSAN, EDWIN " Ed " — ' p ) dh Twenty-nine , 1 BONI, LOUIE ■ BAUMGARTEN, DOROTHY — Bookroom (4). BENDALL, WILLIAM JAMES JR. " Bull " — Sr. Boys ' Glee ClvtU (1) ; Alpha (1). BENDIX, MARIAN ELIZABETH " Bendix " — Com- missioner; Alpha (3); G. A. A. (5). BENNER, RICHARD " Dick " — Alpha (4) ; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (1); Page (1). BICKLE, FRED — BONFIGLIO. MARY ANN " Slats " — Beauty Quest Club (4). ' .. mMLk BONURA, ROCKY PETE " Rock " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Orpheus Glee Club. BREWSTER, ALBERT W. JR. " Al " — Golf (2); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2). BROWN, " JOSEPH " Ring Brosby " —Orpheus Glee Club; Minstrel Show. BRUNSON, BETTY — Madrigals (1) ; G. A. A. (2) ; " L " Winner; Science Club (4). BUCCOLO, FRANK — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2). BULLARA, VICTOR " Vic " — Jr. Boys ' Glee Club (2); Basketball (1). BURKETl, JAMES N. JR. " Bucket " — Pres. of Science Club; Alpha (4). CANCELLIERI, LAWRENCE JR. " Lottie " — Var- sity Football Letterman (2) ; Knights (2). CARLSON, JULIA F. " Judy " — Alpha (3): Chate- laines (3); G. A. A. (5). CARNO, FRANK — Knights (1); Squires (1). CARRINGER, HAROLD RILEY " Moif " — Knights; Commissioner; Senior " B " Pres. CARRINGER, VIRGIL — Railsplitter Staff; At- tendance Office; Knights. CARBONE, TONY — CARSON. ROBERT " Bob " — Gym Club (2); Sr. Glee Club; Baseball. Thirty CASSANO, MARY MYRTLE " Sunshine " — Switch- board (2) ; Dramatics. CASTILLO, EDWARD— Dance Band (2). CASTILLO, MARY LOUISE " Major " — G. A. A. " L " Winner; Military Club (3). CASTILLO, REUBEN " Lefty " — Class " C " Track; Class " C " Basketball. CHAPPLE, WILLIAM " Bill " — Knights (2); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; R. O. T. C. CHRISTENSON, JACK " Yogi " — Radio Club (1) ; Dramatics ( 1 ) . CHULACK, ELIZABETH — CIRONE, ANTHONY — Orpheus Glee Club. CLARK, GERALD — Sr. Band. S M CLUFF, ROBERT " Bob " — Student Body Pres.; Knights; Vai-sity Football. COGORNO, SILVIO — CONLEE, CATHERINE LUCILLE " Pinkie " — Sr. " A " Vice-Pres.; Sr. Glee Club. CONLEE JEANETTE LOUISE " Jeanie " — Sr. Glee Club; G. A. A. CUSHING. JACK — Class " B " Basketball. DAHER, ALICE SARAH " Al " — G. A. A.; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club; S. P. Q. R. DANOFF, LENA MICHLA " Lee " — Latin Club (1) ; Motion Picture Club (1). DAWSON, ANNE " Annie " — Annual Staff; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1). DE LUNA, ARTHUR — DE LUNA, GONZALO — DIAZ, ESTHER " Chickie " — Spanish Club (8); , International Club. Dl LEO, CHRISTINE JOSEPHINE " Tina " — Ma- drigals; Business Office. v } Thirty-one s DIMARE. CONSTANCE " Connie " — Cinema Coun- cil; Office Work; Social Dancing. DONAHUE. WILLIAM " Bill " — Orpheus Glee Club (2) ; Vice-pres.(l). DONAT, RUTH " Ruthie " — French and German Club; Maids (2). DUNCAN, MAMIE ALICE " Red " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club. DUNIVON, MARGARET CATHERINE " Mugs " — Latin Club; Science Club. DUNLOP, ORLIE — Dance Band. DYKES, VIRGINIA — ECHAVARNE, EUGENE " Echie " — Baseball (1); Photography (2). ELBAUM, LEONARD " Corky " — Jr. Orchestra (1) ; Sr. Orchestra (6). ELECCIRI HERBERT " Elex " — Spanish Club (8); Mechanical Staff (4); Social Dancing (2). ELLEDGE, FLORENCE " Flo " — G. A. A. (1); A Cappella (1); Science Club (2). EMM. JOE " Mac " — Pages (1); Library Staff (1). ENNA, SAM — Stage Crew (1); Troubadours (1); Orpheus (1); A Cappella (1). FERRARA, MIKE JOSEPH " Curley " — Sr. Band; Sr. Orchestra; Squires. FITZGERALD, FRANK " Boney " — Community Contact Council; " L " Society. FLETCHER, ASHLEY — Knights (2); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Squires (1). FLORES, DORIS — FORNACA, ALDO — Pres. of Senior Boys ' Glee Club; Yell Leader; Troubadours (1). FRANCO, MARY ROSE " Sunny " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); MiliUry (1); Madrigals (1). FRANICh, MARKO — Alpha (1); Class " B " Gym Club (1). GALLEGOS, MARIE AGNES " Aggie " — G. A. A. (4); A Capella Club (1); Cinema Club (1). Thirty-tvto GARAGLIANO, JOHN " Gargle " — Squires (2); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Knights (3). GARCIA, LELA — Spanish Club; Madrigal Girls ' Glee Club; International Club. GARDIOL, RAYMOND — GARRATT, GENETT RUTH " G. G. " — Chatelaines; S. P. Q. R. (2) ; Switchboard. GAUDIO, LEONORA — GELDSON, NORMAN — Knights; Science Club. GENRICH, PAUL M. — Commissioner (1) ; R. O.T. C. ; Tioubadours (1); Stage Crew. GOBLE, JUANITA — GONZALES, RICHARD — Basketball Class " B " . GRAFI, MARY DOROTHY " Babe " — Pres. of Sr. Girls ' Glee Club; Girls ' League (5). GRASSO, . Betty " Detto " — Sr. Class Treasurer; Chatelaines (3) ; Sec. of Adv. Dancing Club. GRAY, FRIEDA — Alpha (2); Sr. Play; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club. GUERRA, GENEVIEVE " Curly " — Spanish Club (6); Beauty Quest Club (4). GUGLIELMOTTI, JOSEPH " Joe " — Class Track; Jr. Boys ' Glee Club. •B " HALTER, GEORGE RAYMOND — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Varsity Football. HANCE, HAROLD — Knights. HANLON, JOHN — Varsity Baseball (2); Knights (2); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club, Sec. HANSEN, GRACE ANNA " Gracie " — Sr. Orchestra (3) ; German Club. HARPER, WILMA LUELLA " Willie " — S. P. Q. R.; Sr. Orchestra. HAYAKAWA, GEORGE — Business Office. HENDRICKSON, WILMA GERTRUDE — " Blondie " — Sr, Girls ' Glee Club; G. A. A. gf Mi J- K 4-- ' i Thirty-three HENRY, YVONNE — Lincoln Cinema Council (i;. HERBERT, ELAINE— , HERRERA, ANDREA — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club. HERRERA, LUCY — G. A. A. (6); " L " Society; Spanish Club (1). HEWITT, GERALD " Jerry " — Alpha (1); Pages (1); Library Staff (1). HICKS, HAZEL " Hicky " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1) ; Maids (1). HIRLEMAN, CLARA DOROTHY " Happy " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1). v jL) HOLGUIN, CONSUELO " Connie " — Spanish Club Ir- (2) ; Lincoln Cinema Club. HOLLAND, LORETTA — Commissioner; Chatelaines (2);G. A. A. HOLLOWED. EDWARD PATRICK " Huckerville " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; " L " Society. HOOPER, GORDON — Orpheus Glee Club (2). HORNER, MARIE " Jackie " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Science Club. HUNT, FANNIE " Ted " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); Chatelaines (1). JAMES, JEWEL " James " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club ( 2 ) ; Military (1 ) . JITSUDA, MINORUA — Class " C " Track; Class " B " Football. JOHNSTON, RICHARD " Budd " — Commissioner; ' 35 Annaul Staff; Railsplitter Editor. JOHNSON, ALLAN " Al " — Troubadours (1); A Cappello Club (1). KANIOS, FANNY — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Cinema Club (1). KATZENBERGER, VAL — KAUFMAN, JUNE FRANCES " Junie " — Commi- ssioner; Five Star " L " Winner; G. A. A. KAWAMURA, KAZUO " Kappo " — Commissioner; Annual Staff; Railsplitter Staff. Thirty-four I ' rnr KAY, ALBERT " Kay " — Communitv Contact Coun- cil; Knights (1); Sr. Play. KELLY, HAZEL " Kelly " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club; Chatelaines (I). KEOGH, JAMES " Jimmy " — Alpha; Railsplitter Staff; Squires. KLATN, PETER — Editor of Railsplitter; Commis- sioner (2) ; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. KOBAYASHI, GEORGE R. " Koby " — Community Contact Council; Knights. KOMURO, SACHIKO — KALUZA, ELIZABETH — LAND. RECTOR — Alpha (2); Knights; Com- munity Contact Council. LAUER, HORACE " Horsie " — Varsity Football; Knights; Squires. LISONI, JOE " Jo-Jo " — Pres. of Sr. " Aye " Home- room; Alpha; " L " Society. LOMKIN, JACK " Jake " — Commissioner; Alpha; " L " Society; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. LUTTON, GEORGE " Georgie " — Stage Crew; Trou- badours. LYLES, JAMES ANDREW " Ceemee " — Electricity Shop Foreman; Radio Club. MAGGIARA, RAYMOND " Doll " — Orpheus Glee Club (i;; Gym Club (2). MAISTERRA, ANTONEA " Toney " — Vice-presi- dent of Dancing Club; G. A. A. MALOOF, PHILIP " Paul " — Spanish Club; Alpha (4) : Jr. Band. MANGOLD, ELIZABETH " Lizzy " — Alpha (4); Chatelaines; " L " Society; G. A. A.; Annual Staff. MANN, MILDRED " Millie " — A Cappella Club; Adv. Dancing (2). MARQUEZ, JOHN " Johnny " — Track. MARVEL, CLARENCE ALFRED " Legs " — Varsity Track (2) ; Vocational. MAUSER, ALBERT — Stage Crew. . ' Thirly-fi ve McGAFFIN, DORIS — MELI, ANDREA " Anay " — Varsity Baseball (2); MESSINA, GEORGE — Orpheus Glee Club (1). MILLAR, FRANCIS — R. 0. T. C. (4). MINSON, RALEIGH — Cross Country Track (2). MITCHELL, WILLIAM " Bill— Sr. Play; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Knights (1). MOBERLY, CHARLES K. " Chippy " — Varsity Track (1); Library Staff (1); MOLLOY, HOWARD " Handsome " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (1); Stage Crew (1). NAGATA, TOSHIYE — NAVARRO, EZEKIEL — NEWBERG. MARJORIE — NEWMAN, LEON " Curly " — Pres. of World Friend- ship Club (2). O ' BANNON, EVANGELINE " Vangie " — Science Club (4); G. A. A. (1). OESTRICH, GEORGE E. — Knights (1); Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (1). OKANO, ICHIRO JIMMY " Ich " — Knights; Alpha (3); Squires; Business Office (2). O ' KEEFE, JOHN — Gym Club (2). OTTO, DOROTHY " Dotto " — Community Contact Council; G. A. A.; " L " Winner. PADILLA, DAN — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (2). PAGLIASSOTTE, RITA " Rag " — G. A. A.; Ladyes (3); S. P. Q. R. (1). PAYAN, ALEXANDER " Alex " — Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. PERKINS, A. B. — Varsity Baseball (2); Annual Staff; " L " Society. Thirty-six PERROU, KEZIA " KAY " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club Pres. (1); Ladyes (2). PIFER, ELDON " Bangs " — Orpheus Glee Club; Pages; Science Club. PILLAR, MAURICE " Doc " — Sr. Play; Annual Staff; Alpha. PITTS HUBERT " Ivan " — Commissioner; Varsity Track; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. PLANENZ, VICTOR JR. " Vic " — Varsity Gym Club Letterman; Gym Club (7). PORTESI, ANNA " Nina " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); Alpha ( 1 ); Switchboard (1). RAGUSA, TONY " Curly " — Pages (1); Auto Shop Honors; Orpheus Glee Club. REED, THURLOW C. " Colonel " — Jr. Boys ' Glee Club; Orpheus Glee Club (2). RENTERIA, MARY " Mickey " — Beauty Quest Club; Officer in Various Classes. REPOVICH, VIOLET " Rep " — G. A. A. (5) ; Alpha (1) ; " L " Society (4). RIDDLE, EDDIE — RIDDLE, MARIE E. " Riddle " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2) ; Chatelaines (1). RING, GRACE " Gracie " — Chatelaines (2); Alpha (1);G. A. A. (3) ; " L " Society. ROSE. HAROLD — ROSICH, MARY " Marie " — Madrigals (1); Science Club (4) ; Lincoln Cinema Club. ROTEA, GLORIA " Babe " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); G. A. A. (5); Ladyes (1). RUIZ, GRACE JOYCE " Peaches " — G. A. A. (2); Lincoln Cinema Club ( 1 ) ; Science Club. RYBA, ANN — SAARI, MATT A. " Slim " — Knights; Squires; Busi- ness Office Staff. SANJACOMO, FLORENCE " Sangie " — G. A. A. (2); Madrigals (1); Lincoln Cinema Club. SANGIACOMO. LEONARD — j% Thirty-seven Cy - IMi m SCOTT, KENNETH CURTIS " Kenny " — Commis- sioner (1) ; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club; Dramatics. SEINSOTH. WILLIAM " Lefty " — Varsity Baseball (4) ; " L " Society (5) ; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. SHARPE, EDGAR " Ed " — Gym Club (4) ; Sr. Band (1) ; Orpheus Glee Club (2). SHERRARD, HELEN JUNETTA " Tippie " — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1) ; Science Club. SMITH, HELEN " Derp " — Science Club (1); Arch- eology Club (1) ; Photography Club. SMITH, MARY LOUISE " Pocahontas " — Madrigals (1) ; Science Club (2). SNODAY, JAMES " Jimmy " — Varsity Basketball (1); Class " B " Basketball (1). SOCCIO, MICHAEL " Mike " — Student Director of Sr. Play; Railsplitter Staff. STASSI, CYRIL " Bees " — Orpheus Glee Club (1); Officer in Various Classes. STOCK; HELEN VIRGINIA " Ginger " — Military (1); Sr. Play. STOCKING RHEA DORIS " Rear " — Commissioner (2) Editor of Annual; G.A. A. SUMII, JOHNNIE — Alpha (4); Knights; Japanese Club; Page; Basketball. SWAN AY, EDNA — Commissioner (1); Alpha (2); Chatelaines (2);G. A. A. (4). SWANSON, LLOYD WILLARD " Swede " — Com- missioner (1); Pres. Of Community Contact Council. TELL, JOSEPHINE — TEN NAPLE, FRED " Beardless " — Sr. Play; Alpha. TERAMOTO, KUMAZA " Kuma " — Class " B " foot- ball; Japanese Boys ' Club; Archaeology Club. THOMAS. LOUISE — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2); Sec. (1); Military (4);G. A. A. TRULLINGER, MARY ROSE " Rosie " - (1); Archaeology Club (3). DONNEL, HELEN — Athenian Club. •Hall Duty MASOIAN, GARNIG " Garlic " — Sr. Orchestra (1); Varsity Baseball Mgr. (1); Football Band (2). Tliirly-eiijlit TUZZOLINO, CHARLES " Tuzzy " — Class " B " Track (1) ; Varsity (2). UMEDA, SHIGETOKI " Shige " — Alpha (2) ; Photo- graphy Club; Japanese Boys ' Club. VALDEZ, ESPERANZA " Espie " — Spanish Club; Social Dancing. VAN MAANEN, GENEVIEVE — Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (2) ; Librarian (1). VEAS, JESUS " Jess " — Pres. of Spanish Club (1); Mechanical Staff (4). VERSTUYFT, FRANK " Curly " — Orpheus Glee Club (1); Officer of Various Classes. VIERCK, ELIZABETH ELLEN " Betty " — Alpha (4) ; Chatelaines. VILLANUEVA, JU ANITA " Jennie " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club ( 1) ; Spanish Club. VILLALAVOS, ELVIRA " Billie " — Alpha (5); Spanish Club (2). VIOLA, JOE D. " Chief " — Stage Crew; Class " B " Football; Social Dancing. WALLOCK MILDRED " Millie " — Community Con- tact Council; Chatelaines (1). WARE, MAURICE — Gym Club (8); " L " Society; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club (1). WATSON JENNIE " Watso " — Chatelaines (3); " L " Society (6) ; Vice-pres. of G. A. A. WATT, THEDA MARGARET " Theedy " — G. A. A.; Sr. Play; Dancing Club; Science Club. WILEY, DOLORES " Dee " — Sr. Girls Glee Club (2) ; Home Economics Club (4) ; Pres. (1). WILLIAMS, ANN " Peanuts " — Commissioner; Al- pha (3) ; G. A. A. (4) ; Annual Staff. WILLIAMS, BONNIE JEAN " Rabbit " — Alpha (1); Athenian Club; G. A. A. (2). WOLSTENHOLME, MARTHA ELIZABETH " Mart " — Jr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Science Club (1). WURTZ, ALICE " Alley " — Annual Staff; Alpha; Railsplitter Staff (1). WYLLIE, LOIS MAE " Lucky " — Folk Dancing (1) ; Sr. Girls ' Glee Club (1); Maids (1). YAMASAKI, GEORGE — Railsplitter Staff; Knights. d.mmim I ] ' K . A M ' I4i Thirly-nine :y . A A A ' " ttJJI V ' YASUHARA, KINJI — YASUHARA, TETSUZO — YHORK, S. FORREST " Forrie " — Varsity Cross Country (2); Varsity Track. YUNCK, WILLIAM — Orpheus Glee Club (2); Jr. Boys ' Glee Club (1). ZALDIVAR, CEASAR — Orpheus Glee Club. ZEGA, ALBERT — MURAKAMI, GEORGE — Varsity Basketball (1); Knights (2); Railsplitter staff (2). TANAHASHI, KEI — KONISHI, TOSHIO — WARNER, HERBERT " Bud " — Commissioner; R. WASHINGTON, CLEO — SCHENONE, OLIVER — Spanish Club (1). ANDERSON, EMMETT — Varsity Football. CAMERA SHY S ' 35 SENIORS Bustillos, Alfred; Down, Robert; Gookin, Craig; Lega, Henry; Maphet, Richard; Rankin, Lucille; Riggio.Nellio; Stephens, Harold; Thomas, Phyllis; Villarreal, Fausto; Wright, Juanita. Forty u NDER-GLASSES Treating English and history as correlated subjects, Dr. Andrus be- gan an experiment several years ago which was continued because of its success. In this experiment, the two subjects were combined, taught by the same teachers in two consecutive periods, and called Social Living. Next term a similar plan will be used in the Science Department. Because Social Living now runs through the Bll grade, in this section, the under-classes have been grouped according to their Social Living classes. The All and B12 grades appear in homeroom groups. CJ Senior B Homeiooni (iioup Senior B Homeroom (iroup I ' orly-one r. All Homeroom (iroup — Miss Spencer " - ' - ' " - b JU X ' A Al JP- ' All Homeroom Group — Mr. Hurlbut All Homeroom Group — Miss Love All Homeroom Group — Miss Quigley Forty-four A ' A All H fneroom (JioUp — Miss liaker ( Jlyj uJi — — (AaII Homei ' oom Group — Miss ConncU j ' . U ' " " Bll Social Living Clas.s — Mrs. Service JrK " I ' orty-H ' ■ ,m ' .W ■ - - - r.. ' Forty-six Uc jl ' Bll Social Living Class — Miss French ) » AlO Social Living Class — Miss Piotiowski AlO Social Living Class — Mi. Potter Forty-sevrn AlO Social Living Class — Mr. Jenkins Forty-eight r yj t:G: L Mr- ' Forty-nine A Hi f Jr BIO Social LivinE Class— -Miss Scott kjSjj ) ' ' liL - BIO Social Living Class — Miss toU — ijf jv j Fifty BIO Social Living Class — Mrs. Henderson BIO Social Living Class — Miss Hill x-« BIO Social Living Class — Miss Hill Fifty-oni- J c A9 Social Living Class — Miss Stroud Fifty ' tv)o A9 Social Living Class — Miss Piotrowski A9 Social Living Class — lVIis,s F ' ictiowski A9 Social Living Class — Miss Scott w m-three A9 Social Living Class — Miss Green A9 Social Living Class — Mr. Greene A9 Social Living Class — Miss Hill hi fly- four B9 Social Living Class — Mrs. Harwood B9 Social Living Class — Miss Leslie H9 Social Living Class — Miss Colwell rifty-fifi B9 Social Living Class — Miss Leslie A9 Social Living Class — Miss Green A9 Social Living Class — Miss Green Fijty-six B9 Social Living Class — Mrs. Colwell B9 Social Living Class — Mrs. Colwell B9 .Social Living Class — Miss Leslie B9 Social Living Class — Mrs. Erb Fifty-seven Post Graduates Post Graduates Fijty-eight R C T V T E S Rhea Stocking Editor-in-Chief James Burkett Business Manager Lincolnian Staff rHE great change in Lincoln ' s campus, caused by the removal of three buildings, the Main Auditorium, the Music Building, and the Library, suggested the theme of this Lincolnian. We have tried to give you a resume of the school year and also something of the background of Abraham Lincoln High School. By using lithographing and by having all of the type set in our own print shop, it was possible for us to publish a large book. Mr. Earl Bard and Mr. Frank Tade supervised the pi-inting and gave much time to the work. The art editors, under supervision of Miss Myrta Herbert, did a great deal to make this produc- tion attractive and artistic. We wish to thank Mr. Alexander MacKenzie for his outstanding supervision of our work, and express our sin- cere appreciation for his help. We hope that this Lincolnian meets with your approval and that in its pages you will find something of the spirit of your school. — The Staff Maurice Pillar Associate Editor Cecilia Blair Assistant Editor Alice Wurtz Literary Editor Ann Williams Layout Editor A. B. Perkins Art Editor George Kobayashi Associate Art Editor Elizabeth Mangold Feature Editor Howard Meagher Assistant Bus. Mgr. Anne Dawson S ' -:r, Class Editor Hoy Kantz W ' -ir Class Editor June Kaufman Girls ' Sports Editor Richard Johnston Boys ' Sports Editor David Boal Cluh Editor Klvvyn Johnson Dinnia Editor ' ' - ' %t Annette Lizzi Snapshot Editor Fifty-nine -0 5WK HUSIC »3iuu-. Festival i Anniveri ELECTIC B Nine in 3-i Over Woodt W ' S. " ) Railsplillei Staff W v. K A I L S P L I KIH ' luKlAl. STAFK IMilii.l-iD-Crii.f IVl,-! Khiill. SS. ' i MlilO i-..|.V Kiiitoi- Kl ,:i St.KkiliK. S ' ltr. Ai Hll lill..s Stliii " ! Kdiliii Itirliiiiil .l.ihnsn.li. S ' :i. ' . II. li.. rl KI«- -.i SiM.ns i;rlilor CiirK- .Miir.ikaiiu. s;!r. Ald.ii nurKWn |-, ciii.v Kli ) l.ir Hiil»-.s. S ' :;; AI.x c.alvan Ai- " n-;i! I ■ i.M ' i »l. " Pl.»u Alilhtiiiv Ti il -s i;h:i ' i)KTIi:K.S I»cii-is . lc tijLffiu Virnil t ' arrhij; -! " KriortH flrjij ' James Kco h ' ir ' t:iiiia Kt.wK-j " Mar R. TrulIiliK -i " nr ' azu SINi:SS STAKI Klint I Kal)iii Hi.ward Mt ' ajfh .M.iilini. ' Cl.ik ..-. Kawainiira .liMiiiii - Okami l ' pi l i: Thlllli.w ISc.il ■ ' ' stlitt- l,«.M»; I.INOTYI ' K ' ( .MI ' (l.SiriON MoltMNfi rr.ASS ' - - Moriiiiit; Koro Assl. Km-finaii UI .Icif (;on7.alt ' Jt-} ll» ' » ' a Ai- " n-;i!. " K N " cKASS Aiilhviiiv ' 1 " « iI»-s» ' o Aftfrni i»n Kin «-inan Knt-ky ftomira Richard Manniim I ' ROOKREAlU.Vi! .[lie Ai-inia ' I ' hiirliiw -Rffd XhiwsrA Korri-st V)iork Tiiiiy hui-hi ' ita Hfi ' l Krani ' ii .liihn I ' l-i ' i ' iiu -. i-uiii. :i Ilk I,. Tail. M. liaril INS ' ll ' .l ' CTdltS S ' 35 Railsplitter Staff O Cotntni? -petsoT For Gyii Tomo Bengai HISINKSS STA Mm- .Ml AiU. .Mki-. Howa Ad Assi AiU, .Mpi Kiiji-H Ijfttdirid i Kiilu-il Wilson K. I ' liriudl allk ].. TaOi- H. Hard iiniin itkaiioi ' , " h " ' •• 1 t I i-iiartinf ' ni .IXSTKlTTOR.v Sixty RGANIZATIONS If one is to get the full benefit of his school life he should make per- sonal contacts with others having the same interests. This is accomplished at Lincoln through the medium of clubs and organizations which, at the present time, cover practically every phase of school life. A student who is sufficiently interested in an organization will not be refused membership. Therefore, because of the large number and the wide variety of clubs, every student should be a member of at least one of them. The organizations cover such fields as music, drama, art, science, En- glish, foreign language, home economics, vocations, social science, photo- graphy, and sports. Also, there are sei ' vice clubs, which give invaluable leadership training, and character building clubs such as the Campfire Girls, the Boy Scouts, and the Girl Scouts. Winter Tei-m Loyd Tutor Ed Bosio Geoffrey Leese KNIGHTS President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Mr. Greene Harold Carringer George Kobayashi Summer Tervi Winter Term Phyllis Thompson Theresa Musacco Kathryn Emme Christine Milazzo CHATELAINES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Miss Green June Kaufman Louise Oberlander Marie Riddle Marie Riddle Summer Term Sixty-one Winter Term Don Schaffer Harold Carringer Al Willett George Murakami SQUIRES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Mr. Greene Hubert Pitts Joe Lisoni Jack Tutor Wilton Collins Summer Term Winter Term Tei Sugi Elizabeth Kasi« ff Adaline OlsenVr Mitzi KomuroJ LADYES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Miss McDonough Lorane Allen Adaline Olsen Mary Florio Mitzi Komuro Summer Term Winter Term Bob Cluff Jack Tutor Carl Gottlieb Jimmy Pullara PAGES President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Mr. Pearson Hilliard Schule Robert Wilson Sh ' gio Kohashi Gerald Young Summer Term, Sixty-t wo fc F HP ' M- i i?f .€ ' ; - ' 8i i»P FPm lyfe ,a s " !! T gjar MAIDS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Ann Williams Frieda Neustater Cynthia Miller Betty Shaw Miss French OFFICE FORCE Dr. Andrus, Principal Mrs. McGilliard, Secretary Mrs. Shea, Girls ' Vice Principal Miss Walker, Clerk Mr. Van Pelt, Boys ' Vice Principal Mrs. Scott, Bookroom Miss Bridge, Registrar Mrs. Kuykendall, Attendance Clerk Mrs. Hill, Attendance Clerk Winter Term BUSINESS OFFICE Arthur Logue Boys ' Finance Commissioner Kazuo Kawamura Leah Huddleston Girls ' Finance Commissioner Edna Swanay Student Body Finance Treasurer, Mr. Cole Summer Term Sixty-l irre SENIOR BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Ralph Stanley President Winter Term Fred Cissna Vice-President Heniy Roberts Sec-Treas. Sponsor, Miss Mitchell Aldo Fornaca Edward Hollowed John Hanlon Siimiiicr Term Winter Term SENIOR GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB Winona Wimberly President Mary Grafi Theresa Musacco Vice-president Floriene Anderson Katherine Enime Secretary Louise Thomas Eva Abdelnour Treasurer Jewel James Sponsor, Mrs. Howeth Slimmer Term Winter Term A CAFELLA CHOIR President Vice-1 ' resident Secietary Treasurer Sponsor, Mrs. Howeth George Hayakawa Duane Coate Dorothy De Voll Asrnes Gallegos SiUHiiier Term Sixty-four Winter Term ORPHEUS BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Joe Lisoni President Paul Taylor Vice-President Richard Buchanan Secretary Bill Homer Treasurer Sponsor, Mrs. Drury Paul Taylor William Donahue Peter Ayala Eagan Sharpe Summer Term ■ ' i S MADRIGAL GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB President Loretta Evien Vice-President Helen Colegate Secretary Florence Sanjacomo Railsplitter Representative Blanche Adams Sponsor, Miss Mitchell LIBRARY Head Librarian, Miss Ella Morgan Ass ' t. Librarian, Miss Emily Break Sixty-fivr Winter Term Marjorie Camman Martin Rubin Kathryn Emme SENIOR ORCHESTRA President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Mr. Potter Elizabeth Mangold Mike Monteleone Marjoiie Kamman Suviiiier Tt ' im STRING QUARTETTE Jim McAndrew Violin Peter Pianta Violin Mariorie Kamman Viola Betty Hardman ' Cello Sponsor, Mr. Potter LINCOLNAIRES Director, Louis D. Tozier Ass ' t. Director, Oscar Moreno Sixty-six Wiiitir Term Winona Wimberly Julia Carison Grace Burnett GIRL SCOUT TROOP 63 Lieutenant Scribe Treasurer Captain, Miss Adams Betty Barrett Julia Carlson Grace Burnett Sumiuer Term Winter Term Albert Kay Phillip Brown Charles Prince BOY SCOUTS President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Mr. Pearson Phillip Brown Jimmy Okano Jerry Pentland Summer Term GIRL SCOUT TROOP 131 Summer Phyllis Thompson Lieutenant Mitzi Komura Captain Edith Pritchard Scribe Madelin Uppling Treasurer Sponsor, Mrs. Scheuttner Sixly-sivrn 1 1 PI Ht« H t.. JpJ f ■■ft ' » H| It ■-. .■it ' . " : ' ci ■--.. jm Si Kathryn Emme Sara Biondolillo Floreine Anderson Sara Biondolillo CAMP FIRE GIRLS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Miss McGee Elizabeth Mangold Floreine Anderson Grace Ring (Jenet Garret Henny Johnson Winter Term James Burkett ALPHA SOCIETY President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Miss Moore Olive Olin Nita Boone Summer Term Frances Howard Win lev Ti ' riii Henny Johnson James Burkett ALPHA SOCIETY President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Miss Moore Olive Olin Nita Boone Frances Howard Summer Term Sixty-eight Winter Term INTERNATIONAL CLUB Leon Newman Abel Ossorio Elizabeth Mangold President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Mrs. Strawn Frank Martinucci Mitzi Komura Elizabeth Mangold Summer Term CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB Lawrence Cook Richard McGuire Walter Ochlman President Vice-President Secretary Sponsor, Mr. MacFarlane James Squires Lawrence Cook Richard McGuire Winter Term Hazel Kelly Consuela Guerrera Virginia Sears Dolores Wiley HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President Dolores Wiley Vice-President Hazel Kelly Secretary Mary Rose Trullinger Treasurer Sponsor, Miss Woehr Dorothy Wada Slimmer Term Sixty-nine Winter Term Harold Simmons Roy Kantz Geialdine Odiorne Abel Ossorio SCIENCE CLUB I ' resident Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Mis. Armstrong James Burkett Geraldine Odiorne Dorothy Dyer Albert Juarez Suminer Term Wilder Term Harold Simmons Roy Kantz Geraldine Odiorne Abel Ossorio SCIENCE CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Mis. Armstrong James Burkett Geraldine Odiorne Dorothy Dyer Albert Juarez Sitniiiter Teiin ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB Winter Term Hillard Schule Harold Simmons Edna Pitchford Director Curator Historian Sponsor, Mr. Edwards Don Latham Bob McCreary Mary Rose TruUinger Siimiiier Term Seventy BEAUTY QUEST CLUB Presidents Periods Leonora Gaudio 2 and 3 Elinor Pinains 6 and 7 Florence Chiabotti 4 and 5 Secretaries Marion Thorpe Grace Ramber Phyllis Thomas Madeline Monteith Winter Term Sakae Kawahara Aiko Okasaki Shizue Kobayashi Misao Okura SAKURA KWAl President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Miss Miller Aiko Okasaki Misao Okura Mary Masatoki Shizue Kobayashi Summer Term Winter Term Tdiji Iseri Ima Yoshimura Toshio Konishi Tom Takahashi JAPANESE BOYS ' CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Mr. Pearson George Kobayashi Minoru Jitsuda Toshio Konishi Kazuo Kawamura Siniiiiier Term Sfi ' i-nly-onr FRENCH AND GERMAN CLUBS Winter Term Thea Vanderbyll Betty Hardman Lucille Mary Scott Mary Jane Orr President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Mr. Benner Mary Jane Orr Charles Villalvazo Jeannette Vrolyk Frank Martinucci Summer Term Winter Term Beatrice Hill Jack Fisher Thomas Grubbs Lovena Sellers S. p. Q. R. Consul Praetor Censor Quaester Sponsor, Miss Spencer Misao Okura Mary Ann Farr Beatrice Earle Tommy Olsson Summer Term - - • " - Winter Term Fidel Navarez Albert Guevera Esperanza Valdez Jesus Veas Mr. Livernash SPANISH CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Jesus Veas Herbert Eleccire Virginia Campos Fidel Navarez Miss Quigley Si(»iiiii-r Ti ' rni Sei ' enly-t ' Wi) PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB Slimmer George Simon President Albert Brewster Vice-President Helen Smith Secretary Sponsor, Mr. Rogers Winter Term Henny Johnson Rhea Stocking Ann Lomax PEN AND BRUSH CLUB Editor Assistant Editor Secretary Sponsor, Mr. Jenkins Henny Johnson Rhea Stocking Summer Term Ann Lomax Don Latham „,. . m Bob McCreery Winter Term Lucille Rankin Shirley Bushee ATHENIAN CLUB President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sponsor, Miss Herbert Fidel Navarez Bob Keller Shirley Bushee Helen Donnell Sinn liter Term Snifnty-t irrr D RAMATICS Summing up the activities of the school for the year 1934-1935, one must not overlook the part played by the dramatic production classes. A series of entertaining productions were given, which brought praise for the actors and credit to the directors — Mrs. Florence Turney and Mr. E. J. Wenig. The plans of the dramatics classes suffered some serious setbacks, when the auditorium was pronounced unsafe. The classes had to secure other rooms in which to rehearse and erect a new stage. Because of these changes two of the plays were staged outside on the gymnasium field. It should be said here that although the classes worked under such unfavor- able conditions, the plays were produced on schedule and were successful. Among the productions staged were two senior plays, one an old style melodrama and the other a modern sophisticated comedy ; a Shakespearian play; two three-act comedies and a number of fine ons-act comedies, tra- gedies and farces. The attendance, which in all cases is an inspiration to the players, was very satisfactory and the performances were well received. And may we here express to the stage crew and others, who worked long hours before and after school, our appreciation of their efforts. Few students realize the difficulties of designing, painting and erecting the var- ious stage sets. Very few ever stop to think of what a play would be with- out the proper setting — too much of this labor being taken for granted. Seventy-four Play Production Glass JXr ROM the ranks of this carefully chosen r group of talented students is chosen the cast for all the plays and stage produc- tions except the senior plays and operas. Whether the manuscripts call for a comedian or a dramatist, Mr. E. J. Wenig, who has charge of the group, can always select the character desired. When members are not used in the cast, they are busy helping to produce the show by voluntarily assuming various important res- ponsibilities. This cooperation makes dramatics one of the most popular activities at Lincoln. Although the play production class consist- ed of many promising thespians, there were several outstanding actors and actresses, namely: Preston Meservey, Kenneth Scott, i Mildred Wallock, Phyllis Thompson, Joe Masi,.- — - Peter Klain, David Klain, Hillard Schule, Frances Dickerson, Pauline Edwards, Julia Carlson, Merrill Ahrendt, and Mary Jane Santa Maria. Stage Grew rl-IE stage crew consists of a group of boys who are carefully chosen for their high scholastic standing and citizenship. To them goes the difficult tasks of making the stage sets and preparing the auditorium for assemblies. This year their job was made more difficult when the auditorium was con- demned. However, under the experienced guidance of Mr. E. J. Wenig, improvised stages and sets were constructed in the Girls ' Gym- nasium, in Andrus Hall, and the Gymnasium Field, which made it possible to present a large number of plays as scheduled. The members of the stage crew were : Jake Lomkin, Craig Gookin, Clay Ritchie, Clive Sainz, Joaquin Hernandez, Albert Chulack, Fred Bickel, William Boogroff, Clarence Mar- vel, Daniel Boone, Robert Gaxiola, Wilton Collins, Frank Leko, Albert Brewster, and Al Mauser. Seventy-five j y i . .i.,JW? " Fashions ) U TT " ASHIONS " or " Li fe in New York, " l the super-colossal drama of 1845, was presented as the senior play for the Class of Winter ' 35. Directed by Mrs. Florence Turney, with student assistance, the presenta- tions at Los Angeles Junior College on Friday evening, November 23, and on the improvised stage in the girls ' gymnasium were received with such popular acclaim as to distinguish " Fashions " as the outstanding senior play in recent years. The -large and carefully chosen cast that portrayed the difficult characters of the drama included such promising thespians of the Senior Class as: Nona Lee, Bob Halter, Billy Woodworth, Jane Vento, Sol Cordoba, Jean Mc- Clellan, Louise Flory, Harold Simmons, Violet Caliguri, and Harold Quick. Cast of " Three Cornered Moon ) Douglas Rimplegar Albert Kay Kenneth Rimplegar Bill Mitchell Mrs. Rimplegar Theda Watt Jenny, the maid Frieda Gray Ed Rimplegar Fred ten Naple Elizabeth Rimplegar Helen Anderson Donald Tony Ragusa Dr. Alan Stevens Maurice Pillar Kitty ...Helen Stock Producers — Student Directors, Floreine An- derson, Mike Soccio; Publicity Manager, George Hayakawa; Property Managers, Flor- ence Elledge, Genett Garatt; Financial Mana- ger, George Kobayashi; Costumes, Jennie Watson, Esperanza Valdez; Entree Acts, Vivian Bacon, Joe Brown, Mildred Wallock. Mrs. Florence Turney was the faculty director, and Mr. E. J. Wenig supervised the staging of the production. Seventy-six ' Hamlet " rHe first quarto of the Shakespearean tragedy, " Hamlet, " was presented for the first time before a Lincoln audience. The charm of the drama was not vested alone in the fine acting, but also in the true Shakes- pearean form in which it was presented. Ending his drama career at Lincoln, Pres- ton Meservey, acting in the role of the ill-fated Prince Hamlet, deserved high acclaim. Frances Dickerson acted as Ophelia, and Mildred Wal- lock and Pauline Edwards alternated in the role of Queen Gertrude, Kenneth Scott as Laertes, and William Schmitt took the part of the usurping king. The numerous remaining roles were excellently portrayed by Joe Masi, Merrill Ahrendt, David Klain, Peter Klain, Clive Sainz, John Volkoff, Aide Fornaca, Arthur Snell, and Orvil Bishop. 2 Cast of " Growing Pains ' ' George Mclntyre Hillard Schule Terry Mclntyre Fiances Dickerson Mrs. Mclntyre Mildred Wallock Professor Mclntyre Kenneth Scott Sophie Phyllis Wiegand Mrs. Patterson Marion Frances Elsie Patterson Cecilia Blair Traffic Officer Merrill Ahrendt Dutch - Edward Stevens Brian - Joe Masi Omar - Ervill Bishop Hal Robert E. Oman Pete Peter Klain Prudence Mary Jane Santa Maria Patty Mary Prince Jane - Evelyn Arnold Miriam ..Frances Merlo Scene of action : A university town. Sf ienly-sii ' i ' i Minstrel Show rHE Minstrel Show, as presented by the Orpheus Glee Club under the direction of Mrs. Drury of the Music Department, depicted a typical Southern musical frolic. As master of ceremonies of this unique show, John Smaldino, received high acclaim for his humorous introductions of the supporting entertainers. One of the high lights of the pro- gram was Joe Brown ' s interpretation of Bing Crosby ' s rendition of " Please. " Harold Frost as the young sweetheart of the village black- smith, Robert Tomeoni, and Paul Taylor as the villain, took the audience back to the " good old days " by dramatizing the song, " No, No, a Thousand Times No. " A chorus of blackfaces, and several songs and skits contributed much to the color and success of the Minstrel Show. r ■ . . f 4 B[ 4 . 1 a • I k Kvl i ill 1 lII HTtJft , lA A 1 m i E3 UiM li " Trial by Jury " Cl lERY enjoyable and desei " ving of highest 1 praise, was the Music Department ' s comic operetta, ' Trial by Jury. " The six leads taken by Nona Lee, as the dainty plaintiff; Preston Mesei-vey, as the judge; Fred Cissna, as counsel for the plaintiff; Kenneth Scott, the defendant; Peter Klain, the foreman of the jury; and Frank Bucola, court usher, dis- played marvelous voice quality, for which much credit is due Mrs. Mary Howeth and Miss Reta Mitchell, both of the Music Depart- ment. Eighty-three singers comprised the bridesmaids, jurors, and spectators. Al- though presented on the improvised stage in the girls ' gymnasium, " Trial by Jury " lost none of its characteristic loveliness and charm, Seventy-eight Reserve Officers Training Corps 7 N June 3, 1916, Congress passed a bill f y permitting high schools to train stu- dents as reserve officers for the United States Army. This act, at first, received little response. In 1917, President Wilson issued a request to the youth of America to prepare themselves for the defense of their country. Lincoln High School immediately organized a unit composed of students and teachers. After the war, while the feeling of patriotism was still high, Lin- coln began its R. 0. T. C. unit as it is known today. One must not think that the R. 0. T. C. gives only military training, as it is of great value in building character and teaching the value of unity and cooperation, thus making not only good soldiers, but better citizens. Winter summer Herbert Warner Cadet Major Gordon Kerr Ctiiht Mfijor William Chappie Captain Edward Bosio Ca Ilium Joe Strickland U t Lieiitt ' iiinit Adj. Harold Lyman iKt Liciitciitiiil A lj Francis Miller . ' lid Lieiitiiiiuit Harold Simmons IkI Liviitntunt Lester Wiser ■iiid Lieiiti ' iiaiit Donald Tuseher Jiiil Litiiti ' iKint Edward Cover 3vd Lieiitiiiavt Edward Fasoli Jiiil LUiiliiKtiit Edward Stevens :iiid Lieiittnaiit Joseph Strickland ,, ' )(( LicillllKDll Albert Juarez •Jud Lir lit ■ limit William Chappie , ' »( Lit iitviiiiiit Seventy -nine i Commissioned Officers ' Club Non-commissioned Officers ' Club Company A Company B F.ighty V o " c fl T ions V OCATIONS With the increased demand for trained labor created by the World War, Congress passed the Smith-Hughes bill, under which high schools were provided with federal aid with which to establish and maintain vocational education. Previous to 1917, Lincoln ' s only shop class was in wood work, in what is now room 121 of the main building. With the passing of the Smith- Hughes bill, classes in auto mechanics, electricity, drafting, printing, and sheet metal were begun. As time went on, others were added, until now Lincoln ' s Mechanic Arts Department covers many fields of skilled labor. Now, with the immediate demand for labor decreased, the scope of Lincoln ' s vocational field has broadened, providing not only practical train- ing for those who wish to follow a trade, but offering students an opportunity to extend and to vary their interests along avocational lines. Typing: — Miss Butler Office Practice — Miss Baker Eighty-one Chemistry — Mr. Gillespie Physics — Mr. Rogers Physiology — Mrs. Armstrong Eighly-tvio Life Drawing — Miss Herbert Commercial Art — Mrs. Elliott Stage Design — Mr. Edwards Eighty-three r- m ' sir KjlkX«« qHH • Nursing — Miss McAlmon Cafeteria — Mrs. Davis Foods — Mrs. Woehi Eighty-four Power Machine — Miss Cordnei- Millinery — Miss McDonough Dressmaking — Mis, Gruwell Hiff ity-fi ' ve Drafting — Mr. Badger Ceramics — Mr. Baddeley Printing — Mr. Tade and Mr. Bard Hiijlily-six Cabinet Making — Mr. Butler Electricity — Mr. Pearson F.iijlity-srven Machine Sjiop — Mr. Summons 7 ' S i ' ' A. Dil 1 H II 1 Auto Me chan 1 % ics — Ml. H urlbut i 11 m 1 Ml J fi-- " . ' = ' r Sheet Metal — Mr. Marshall Eighty-eight PERKINS S CLUPP SMOTOLO V THE CLOSe - EACH PERIOD s GHOOL CALENDAR September 11 — School opens with a bang . . . Everybody happy! 14 — New Commissioners installed. 19 — " Cabbages " amuses student body. 27 — H. H. Cox speaks to student body on Metropolitan Aqueduct. 26-27-28 — Clarence, " hilarious three-act comedy, leaves student body shaking with laughter. 28 — " Clarence " keeps Friday nighters in stitches. October . Luce, Meservey, Blair, 3 — " Teapot on the Rocks " pleases playgoers win Yell King jobs. 12 — Tigers tie Belmont Hilltoppers in first league play, 14-14. 16 — Senior Boys ' Glee Club hold installation in Music Aud. 22 — New Community Contact Council presented to student body. 24 — " Romance is a Racket, " proves great success. 26 — Lincoln is " sliding " toward Broadway . . . We went home. 29 — Learning in tents. 31 — Major G. H. S. Schoof tells of adventures in the " wilds. " November 7 — " Toe dancers " had a grand time at noon dance. 8 — At football rally, the Lincoln Tiger proposes to devour Fremont Pathfinders. 22 — Lincoln B ' s win " All-City " title over L. A. 23 — Senior play " Fashion " pleases first nighters at L. A. J. C. 28 — Carnival at the Coliseum ends Football season. 29 — Thanksgiving Day. National holiday. December 3 — Senior B ' s received sweaters and are they proud ! ! 4 — First and second acts of " Fashion " presented. Senior A-B rally at noon with the B ' s outnumbering the A ' s 2-1. 10 — The " Auds " have rapidly diminished and disappeared. 11 — Christmas benefit dance at noon. 14 — " Trial by Jury " is given for parents and friends at night. We hope that Santa Claus will be good to you. January 2-3-4 — Student body enjoys presentations of " Hamlet " in Andrus Hall. 11 — Senior A parents night. 14 — We ' re at home again . . . Buildings reopened. 16 — Minstrel show reveals many black faces. 17 — Final presidential elections . . . Bob Cluff is Student Body Presi- dent. 23 — New Commissioners elected. 25 — Senior prom great success. 31 — Class of Winter ' 35 bids farewell to Alma Mater. Ninety SCHOOL CALENDAR — Continued 4- 13- 19- 20- 26 27- Febiuary High and mighty class of S ' 35 comes into its own. B9 ' s are welcomed by Commissioners at party after school. Lincoln musclemen take first place in gym meet with Garfield. Finals in Senior elections find Joe Lisoni S ' 35 class prexy. ■ Kite Flyers lose to Lincoln Gym Club, 93-50 . . Senior Boys ' Glee Club elections result in Aldo Fornaca as president. ■ Annual aud call is first program to be presented in Outdoor Audi- torium. March 11 — Open forum meetings held during gym periods. 18-19-20 — " Growing Pains " acclaimed greatest success of the year. 19 — Lincoln Gym Team defeats Belmont in final meet, 1051 2-29V2- 25 — Noon Dance in gym. 27-28 — Shakespearian conte st, Mildred Wallock and David Klain winners. 28 — First after-school dance of the term proves great success. 29 Tigers receive a 5-0 set-back from Huntington Park Spartans. April 3.4.5 — " Three Cornered Moon " receives huge ovation. 9 — Abes compete with Fairfax Nine. 10 — G. A. A. neophyte party is absolutely " all right. " 11 " Be Mine Tonight " was greatly enjoyed . . Track Meet at Belmont. 12-22 — Easter vacation ... We hppe you enjoyed yourself. 23 R. 0. T. C. Inspection . . . What men we have! 25 G. A. A. Dance at Noon . . . Lincoln vs. Fremont in baseball. 29 _ Knights and Chatelaines party for All grade. May April 29-3 — Boys ' Week. 2 — Senior A party after school. 7 — Senior A-B Class Day. 8 Play Day at University High for G. A. A. Girls. 10 _ Glee Club Party at night. 13 _ Senior A Mothers ' Tea. 16 — G. A. A. Playday at Beverly Hills. 24 Senior A parents ' night . . . Honors and Awards. 28 Dancing Club presents dance pantomime. 29 — R. 0. T. C. Party in Andrus Hall. June 1 " Growing Pains " given at night. 5 Candidate Speeches for Commissioner offices. 7 Alumni Dance at Alma Mater. 10 _ Knights and Chatelaines Picnic at Elysian Park. 12 — " L " Party and Banquet. 13 — Comniissioner finals. 14 _ Senior Prom at 8:00 p. m. in Alumni Court. 20 Senior A ' s bid farewell to Alma Mater . . Commencement Exercises. Ninety-one Last Will and Testament of S ' 35 Glass Pronoun Name Bequeath To We The Conlee Twins Our love of dancing Some deserving wall flowers We Summer Class ' 35 Fond memories, needed rest Lincoln ' s faculty Merrill Ahrendt My executive ability Richard Grant Bill Mitchell My " Crosby voice " Joe Masi Ann Williams My " Myrna Loy coiffure " Nita Boone Champ Guernsey My languor Any nervous person Bill Seinsoth My pitching ability Johnny Valazza Jake Lomkin My quiet nature?? Ned Vento Budd Johnston The Railsplitter typewriter Next person that wields it Lizzy Mangold My poise and dignity Bernays Colby Leonard Elbaum My argumentative ability Floreal Cordoba Bill Chappie My fondness for the ladies Bob Shirley Hazel Hicks My gum snapping ability Connie Porras Clive Sainz My supulchral voice Next Shakespearean ghost Helen Sherrard My slimness Jack Porter George Kobayashi My old English lettering My successor Rita Pagliasotti My secret for keeping plump Mary Dedovich Millie Wallock My love of acting Pauline Edwards Aldo Fornaca My Italian vocabulary Annette Lizzi Harold Stephens Gift of gab Joe Ladato We Judy and Marion The keyhole in our locker To some little scrub Grace Hansen My love of school ? ? Jayne Young Mary Louise Castillo My famous infectious giggle Some sour-faced Senior B Louise Thomas My natural sweetness Lou Lander James N. Burkett My business ability Howard Meagher A. B. Perkins My superiority complex Joe Garafolo Bob Cluff My accentuated swagger Hillard Schule Violet Repovich My bottomless gym shoes To the guy that needs them Joe Brown Ten-year-old corn cob pipe Andrew Tolstoy " Legs " Marvel My yen for speed Johnnie Lunetta Mike Soccio My line with the women?? Nick Milazzo Joe Viola My " nag-picking " ability Adolph Petrichella Ninety-tv)o M ft 1teSlUD6ll? KE E v l£aS STUDIES hard " A vEA r Mft c lad ' ' " BECOMES SOP Y ' HE LEAWtO H S LESSOWS " " OUr " " O POO aAAV. " •A MAS TftAC C WTRtS7-s ' ' CtrS StW»0« SUIEA1£V ' • HOLDS S OEW OFf C Mf L AVtS Ninety-four " " ?!l , . ( Minety-tix Lincolnite Lyrics Hillard Schule — " You Got Everything. " Tony Ragusa — " 0 Sole Mio. " Bob Cluff — " I ' ll Take an Option on You. " Al Brewster — " Clouds. " Judy Carlson — " Edie Was a Lady. " Marion Bendix — " You ' re a Heavenly Thing. " nn Williams — " Lovely to Look at. " Elizabeth Mangold — " She ' s a Latin from Manhattan. " , A. B. Perkins — " The Object of My Affections. " .Joe Masi — " I ' m Counting on You. " Joe E. Brown— " Blue Moon. " Kenneth Scott — " He ' s a Curbstone Cutie. " Jake Lomkin — " Get Along Little Dogie. " Eddie Cover — " Miss Otis Regrets. " Lorane Allen — " You ' re Blase. " Budd Johnston — " Show Me the Way to Go Home. " Bill Mitchell — " Pardon My Love. " Howard Meagher— " A Little White Gar- denia. " Rhea Stocking — " I ' m in Love. " James Burkett — " One Alone. " Lloyd Swanson — " You ' re the Top. " June Kaufman — " Soon. " Frieda Gray— " Who ' s Gonna Take Me Home ? " Maurice Pillar — " Just a Gigolo. " Florence EUedge — " Love Walked in at Tea. " Mildred Wallock — " Sophisticated Lady. " Albert Kay — " Out in the Cold Again. " Bud Warner — " Emn eline. " Bill Bendall — " I Only Have Eyes for You. " Harold Carringer — " Got the Jitters. " Loretta Holland — " Lazy Bones. " Anne Dawson — " Why didn ' t I Sleep Last Night. " Clarence Marvel — " Mr. and Mrs. " Annette Lizzi — " That ' s What You Think. " Edna Swanay — " So Shy. " Juanita Wimbsrly — " True. " David Boal — " So Help Me. " Betty Grasso — " Girl at the Ironing Board. " Harrell Hopkins — " I ' m Getting Sentimental Over You. " Bob Keller — " I Never Had a Chance. " Frances Howard — " Anything Goes. " Royce Lethbridge — " The Very Thought of You. " Bob Wilson — " Fun to Be Fooled. " (compli- ments of H. M.) Leonard Elbaum — " Haunting Me. " Elwyn Johnson — " Happy. " Kenny Washington — " Your Feet ' s too Big. " Fred ten Naple — " Under Your Spell. " Rocky Bonura — " With Every Breath I Take. " Bernays Colby — " Believe Me. " Lloyd Swanson — " Why Don ' t You Practice What You Preach. " Vera Pittenger— " I Didn ' t Want to Love You. " Peter Klain — " Why Not. " Roy Kantz — " I Ain ' t Gonna Love No More. " Helen Anderson ■ — " Absent Minded. " Billy Woodworth — " Always in the Dark. " Genevieve Van Maanan — " Irresistible. " Phyllis Thompson — " You Fit into the Picture. " Lovena Sellers — " Not Bad. " Winona Wimberly — " Just a Fair Weather Friend. " Edward Bosio— " If I Had a Million Dollars. " Katherine Emme — " Night and Day. " Vivian Vasbeck — " Somebody sweeter than you. Conlee Twins — " Beauty Must Be Loved. " Loyd Tutor — " Nothing Ever Happens to Me. " Loyd Tutor — " Your Not the Only Oyster in the Stew. " Jean McClellan — " Nothing Ever Happens to Me. " Paul Genrich — " Restless. " Cecilia Blair — " Unsophisticated Sue. " Olive Olin — " I ' d Rather Be With You. " Catherine Smith — " I Ain ' t Got Nobody. " Kate Tolmosoff — " I ' ve Got Love. " Bob Shirley — " My Heart ' s an Open Book. " John Lunetta — " You ' re a Builder-Upper. " Tillie Reynoso — " Whose Honey Are You. " Molly Sinicrope — " It Isn ' t Fair. " Roger Lairillette — " If It Ain ' t Love. " Herbert Elecciri — " Cherry. " Joaquin Hernandez — " Something About a Soldier. " Francis Gregory — " Annie ' s Cousin Fanny. " Mike Soccio — " Sweet Violets. " Val Katzenberger — " Asleep in the Deep. " Helen Marvel — " Dancing With My Shadow. " Helen Colgate — " Love on a Dime. " Marcel Costedoat — " Brother Can You Spare a Dime. " Jimmie Martin — " Jimmie Had a Nickel. " Shirley Cordonnier — " Some of These Days. " Mary Sutton — " Always. " Chester Bates — " One Night of Love. " Gaussa Twins — " Me and My Shadow. " Mary Smith — " I ' ll Be Faithful. " Bob Powers — " Mama ' s Boy. " Thomas Lynn — " Drunkard ' s Song. " Peter Ayala — " Singing in the Bathtub. " Richard McGuire - " Who ' ll Buy My Violets. " Peter Pianta — " Fit as a Fiddle. " Ninety-seven Twentieth Anniversary S ' 35 Class -r xotth malice toxparti noiig r - ' ' Keoos tf the stu ents Abraham Lincoln High School, Los Angeles, California Vol. XXXIX THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1950 No. 13 Leonard Laid Low As Lingerie Looted Hollywood, May 10, 1935. In one of the most daring robberies of some time, " The Lin- gerie Shoppe " on Hollywood Blvd. was robbed this afternoon. Jake Lomkin, clerk of the establishment, speaking for Leonard Elbaum, pro- prietor, claims the bandits took the week ' s receipts, totaling $1.34. Elbaum, who is now under the care of his physician. Dr. Maurice Pillar, is said to have suffered a nervous breakdown brought on by the fright given him by the gun- men. WALL STREET ROMEO HELD FOR LARCENY New York City, January, 1935. The socially prominent broker, Mr. M. Soccio of N. Y. C. whose name the past few months has been romantically linked with that of Princess Xdivani of Checkoslovan- ich, was clapped in irons today aboard the outward bound " Good Ship Lollypop. " He was accused of petty larceny. HOBO KING HOLDS COURT IN MUNICI PAL H OOSEGOW Ashley Fletcher, self crowned hobo king, is paying our fair " city of the Angels " a visit. From his cell, in the city jail where he is serving a thirty day vagrancy sen- tence, he proudly boasts of travel- ing over 600,000 miles in the fif- teen years he has spent on the road. During this time, he swears, he has never done a bit of work. AU REVOIR AT MAR-DEL CLUB Two Corny County Famers Grow Huge GarGc; Receive Restaurant Contract WEEKLY WEATHER REPORT By Rabbi Peter Klain Forecast for Los Angeles and vicinity, tomorrow and Wednesday : Cloudy with probable snows. North-east- erly winds. Thursday and Friday — gentle breezes of cyclonic ve- locity. Possible freezing tem- peratures Saturday and for the following thirty-six hours. All you ice skaters and snow fans, a happy week-end. ' Na2XtoYou Says Germany to Old Maid Berlin, Germany Miss Genevieve Van Maanen, middle-aged American spinster, was held here for indefinite es- pionage charges. Reports have it that Miss Van Maanen was seen trying to attract a soldier from his I post, by sketching him from her I window in a near-by dwelling. CARLESS CAB DRIVER ON RAMPAGE A great step was achieved in the advancement of agriculture when Jake Lomkin and Harold Carringer. gentleman farmers of Corny Coun- ty ,exhibited a huge garlic, the size of a caulifower, at the state fair held here recently. Judges Frank Fitzgerald and John Hanlon, authorities on the cultivation of the garlic, declared that Lomkin and Carringer had made garlic history. Mr. Hubert J. Pitts, wealthy eccentric ranch owner of Greenville Suburbs, dis- agreed with their statement. According to Pitts, these large garlics are not as tender nor as fragrant as the smaller ones, and therefore, the growth of the former should be discouraged. However Mr. Pitts ' statement is thought by many, to be prejudiced as he knew Carringer and Lomkin when the three of them attended the same j high school. In spite of the dissention of Pitts, the two Corny County farmers re- ceived high acclain and also a con- tract from Frank Camo, manager of the Cancialleri Spaghetti Res- taurants, whereby they would, in the future, supply the Restaurants with the entire garlic crop. Hollywood, February 8, 1935. A smart dinner party was given last week-end at Mar-Del Club, where Joe Glorioso and his artists were making their last appearance, in honor of Sir Kenneth Scott, who recently secured his eighth divorce. During the evening, coast-wide known boxer, Lloyd Swanson. saw his fiancee, Leah Huddleston, ar- rive attended by Herbert Warner, one of Swanson ' s pugilistic opon- ents. Before he could be stop ' ed, he had blackened both of Warner ' s eyes, and knocked him over the head with a bottle picked up hand- ily from under a neighboring table. He was held for assault with a deadly weapon The citizens of this city are be- coming tired of these reckless taxi- cab drivers. Late yesterday, the " Andrew Meli Butcher Shoppe " was run into by Harrell Hopkins, pink taxi cab driver. It seems, Hopkins was try- ing to lose John O ' Keefe, traffic policeman, who had hopped aboard just as Hopkins tipped over a street car. He was held on charges of driving while intoxicated. I Educator Cluff Says I Shorts on Upward Trend VETERAN AIR PILOT GETS THE BIRD Dr. Robert X. Cluff, youthful and dynamic president of Univer- Isity of Poughkeepsie, is to arrive I in Los Angeles this week. I The educator, who forecasts [ pending changes in men ' s garb will Jecture on " The influence of dress [on education. " Mr. Cluff contends [ that within half a decade, there will be a drastic upward trend in men ' s shorts. ' NOTED EXPLORER RETURNS Burlington (Iowa) May 2, 1950. Al Brewster, veteran pilot for the United Airlines, was " knocked out " by a duck that crashed through the front window of his airplane early Tuesday morning. Brewster.flying low over Water- man, 111. said he was unconscious for several minutes. He thought at first his plane had been struck by lightning. San Francisco, May 27, 1950. William Bendall, authority on mud-hens, returned to our far city last week on the S.S. Mangold. He has just completed a two year hunt for pink elephants in the " Wilds of India " . Upon being questioned, he admitted having had no luck in his search for this rare species of the huge quadruped, but he claims the rabbit hunting was, " just ducky. " Ninety-eight THE RAILSPLITTER WELCOME HOME, ALUMNI This special edition of the Railsplitter has been published to celebrate the home coming of the Class of 1935, which graduated fifteen years ago today. At the numerous requests of tne many friends of the items from all parts of the world about the many prominent 5 ' 35 Class, our staff has spared nu expense in gathei ' ing news members of this billiant class. Lincoln has provided an interesting entertainment for these graduates of fifteen years ago, which will be held in Andrus Hall, on Friday of this week. We hope that this class will continue in their notorious ways throughout life. SUE MARVEL ENTER- TAINS JUNIOR SOCIAL SET DAILY DIRT Maurice Pillar Merrill Ahrendt, prominent fish peddler, has been seen hanging around the local dance halls — could it be he has taken up dancing as a side line? Joe Viola seen the other nite with a plump damsel under each arm Peter Klain is still chasing the loose fowl that escaped last week Where did Fred ten Napel get those black eyes? Possibly her husband came home Was Al Brewster ' s face red when he got " jugged " for speeding After walking home the other nite — Nor- man Geldson refuses to go riding with another girl You can ' t fool all the people all the time — Tom Barach had to wash dishes in a popular eatery place when the lorgotten pocket-book gag failed Tony, one of the Ragusa boys, has just finished his latest novel " Answer to a Maiden ' s Prayer " How long is the P D. going to put up with those dis- turbances caused by George Halter in the Plaza Ann Williams, who long ago took on a horse hair wig, has a brand new set of false teeth — She still hasn ' t returned a pencil borrowed several years ago Julia Carlson ought to be able to make some money on all those vegetables she ' s been i e- ceiving at the end of each perfor- mance James Burkett seen up and down Hollywood Blvd . I hear Leonard " Cork-brain " El- baum had an accident Will Helen Stock ever stop trying to vamp " We men folk " " Flo " EUedge claims, " Mairied life is just too-too divine. " ..Some gir ls thought " Bill " Mitchell the cutest thing on earth — were they WANT ADS blind? After Charles Tuzzo- lino left a dinner party last nite — they had to send out for more silver-ware Bud " Never- There " Johnston, was there for once George Kobayashi claims there ' s no money in the hotel busi- ness What ' s the world com- ing to? — Maurice Ware giving les- sons in toe dancing Would you believe it? Our prominent man about town, Eldon Pifer, began shaving when but 15 years old They still claim Mike Soccio is the best office-holder money can buy.. Edna Swanay proposes to boy friend, my-my " Bill " Carringer lad to be driven home after attend- ing a " Stag " blow-out Would they really let Theda Watt marry into royalty? If you wonder at Vic. Planenz ' s irked condition it ' s because of a nickel that rolled down the sewer Anne Daw- son ' s admirer promised her his car if she would marry him Hide your girls, and lock your cellars, Paul Taylor is in town again Aldo Fornaca claims he bought the wife a $600 fur coat — Mighty ex- pensive rabbit I do say Eddie Riddle is " up again " for beating his wife Was a disturbance created when Helen Anderson ' s pet penguin got itself stuck on top a downtown telephone pole? I hear the Conlee twins were of- fered the part of the " Gold Dust Twins " in a Super-Stupid produc- jtion Is Albeii: Kay sore? I When they threw him out for not paying his rent, they ruined his onlv shirt. I Having had to put up for the measles and subsequent repairs during Easter, Sue May Marvel little daughter of Clarence " Two I Gunner " Marvel, entertained at a i post-Easter party at tea time the other day in her little playhoui e I which — actually proving the ver- j satility that most actors merely ' talk about-Marvel built personally, 1 himself. And don ' t think it is one of ' those store box affairs, for it boasts of three rooms and a bath connected with the Marvel domicile proper. For her festive board. Sue May selected lemonade cocktails, dainty [sandwiches and uncounted helpings ' of ice cream and cake. I Bobby Mitchell, young son of ;Bill ' Barryrnore ' Mitchell, achieved ; great accl-iim and the first prize ! for pinning a tail on the donkey i with the greatest anatomical ac- curacy. With as little " scene-stealing " ' as possible, Mrs. Marvel, former Marian Bendix, supported her daughter in the role of assistant hostess. Others who enjoyed the glee- ful event were Gregory Mitchell, ' Bobby ' s twin brother; Larry Pilla.-, son of Dr. Maurice Pillar, M. D. ; Miss Grace Ring ' s adopted son, Royee; Marilyn Frost, daughter of Harold and Lorane Frost, and Graham and Michael Scott, young sons of Kenneth Scott. FAMOUS WOOL CLUB TO REOPEN Mr. Joe Lisoni, thrill-hunter and club king is to reopen the one time world famous Wool Club in Culver City. As a marked addition to his staff of brilliant bus boys and chefs, he is arranging to procure Marko Franich, internationally known and sought after Austrian chef. CROONER FAVORS FISH LONG SOUGHT FORMULA FOUND BY SCIENTISTS WANTED — A wife, one that has a job, can cook and sew butons on shirts — am tired of doing it for mvself. Apply, Jake Lomkin, 1681 Vine St., Hollywood. WANTED — A dictaphone, to re- cord what I said the last time I said it. You heard me what I said. Anyone knowing of a good second hand one communicate with Clive Sainz. ' Messrs. Geldson and Hance are ] to be commended on at last having i completed a remarkable new face cream for the removal of annoying blemishes. This product is as ' yet very expensive as it is said to contains the pulp of ostrich eggs, plaster of " Paris, " and an unknown youthifying liquid. In addition to being important to the ladies, it may be of interest to the gentlemen to note that this cream is exceed- ingly effective in removing horse- 1 feathers. The greatly feted George Koba- yashi, featured crooner on Radio I City Music Hall programs, has I lately invested in the new style ! f ish wagons so rapidly becoming popular in the great Metropolis. These wagons have built-in water ; pools for the convenience of the fish, who are daily carefully caught and transferred to the marble homes for safe keeping. j It is believed that due to fin- I ancial reverses, Kobayashi has de- cided to become a practical bus- iness man. O. Olin — Please come back to me. The hens won ' t lay, the chickens won ' t go to roost, everyone misses you, including me. I cannot sleep and even Ovaltine will not help me. ' Box 000 Cardinal Farm, Missouri. A. B. Perkins Ninety-nine (Signatures THE ENCHANTED HILLSIDE— (Continued from page 17) School and a year later she became principal. The faculty has undergone somewhat of a change every semester, and many of the teachers who have left Lincoln, have obtained advanced positions in other schools. A form of student body government called the Student Council was begun at Avenue Twenty-one. This group met about once every month and was composed of two students from every class room. Later the method of selecting the student officers was changecJ and they were chosen by pop- ular ballot and called Commissioners. At first, the Commissioner group was small, but as the enrollment and the school activities increased, it became necessary that the students have a larger representative body, gradually the group grew until this term there were twenty-one commissioners. An important change occurred at Lincoln when the Mechanic Arts building was constructed and vocational subjects were taught. Due to this change, many students have been able to secui-e employment because of the experience gained at school. The earthquake of March 10, 1933, which destroyed so many schools, merely left a few cracks in the buildings of Lincoln High School, and after a period of about two weeks, the students were allowed the use of all parts of the school except the English Building. However, Lincoln was not to escape entirely, for one Friday in October, 1934, the students were barred from the buildings, told 10 assemble on the gymnasium field, and informed by their student body president and by Dr. Andrus that the hill was slipping slowly and that the buildings on the un- stable ground were unsafe and had been condemned by the inspectors. After an explanation of the recent developments, the students were dis- missed for the remainder of the day. That week-end showed marvelous organization on the part of the administration. Tents were placed on the tennis courts, and classrooms were changed completely. On their return to school the following week, the students found a complete schedule of their classes and were very coopera- tive in carrying out the directions of the office. Then followed weeks of great activity when the music building, the library, and the main auditorium were battered down and, for the most part, were carried away in powdered form on trucks. This work was com- pleted in a short time without disturbing classes, and the buildings which had been closed were reopened. One Hundred One H ... ' ' ' :.: ' .i. : . wHKIvi 3HE Ki lHI H J Vff sjjferJB HIimM B B MBjliBMI B • ' • w I J ' ' f al l l • MP. Niiu ik ' i ' ' $£ ' ikSEI I 1 i r M ' ' VH H m:A | ' ' .i . sl B M U|| | | Hb P w ■P ' V ' " ' ' v Vi H BH pL l ' - ' ' v2 m ' . ' - i IHHF " ■• wL I Hk l l l ■ ' ' mm ' " " n T H L E T C S ' ' U 1 Football Lettermen Capt. Loyd Tutor, Halfback Kenny Washington, Qi(arterbaek Lawrence Cancellieri, Guard Joe Cito, Guard Joe Garofalo, Fullback John Garagliano, Guard S Nick Jackson.Cfnfer Carl Barbata, End Pete Torreano, End Frank Torreano, Tacklt Emmett Anderson, Halfback Don Schaeffer, End Andrew Tolstoy, Tackle Heni-y Roberts, Center BOTTOM: Ed Hollowed, Mfir.; Al Willett; Tackle; Maurice Ware, Half- back; Ned Vento, Halfback; Horace Lauer, Guard; Bob Cluff, Guard. One Hundred T irrr Belmont Ties Abes 14-14 yr FERING unexpected opposition, Bel- f mont held the Lincoln pigskinners to a 14 to 14 tie in the first league tussle of the season. The Hilltoppers lost no time in ringing up a touchdown, when on the second series of plays, Bernardino snatched a fumble in mid-air and scooted across the goal-line. The Bengals came back with Washington and Garofalo lugging the pigskin, marched down the field to a score. In the third quarter, Washington let go a pass that finally nestled in the arms of Garofalo, who dived over into the payoff zone. Then came the fourth quarter, and also the touchdown that tied the game. Bernardino, one of the most accurate pass flippers in the city tossed the pigskin again and again, with each throw bringing the ball nearer to the Bengal goal. The drive culminated with the completion of a heave over the goal-line. Tigers Lose to Roosevelt 19-6 (fT ?ITH all-city Cantor leading the drive [ I that netted them their only earned touchdown, the Roosevelt Roughriders humbled the Tiger eleven 19 to 6 in a tiff that was more evenly contested than the score in- dicates. The Teddies were first to dent the score- board, when in a fifty-yard drive with Cantor carrying the ball on every play, the Roosevelt quarter crossed the Bengal goal-line. Once again in the shadow of their own goal, the Abes got a break, when Washington inter- cepted one of Cantor ' s tosses and ambled 95 yards for the Bengals ' only score. The third quarter found the Roughriders cashing in on a couple of mis-cues by the Rail- splitter eleven to shove across two more touchdowns. The game was every inch a thriller, and the Abes, putting up a great fight, looked good. One Hundred Four Lincoln Trounces Marshall 21-0 iREAKING into the win column for the first time during the season, the Lincoln gridders mowed down the John Marshall eleven 21 to 0, in a game that found the Abes unable to get going until the second half. Gaining at will through the Marshall line, the Tigers fiddled away their chances inside the 20-yard line. Not until the third quarter did the Railsplitte r eleven chalk up a touch- down. Washington, on last down, faded back and shot a beautiful 45-yard pass to Pete Torreano. The Tigers came right back to tally again. Taking possession of the ball in midfield, the Bengals drove down to the goal-line where Washington finally bucked it over. In a hopeless effort to ring up a score, Mar- shall filled the air with passes, only to have Washington snag one of their tosses and run it back 30 yards for another tally. Abes Drop Fremont 13-7 rHE fourth tussle found the Abes travel- ing over to Fremont where, before ac- quiring a 13 to 7 victory, they were given quite a scare by the second half come- back of the Pathfinders. Rolling up seven first downs in the first half, the Bengals were romping over the Path- finders with apparent ease. Late in the first quarter Washington faded back and sent a beautiful fifty-yard pass to Tolstoy, who was downed on the Fremont ten-yard stripe. Washington bucked it over. The Tigers started a second goal-line drive, which got under way when Cancellieri inter- cepted a pass on the Lincoln 4.5-yard line. Run- ning right end, Washington picked up eight yards. After making it first down, Washington circled the other flank for eighteen yards. Failing to gain in three downs, Washington shot a pass to Pete Torreano in the end zone. One Hundred Fivi Lincoln Dumps Beverly 13-12 -T ESORTING to a last quarter aerial J attack, the Abes pushed across the win- X__, ning touchdown in the final few minutes of the g-ame to scrape out a 13 to 12 victory over Beverly Hills. The Tigers started a sustained drive which carried them fifty-five yards in eight plays to a touchdown. The conversion failed. Beverly Hills came back to roll up eighty yards and a score in eight plays. After taking Garofalo ' s punt on the Abes 38-yard mark, McAndrews, of the swanky- team, took the oval over on a 12-yard gallop around end. With three minutes remaining, the Rail- splitters started heaving passes all over the lot. A toss by Washington and a penalty gave the Bengals the ball on the Beverly 1-yard stripe. -Washington ploughed over for the score. Bengals Swamp Franklin 40-0 • AGER to avenge the defeat they suffered 1° at the hands of the Kiteflvers the year before, the Bengal Pigskinners traveled over to the Franklin greensward intent on run- ning a high score on their friendly rivals from the Highland Park district. Getting off to an auspicious start, Coacl Tunney ' s band of fighting footballers rang up 21 points in the first quarter, with Washington personally accounting for 12 of them, while the remaining points were compiled by Garofalo, with the help of a safety by the Bens. The third quarter found Washington sneaking through a small opening at left tackle and snake-hipping his way for 70 yards to again score. After ringing up 24 digits, Washington was relieved by Anderson, who promptly pro- ceeded to flip a pass to Garofalo for another tallv. One Hundred Six • vi Football Band . ! One Uundrrd Seven £ ' engal Lightweights Cop Title N winning four games and tying two, the Bengal lightweights bagged the first city championship since 1924, when Coach Livernash coached his gang of midgets to cit y wide supremacy. With Coach Fox guiding the destinies of the Abe lighties, they shaped into a strong de- fensive team, having only six points scored against them all season, compared to the 51 digits they rolled up against their opponents. The first tussle of the season found the Tiger Babes taking Belmont into camp by an 8 to score. Barely nosing out Roosevelt 6 to 0, the Emancipators were given a scare by the Fourth Street aggregation. Marshall was next to fall before the on- slaught of the title-bound B ' s. The Abes dis- played a strong offense in ringing up 19 points against the Barristers. Garbo tallied the trio of touchdowns which put the game on ice. In the playoff for the Northern league title, the Abes were held to a scoreless tie by Fre- mont. The Tiger Babes outplayed the Path- finders throughout the game, but lacked a scoring punch. The Franklin eleven fell before the Bengals 18 to 6, and incidentally were the only eleven to score against the Babes throughout the sea- son. It was all Garbo in this game, with the diminutive quarter slashing his way to three touchdowns. Needing only a tie to cop the championship, the Emancipators played Los Angeles High to a scoreless tie. Those who were instrumental in bringing the city championship to Lincoln were; Jit- suda, O ' Keefe, Costedoat, Inouye, Fornaca, Na- gata, Johnson, Garbo, Gadessi, Shirley, Tera- moto, Kawamura, Yamomoto, and Miyamoto. One Hundred Eight ry 1} w i M. McKINLEY D. WONG V. GERVASI A. BUSTILLOS G. MURAKAMI Varsity Basketball Lettermen Basketballers Experience Hard Season a rHE Bengal varsity quintette suffered a disasterous season in losing five tussles and winning but one. Falling before a siege on the hoop of Bel- mont, the Tigers were taken into camp by the Hilltoppers, 31 to 27. Franklin was next to pounce upon the Abes and snow them under by a 34 to 27 score. Keeping within shouting distance of the Teddies until the third quarter, the Lincoln five dropped a 30 to 19 tiff with Roosevelt. After leading 14 to 13 at the half, the Bengals were overcome by a terrific last quar- ter rally which saw Garfield humble them 26 to 19. The Marshall quintette found the Tigers easy meat and sent them farther dowji the list with a smashing 26 to 16 defeat. Poly was the only team to fall before the onslaught of the Abes. The Parrot quintette went down to a 32 to 24 defeat. Offering little opposition, the Tigers bow- ed to Fairfax 32 to 15. As usual the B ' s were right up among the leaders, losing only to Poly, 32 to 30. The C ' s and D ' s also performed in fine fashion, with the former copping the title. One Hundred Nine f ' " Class D Basketball One Hundred Ten , u _■ ■ Varsity Track Squad Tracksters Show Marked Improvement I (fT 5ITH Coach John Fox guiding- the destin- yy ies of the Tiger tracksters, they shaped into a well-balanced outfit which was stronger than in past years, but not quite strong enough to cope with city-league competition. The highlight of the season was the record-shattering vault of Jack Feely, who erased the old mark of 12 ft. 7 1 2 inches with a 12 foot 8 inch vault. Feely, with another year left, should be heard from in the future. Another lad who outdid himself was Allan Barlow, who exceeded the school record in the high jump during pre-season meets. Barlow hoisted himself over the bamboo at 6 foot 2 inches, and also skimmed over the high bar- riers in close to 16 seconds. The first meet of the season found the Abes going down to a 62 to 38 licking by the Belmont spikesters. The century and furlong found Hubert Pitts romping home in front many a time, while Gervasi nabbed an equal number of top spots in the low sticks and broad jump. Merle McKinley proved a great vaulting mate for Feely. This pair shut out many a combination. One Hundred ElfVfn ► o r .«a ' j ;: ; ' i jl VS ' VliiNj i Fr.i,s :■; f I ••x. Class B Track " ' m; , I ( • " r,; -..- ■r-fe ?lass C Track :.-:? 4 «. Cross Country Team Onf Hun.irrd T -rhe I i J A. B. PERKINS R. CAMPBELL A. MARTINEZ J. GAROFALO K. WASHINGTON S. MIALI 3AI ' M 4- Varsity Baseball Team Pelota Stars Nab Championship y ICKING up where they left off last year. the Bengal pelota stars appeared invinci- ble during the first four games. Marshall, Franklin, Garfield and Roosevelt felt the sting of the Tiger batsmen. Then along came Hunt- ington Park to throw a monkey wrench in the Abe championship hopes with a 5 to shutout. The local nine came back to whitewash Washington 11 to 1 in a practice session. Gar- dena was blanked by the Abes 9 to in the next tilt, but Jacob Riis nosed out the Eman- cipators 3 to 1 in a close game. The Tiger nine finished the season with a 7 to 5 win over Fremont, which made the Abes city champs, as Huntington Park and Riis are not in the city league. With Seinsoth, Valazza and Galyen sharing the mound duties, the Lincoln line-up consist- ed of Captain Mclntyre behind the plate, Campbell on first ; Meli at the keystone sack ; Washington at short ; Miali at third, and Mar- tinez, Garofalo and Perkins in the outer gar- den. Coach Frank Malette again proved himself to be tops as coach of the great national pas- time. One Hundred Thirteen u Tennis Team j Tennis Team Has Tough Season rHE tennis team, with only a few seasoned veterans back, was decidedly weak. Under the leadership of Captain Richard Benner, the gummed ball artists just couldn ' t offer enough competition for the rival teams. The first match of the season found the local racket wielders blanked 25 to by Bel- mont. Bob Wilson, playing first singles, was treated rather shabbily by his old school mates. Franklin, with its invincible Bobby Riggs playing first doubles, was next to pounce upon the weak Bengal team, and heartlessly snow them under, 22 to 0. Four matches remained on the schedule for the Abes, and needless to say they showed a marked improvement over their earl y-season defeats. The squad lined up with Bob Wilson playing first singles; Walter Fon, second singles; Capt. Benner, third singles; Bill Han- na, fourth singles; Jake Lomkin and George Simon, first doubles ; and Richard McGuire and Bill Kawahara, second doubles. Coach J. J. McFarlane did a fine job with the squad, and with several of the boys return- ing next year, a more successful season is pre- dicted. One Hundred Fnurtern T k Class B Gym Club ti Gym Club Has Successful Season C t ' he Lincoln Gym Club as usual was an ex- ceedingly strong outfit. After nabbing- all their dual meets and the Northern League affair, the local monkeymen were shut out with a mere 10 points in the city semi-finals. Under the guidance of Coach Jim Tunney, who pinch-hit for Coach Livernash, the Abes again dominated the rope climb. The initial meet of the season found the Tiger gymnasts handing Garfield a decisive thumping with Jimmy Garbo contributing 20 points towards the worthy cause. Franklin, Belmont, and Roosevelt all felt the swat of the Tiger gymnasts. In the latter meet Ware emerged with high-point honors by grabbing fourteen points. Following closely were Jimmy Garbo and Captain Boogroff with thirteen and ten points respectively. Although pocketing but one first, the Abes cashed in on enough place spots to clinch the Northern league meet with forty-eight and a half markers. The Tigers faired rather badly in the City semi-finals however, when they were forced to be content with ten points, which was good for fifth place. One llutninil Fiflfiii The Lettermen ' s Society rO represent one ' s school on the athletic field, honorably, cleanly, and well, is to bring honor and service to that school, whether victory or defeat is the reward. The " L " society, composed of Lincoln athletes who have earned their letters in some competitive sport, is both a service and an honor organization, to which any Lincoln boy who loves clean sport may well aspire to mem- ship in. Under the leadership of Ralph Stanley, the " L " society, last year, regained its lost pres- tige. Lloyd Warner was vice-president, and Ima Yoshimura held the offices of secretary and treasurer. The spring semester found John Valazza being elected president ; Frank Fitzgerald, vice- president; George Murakami, secretary, and Jimmy Garbo, treasurer. The highlights of the two semesters were the " L " banquets, attended by both girl and boy " L " winners. With Coach Frank Malette sponsoring the gi ' oup, the " L " society boasts a membership of some of the most outstanding young men at Lincoln. One Hundred Sixteen G. A, A. Officers Shirley Bushee, Treasurer; Florence Sanjacomo, Head of Sports Lorane Allen, President; Jennie Watson, Vice-President; Lovena Sellers, Railsplitter Representative; Violet Repovich, Secretary. Girls ' Sports it ' he girls showed their loyalty to Lincoln J and, as Dr. Andrus would say, " their pioneer spirit, " by participating in sports even though the hill was slipping. Basketball, one of the most popular games of the fall season was terminated by an inter- esting basketball spread, which began with an exciting game between the Junior and Senior teams, followed by a comical skit and refresh- ments. Social dancing brought the enjoyable event to a conclusion. As Major of the Military Club, Katherine Emme enjoyed a successful term, conducting a drill which marked the girls as capable soldier- ettes. Election of officers in the Military Club for the Summer term was held February 7. Re- sults were: Major, Mary Louise Castillo; Cap- tain, Olive Olin; Captain Adjutant, Elizabeth Kasimoff; First and Second Lieutenants, Jeanette and Catherine Conlee. The two big playdays of the season were played with University and Beverly Hills High Schools. In order to give as many girls as pos- sible a chance to participate in the games, each girl was allowed to attend only one playday. The girls attended with much enthusiasm, par- ticipating in basketball, baseball, volleyball, hockey, and tennis. Lorane Allen, Sports Commissioner of the Summer term, planned a neophyte party, and according to tradition the new members planned the entertainment for the old mem- bers. A new type of dance was introduced in the summer term, namely, the after-school dance. The attendance of the first dance was four hundred and fifty. However, this new under- taking did not detract from noon dances, as they continued to be popular. After basketball had stepped down from the sport pinnacle, the girls took to the bat — Yes, the great national sport, baseball, got under way — As a great number turned out for this sport, it is rumored that it is favored by our feminine athletes. The Advanced Dancing class introduced their yearly dance pantomime which was pre- sented May 28 in the Little Theater. The Pan- tomime was written by Dorothy Otto, presi- dent. The entire production, including the dance composition, program, costumes, selection of music, and lighting, was the work of the girls of the club and was considered very lovely. A new club was intioduced into the ranks of the G. A. A., namely, the beginning, or folk dancing class. The first president was Florien e Anderson who proved capable of holding hei ' position. The new organization is developing rapidly and we expect to hear more of it in the future. One Hundred Seventeen Military Club — Mary Louise Castillo, Major Advanced Dancing Club — Dorothy Otto, President Folk Dancing Club — Floriene Anderson, President One llundrrd Eiijhteen Yell Leaders — Kate Tolmosoff, Hazel Gvosdiff. Hazel Tunall Girls ' L Society — Frances Howard, President Sophomore Speedball Team — Oralee Abrams, Captain One Hundred Nineteen !m (s f f f ff t H t % %M» ; i ' Sk, Jt Sophomore Basketball Team — Naty Olguin, Captain Jr. Basketball Team — Kate Tolmasoff, Captain Senior Basketball Team — Lorane Allen, Captain One Hundred Tiuenly Junior Hockey Team — Mitzi Komura, Captain Senior Hockey Team — Jennie Watson, Captain -■I. 4 J Sr. Hockey Team in Action One Hundred Tvienty-one [ smtk ■ Baseball Team in Action Jr. Baseball Team . IV. Sr. Baseball Team One Hundred Tvienly-two I A DVERTISEMENTS We wish to thank our business friends who have placed advertisements in the Lincolnian. Without their support this type of year hook would not have been possible. In return for this help we suggest that the students of Lincoln High School give these firms their patronage. Success to You from Wakefield Flower Shop THE OLD STORY The editor may search and search — through all the jokes in store, But someone ' s always sure to say, " Aw, I ' ve heard that one before. " Business man: " I ' m looking for a cashier. " Employment agent: " Why, I just fur- nished you one yesterday. " Business man: " That ' s the one I ' m looking for. " Minister: " Young man, have you no place of worship? " Erville Bishop: " You bet, I ' m on my way to her house now. " Miss Shryock (in test) : " I ' ll answer no questions. " Al Zega : " Shake, neither will I. " Vivian Bacon: " How does Bill Ben- dall dance? " Wilma Hendricson: " Oh, I would de- fine it as unskilled labor. " Compliments of Lincoln Heights Feed and Fuel Go. 1925-27 No. Broadway uccess In chool • Depend largely upon one ' i application while in cla»» ... of equal importance, however, is the manner in which prepared work i presented. • STATIONERS CORPORATION has long been regarded as headquarters for all students materials and supplies. In our store will be found the most complete stock of school necessities in the west. • Visit our store the next time you are in ' our neighborhood — we are alwayt happy to meet any of our student friends. By-the-way . . . have you taken advantage of the free art exhibits in our galleries? . . . you ' ll find them to be very interesting and of great educational value, STATIONERS CORPORATION Hollywood Los Angeles . 6365 Hollywood Blvd. 525 So. Spring St. San Diego 1040 Sixth St. One Hundred Tvienty-three .y Klain ' s Poultry Market 2922 North Broadway CAPITOL 6488 Los Angeles Undertaking Co. Funeral Directors and Embalmers Memory Chapel HAZEL WORLEY 2517 Pasadena Ave. CA. 3204 ComphmeMts of O ' ROURKE STUDIO 7282 Beverly Boulevard Los Angeles WYOMING 2762 A TTENTION students: Filler Paper ! 50 SHEETS HIGH GRADE FILLER PAPER FOR 5c . The Best for Less ■ WEST COASTVARIETY 2613-15 PASADENA AVENUE SQUELCH!!! She had been parked beside the fire hydrant for three hours. As she un- locked the car and got in, a cop who had been waiting for the culprit sauntered over, stuck his head in the window and remarked kindly: " I ' ve been waiting a long time to see you, lady. What ' s your name? " She smiled her sweetest and, as she put her foot on the starter, replied: " It would n ' t do any good if I told you. you look like a nice boy, but my husband is about twice your size and very jeal- ous. " Harrell Hopkins: " Would you care to go to the dance Saturday night? " Elizabeth Mangold: " Nothing else but! " Harrell Hopkins: " Well, would you buy a ticket of me? " Bessie had a new dime to invest in an ice cream soda. " Why don ' t you give your dime to the missions? " asked the minister, who was calling. " I thought about that, " said Bessie, " but I think I ' ll buy the ice cream soda and let the druggist give it to the mis- sions. " FLURRY IN SPINACH " What time does the next train come in? " asked Edward, age 6, of the old rural station agent. " Why you little rascal, I ' ve told you five times before that it comes in at 4:44. " " I know it, " replied Edward, but I like to see your whiskers wobble when you say ' 4:44. ' " Lincoln Park Roller Skating Rink Special Rates to Parties Collegiate Night: Friday Night Ladies: 15c Men with Student Body Tickets: 25c Phone: CApitol 11512 Lincoln Park Ave. at Mission Road One Hundred T wenty-Four WHEN HISTORY WAS YOUNG Mrs. Strawn: " Mike, do you mean to say that you can ' t name all the pres- idents we have had? When I was your age I could name them all. " Mike Soccio: " Yes, but there were only three or four then. " Book Agent : " Why not buy an ency- clopedia? It will tell you everything. " Mr. Summerfruit: " Don ' t need it. My son, Roy, just graduated from Lincoln Hi. " Bill Woodworth: " I hope you will pardon my dancing on your feet. I ' m a little out of practice. " Floreine Anderson : " I don ' t mind your dancing on them. It ' s the continual jumping off and on that aggravates me. " Miss Moore: " What do you mean by referring to these men as Willie Shake- speare and Charlie Dickens? " Jeannette Vrolyk: " Didn ' t you tell us to get familiar with the great authors? " POETRY (???) As I go gazing down the halls, In a meditative sort of mind, I look upon the lowly scrubs. Proudly thinking, " ' They ain ' t my kind. " (A Sophomore) Phonf; CApitol 0772 FrKK I IKI.IVKKV Alta DruQ Ci rug K ompany 34.S2 North Broadway Los Angei,k.«, Calif. ■EN2 MORTUARY Phone CApitol 0438- 27.30 N. Broadway Los Angeles, Ctt uvl I ' HONK r. PlTOI, .122S FREE DELIVERY SERVICE Rhodes Pharmacy E. F. Rhodes, Proprietor 2900 North Broadway, Los Angeles, Calif. McKesso.n: Service Prescriptions Our Specialty iOlllGRS douuen F LO P IST CtJe G ovJ Our p tonQ fi L. 4 3.3 O G ORGe HflVflKflUifl S.35 33a7SflNF(RWflNDO W. BEST WISHES from your cleaner— y ORegon 1136 WOOD ' S CLEANING SERVICE One Hundred T wenty-five O ' Rourke Studio 7282 Beverly Boulevard Los Angeles Guaranteed Work or Money Refunded Specializing in School Photography at Student Prices Satisfied Customers Our Advertisement No Coupons or Tickets L. Harris, Associate Reference: California State Bank Special Rates to Students ' Families Phone: Wyoming 2762 15 Years in Los Angeles One Hundred Tvienty-tix :; tek ; ; l i ;( a ( ( ( t l o i (■ l ?r (5 vl ( ' h (11 ?I5 ii ) .! ( t 1 l l t Independent Towel and Linen Supply Company We Need Your Business — We Appreciate Your Business 35 I )5 1710 Griffith Avenue Phone: PRospect 2421 I I SPECIALIZING £ ± ' i IN SCHOOL SERVICE g i ife I tlEErE ' S CA EI y • QUALITY BAKING 3720 N. Broadway CApilol 1S701 Lot Angaict COURTESY of Earl V. Mater " Oh, Gerald, I ' ve been stung by a wasp! " " Quick, put some ammonia on it. " " I can ' t, it ' s gone. " Policeman (to motorist who almost collided) — " Don ' t you know that you should always give half the road to a woman driver? " Motorist — " I always do, when I find out which half of the road she wants. " Mr. Gillespie: " This is a very intri- cate experiment and one false move would blow us sky high. Gather around so you will be able to follow me more closely. " HE KNEW Teacher — " Rae when do leaves begin to turn ? " " The night before ' Exams. ' " Lincoln Heights Bakery 2410 North Broadway Phone Capitol 0571 Expert Lubrication Richfield Gasoline Doron Velzy 3132 NORTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES Walter F. Doeon Phone CApitol 9608 =r- ■ ■ ■ ■■ : With Compliments — Perftct-Kttii S weater %f with permaHt seam One Hundred Tvienty-seven New Litho Process SAVES MONEY! THIS method of reproduction allows for complete illustration at no extra cost because you can directly reproduce from photographs or drawings without the cost of engravings. BUILDinG CHoeocTCB nuMBec CPlLD Cr HuniincTon im union hich xhool voLUMe y.xiv HI DEL ANO VOLUME FOURTEEN Gene Thompson, Editor 1934 Published by Associated Students Santa Ana Junior College ARIEL of i933 Publishctl Id the $socl»:tcfll Stufllcnts of the Hottvillc Union Hi h School Hoftxlie, €»UtM-tn». 1935 YEAR BOOK OF THE • • SANTA ANA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL M ANNUALLY BY the: Of 1(1 or lONG 5[A(li (AllON Standard Lithograph Co. 1405 West Eleventh Street PRospect 8402 LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA One Hundred Tvienty-eight Comi li nents of SUPERIOR FOOD PRODUCTS CApitol Sill Tamales — Lunch Meat — Mayonnaise 1st Scotchman: " Well Sandy, are ye going to have new wall paper? " 2nd Scotchman: " Na, na. I ' m just moving into another house. " " Now, Eddie, " said Mrs. Riddle, " I want you to be good while I ' m out. " " I ' ll be good for a nickel, " young Ed- die replied. " Eddie, " she said, " I want you to remember that you can ' t be a son of mine unless you ' re good for nothing. " Best Irishes FRIGID PRODUCTS 528 COLYTON Mickey Freeze Sno Milk Telephone: VAndike 2131 Collins Company Wholesalers of Fine Meats 1139 East Pico Street. Los Angeles Frank Graves Paint Store Paints Linoleum Roofing Quality Paints For Less 2000 Pasadena Avenue CApitol 6121 Compliments of The Original Ptomaine Tommy LINCOLN ICE CREAM STORE Wc make our ovm Quality Ice Cream Thick Creamy Malts 10c 3529 N. Broadway Opposite Lincoln. Hi A LOVE STORY " You do love me, don ' t you? " he said, looking into her beautiful face. A loving- look was in her eyes as she snuggled her head on his shoulder. He slipped his hand into his pocket and drew out a little box. Opening it, he with-drew a sparkling cube of sugar. He slipped it into her awaiting mouth, and with a low whinney she galloped off to the pasture. ( weet and ( lean Sunshine Laundry, Inc. CApital 6161 Zoric Dry Cleaning — Odorless • Dresses • Hosiery • Lingerie • Blouses • Smocks • Gym Suits • Aprons . Beach Wear Novelties ARLINE ' S SHOPPE 2634 PASADENA AVENUE One Hundred Twenty-nine PRospect 99C3 p ITEI S riNc. CI 843 So. riouier St . Los Angeles, Calif. Class — PINS — Club RINGS — MEDALS — TROPHIES CARL ENTENMANN VAndike 9229 747 So. Hill St. Popcorn — Eat more popcorn. It ' s good for stomach and nerves. Also gives quick energy. STAPLE S.R U S L I N G Patronize Your Candy Stand and buy Los Angeles Made Candies PURE and FRESH COLBY McDERMOTT CANDY CO. CLOVER LEAF CANDY CO. CHRISTOPHER CANDY CO. HOFFMAN CANDY CO. SCHOOL PINS CLUB EMBLEMS BUCKLES - MEDALS - CUPS GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS Made by THE T. V. ALLEN GO. 810-12 Maple Ave. Los Angeles TUcker 6089 Bower EASTSIDECANDYCOMPANY 63.5 S. Stanford Largest Line of Candy Bars m Los Angeles aris. BEAUTY PARLOR SUPPLY GO. 739 South Broadway Phone Trinity 6891 LOS ANGELES o B E S T W I s H E S ...TO THE STUDENTS OF LINGOLN HIGH - - - - -- - CARNAIION COMPANY OF CAT,IFOF MA - -» -S -V - - • 1639 NORTH MAIN STREET. ..LOS ANGELES F R E S H M I L K 1 C E c R E A M One Hundred Thirty Signatures m


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