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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 158


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1936 volume:

;ii !g -«ci?f:» ' L J£ :¥ : % v : ; tfe-; • ' •J ' ' . ' C1 ' . . ' . • fe i j5 i g!gi ;K M fffiMW?PffiWflMir ' r -fl ' Jl ■ •■.• :-,r. ' . ' ■••;■■; .ii -. « •■.;..•, ,.. ' .. 6i«.W ' i . :„• ' • •■ . A V . ' ■•• ' ; . ' .f- ' :-,.Vv ' ••■ -1 . «?■■■■ ' ; ' . ' .•■•?■■■■■■ ' .• ' w i.-i ' i ' iJ 4 1 a -T Pictures for the division pages were taken hy the rourtesy of Hal Roach Studios. .7-iji r j r , P ft 4 S 4 n T S " Q WW UUITH Fl v COPVRIGHT mcmMMMvi Lincoln sTUD ni bgdv , .„. r s A f r- ' V r r Sarah McLean Mullen Following several years as an instructor in Glendale and Holly- wood Kigh schools. Mrs. Sarah McLean Mullen came to Lincoln in She has .served as head of the English department throughout most ol the intervening years. She has had general charge or journalism, public spealcing, and dramatics. It was she who brought the first motion picture to Lincoln. Mrs. Mullen s activities in the field of visual education have been widespread. Acting as Regional Director for the National Council of Teachers of English, she has used Lincoln as a field to in estigate the educational value of the motion picture. She has taught photoplay appreciation both at the L ' niversity of California at Los Angeles and under the auspices of the Hollywood Motion Picture Forum. At present she conducts a colunm of film criticisms in the Scholastic, a national magazine for high schools. Despite her many activities, Mrs. Mullen is never too tusy to ta! e an interest in the personal problems of her students. That we may con cy our affection and admiration, we dedicate to her this book. ffl • JIL HE realization of an animate, articulate screen Kas given every man access to tlie riclies of the world. Tfie motion picture is mankind ' s Aladdin ' s lamp, granting, besides varied entertainment, the privileges of unlimited travel and ' extensive study. Historic events from the past are brought to us with all the intensity of that which is happening in the present: the wonders and workings of science are imparted to us; beloved characters from literature spring to vivid and glowing life; we listen to divine music. From the technique of the motion picture in general, from the photoplay as a medium of ed- ucation in particular, have evolved the inspira- tion and theme of this book. JIL HE screen Kas great education- al possibilities wnich, as yet, have only begun to be realized. Since its inception at Newark in 1928-29. tne photoplay-appreciation movement has grown rapidly and bas won approval from progressive educators tbrougbout tbe country. Its influence bas belped raise the standards of motion pictures, thus assuring production of films of value and interest to schools and colleges. Feeling that a new era of education has be- gun, the staff for the 1936 edition of the Lin- colnian has. in consequence, drawn upon the motion picture as an educational agent for a theme. The school year has been treated as a film production throughout rr r fY Clarence Santo Class of S 36 elma Gordon Class of S -.6 There is no death! The stars go down To rise upon some fairer shore; And bright in heaven ' s jeweled crown They shine forevermore. There is no death! 1 he leaves may fall. And flowers may fade and pass away; They only wait through wintry hours. The cominy of the May. And ever near us. though unseen. The dear immortal spirits Iread; For all the boundless universe Is life— there is no death. Owen Meredith PRODUCTION HEADS Faculty - - 1 ' Student - 10 Community Contact Council i8 ACTORS Seniors --- - 2 ' Sophomores -53 juniors - -49 Pu ill icat ions - - 57 ORGANIZERS Cluhs -65 Activities - -TS TECHNICIANS ' ocations - - 89 ATHLETES Boys - 99 Girls I 17 LINCOLNLAND Production Heads PRINCIPALS FACULTY COMMISSIONERS COMMUNITY CONTACT COUNCIL r ' 1 ' ■ ? ' ■• ' ■■! ■ ' ' f m ' l; ■ .. U •« -w . , ' ' ■ ,;»■•••■ ' ■ ' 1 7 •H.,, ' " ' ' . . ■ ■ ' ■ ■ Dr. Ethel Percy Andrus Principal Principal ' s Message TO THE SENIORS • • T O. you. we owe a debt of pride and gratitude. You entered Ljncoln with appreciative love or her site and buildings. ou watched with sorrow the demolition of auditorium, library, and music hall. Readily and graciou.sly you have adapted yourselves to crowded quarters where machinerv and academic subjects found themselves co-companions. Just as gen- erouslv vou have adjusted yourselves to more commodious rearrangements. And yet in these years of your life at Lincoln many line things have come to you. For you there has been arranged a rich social program. ou have had every chance in every phase and aspect of your work to practice democratic self-direction. Your teajiis have proved themselves as champions. In our class- worlc you have dealt with actual situations— such as this Annual, by which 1 send you my best wishes and a pledge of affectionate concern. You have handed on lo our successors a finer Lincoln through your loyal dedication lo your school. Ethel Percy Andrus Mrs. Marjorie Nichols Shea Girls ' ' ice Principal Mr. Roger B. Van Pe Boys ' Vice Principal Nhss Lama Li. Bridge Kcgistrar Executives MRS. MARJORIE NICHOLS SHEA JLJLRS. Shea, acting as adminis- trative assistant to the principal, has charge of making the master program twice a year. This includes room schedules, LeII schedules, and the complete arrangement of classes in all depart- ments by periods so that there may be the fewest possible conflicts for pupils. As general sponsor of clubs and supervi- sor of the school s social activities, she is responsible in a large degree for the success of parties and dances and various club enterprises. Mrs-. Shea s position is very exacting, and the effort and ability she brings to it are indi- cated by the smooth schedules at Lincoln. MR. ROGER B. VAN PELT Ti HE interests and duties of Mr. Van Pelt are many and varied. Being advisor to boys who consult him on school political matters, he is called upon to solve some intricate and at times very painful problems. His work as Judge-Advocate, however,- does not affect the general esteem with which he is regarded by the students. He renders invaluable service in supervising the upkeep of buildings and maintaining the grounds in attractive condition: and. in addition, serves as transportation engineer, his duty in this connection being to arrange for the convey- ing of students to and from school. MISS LAURA BRIDGE TL ' DENTS at Lincoln are and checking credits for graduation. Miss Bridge always especially grateful for the personal displays a sincere interest in and understanding interest in their work exhibited by the registrar, of the students ' social needs. This with her Miss Bridge. highly developed faculty of remembering faces Aside from her duties of enrolling new stu- and calling new and old students by name helps dents, assisting them in choosing the right classes to establish the feeling of general friendliness and courses during their four years iji high school and strengthens the morale of the student body. 7 IV e I V e i ws%t%% -.. " ¥ -wis s% ' !! ir ' Directors Top. lejl to right: Mrs. Mathildc SrKiiettncr. Miss Liira Love, Mr. Fraiil; Malclte. Mf Norman Duncan. Miss Grace W ' orthen. Mr. John I " o. , Mr. James Timney. Mr. Willis Bates, Mrs. Katherine Barrett. Miss Kalherine Adams. Center lejt to right: Mrs Sara Drury, Mrs. Harriet Laidlaw, Mr. Arden Edwards. Miss Reta Mitchell, Mr. Walter Potter, Miss Winifred Mcl3onoush, Mr. Louis Tozier. Miss Blanche Miller, Mrs. Jessie Elliott. Mrs. Mary Howelh. 6o om. U ' jt to right: Miss Ada Cordner, Miss Lucy Connell. Mr. James MacFarlane, Mrs. Mary I lostetlcr, Mr. Phillip Ferguson, Miss Eva Cole, Mr. Edwin Martin, Mrs. Isahel r.ruwell. Mrs. Paiiliiic Lamson. Miss Helen Thompson. Thirteen i L e ?v (s f ■ e ' 2 Top, left to right: Mrs. Alice Strawn, Mrs. Eleanor Harwood. Mrs. Jetta Henderson Miss Alice Green, Mrs. Frances Finney, Mr. Gerald Calhoun, Miss Gertrude Stroud. Mrs Gladys Halle ' tt Miss Bessie French, Miss Helen Scott, Miss Helen Moore. Center, left to right: Miss Elizabeth Leslie, Mr. A. K. Jenkins, Mrs. Lillian Erb, Mrs Florence Tumey Mr. George Purnell, Mrs. Alice Noble, Mr. John Goldthvvaite, Miss Edith Piotrowski Miss Pearl Colvvell. Bottom, left io right: Miss Esther Spencer, Mrs. Maud Service Miss Ann McAlmon, Mrs. ' ' elma McClean, Mr. B. C. Banner, Miss Ella Morgan Mr H. J. Wcnig. Mrs. Svlvia Ford, Mrs. Cora Crocker. Mrs. Sarah Mullen. Fourteen (• O A ' 9 O i;? Top, t ' f ;o n ( i . Miss Ruth Baker. Miss JosepKine Reid, Mrs. Rose Moore. Mr. C.eorge Gittens, Miss May Butler. Mrs. BeuInK Riley. Mrs. Evelyn Roolcs. Confer, h-jt to right: Mr. Harrv Hurlbut, Mr. Arthur Summons. Sir. Rolnnd Pear.son, Mr. Roy Marshall. Mr. Earl Bard, Mr. Alexander MacKenzie, Mr. Frank Tade. Mr. John Butler. Mr. Alex Badger, Mr. Frank Baddley. Bo (om. lejt (o right: Mr. Leonard Livernash. Mr. Theodore Rogers. Mrs. Lilla Armstrong, Mrs. Beulah ( " orneii. Mr. George Ziegenfuss. Miss Eunice Mason, Mr. Will Gillespie, Mr. James Dunswortli. Mr. Ralph Sapper. Miss Caroline Shryoclv. Mr. George Blount, Miss Cecilia Quigley, F , e WINTER Helen Marvel - Secretary Philip Brown. - Boys Personnel Shirley BusKee Girls ' Personnel lames Garbo Boys Sports Mitzi Komuro. Girls ' Sports Robert Wilson Boys ' Finance Mary Sutton Girls ' Financ ' 3 Peter Pianti ..Music Dir. Robert Shirley .Advertising Mg ' . Edward Cover -R. O. T. C. Majjr Louise Oberlander.. ..RailspJi fer Ed. Robert Keller Annua Editor Joaquin Hernandez House Mnr. Frank Martinucci. . n ra Mural Pres Fidel Nevarez .Council Pres. Mike Vargas. ...Councd Dir. Helen Colgate Councd Dir. James Martin. ...Councd Dir. Richard Grant Visual Education SUMMER Edward Stevens. R. O. T. C. Ma:or ASSISTANT DIRECTORS Commissioners ' Joe MasL ....T...S uJGnf Body Pres. bhve Olin Girls Vice Pres. Bernard Estin Boys Vice Pres. Sixi. v JJ - SUMN1ER Lucille Mary Srott Secretary Elvvyn Jolinson Boys Personnel Cecelia Blair Girls ' Personnel I )ii ' ne ' llioinas Boys Spurts Adeline (Mscn (jtrls Sports 1 Idwarcl Meayher Boys Finance ( alherine Meii Girls Finance Cmrdon Barker f lusic Uirec or Manuel De l.a Torre ..,4 Jeer. Mgr. Tliea ' aiulerl yll ..Railsnliller Ed. Jerry Foster Intra MumI Pres. Joaquin 1 lernandez, Cot nci Pros. Feme Reed Council Dir. Dorothy FranUin ..Council Dir. Danae McMurrin .. Costume Mar. Donald Marshall House Mgr. W ' ilhert Quinn Stage Mgr. Ed Sherrick Electricity Roliert Wilson Attendance Shirley Bnshee Attendance Jff r ASSISTANT DIRECTORS Commissioners Phillip Brown Student Body Pres. Mil i Komuro . (.jirls y ice Pres. l ' )ill OKeefe Bovs ' Vice Pre=r. Seventeen F. Nevarez H. Colegate M. argas J. Martin • Presiaent Director Director Director Winter ' j6 Community Contact Council Ti HE Community Contact Council oper- ates as an intermediary organization, a link between tlie student body and tbe community. Tbe Cbief concern oF tnis group is to aid outside associations in tneir activities. Appointed to office for tne fall semester, trie stair beads responsible for internal coordination were Fidel Nevarez, President, and Helen Colegate. Mike Vargas, and James Martin. Directors. Under tbeir supervision committees were formed and assigned duties. Tbe work of tbe committees consisted of organizing seasonal sports and dramatic and musical programs for grammar scbools; stimulating interest in tbe neigbborbood brancb libraries by establisbing reading clubs and assisting tbe librarians; forming and directing cbaracter building clubs for younger boys and girls: and notifying tbe community of scbool events, atbletic and social, tbrougb tbe local newspapers. E i q h I I J. Hernandez F. Reed I). Franklin D. Boal President Director Director Publicitv Summer ' j6 Community Contact Council COMPARATI -ELY new addition to trie extra-curricula organizations, the Community Contact Council nas become important, both as an administrative body within Lincoln, and as a representative body outside of the school. Each term the group has attracted m ore new members and has been increasingly successful in its affairs. Encouraged by the growth of the Council since its origination, Joaquin Hernandez, President for the Summer semester, extended its activities. Changing the internal organization so that the work might be more encompassing and handled with greater ease and effiency, he assigned supervision of the Lincoln Heights and El Sereno districts to his two Directors, Dorothy Lranlclin and Feme Reed. Aside from a few other minor variations, the Councils general working plan remained iiuirli the same, and just as beneficial as before. N i r} e t e e n Actors SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN K • . .. ' s ' ' ' T m r I rfsidvnl Harry Cross ( lirh ' icf I rrs i cn . . NiUi Boone liuYs ' ' iic I ' n ' siilfiil. I lilLird Scliule 7 rcasurcr ivian Vossbeck Rnihplillvr Rep loc Laaato Secrt ' ary Dorolhv Waria | J NDER the supervision of a splendid gnuip of officers the W 36 class had a verv successful term. Harry Cross Henny Johnson Joe Masi Lovena Sellers Olive Olin Frank Martinucci Frances Howard Bob Brown Ephebian Society ELECTED on the basis of outstanding ability in leadership, citizenship, and .service to the school, eight members of the W 36 class were awarded the covet- ed distinction of membership in the Ephebian Society. Each student chosen had proved himself worthy of the honor conferred upon him by voluntarily assuming e.xtra duties and responsibilities during his four years stay at Lincoln High School. Twenty-One Barbara Bonura - Ajter the Dance William Boogroff — " Two Fisted Daniel Boone — In Old Kentucky Nita Boone Enter Madame Carl Bowers — Kid hlillions William Box — The Raven Blanche Adams — Live jor Love Fermin AKarez — The Last Gentleman Amelia Alvino — The While Parade Ann Anclrcifl — Dancing Lady Consuelo Apodaca — Rose of the Rancho Alexander Armenta — The Kid from Spain Bianca Avondet — hlusic is Magic vonne Badran — Forbidden Heaven Chester Bates — Little America William Bennett This Is the Life Alex Bernal — Lei Em tiave It Felix Bertoia — The Little Colonel Mildred Bill - Grand Canary Ervlll Bishop The Bishop Misbehaves Attilio Bobbio Little Man. What Now? Twenty -Two John Brogden — Fighting Youth Robert Brown — lleadlinc Hunter Ricliard Bucnanun — Freckles Alden Biirgwald — I ' ve Been Around Evelyn Burroughs — Age oj Innocence Rose Butera — So Red the Rose Alex Butterwortn — Ready for Love Marie Carreon — Live My Lije Roncrt Chapman — - Champagne or Breakjast Pauhne Chappell — Captured Guy Chinzi The Daring Young A an Marie Cirone — Love Song Sue Cite — Af y Song for Yc Duane Coate — Lady Killer Helen Colegate — The Girl Friend ,Naomi Conant — Now and Forever Josephine Condon — Unknown Woman Leslie Cornell — Student Prince Joe Costa — The Cost of Living Marcel Costedoat -- Going Hollywood Edward Cover — Puhlic Menace Twenty -Three v - ) Hairy Cross — TJie President Wanishes WiiinaLelle Currie — This Is the Life Mary Dedovich — Here Comes Cooky Ervin Denney — The hon Man Willard Diesclibourg — The Perfect Gentleman JoKn Dowell — In Person Julia Dunn — Here is My Heart Opal Durfey — Hands -Across the Table Dorothy Dyer — Escapade Bernard Estin — Little Big Shot Lucille Fareshetian — Under Tico Flags Georgina Ferrara — Su ' epf hhisic Rovvena Fly — Cay Deception Marion Francis — Super Speed Pauline Freeman — Shoot the Chutes Tony Fuentes — Dawn Rider Marie Garcia ' - Treasure of Pancho Yilla Frank Gardiol Racing Luck Joe Garofalo — j Captain Blood Catherine Gaussa — Escape Me Never Virginia Gaussa — The Human Side n V - F o u r Roliert Gaxiola — Sage Brush Troubadour Aurora Gonzales — Bittersweet Albert Gonzales — Crusades KatKleen Gookin — Here ' s to Romance Ricliard Grant 7 Dark Room Jewel Guthrey — just Like Heaven Mildred Guthrie Love Me Forever Hazel Gvosdifr Now I ' m a Lady Walter Hake - His Night Out Marie Hall — Escapade Chiyoko Hara — Good Earth Shirley Heideman — Here ' s to Romance Evelyn Hepner — She Gets Her Man George Heeke - VVhipsaw Shozo Hiraizumi — Shanghai i ' t) Frances Howard — Hooray jor Love Marion Huber — To Beat the Band Sam Inzalaco — Cheers o the Crowd 1 lenny Johnson — Treasure Island Albert Juarez -- Mutiny on tlw Bounty Mary Jiie — Wi( iou( Rcgrefs T w c n t V ■ F i V s Elizabeth Kasimoff — It s a Great Life Marjorie Kammann — Music in the Air Takashi Kawahara — Tale o Two Cities Jack Kuramoto — Cockeyed Cavalier Joseph Ladato - Gijt o Gah Alby Lange — Redheads on Parade Donald Latham — Guard that Girl fdarry Lawrence — Big Broadcast Winifred LeClaire — Thanks a Million Alfred Lee ■— llard-Rock Harrigan Annette Lizzi — Smart Girl Virginia Long - Break of Hearts John Loscito — Ahk Ike Emma Luna — ' Going Highbrow Frank Martinucci Once to Every Bachelor Joseph Masi — Singing Kid Faye Mays Bachelor Bait Georgia McAfee - Midnight Alibi James Maclntyre — The Crowd Roars Mary Louise McPherson The Irish in Us Doris Mickelson — Princess Charming T w e n I V ■ S i X NiclcMilazzo — Lottery Lover Tony Milazzo — We Live Again Molly Mitsuhashi — The Devil is u W ' ctnuiit Jennie Monoell — Every Night at Eight Emma Montoya Port ) Lost Dreams Isabel Morales — Lovo me Forever Harold Moran Old Man Rhythm John D. Nash — Baby Face Harrington Fidel Nevarez V ake up and Dream Louise OLerlander — Front Page Woman Misao Okura — Old Faiihjul Olive Olin - Page Miss Glory KatKr ' n Orlando — Manhattan Moon Manuel Pedrini — Here Is My Heart Josephine Petralia — Captured Adolph Petrichella - In Person Peter Pianta — Harmony Lane Elinor Pinains - Lore Is Like That Connie Porras — Wife vs. Secretary Bob Powers — - Ladv Killer Richard Profita — War Over Ethiopia T w e n t V - S e V e n Michael Radenkovich — Red Salute Mildred Ragenovicli — Hitch-Hike Lady Victor Renteria — Hi Gaucho Mamie Riggio — Happened One Night Lois Ristow — She Married Her Boss Clay Ritchie All American Rose Rivera — After Office Hours j " James Russell — Case of the I Iissing Man Pauline Sage Blonde Venus Margaret Salerno — Ladies Should Listen Jane Sarracino — Rendezvous Viola Schneider — It ' s In the Air Hiliard Schule — Your Uncle Dudley Dorothy Schwander — The Moon s Our Home Carl Sciurba — Static Lovena Sellers — Splendor Olga Shafer — Feather In Her Hat Robert Shirley - You Could Only Cook George Simon — Peck ' s Bad Bov James Squires — Broadway Melody Joe Strickland — The Littlest Rebel Twenty- Eight Mary Sutton — We ' re In the Money Carmelita Swortfiguer — Kind Lady Toye Takahasfii — Madame Butterjly Anthony Tedesco — To Beat the Band Marian Thorpe — Invitation to Happiness Katharine Tolmosotf — Dark Angel Andrew Tolstoy Handy Andy Bennie Travaglia Love Me Forever Hazel Tunall — Co een Frank X ' argas — Ah Wdderness Matiana Vargas A Message to Garcia Mike Vargas — RoUing Along Mildred Vamer — ( Had to Happen ' ioIante Viani — Orchids to You Tullio Vincentini — It ' s A Great Life Louis ' iveros — Strange Adventure John Volkoff — Red Salute Paul Volpe — Coronacio Vivian N ' ossberk — The Gddcd Ldy Jeanelte Vrolyk — Age of Innocence Dorothy W ' ada — Port oj Lost Dreams T IV c n t y - N i n 1 V56 CAMERA SHY SENIORS Arthur Crane — It s a Small World c. . a i i ,. Stuart Alabaster oshihara Yamamoto — Alfonso Arias Private Worlds Jack Beatty Frank Ward — Mary Burciaga Our Daily Bread y bigail Caro JoKn Clement Lawrence Cook Joe Crispi Arthur Evans Joe Fernandez Lupe Flores Anthony Guadanolo Lewis Hardesty Arthur Harste Jack Halflinger Fannie Hunt Soichi Izuka Edgar Johnson Herbert Ladnier Joe Lopez Albert Lopez Raul Luna Walter MacKay Julia Martinez Bennie Martinez Raymond Mojica James Muznik Kenneth Noonan Raymond Osborne Jack Porter Elmer Rabin John Shafer Saul Seyalandia John Sierra Molly Sinicrope Lester Wiser Emilia Zubryski Thirty Prrsi.lrnI BoK BriK ificlJ Hdvs ' ic(i Pres., . Norman howler (.lirls Yicp Pres Phyllis Johnson Boys ' crrc ary . . . Arthur 1 ojisil Girls Svcri ' liiry . . Lik rllr M. ScoLt Doys 7 rcusiirer. . . . Gilrlo Grasso (lirls I misiircr. Juaiilta W ' imherly Riiilsplillcr Rep. Milsii Yoshii S ' j6 Class Of ficers CAPABLE staff of officers headed Ly the faculty sponser. Miss Cecelia Quigley, aided the Seniors in making their last term full and enjoyable. Philip Brown Mitzi Komiiro Thea N ' anderbyl! Robert Brumneld Jerry Foster Cecelia Blair Robert Keller Ephebian Society JLDEING the first group of Ephebians ' .c be chosen under the new method of selection was the honor of these seven members of the class of Summer ' 36. Under the new system the applicants are required to serve a term of apprenticeship which consists of at- tending the meclings held b ' the Ephebian Society and turning in written rc[)ort;. ol the meetings to Miss Helen Moore, sponsor of the Lincoln chapter of the Society. Th rt -On Ruth Abramson — A usic h f lagic George Aird — Bad Boy Lee AILano — Break of Hearts Mary Antista — Mary of Scotland Adeline Aparicio — Gentle fulia Hortense Arias - Ramona Dorothy AshwortK — The Singing Kid Joe Avila ' - Man of Iron Margaret Bagula — Beauty ' s Daughter Gordon Barter Music In the Air Caroline Baumgarten Colleen Charles Baxter — Freckles Fred Bayha — Won ' ; Dance Ted Belhn -- The Scoundrel Emma Betance — Desire Andrew Bildrean — Anything Goes Cecilia Blair — Chatterbox David Boal — Collegiate Nihs Bonedio — The hlusic Goes Round Jeaia Brasvvell — A Lady Comes To Town Paul Breig — Red Salute Thirty-Two Pliilip Brown — Moh Rule Robert Brumfield — Freshman Love Rulh Brunty — The Lady C onscnis W ynn Bryce — Lady Beware VrvA Btirlcliartlt — The Payoll Snirley Bushee Bri(h ' s Arc Ijkc 1 Itat KennetK Callender — Live My Lije Ricnard Campbell — A iiss Em Up .lorinie Caraella — Trie Girl Friend Manuel Cardella — We re Only Human Mary Catino — Page Miss Glory Ned Chatfield - The Littlest Rebel John Cbepin — Millions In the Air Florence Chiabotti — Hands Across the Table Al Cbulack- Modern Times Mario Compostrini — Stranded lAVvllis Copenbagen — ' ' Mr. Hobo Henry Cota — 5on O Gun Lawrence Crowley - It Had To Happen I ,. vJ T h i r t V - T h r e e Bob Evans Captain January Verna Fannings Angel o[ Mercy Margaret Funaro — Love In Bloom Jack Feely — Two in the Dark Lottie Ferrante - Next Time We Love ncrald Ferris Prisoner of Shark IsKina Norman Cone — In Person Clara Cox — The Injormer Maurice Davis — Exclusive Story Cieorge Dayian — She Done Llim Wrong Pete De Salvo — Big Business Dorothy De Voll — Dangerous . Franic Dituri — Magnificent Obsession Joe Demma No More Ladies Leo Dodero — ' Song of the Saddle Mandy Dragna — Curly Top Harley Dunbar — The Amateur Gentleman Lila Dunbar After the Dance Alice Dunlap — Love Before Breakfast ' . y- Damon Durham ( Happened One Night Sidney Epstein The Great Zeigfield i S0 T J i r t y - F o u r largarct Finlcy — Desire Eflna Finn — 7 ?i ' Bride Comas Home I orii Fitzgerald — 7 imothy s Quest Mary rloiio — Wife Vs Serre nry Evelyn Fly — Our Little Girl Gerald Foster — Little Lord Fauntleroy Norman Fowler — Rendezvous Bert Franco — Fugitive Gold Stanley Frandsen — Headline Hunter Dorothy Franklin — Meet the Duchess Margaret Fiinaro — Mic summer Night s Dream Mary Galasso — To Mary. W ' itli Love Norman GamLle — Ceding Zero James Garbo — Call of the Wild Jewel Gardner — Queen Christina l V J,ll !- fSi £» IS d£k l l if William Gilbert — Hold That Girl ( urtis Glanville - I Dream Too Much Dorotby Goble — Queen of Sheba Gildd Grasso — , l aynient Deferred Tbomas Griibbs — Tadspin 7 omrn y Frlna Gryder — Stage Struck y L ' Ul O ' Thirty-Five Ruth Hale - Big Brown Eyes William Hanna Elmer the Great Pauline Healy — Small Town Girl Lyle Hendriclcson — Give Us This Night Joaquin Hernandez — Public Hero No. i Joe Hernandez — Message to Garcia Trinidad Hernandez — Dance Band mgren - ■m on the Range Satoslii Honma — Charlie Chan Return. Harold HornLeck — Little Big Shot Yosniko Hosoi — Oriental Express Robert Hurdle — The Country Doctor Mary Hyde — First A Girl Vosnio Imoto Tough Guy Jack Irvin — Public Nuisance No. i Cora Mae James — Hearts Divided Charles Jennings — You Could Only Cook John Jessup - Dante s Inferno Robert Jones Here Comes Trouble Elwyn Johnson — King of Burlesque Phyllis Jnhnsun — The Princess Comes Across 1 h i r t y - S i X irujilia Julian — Broadway Hostess John Kagliyian — Grand Exit Frank Katada — 7 i( l-iuhbcr Baron riimiKo Kawanuira — Dimples l ( inert Keller — Show I hem No Mercy I ' ranees Kemp — Brazen Alice Kevorkian — Alice In Wonderland Leona Kirkpatrick — Love In Bloom Joe KirscKner — Whispering Smith Speaks Sniziic Kobyasni — East oj Java Mitzi Komuro — Smart Girl Lucille Kuentz — The Gorgeous Hussy Charles Kunlman — Super Speed Malcolm Kydd — The Kid From Spain John Lacertoso — Too rluch Harmonv ' pt Mary C leopatra Larlrlomada —f Ann Latldomada Coque fe Joe LaMonica — The Home Run Kid Ra - Lara — Redheads On Parade Audrey Larson — Modern Ladv Muriel Lawrence — Happiness C. O. D. Thirty-Seven ' JLS. V IrJ Frank Leko — Road Gang Gino Leonotti Flaming Youth Royce Lethbridge — Ready For Love Jack Littler — Man Who Knows All Felix Lopez Melody Lingers On Tnelma Loyal — Lady by Choice John Liinetta — It ' s A Gift " Thomas Lvnn — ,-C ) The Irish In Us Emilio Magana — Two Fisted Raymond Mahon — Captain Blood Sebastian Manuele — Crime and Punishment Jesus Marnuez — Metropolitan Mike Marrone — Broadway Melody Helen Marvel Dancing Lady Guido Massa — hi ere Is Mv Heart Frances Matranga — Florida Special Gordon Mattox — Remember Last Night Richard McGuire - Everybody s Old Man Merle McKinley — Give Us This Night Danae McMurrin — Gtgo p e Howard Meagher — Reckless V T h ir t y -E i gh t Virginia Mcunlia — Orchids To You Jean Mccnatn — Ladies Love fhintirr Catncririo Mcli — Bifl l iisiiu ' ss W onuin Jack Mercereau — Had A A i7 i ,a Dorothy Meyer — Loir n t r Hands Sam Miali — hi an of Iron Ertha Miller - Don t Gel Personal Mikio Miyamoto — Charlie Chan Maxine Moore — Brides Are Like Tlial Madeline Moiilcith — Roaming Lady Micnael Morales — Message to Garcia June Morse — Stage Struck Edward Morton — Mad Love Vincent Murphy — Maybe It ' s Love Beatrice Nandino — Lady of Secrets f}A Mary Lou Nandino — Little Damsel Harold W. Na N ' eaux — Three Live Ghosts Charles E. Negley — Lone Wo Returns Frieda Neustatter — Kind LiK y I )n llc ' irli(iis — • -. Three Lillle Wolves y George Nicholson Jr. — Dressed to Thrill T h i r t V - N i n e Eugene Nott - Sutter s Gold Eaelmira Nieto — Big Surprise Barbara Oden — Widow jrom Mon c Carlo Aiko Okasaki Litde Friend William O Keefe Lady Killer Adeline Olsen Gentle Julia Mary Jane Orr -- Till We Meef Again Joe Padilla - You Can Depend On Me John Palermo - Hard Roc Harrigan Margaret Parker — Housett ' i e Lula Parrino — The Lady Is Willing Al Passino — Give My Love Manuel Pena — Hate Women Isabelle Perez — Ladies Should Listen Irma Phillips -- AJyenfure Gin Pauline Pizzuto — The Human Side Ruby Pratt - Llappiness Ahead Charles Prince — hi ere Comes the Groom Joe Provost Call It Luck Roy Puccio Ajjairs of a Gendeman Wilbert Quinn — Laughing Boy Forty ,f " Grace RainLcr — Kiss and Makeup Arthur Ranclis — Dancing Man Feme Reeo — Smart (lirl Allhea Reese — tligh School Girl Lawrence Reihm — Handy Andy Grace Riccardi — Great Expectations Jack Ricnardson — Sell Anything George Riolo — The Defense Rests Mary Riolo — Desirable Alice Rigs — Crimson Romance Donate Rizzi — Tough Guy Joe Rizzt College Rhvthm lames Rose - The Gay Divorcee Martin Rubin — Music In the Air Carl Sabins — The Personality Kid A Esther Sanchez — The Old Fashioned Way- Francisca Sanchez — Frisco Kid Isabelle Savala — Girl o ( e Limherlosl Seichi Sawa — Lirnehouse Blues Lucille Mary Scott — Chained Lucille Margaret Scott — Heart Song F o r t -O n a Edward Sherrirk — The Nut Farm lacquelyn Simms — Baby Take A Bow Mary Skropeta — Embarrassing A omen s Manual Solano — Count o A onfe Crista Marie Souza — Dames Marjorie Storms — A aaame DuBarry Mildred Tange — Big Broadcast of ; 6 George Tankersly — Woman Wanted Virginia Tate — Afen On Her Mind Rose Taormino - Rose o; the Rancho Benson Taylor ' — Song and Dance AJan Bill Taylor - Go Into oiir Dance Jokin Paul Taylor — Age of Innocence Raymond Telles — The Gay Desperado Frances Terrior — She Gets Her AJnm Downey 1 nomas Too Tough To Kill Lila Thomas — Night at the Ritz Francis Thompson — His Greatest Gamble Irene ToKe -- Elegance Arthur 1 opsil — 7 ic Bishop hlisbehaves Joe Torres — Here Comes The Band F n r t y -T w o Pete Torreano — Little Man. W ' luit .Voir I ' nul 1 routman -- Farnivr in the Dell AIIktI X ' aicles — I Irrr ( (iriics ( (inkie Rachal N ' aldcz — Lg ( iirnracna Gilbert N ' alle -- Loyalty John Valazza — Tough Guy Louis Vallone -- King Steps Out TKea Vanderbyll — You Could Only Cook Joseph Vargas — Let ' s Lire Tonight Luis Villareal — Money From Heaven Juanita Villegas — S?.e Viola Vinci -- Smarf Gin Kenneth Washington — T ie Dart .4ngel Harry Weber This Is Life Maxine Wilkins The Clairvoyant ' b ' } J Anthony Wilhams — Age oj Indiscretion Eva Wilhams — Change 0 7ear( John Wilhams — The Milky Way Ralph Williamson — Are We Civdized Robert Wilson — Petticoat Fever Juanita Wimberly — Romeo and luliet Forty- Three liJiL.. Virginia W ' omack — Laughing Irish Eyes Doc Wong — Chu Chin ChoLU Joe Wynn — ) Badge oj Honor Mitsii oshii — Special Investigalor Emma Zubryski — Glamour Walton Saunders — Born (o Dance Harry Jones — The Walking Dead Eugenia Stonny — Scarlet Empress James Martin — Projessional Soldier Carlos Franco — The Petrified Forest ' ioIa Prosser — r ow and Forever Eawara Stevens — Professional Soldier Lyaia Cnavaria — lust Imagine Victoria Grego — Holiday Manuel De La Torre — Bad Bov S ' 36 CAMERA Luis Barasoraa Daniel Coleman Ramiro Coto Philip Dunn Joe Gioia Morris Goodman Hazel Gvosdirr Chester Hoffman Norhert Kress Mike LoBue SHY SENIORS Harriet Lytle Earle McAdam Albert Plana Tobias Radice Robert Z immerman Doc Won Mary Tiscerano Herbert Terflingei Edward Stubbs Keith Woodward Forty-Foui -Ll ' MNI court is iKe spot most haKitated by the illustrious Seniors. It is their official meetiny place as well as the scene of many inpromtu gatherings and noon festi- vities. Surrounding it are stairs, classrooms, and bridges, places from which the onlookers may watch the proceedings. In the past Alumni court has been used for rallys and dances, including, in the summer when the weather permits outside social activities, the Senior Proms: and at least once a term the Seniors A and B assemble there to hold the traditional Sweater Dav. F rty-Five UnD€RCLnSS€S iif this year s classes, except ino two graduatins: classes, have been under a new plan of education. With the class which is now a Senior B group. Dr. Andrus begaji the experiment of treat- ing English and history as correlated subjects, hi this experiment the two subjects were combined, and taught in two consecutive periods by the same teach- ers. The plan has become known as Social Living. A similar idea has recently been adopted by the science department. Althnuoh upper-grade students occasionally meet as a group, the rlutics and actixitics which were :n the past of a necessity confined to homerooms have been largely laLen over by Social I .iving. Q .0 ? i .: ' - if . H B12 Social Living Class Mrs. Service B 1 2 Social Living Class Mrs. Strawn Bia Social Living Class Mrs. Strawn B 1 2 Social Living Class Miss Moore Forty-EiqJii Bia Social A I 1 Social A I I Social Ai I Social Liviiiy Class Living Class Living Class Living Class . . Miss Moore Miss Piotro vsl i Ml. Livpriiasn . Ml. (.alhouri (J . - ' ?(L - o- . J All Social Living Class . . . Mrs. Harwood All Social Living Class . . Mrs. Henderson An Social Living Class Mr. Jenkins All Social Living Class Mr. Jenlcins Ai I Social Livjny Class Mr. Jenkins Bii Social Living Class Mrs. Noble Bii Social Living Class Mrs. Noble Bii Social Living Class Mrs. Noble ■ P o 9. f -J " i ( e o P e ' y ' m Ri 1 Social Living Class Mr. Purnell Bi 1 Social Living Class Miss Leslie Bi 1 Social Living ( lass Miss Leslie Bi I Social Living Class .... Mr. Calhoun J ' i j I y - T LV o AlO Social Living Class Mrs. Lanz Aio Social Living Class . . Mrs, I lenclerson Aio Social Living Class Miss Hill Aio Social Living Class Miss Scott o o 9. p ¥ ? i 5t A o ff?. fS F i j t y - F o ur Aio Social Living Class Miss Moore Aio Social Living Class . . .Miss Piotrowski Aio Social Living Class . . .Miss Piotrovvslci Aid Social Living Class Miss Green Alo Soriai Li iny ( hiss Miss Green Bio Social Livini Class Miss Green Bio Social Living Class Miss Leslie Bio Social Living Class Mr. Purnell © 2 © f ' 5 9 kft J Bio Social Living Class Mrs. Ert Bio Social Living Class Mrs. Erb Bio Social Living Class Miss Stroud Bio Social Living Class Miss Stroud F , ' - S 1 Bio Social Liviiin Class Bio Social Living Class Bio Social Living Class Ag Social Living Class . Mrs. ( ,Kvell Mrs. ( )lvvell Mrs. CoKvell . . Mr. i ' otter , r 1. 1 © F ij t y -Eight Ag Social l iving Class Mr. Potter Aq Social Living Class .... Mrs. Harwood Aq Social Living Class Miss FrencK Aq Social Living Class Miss Frencli Ao Social I Ag Social 1 A9 Social Li A9 Social L iiiy Class Miss l-rcnch viuy Class Miss Stroud ving Class Mrs. Finney vinsJ Class Mrs. Finney 2 £ 9 -. .« 9 J f f f t ' ' pf i S i X ( Ag Social L.iving Class Mrs. Finney Ag Social Living Class Mrs. Erb Ag Social Living Class Miss Spencer Bg Social Living Class Miss Spencer Bq Social Living Class Miss Spencer Bg Social Living Class Miss Hill Bo Social Living Class Miss Hill Bq Social Living Class Miss Scott Bq Social Living Class Miss Scott Bq Social Living Class Mrs. Tumey Bo Social Living Class Mrs. Turney Bo Social Living Class Mr. CalKoun S i .V ( y - T a ' o Kd Siiilal Living Class .... Mrs. I larwooti IV) Social Living Class . . . Mr». I lontlerson Post Graduates Post ( irauuates ffv l-» ' -- ? " LS. n y ' ' ' W Or amzers CLUBS PUBLICATIONS DRAMATICS R. O. T. C. V O Ci P KNIGHTS President, V ' 36, Bernard Estin; S ' 36. William O ' Keefe— Sponsor, Mr. F. Baddeley To maintain order and discipline in the school; to direct lower service organizations. CHATELAINES President, W ' jG, Olive Olin; S ' 36, Mitzi Komuro— Sponsor, Miss A. Green To govern the general afjairs 0 the student body: to direct lower service organizations SQUIRES President, W ' 36, James GarLo; S ' 36, Downey Thomas— Sponsor. Mr. J. Fox To promote student morale; engender respect for traditions; to seri ' e and help others. S i X t y - F iv e LADYES President, V ' 36, Mitzi Komuro: S ' 36, Adeline Olsen — Sponsor. Miss E. Mason To help maintain discipline; to uphold the spiritual and woral standard of the school LADYES President. V ' 36. Mitzi Komuro; S ' 56. Adeline Olsen - Sponsor, Miss E. Mason To help maintain discipline; to uphold the spiritual and moral standard of the school PAGES President, W ' 36, PKilip Brown; S ' 36, Ed SKerrick - Sponsor, Mr. H. Pearson To aid in controlling student body affairs: to develop the qualities of leadership. S i X t y - S i X MAIDS Prcsiflent. W ' jCi. Shirley Bushee; S ' jfi. Dorothy Franklin— Sponsor, Mrs. H. Laidlaw To aid other service orgaiiizcilioiif in nmiiilaining order, discipline, and harmony. LADS President, W ' jO. Robert Wilson; S ' jO. EKvyn Johnson-Sponsor. Mr. G. A. Calhoun To aid in the government o the student body; to promote the welfare o Lincoln. LASSIES President, " 36, Mary Sutton: S ' sb, Cecelia Blair-Sponsor. Miss H. Scott To aid other service organizations in governing student ajjairs and functions. S ixly -S ev fn iAAW ' w i ' ■ ' " LASSIES President. W ' 56. Mary Sutton; S ' 36, Cecelia Blair — Sponsor, Miss H. Scott To ai d other service organizations in governing student ajjairs and functions. SENIOR BOYS ' GLEE CLUB President. W ' sO. Leslie Cornell; S ' 36, Jack Feely — Sponsor, Miss R. Mitchell To train the voice; to promote the ideals 0 fellowship, leadership and service. SENIOR GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB President. Wge. Lovena Sellers; S ' 36. Jewel Gardner— Sponsor. Mrs. M. Howeth To frain students in group singing: to acquire the culture lent by a knowledge of music. S i X t y - E i g h t A CAPELLA CHOIR President, W ' je, Duane Coats: S ' 36. X ' lncent Murphy— Sponsor, Mrs. M. Howeth To joster and encourage the study oj this particular interpretation oj vocal music. ORPHEUS President, W ' jG, Joe Carofalo; S ' 36. Joe Rizzi — Sponsor, Mrs. S. Drury To acquire an appreciation 0 parl-singing: to joster jellowship through music. MADRIGALS President, W ' jO, Grace Ramher; S ' 36. N ' erda Anderson— Sponsor. Mrs. M. Howeth To train voices for group singing; to provide talent for school entertainments. S i X t y - N i n e JUNIOR BOYS ' GLEE CLUB President. W 36, Joe Romero; S ' 56 Charles Morgan— Sponsor, Mrs. S. Drury To train the voices 0 enrolled students; to provide talent for school programs. JUNIOR GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB President, W ' ' ' 36. Helen Bolch; S ' 36, Aiko FujitsuLo Sponsor, Mrs. S. Drury To train the voices for group singing; to give opportunities for social services. ALPHA SOCIETY ' President, W ' 36, Henny Johnson; S 36, Arnold Tapie - Sponsor, Miss H. Moore To set high standards of scholarship; to encourage development of the individual. Seventy SENIOR ORCHESTRA President. W 56. Ann Pauletic; S 36. Ann Pauletic — Sponsor, Mr. W. Potter To serve, io play, ana to jurnisfi musical aicn for Inc entertainmvul o; u ' scnoul. STRING ENSEMBLE President. V 36, Ann Pauletic; S 36. Ann l auletir — Sponsor. Mr. W. Potter To inspire a greater appreciation jor the works oj the best composers in the music world. LINCOLNAIRES President. S 36. Louis Papa — Sponsor. Mr. L. Tozier To train students in use 0 musical instruments and give experience in orchestra work. Seventy-Oni f, ' .. € ' © © BUSINESS OFFICE Commissioner, S ' 36, CatKerine Meli, Howard Meagher-Treasurer, Mr. R.Cole To give imlning and experience through the management of school business. OFFICE FORCE Secretary. Mrs. McGilliard; Clerks. Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Scott. Miss Walker, Mrs. Peters, To give training and experience in the various hnes of office work. LIBRARY Head Librarian, Miss Ella Morgan, Assistant Librarian, Mrs. Emily Stickley To train students and give them experience in the work 0 the hbrarian. Seventy -Two HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President, V ' 36, Mary Hyde; S ' 36, Thelma Lyman— Sponsor, Mrs. L. Connell To develop the qualities of tactjulncss and cooperativeness, and foster social interests. GIRL SCOUT TROOP .31 Scribe. V ' 36. Grace Okura; S e, Mary Louise Booth— Captain, Mrs. M. E. Schuettner To promote health, happiness, and fellowship: to serve school and community. GIRL SCOUT TROOP 63 Scribe, V36, Irma Phillips; S ' 36, Irma Phillips-Captain, Miss K. Adams To promote physical, niental, and spiritual welfare; to prepare for citizenship. Seventy -Three e i? ' - f , a D p f f j€ CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB President, W ' 36, Bob Gaxiola; S ' 36. Harry Rissinger Sponsor, Mr. E. L. Martin To instruct in the playing oj the ganics and further sport mansliip among the players. CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB President. V 36, James Squires; S 36, Robert Jones — Sponsor, Mr. MacFarlane To instruct in the playing of the game; to develop concentration in the players. PEN AND BRUSH CLUB President, W ' 36, Lena Todaro; S ' 56, Lena Todaro— Sponsor, Mr. A. K. Jenkins To develop the talents of students who have propensities for writing and art. Seventy-Four i-i T SCIENCE CLUB President, V30, Ted hfclgren; S 56, Frank Dituri — Sponsor, Mrs. L. Armstrong To jurlhcr iheHnlsresls oj sciSntijic knowledge and research among ihe members. INTERNATIONAL CLUB President. Wjb. Jeanette Vrolyke: S ' 56. Mitsu Yoshii — Sponsor. Mr. P. M. Fergusor. To joster goodwdl and interest among races at Lincoln and nations of the world. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB President. V ' 36. George Simon; S ' 36, Mary Jane Pellitzer — Sponsor, Mr. T. N. Rogers To learn the basic principles oj photography through study and experimentation. Seventy-Five A jg l ,. . SAKURA KWAI President, W36, Aiko Okasalci; S ' 36, YosKiko Itano — Sponsor. Miss B. Miller To promote jricndship among Lincoln students; lo assist in philanthropic work. JAPANESE BOYS ' CLUB President, W ' sG, Shozo Hiraizumi; S ' gG. Mikio Miyamoto— Sponsor, Mr. R. Pearson To cultivate closer friendships; to promote wide social contacts and activities. LINCOLN CINEMA CLUB President, W ' 56, RicKard Buchanan; S ' 36, Ralph Herold-Sponsor, Mrs. S. Mullen To study the motion picture; to give support to the photoplay appreciation movement. Seventy-Six ©ek ?» r « ' M o © o a FRENCH CLUB President. V3rx Lurillo M. Srott; S ' 36, Curtis C.lanville-Sponsor. Mr. B. Benner To cuUirale inlercsl u, all ihings pprlaining io France, its language, and people. S. P. Q. R. Consul, V ' 36, Frank Dituri; S ' jfi. Mary Jane Orr - Sponsor. Miss E. Spencer To joster study 0 the language, literature, and civilization of ancient Rome. SPANISH CLl ' B President. V ' 36. Mike Morales: S ' 36. Alex Galvan-Sponsor. Mr. L, IjvernasTi To stimulate interest in the Spanish language, culture, and people. Seventy-Seven " PUBLICATIONS Lincolnian JIL HE Lincolnian as a student puolication IS a mirror of tne scnool year. The staff and Mr. Alexander MacKenzie. faculty director, liave been motivated by tne desire to mirror the school year in a manner which would distinguish the Lincolnian. make it unique among other such recordings. An original idea by Mrs. Sarah McLean Mullen supplied the impetus. The adaption of the idea to annual form was supervised by Robert Keller, student director, and David Boal, assistant director. The scenario was by Mar ' Jane Orr. literary editor; art direction by Manuel de la Torre, assisted by F uby Pratt and Mike Lo- Bue, supervised by Mrs. Jessie Elliott; publicity manage- ment by Curtis Glanville. assisted by Joseph N ' irzi, The photography was done by the O ' Rourke studios, and the printing was supervised by Mr. Ead Bard and ' Ir. Frank Tade. ANNUAL STAFF King Sawers Asst. Editor Curtis Glanville Bus. Manager Joseph ' irsi Asst. Bus. Manager Mary Jane Orr Literary Editor Annette Lizzi W 56 Class Editor David Klain Drama Editor Yoshiko Hosoi..- Sports Editor .lack Irvin Sports Editor Satoshi Honma Asst. Sports Editor Manuel De La Torre Art Editor Ruby Pratt Asst. Art Editor George Aird Cartoon Editor Shigeo Kohashi Lettering Editor. AI Martinez Print Shop John Perron Print Shop -David Boal S ' 36 Class Editor R, Keller D. Boal Editor Asst. Editor Seventy-Eight W ' lNTEI J STAFF Bob Brown Asst. Izdit. r Thea Vanderhyll Features Joe Ladalo News Mary Jane On News David Boal Dramatics Maurice Davis Sports Jack Irvin Sports Jack Rlcfinrrlson Sports SUMMl ' .l ' ! STAFF Mitsu ' I ' osKii News Curtis Glanville Features Mary Ann Farr Features Stanley Frandsen Dramatics William O ' Keefe Sports Satoshi Honma Sports Cecelia Blair Girls ' Sports Elizabeth Smith Arts L. Oberlander T. N ' anderbyl W36 Editor S ' 56 Editor " PUBLICATIONS Railsplitter ' DER the supervision of Mr. George R. Purnell. another successful year of journalism has been completed. Taking full advantage of the training offered in editorial writing, news reporting, publicity handling, and advertising campaigns, the two Railsplitter staffs won un- usual praise from their fellow students. Much of the staffs smooth working efficiency was due to the editorial guid- ance of Louise Obedander and Thea X ' anderbyll. Louise Obedander. the Winter editor, brought a new vitality to the Splitter pages, and many of the innovations which she installed have been retained as regular features. Thea X ' anderbyll. Summer editor, by talented direction, main- tained the high standard set by her predecessor. Matters of advertising and publicity were capably handled during the Winter term by Howard Meagher, during the Summer term bv Curtis Glanville and i ' rank Katada. S e t; e n ( ' - iV t n e Vr 7 77 5 A mis},n DRfimOTICS CONTINL ' OUS procession of fine plays nnd performances Kas made this year s drama season one ol unusual merit. All productions, includ- ing the one act plays, were characterized by their un- failing good taste and artistic and technical excellence. Direction, acting, stagecraft, costuming, designing, all the phases of stage production, were skilfully handle! and hlended in the final presentations of the plays. Taking into consideration the fact that the drama- tics department has heen greatly handicapped since the destruction of the Main Auditorium denied the use of a conventional . tage. Mr. E. J. Wenig. Mrs. Florence Turney. and all students who aided in the work deserxe duuhlv ciiniinendation accorded tlicni. Lovena Sellers, Laurette; Joe Masi. Douglas; Alden Burgwald, Eliot; Elinor Pinains. Marion " Spooks " Spotlighting the class of W56. " Spooks, " with the script by Robert Sherman was producea by the Turney Studios and presented at a gala premiere December 6 with such sterling players as Lovena Sellers. Joe Masi. George Simon, Marion Frances, and Bob Brown in the leading roles. To obtain their share of their deceased uncle s fortune Alden Burgwald, Elinor Pinains. Joe Masi. ana Lovena Sellers are required to stay five nights in a haunted house. The events that transpire during this stay are enough to make the most avid Frankenstein, Dracula, or Werewolf fan shudder and shiver. After three murders the production ru.shes on to a smashing climax with everyone s calculations upset by the unexpected ending. Performances of merit by Elinor Pinains. Alden Burg- wald, Amelia Alvino. and Robert Gaxiola added much to the success of the production while bits were capably handled by Joe Strickland and Clay Ritchie. Some unique effects such as pages being torn out or books by unseen hands, doors opening and shutting myster- iously and many others were capably handled by an excellent production staff headed by John Volkoff and Dorothv Over. E i g h t y -T iv o Ti III ' , cxlirnics Id nu:h press ayenU will go to get their players luiinos in print was hilariously pictured in " Louder. Please " , the Summer ' 56 class play WTitlen hy Norman Krasna. adaplcd liy RoKcrt Keller and Mrs. llorence Turney. and directed hy Mrs. Turncy assisted by David Boal and .laquelyn Simms, student directors. 1 lerliert While (Fjwyn Icihuson), press agent for Cri- terion Studios finds it necessary to create some much need- ed puhlic interest in Criterion s glamorous star Polly Madi son (ShiilcN Busher). In doniL; ihis he hecomes ip. iil ed in a police investigation with a long jail sentence staring hiiM in the face, however, the quicl; thinking of Miss Betty Bro (N ' irgima liiliaii), ne s|)aper woman extraordinary, keeps it out of the papers and saves White from being discovered. Others in the cast were: Phyllis Johnson, Dorothy Franklin. Norman Fowler, William Hanna. Jack Richard- son, Ed Sherrick, Fred Burkardt, Joe Kirschner, Lyle Hend- rickson. George Tankersley. Keith Woodward, Eddie Garagliano. Manuel de la Torre. Jewel Gardner. Edna Gry- der, Juanita Wimberly, Joe Rizzi, Mary Hyde, and Ertha Miller. The property committee was headed by Virginia Womack. Costuming was done hy Danae MacMurrin. Rose Taormina. and Irma Phillips. " Louder, l lease " I Elwyn Johnson, White; Shirley Bushee, Polly; Dorothy Franklin, Kate; Phyllis Johnson; Ruth Eighty -Three Frances Dickenson Ralph Loretz Emma Zubryski ' The Patsy " ..S tlie initial presentation or the fall procuiction season from the W enig Studios, " The Patsy, a rollicking comedy from the script ty Barry Connors enjoyed a three- day run. Joe Masi, Frances Dickerson, Emma Zub- ryski, and Garnet Popham enacted the leading roles, capahly supported by Ralph Loretz, Syl- via Bertz, Jayne Young, Jack Porter, and Rus- sel Ohmert. The stage set was designed and executed by Manuel de la Torre. " Romeo and Juliet " J AKING its place beside the immortal love stories of the centuries was the tenderly beautiful " Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare produced by Mr. E. J. VVenig with a cast of unparalled force. Frances Dickerson soared to new heights as Juliet, while Ralph Loretz turned in the best performance of his entire career as Romeo. David Klain also scored a personal success as the elder Capulet while Emma Zubryski con- tinued her long parade of successful roles. Frank Ward Emma Zubryski Ralpli Loretz E igh t y - I ' David Klain. center Mary Santa Maria, left June Morse, down right Big Hearted Herbert JOL AX ' the laMes were tamed on . a groLicny old man who continually reminded his family of his struggle for success was amus- ingly told in Big Hearted Herbert , a three-act comedy directed hy Frances Dickerson with Dave Klain in the role. Hits were scored h ' June Morse, James Klain. Eugene Chenault. Mary Jane Santa Ma- ria, and Dawn Link, with supporting roles hand- led by Lena Sailers, Ralph Loretz, George Dor- an, Ralph Kiiii les and Eninia .uhryski. yintigone " ROOF of the play production class ' s versatility was the Greek tradgedy, " Antigone. " by Sophocles, presented in the Little Theater to a select group of students. Prominent members of the cast were; Mahaunta Sloan, Dawn Link, Elmer Wells, Tobias Radice, and Bruno Tucci supported by Ruth Marsh, and Eddie Simon. One of the main features of the program was the male chorus from the public speaking class led L ' y Peter Klain. Mahunta Sloan Dawn Linl Elmer Wells E i q h t y - F i V e ( COMMISSIONED OFFICERS o- R. 0. T. a Joe Strickland Captain Albert Jaurez i si Lieut. Adj. Edward Stubbs i si Lieut. Adj. Kennetb Calender i st Lieut. Garnet Popbam 2nd Lieul. William Fasoli 2nd Lieul. Daniel Coleman 2nd Lieut. Robert Oman - 2nd Lieut. Edward Cover. .Cadet Major W 36 Edward Stevens. Cat ei Major S ' 36 Joaquin Hernandez Captain MAJOR JAMES DUNSWORTH U. S. Army, Retired Eighty-Si: Major Stall Non-commissioned OfTicers Company A Company B Eighty-Seven LvrA ■ 1] ( yUUL ' ' •; y j H ( T ii o ft : ' !; ; 4?«). f.. hx ' - " ' • fV) ' I i Technicians SCIENCES ARTS MECHANICS ■■I ISIIUR ' . ■ i: w .,H. ' «iS ' ««b " f f r 1 y P " I A Chemistry PKysiology Physics E i a h I V - A ' i n e w ' . Commercial Art Stage Design Life Drawing Ninety Dressmaking Nursing Power Ma lime y y J A- 4 dfrir J Drafting Ceiamics UpKolstery Ninety -Two Typing OITice Practice Cosmetologv Wood Shop Print Shop Cafeteria Ninety-Foui Auto Shop Machine Shop Sheet Metal , L Public Address Stage Crew Play Production N in el ' -S I Sewing Millinery Foods UJ ' " J A -r f ' i if r Athletes FOOTBALL BASKETBALL TRACK BASEBALL CARRY OVER SPORTS GIRLS ' SPORTS ii- ' i i " - ■ ¥ , l;:? ' i»i-;h.; ' - i " vJFv- uT ' %■ ■.- ( M i. iA h L i ' " -. - , .,, -- " ' - ' A ■ 1 ' V V ' ■,,4- t; 1 - f FOOTBALL III 1 lis year the Lincnla Tigers attained the goal of every prep scFionl I(hi|1),iII team, the city championship. Coaches James i iinney and Norman [Duncan evinced outstanding ahihty and the highest standards of sportsmanship in their guidance of the team. They had unusually strong material to work with, and that ihcy made the most of it is e idenceil not only liy the possession of the championship, hut hy the placement of six Lincoln pla ers on the official All-City sr|uad as well. Two men placed on each of the mythical teams. Kenneth Washington, quarter- hack, and Downey Thomas, guard, winning Ijerths on the liist siring. Kenneth Washington also receiver! the honor ol an AII-! oulhern ( alifornia placement. Washington, Capt. Garofalo, F. Tigers Topple Teddies f to 6 JILN the most: important engagement to date, tKe Bengal 1 igcr trampled the Roosevelt Roiighriders in the dust and walked off the field on the long end of a 4, to 6 score, in doing so the Tunney- men gained revenge for the defeat handed them hy the Colonels during the 34 season. Running up a total of seven first downs and two conversions the Abes. led hy Kenny Washington, drove the Teddies dizzy with deceptive runs and long passes. in the second play of the game, Washington amhled 55 yards through the entire Roosevelt team for the initial score. The second touch- down came on a forward pass from Washington to Pete Torreano who then lateraled to .loe Garofalo, the latter running 31 yards to the o stripe. Garofalo made the third score standing up. The fourth came as a result of a 45-yard pass to Donate Rizzi, substitute end. Snagging two passes, one for 1 2 and one for 50 yards, Pele Torreano put the hall in position for Washington to score again. Later in the third c[uarter a blocked kick, recovered deep in Roosevelt territory, and another pass from Washington to Torreano increased the Lincoln lead over the Roughrider squad to 37 points. In the middle of the fourth period an unexpected drive by the Teddies removed the goose-egg from the scoreboard. Lincoln quickly retaliated, and Joe Rizzi, intercepting a pass, scored the last Tiger touchdown on a 45-yard run. Green made the try for extra point. Tunney. Coach O n a i I II II d r li (I Tunneymen Trip Typesters 25 to o IL OMPLETELY outclassed, a game Franklin Panther succumLed 25 to o tefore the Tiger tide in vain effort to check the Tunneymen ' s march toward the Northern League Championship. With shiiffhn ' Kenny Washington doing the hulk of the ball carrying, the Ahes rolled up eleven first downs to the Ben s five and piled up three times as much yardage. Washington accounted for four touchdow-ns and was easily the outstanding player on the game. Eluding the Panther secondary after a deceptive reverse from Joe Garofalo in the first quarter, Washington galloped twenty-five yards be- fore being caught from behind. A spectacular forward pass and a lateral netted twenty-five more to advance the ball to the six inch line. The flashy quarterback bucked it over on the next play. With thirteen points to their credit already, the Abes were not con- tent and proceeded to add insult to injury by making two more touch- downs before the game was over. The highly touted Tiger passing attack failed to click in this game and as a result the Emancipators were able to push over only four touch- downs. However, a brilliant running offense, coupled with a fine defense, and the outstanding playing of ? Kenny Washington and Joe Garofalo made this a highly interesting game and gave promise of a success- ful season for the Abes, ki The Bengals loomed as the leading contenders to M represent the Xorthern League in the City play-offs. ' M Green, H. f5 ■Mi Tolstoy, E. Gregory, T. Duncan. Coach One Hundred O n a f Thomas, G. P VJ Jackson, C. O " bengals ' belittle Barristers 25 to 75 JIL REKKING to tKe Marshall greensward, the high flying Tiger grid juggernaut felled the dark horse ' Barristers 25 to 15 to step in to the Northern League lead and register its third straight win. Clicking in spectacular fashion was the Washington to Green pass- ing combination, while Joe Garofalo was in there helping out with his re- verses. The indomitable quarter punched across two touchdowns via the ground route. Coach T unney permitted the reserves to take the field in the second half while most of the first string sat on the bench and watched the pro- ceedings. They saw the subs, led by Joe Garofalo, one of the remaining first stringers, hold their own for the greater part of the half but inexperi- ence could not quite cope with the hard running Barrister backs who push- ed the Abes back slowly to tally 15 points before the game ended. Handing in four star performances for the Railsplitters were Downey Thomas, captain for the day, Joe Garofalo, Charley Green, and Kenny Washington. The Lincoln team s passing combinations, numerous short runs, and powerful line smashes proved to be the undoing of Marshall. The Abes made their first score before the game was six minutes old when Washington, aided by passes, plunged over for a touchdown. An attempted dropkick by Garofalo failed. The second tally came later in the first quarter as a result of a bad jnint, which was good for only five yards, executed by the opposition. The Abes ran the ball forward 10 yards, from where Washington was again able to plunge over the line. The final scores were made in the second quarter, nicely placed passes from Washington to Green doing the trick. One 1 1 u n il r V d Two Bengals Bury Bulldogs 2j to o C TALKING out on the Garfield gridiron, the mighty Bengal Tigers met the Bulldogs and sent them baclc to their hideout with a stinging 27 to o defeat and emerged from the fray as Northern League Champions. As had been expected the Abes completely outlassed their opponent and before the game was two minutes old the Tunneymen had registered a touchdown. In the fourth play of the game, a pass from Washington to Pete Tor- reano gave the Railsplitters a 6 to o lead. Superior blocking by Downey Thomas. All City guard, and Mike Ceiplis, captain for the day, enabled the Log Cabiners to increase their lead again. One of the highlights of the 35 grid season came at this point when Joe Garofalo, standing in his ONSTi end zone got away a punt that was good for 63 yards. In the second frame, Charley Green, Abe halfback made a touchdown after receiving a pass from Washington. The conversion was good, making the score 20 to o. Smashing line plunges by Washington, Green, and Garofalo late in the second period put the ball on Garfield ' s 3-yard line Garofalo made the final touchdown of the game on a reverse from Washington. Once again the try for the extra point was good making the score 27 to o. At the opening of the third quarter Coach Tunney withdrew the Varsity Squad from the field. leaving; the second string, whrrh held the Bulldogs scoreless, to play the duration of the game. The fifth consecutive victory of the season made the team representa- tive of the Northern League in the play-off for the championship. Torreano. E. Malor fjy, C. One Hundred T h r e 1 ifoBE UWl H . ' Costedoate, G. J. Rizzi, Q. Cabiners Crush Colonials to o JlL AIRFAX ' S dreams of a City Cliampionsliip re- ceived a severe jolt as they were rudely blasted out of tKe picture b ' the tide hound Tigers in a 3 1 to 6 upset. The Western League Champions entered the fray conceded an even chance to win on the basis of their outstanding forward wall, uncrossed goal, and touchdown threats in Stonebraler, bone crushing fullback and Captain Clifford, shifty quarterback. In the first half struggle which was fairly even although the Tunney- men rated the edge, Fairfax broke through in the first quarter to smear Garofalo ' s attempted kick and recovered deep in Bengal territory. Stone- braker flipped a pass to Clifford in the end zone to dent the scoreboard for 6 points. Jealously guarding their slim lead, the Colonials opened the second half hostilities by kicking off to the Abes. Washington and his team then proceeded to teach the Lords a lesson in football technique with the former pulling the strings of Coach Tunney ' s bag of tricks. The confused Fairfax aggregation could not at any time cope with the inspired type of play flaunted in their face. Before the game ended pulverizing power plays, double laterals, fifty-yard passes, and daring handling of the pigskin took the toll and the Colonials found themselves hopelessly snowed under. The first Lincoln score came in the second half as the result of a long drive. The conversion was good. The second tally was made on a pass to Torreano. Two plunges, led by Washington, through the center of the I ' airfax line accounted for the third and fourth touchdowns. The final score of the game was made on a pass from Garofalo to Washington. D. Rizzi. E. O ' I c II u n d r ( d -F I Tunneymen Trip Trailblazers ij to p JOLUMBLING a powerful Fremont squad 13 to o in the hardest fougKt game of the season, the Tunneymen annexed their first championship in twenty-three years at the Cohseum on November 25. l,cd hy Kenneth W ' ashington. brightest of Southern California prep- dom ' s galaxy of stars, the Abes solved a stubborn Pathfinder line long enough in the third quarter to push across two touchdowns and a conver- sion. Washington ended a sensational prep career by submerging the strongest forward wall that Lincoln had to contend with during the season to tally 13 points and lead his teammates to a thrilling victory and clinch the City Crown almost single-handedly. Early in the third quarter, Washington snatched a pass thrown by the pass-frenzied Dennis Francis, and hula hipped his way to the 17 yard stripe where after a series of plays he ploughed through for the initial score. Tbe dusky quarter tallied again in the same period on a fake reverse to cbalk up what proved to be the winning toucbdown. Joe Garofalo. Tiger fullback, threw a pass to Kenny Washington for the conversion. Dennis Francis, halfback, and the mainstay of the Fremont team, was bottled up in the first half by a sturdy Abe line. However, the waning moments of the game found him almost unstoppable as he punched the goal for 9 points, striking a momentary ray of hope in the Pathfinder s stands. But the fighting Tunneymen proved themselves just as strong on defensive playing as they were in offensive. The line held as the Fremont team rallied for a last attempt. Lincoln rooters went wild as the signal gun sounded the end of the fourth quarter and the Tigers trotted off the Coliseum greensward undisputed city champions. Dennis, G. Sliirley. H. One II u n d r e (i F i v e Varsity Football Squad Football Band Class B Football Team One 1 1 u n a r e a Si. ry 1 Coaching Stall ' ell Leaders Tennis Team One Hundred Seven VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Basketball .LTHOUGH small when compared with their opponents, the Batesmen had a fair season even though they were not at the top of the heap when competition ended. In the league opener, the Abes lost to Belmont 27 to 18 but made a battling comeback to beat the Franklin Panthers 19 to 16. In the next scheduled game the Roughriders completely outclassed the locals to win 27 to 1 1 . Marshall was the next foe brought before the Emancipators and fell before a 26 to 19 onslaught. The final game was the most thrilling of the season. Led by Gordon Barker, the Abes came within four points of victory, to be defeated by a final score of 30 to 27. Edward Garagliano Jacob Hirsch Doc Wong Gordon Barker Merle McKinley One Hundred E i g l I BASkliTBALL SQl ' .XD IN ACTION ,+ B, C. AND D BASKETBALL ill I IE B. C, and 13 quintets, also coached ty Mr. Willis Bates, came close to winning thoir respective divisions in tlie Northern League, and after a hectic campaign managed to finish In second place positions, close behind the heels of the triumphant Roosevelt aggregations who swept all three divisions to capture the rank of first place. Winning three games and losing two was the record made b y the lightweight hoop- sters while the C team managed to win four of its encounters, dropping but one. The midget D ' s closed their season with a total of three wins and one defeat. O n e t! u n il r c (I i i n o a ft ' f I? »■=- " ■ I ' VARSITY TRACK SQUAD J Track Snowing unantiripatea strength. Coach John Fox s reputedly weak varsity track team liirned out to be the most feared contender of the Northern League, although Belmont won the dual meet title. Franklin was upset, 53 ' 2 to 50 ' 2: an over-rated Roosevelt squad was surprised, 52 to 5a; Garfield was given a scare before they won 56 ' ! 47 1; and Bglmofit took fne title, defeating Lincoln 64 ' ! to 59 ' 2. gn Barl2iv was the outstanding star on the varsity, establishing two school records, one in the high jimnp. the other in the hurdles. Others who turned in excellent performances were Washington in the shot put. Green in the 880, and Feely, McKinley, and Dodero in the pole ' ault. Jack Feeley POLL X ' ALLTER IN ACTION O n i. ' 1 1 LI n J r e J 1 c n ' ARSITY TR.ACK I t- -. 1 l)V tlie Kigh srormy I )niiley Nichols ajiJ .lark Maggard. the Class B trart k-am (Ic ' IfaUn FranLlin and Marshall hut lost to Roosevelt. NichoU considered one nl the host hii. ' h jinnpeis i;i ihe city showed his versatilil - in the 70 yard high hurdles and hmad jump to score triple wijis. James F ' astorc in the shut put and Angel Urihe and 1 ledierl iloslcing in the pole vault also conlnl.utcd (.utstanding performances. Record-breakers littered the Class C ranlcs: Wayne Blaclcstock turned it. the best mark in the ()()o yard, shattering the school standard hy seven-tenths ol a second: Inaniura broke his own .shot put record; and Sugila was outstanding in the pole vault. One 1 1 II n 1 r e ( E e i ' e .1 i baseball JLVOMFING through the Northern League with comparative ease. Coach Frank Malette s nine presented a team of un- rivaled power, coordination, and pohsh. Lincoln twice defeated each team in the loop to hnish the season with six consecutive victories. Marshall went down 6-1, 6-4; Roosevelt was defeated 5-0. 4-0; and Franklin was turned back 7-5, 4-2. The superlative pitching of John Valazza, the hitting of Kenneth Washington, All-City shortstop, and Sam Miali. second haseman, and the stellar playing of Chades Green at first were highlights of the season. Northern League champions, the team was favored to win over Fremont when the interlocking play-offs were abruptly abolished. AI Martinez Kenny Washington Sam Mial Earl Galyer Vince Quartucc Malcolm Kyd M ike Piscitel Rchard Campbe Charles Green John Valazza John Gaudessi John Palermo BASEBALL SQUAD IN ACTION O n u Hundred Twelve ' } Coach Frank Malettcs Norther iio(hing oiilniu Class B iinic-. Tlie IVs led WV Perron, pilchcr v hern League champions had on the citv title. Players who were inslriiiiiental in hringiAg the crown to Lincoln were C aptain Norman Fowler, who led his learn with a hatting average of an even 500 per cent; Meaglia, first haseman; Furuto. second hascman; Monica, third iiascman: Provenzano. Bisso. and Pelecino. outfielders: and Nhali. catcher. The Bahes defeat ed in succession Los Angeles, enice. Roosevelt. ashingtoTi, Huntington, Fremont, and Fairfax. O ne Hundred Thirteen f t f f 9 f T f f ilka ' VARSITY GYM CLUB Gym Club Ur .NDLR the guidance of Coach Norman Dun- can, the Lincohi Gym Ciubhers terminated a successful season by capturing the Northern League title. The Ahes, not faring as well in the city semi-finals, were able to place only two men in the city meet. High point man of the gym club this year was Captain Jimmy Garbo, who earned well over a hundred points. Garbo took fourth and fifth places in the city meet, but Bill Gilbert, who took a fifth in the semi-finals, was unable to place. Other gymnasts who made good showings in trie meets were Toshio Inemura. Manuel Pena. Jim Branagan, Louis V ' allone, Samuel Schiada. Jack ten Naple, and Bill O Keefe. Carlos Franco Toshio Inamura Jack Fisher George Aird Gilbert Greathouse Louis Vallone Jim Garbo Jim Brannagan Jack ten Naple Bill King GYM CLUB IN ACTION One Hundred Fourteen Qarry Over Sports T. HE carry-over sports are a comparatively recent addition tn the athletic activities affordea trie students of Lincoln High School. Offered with the idea of teaching the students some of those games and social arts which would prove of use to them in later life, classes in archery, badminton, ping pong, and social dancing were opened to boys and girls. Archery was sponsored by Coaches Franlc Malette and Norman Duncan, badmington by Miss Grace W ' orthern. and dancing by Mrs. Kalherine Barrett. All classes were popular, and the success of the dancing classes particularly gratifying in view ' of the disappointments incurred with them previously. One Hun (I Fifteen GIRLS ' QTULGTICS j i Ti HE girls athletic activities at Lin- coln are presided over by the Coaching Club and the Girls ' L Society. Social functions which have been sponsored by the Girls Athletic Association owe much of their success to these two clubs. 1 he play- davs this vear were held in conjunction with Garfield, Franklin, and Ibillywood High Schools, the Hr.4 occuriny in Decendicr and ihc lasl in laic April. In the w inter term a G. A. A. Neophite-llallowe en party was given for members of the after-school sport. . In addition there have been various other parties and a breakfast held in honor of Dr. Andrus. The yearly dance pantomime was presented by the Advanced Dancing Class in June of the summer semester. G. A. A. OFFICERS President. W ' jfT, Mitzi Komuro; S ' 36. Adeline Olsen GIRLS ' L SOCIETY President, W 36, Frances Hnvvard; S ' 36, Mary Florio GIRLS ' COACHING CLUB President, W 36, Frances Howara One Hundred Eighteen m !» YKLL LEADERS Mae Belleto, Alice Timmons. Helen 1 aiilli ADVANCE13 DANCING CLASS President. W j(). Hazel Tunall: S 36, Pauline Edwards OLLEYBALL TEAM Junior Captain. Angie Ortega; Sophomore Captain, Edna Davis One Hundred K i n e t e e n K... ! f tC " l 3 V K SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Captain. Aiko Okasaki JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM Captain, Beatrice Earle SOPOHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM Captain. Betty Barber One Hundred Twenty ? 5 O r ?l ? f J . ' (viC t x md SENIOR SPEEDBAIJ. TEAM Captain. Mary lldrio JUNIOR SPEEDBALL TEAM Captain. Helen Tauli SOPHOMORE SPEEDBAIJ. TEAM Captain, lona McMiilliii One Hun d red F u- c n t v - O n ' ft ' Ar - V » v -V - «? f as ( i SENIOR HOCKEY TEAM Captain, Mary Ann Buccolo JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM Captain, Mae Belleto GIRLS ' HOCKEY TEAM IN ACTION Juniors and Seniors One Hundred ] w e n I v - T w o ' CI 1 9 . ? f 5 c f p »i ' S SENIOR BASEBALL TEAM Captain. Aiko Okasaki JL ' NIOR BASEBAIJ. TEAM Captain. Alma Baclran SOPOHOMORE BASEB.M.L TEAM Captain, Alice Rui . One II H n d r e d T w c n t y -T h r e e Lincolnland • . June i95tf HONOR PAGE ( dMM Joe Masi, Frances Uickcrson. I alph Loretz, Emma Zuho ' ski, David Klain, Dawn Link, Elmer Wells. Hillard Sckiule Best Performances of the Year ' Joe Masi in " 1 he Patsy and " Spooks. " Frances Dickerson in " The Patsy ' and " Romeo and Juhet. RalpK Loretz in " The Patsy " and " Romeo and Juliet. " Emma Zubr ski in ' The Torchbearers ' and " Romeo and Juhet. David Klain in " The Torchbearers " and " Big Hearted Fledjert. ' Dawn Link in " Big Hearted Herbert " and " Antigone. " Elmer Wells in ' The Torchbearers ' and Antigone. Hillard Schule in " She Stoops to Conquer. " -y 6 i i i if: One Hundred Tiventy -Seven ' [Production Schedule FEBRL ' ARY February 5 — Installation of summer term commissioners hela. February 24—25—26 The Torcnbearers, a satire on the theater groups, presented to student body. February 27— Freshmen frolic at semi-annual party. little Fehr 3- Leap Y he ,1 ruary 2q Leap I ear, now s your chance girls MARCH March 4— Annual Staff amateur contest. All right. All right! March 6 — Mr. Mickels, concert whistler, entertains the student body at special aud call. March I 1— Philip Brown, prexy, presents R. O. T. C. colors to the unit on behalf of the school. March 18— Federal string trio and male quartet entertains at aud. March 30— 31— April 1— " Big Hearted Herbert acclaimed the hit of the current season. April April April April April April Ma APRIL 2— 3— The Southern California Principals hold convention at Lincoln. 15— Knights and Chatelaines have induction ceremony. 20— 21— 22- Shakespeare ' s " Much Ado About Nothing given in conjunction with the annual Shakespeare Festival. 24— Senior Girls and Boys Glee Club Prom. 20— Hungarian Symphonette played before student body. 30— Open house. Mama and papa meet teachers. MAY i May Day, flowers, pink ribbons, and everything. Whoops! 6— Band concert entertains Lincolnites. , 3— A one act play presented to the students by Mr. W ' enig. 20— 21— 22— Senior play, " Louder Please. ' presented at morning aud. 27— Second band concert, 28— Knights and Chatelaines dance at Andrus Hall. 20- Memorial Day program given on the field. JUNE June 3— Presidential race draws Lincoln ' s mightiest. June 5— Senior Prom held in Andrus Hall (top hats and glamour plus). J ine 0- Motion picture shown through courtesy of L ' nion Oil. June 12— Final commissioner elections held. June 18— Commencement night: goodbye seniors and good luck, also good fortune. June 10— Schools out. See you at the beach. y Mav Mav May May May May One Hundred T ic c n I y-Eigh t Production Schedule SEPTEMBER September g — School opens toclay, everyone nappy? September 15— New Commissioners installed (beauty and brains). September iS— 16 mm. sound film Carmen and Mickey Mouse. Mickey gets the hand. September 25 — David Copperfield comes to Lincoln. More hankies needed. September 30 — 31 —32— The Patsy keeps Lincolnites irj stitches. OCTOBER October (1 — TTie Lincoln Tiger sharpens his claws on Belmont. October 1 1 — Lincoln defeats Franklin 23-0. October 18 — Lincoln gives Roosevelt 44-6 drubbing. October 23 — Second film of the season is The Mouse of Rothchild. " October 27 — Lincoln takes next step toward the City Cham- pionship by defeating Marshall 25- ig. NOVEMBER November 1 — Lincoln Tunneymen swamp Garfield 27-0. November 6 " Fine Feathers ' and Chased Lady ' receive tremendous ovation. November 8 — Lincoln smashes Fairfax Eleven 31-6. November 1 3 — Student cowboy band from Fontana High School entertain at afternoon aud. November 23 — Lincoln defeats Fremont 13-9, for the undis- puted Championship of the City. DECEMBER December 2 — The Seniors hold annual Howdy day. D • — A — =; — Se Play Spooks keeps its audience ecember 3 — 4 5- oenior r lay in suspense until the last scene. December 13 — Senior A-B Party held in Andrus Hall. December 30 — 31 — Shakespeare s immortal classic Romeo and Juliet " presented to the student body with the compliments of the Dramatics Department. JANUARY janitarv 1 — I lappv New ear! Stanford and S M. L ' . a ll the talk. Jiiniiarv j 1 — R. O. T. C. passes in review before Dr. Andrus. January 20 — The Federal Government made it possible for the students to hear a Symphony Concert in our gym. fanuary 30 — Picture called " Lindberg Trails shown through the courtesy of the Curtis Wright Institute. January 3; — Tenn ends. Alas and alack another soon to begin. o One u n d r c d T w ' n I v - N i n e After completing Ker latest starring effort, Pollyana, " Shirley BusKee, cKief exponent of cinematic sweetness and light, was married to the young millionaire producer. Jack Feely. The couple had been secretly engaged for ten years it was divulged. Miss Bushee explained that she doesn t believe in rushing into things. The picture above was snapped just after the ceremony. The groom had just been addressed as Mr. Bushee, which explains the startled look. GAB AND Preview Danae McMurrin, celluloid Bernhardt, high- est paid movie star in filmland, created a sen- sation yesterday at the Countess di Marvel ' s afternoon soiree when she told reporters that she will leave the screen as soon as she has made two million dollars. ' This greediness, this eternal striving after filthy lucre is a thing I cannot understand, ' she said. ' I don t want to be rich. All 1 want is enough to assure me security and the necessities of life. A motion picture producer, says Lucille Mary Scott, is a guy whose favorite word is colossal, even if he can t spell it. O Keefovitch, dynamic Russian director, will come to Hollywood to direct a version of " Red Riding Hood in which he claims there is undiscovered drama. His version will be titled " The Rise and Fall of Red Ridins Hood " or " Ride Red Ride. " En route to Hollywood to fulfill a picture contract, Madame Lila Dunbar, international opera star, arrived in New York on the oil tanker. Mud Scow, and stopped long enough to pose for reporters. Madame Dunbar has just returned from the triumphs of a European con- cert tour during which she sang in all the major cities except Paris, London, Rome, Berlin, and a few others. On the trip over she entertained her fellow passengers who liked it very much (they can t understand English), all except one woman who jumped overboard. One Hundred Thirty CHATTER, 1946 Gossip Also aboard the Mud Scow was Jimmy (Astaire) Martin, hoofer de luxe, who recently gave a command performance for the King of England. After dancing ten minutes he was commanded to leave on the next boat. First the talkies, then color, now the addition of odor to the motion picture screen. " Seal- lions, ' the new Clara Cox picture, features the innovation, the Smello. Ads on the billboards announce it in just three words: Scallions It Smells! Every critic who has seen the lilm agrees that for the first time a picture really lives up to its advance advertisement. David Boal who won the ' ' anderbyll award for his play. Slaughter on Tenth Avenue. ' has just finished an orginal scenario titled ' Love on Relief " which will be used as a starring vehicle for Jewel Gardener, the Academy Award winner. AROUND TOWN WITH THE HOLLY- WOOD REPORTER: Downey Thomas, eminent costume designer. seen at the opening of Killer Keller ' s Kutie Revue of 1946 in the company of that carrot top hoyden, Mary Jane Orr . . Phyllis John- son, glamorous Parametro star, dancing to Truckin at the Truckadero with her director, Norman Fowler . . Dorothy De Voll munching onion sandwiches between scenes and telling her friends how marvelous she is in The Girl From Boyle Heights . . . Emma Zubryski, queen of the screen, making her annual threat to go back to Lincoln and take a post-graduate course ;n home economics unless she gets a salar ' raise . . . Cecilia Blair, the star of the latest satire on manners. Feet Across The Table, signing autographs for admiring fans. QUESTION OF THE MONTH: What noted figure in the cinema world (fomierly a Lincoln High School student) was seen with whom, when, where, and why? One Hundred T h i r t y - O n 1 CANDID CAMERA SNAPSHOTS Fi IVE of Lincoln ' s brightest luminaries sKower the blinding brilliance of tbeir personalities on the camera-lens. Personality would seem synonomous with the word smile if it weren ' t for the fact that Elwyn Johnson ' s expression might more aptly be described as a leer. Elwyn looks as vindictive as the villain in the second act. Phil Brown re-echoes the old campaigning days. " Have you heard this one? " someone asked Emma Zubryski. Evidently Emma had. Mitzi Komuro personifies winning charm. Ed Sherrick, to prove his versatility, gives an imitation of Ed Sherrick giving an imitation of Ed Sherrick. Ci ' LASSES come and go but lunch period remains the favorite of every student. Portrait of three httle girls not on a diet. Pearl Hegarty proclaims that she is a fine figure of a girl and must he fed, hut is heing speculative ahout the vittles her mother prepared for her. Ethe- real Lila Dunhar proves that she is human and eats just like all the rest of the common inili idiials on the campus. Bob Brumfield in the process of inhaling a banana. Three fellows who agree that there is nothing like a little exercise to work up an appetite. Elwyn Johnson gazes scornfully at Eddie Garagliano s bes- tial ruminations over the defenseless hamburgers he holds in each hand. THE STUDENT CAUGHT UNAWARES One Hundred T hi r I y - T Ji r e e CAN Dip SNAPSHOTS URNING from sucK pro- saic tnougnts as rood and its consumption by the students populace, the camera proves that there is more to scKool than that which goes on in class. Naty Olguin and Frank Hawkins seem happy enough about it all. Phil Brown recites " Spring and a young man ' s fancy, " but Dorothy De Grandes isn ' t sure that she likes poetry. Mferle McKinley and Dot Frank- hn seem in perfect accord, while their contemporaries below, Jack Feely and Shirley Bushee. have definitely decided they are ' that way, ' ' but can ' t make up their minds which way is " that. " Thea Vanderbyll. of the EI Sereno Vander- hylls, looks coyly at Jerry Foster. Gil I ' lE roving camera-eye catches the students leaving the grounds |)rl(ir to a week-end vacation. Dorothy Hall Kids a tearful farewell to the old alma mater as the seventh period bell announces the conclusion of another school week. A heterogeneous group of Lincolnites registers varied degrees ol emotion as it gathers momentum on its departure through the gates of opportunity. Mary Ann Farr has to be dragged away. She looks happy, however. Maybe its connected with the person doing the dragging. This collection of individuals seems amused at something. The finger points, and so does Mary Antista-to some athletic object of her affections. THE STUDENT CAUGHT UNAWARES One Hundred Th ir t y-F iva WITH COMPLIMENTS f Perfect-Fittii Sweater Jf with petmafit seam Expert Lubrication Richfield Gasoline DORON VELZY 3132 NORTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES PHONE CAPITOL 9608 With Compliments of A. B. PAYNE 2701 North Broadway With the Compliments of THE PURITY ICE CREAM CO. AD, 8161 165 E. Jefferson ■■BEN " DEL FANTE FLOWERS Special Prices to Students 2616 ' A North Broadway Los Angeles Los Angeles Undertaking Co. Funeral Directors and Embalmers Memory Chapel HAZEL AND WORLEY 2517 Pasadena Ave CA. 3234 FRANK CRAVES PAINT STORE Paints — Linoleum Roofing QUALITY PAINTS FOR LESS 2000 Pasadena Ave. CApitol 6121 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 THE ARISTOCRAT OF ICE CREAM ifeVERLY , J000 ICECREAM Let " Beverly " be your Buy-Word for Ice Cream BEVERLY DAIRIES, LTD. PROSPECT 2061 230 W. JEFFERSON ST. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND KLAIN ' S POULTRY MARKET 2922 North Broadway CApitol 6488 SUCCESS TO THE GRADUATE! Success in the business world, as well as in school, depends largely upon the quality and char- acter of your work. But ... to produce work above the average, one must use only the best of materials. STATIONERS CORPORATION has for years supplied students with a complete line of supplies. Our Engraving Department specializes in unique and individual announcements and offers a complete line of diplomas. Ask to see samples when next you are in our store. STATIONERS CORPORATION School Supplies Printers — Engravers LOS ANGELES 525 SOUTH SPRING STREET MUTUAL 2341 HOLLYWOOD 6369 Hollywood Blvd. GRanite 4188 SAN DIEGO ] 040 Sixth Avenue FRanklin 1344 COMPLIMENTS OF Lincoln Heights Feed and Fuel Co. 1925-27 No. Broadway Phone CApitol 0772 Free Delivery ALTA DRUG COMPANY School Supplies 3432 N. Broadway Los Angeles, Calif. Compliments of SUPERIOR FOOD PRODUCTS CApitol 81 1 1 Tamales — Lunch Meat — Mayonnaise With Compliments of CUSTARD ICE CREAM SHOP Malts Custard Ice Cream Patronize Your Candy Stand and buy Los Angeles Made Candies Pure and Fresh DR. ROYSE R. TROTTER DENTIST GRanite 0662 116 No. Larchmont Blvd. SUCCESS TO YOU FROM WAKEFIELD FLOWER SHOP Eat ABBA-ZABBA CANDY AS IS CANDY CLUB PINS — CLASS RINGS GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS CUPS — MEDALS — BUCKLES Manufactured by THE T. V. ALLEN CO. 812-816 Maple Ave., Los Angeles Compliments of TANNER MOTOR TOURS Best Wishes from your ei a ' WOOD ' S CLEANING SERVICE o W ' V ? PRospect 9903 V f V ARTISTS AND SIGN WRITERS SUPPLY CO., INC 4 ( Los Angeles, Calif. vA Class — PINS — Club RINGS — MEDALS — TROPHIES CARL ENTENmXnN VAndike 9229 747 So. Hill St. Popcorn is one of the best whole grain foods you can eat. The more one eats the better it is for one. SCHOOL POPCORN SERVICE LOVE ' S 5 — 10 — 25c Store I 4895 NO. HUNTINGTON DRIVE You will always find extra value at LOVE ' S We have been feeding Lincolnites for 23 years PTOMAINE TOMMY Hamburger Specialist TUcker 6089 BOWER-EASTSIDE CANDY CO. Largest Line of Candy Bars in Los Angeles 635 S. Stanford T. ARIS. BEAUTY PARLOR SUPPLY CO. 7 39 South Broadway Phone TRinity 6891 LOS ANGELES It has been a pleasure to produce THE 1 936 LI NCOLN I AN for Lincoln High School CARL A. BUNDY QUILL PRESS 1228-1230 South Flower Street PROSPECT 0347 LOS ANGELES V :vv ve.t i r VOi K. ° ' hA - ' WJ ' )o ' )o 5.Tn X thy 1 i3J = u.H 4l V . ' .! M ' ft ■i:y -m f ' . -■ ' ■ • • f- ' v..: • " ••■ ' . . ' •-. . ' I - ' . 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Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Abraham Lincoln High School - Lincolnian Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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