Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1942

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Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1942 volume:

' ■■::Mi itMMKifn:. " CL J ' AJumjdhf filaca ' S ' 2 O-O- JJvL fijoundufL Volume II Published by the JournaUsm Classes cf ABRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL San Francisco, California (badkrdtion. The fact that we have chosen the friend- hness of our school for our theme does not mean that we are unaware of the t rim background of owx school life to- day. Therefore, we ask you to join with us now in dedicating this journal and offering a salute to the valiant men and women who are risking and losing their lives so that we may be better able to enjoy the things set forth in this volume. J ' DMiVOJlcL t is the job of journalists to present to you a pictorial record of your school and to remind you of its good points, to note traditions and to foster them, to present a fair record of achievements and personalities, and to do these things as well as our time, money, and abilities permit. In this volume we attempt to point out that Lincoln, a new school, already has one hne, solid tradition . . . and that is friendliness. This is a good place to live and grow and work and learn. Here no green freshman walks in awe or fear of seniors. There is a real air of democracy and friendship. We have tried to suggest this by the arrangement of the journal, its selection of pictu res and our comments. Thus we have no section of the book sacred to the seniors. They mingle democratically with the registries and with the clubs. The faculty are pictured as they are in daily contact with us. The Roundup, this semester, attempts to be a real roundup, a roundup of everybody at school, in- troducing; us to one another, faculty, freshmen, workers-behind-the-scenes, shop workers, artists, R.O.T.C., singers, leaders, followers, brain trusters, athletes, and. most of all, just plain Lincolnites. U)daIl Lincoln is a friendly place, but it is also a school where work and study necessarily play a prominent part. To us, learning is just as vital as any defense job and just as important as the war effort. Frances Lauber, at the right, typifies this statement. In this section are seen those students and adminis- trators who have assumed leadership and responsibility in making our job successful. In this section of the book we attempt to show the school at its true work, the acquisition of all kinds of knowledge. The ideal journal should picture our classes as they appear to the student as he or she grinds away from 8:30 to 3:10 in the long journey that some- times seems to be unending. Work is a good habit without which success is im- possible. We must be fair to our teachers and admit that they are doing their level best to introduce us to work. In fact they have done more than introduce us; they have made work a daily visitor, almost a member of the family! jthsLj ' aajdJbf Mr. C. W. White Prhuipiil Miss Anita Truman Mr. Walter Frederickson Dean of Girls Dean uj Boys (MminLidhjcdDhA. and ENGLISH Snell, Miss Alberta M. Burd, Mrs. Rachel Cutlir. Mrs. Helen B. Edminster, Mr. Howard Gallagher, Miss Grace Goldsmith, Mrs. Esther Griflith. Miss Margaret Hartwell, Mr. Robert Lnnkev, Ivliss Jean Roxburgh. Miss Eileen Shephard. Miss Marion Sherry, Mr. Stephen Selifi, Miss Sonya SOCIAL Slt ' DIES Conklin, Mr. Frank P. Blennerhassett, Miss Bernice French. Mr. Floyd Hall, Mrs. Ethel P. Hartwell, Mr. Robert Parker. Mr. John Stein. Miss Lucy LANGUAGES Mclntyre, Mrs. Mary E. Connolly, Miss Catherine Gudde, Mrs. Elisabeth Janke, Miss Ruth Rosen, Miss Molly Sa ' zmann, Mr. Ernesto Yannke, Miss Genevieve MATHEMATICS Hill, Mr. Joseph Beaty, Mr. James Berkowitz, Miss Frances Cevasco, Mrs. Helenc Fox, Miss Barbara Maher, Miss Marjoric Sanders, Miss Velma HOUSEHOLD ARTS Hulbert, Miss Ethel P. O ' Donohue, Miss Catherine Woodruf?, Miss Gerta SCIENCE Manahan, Mr. Wm. P. Christensen, Mr. Loren Koehler, Mr. Ed Lane, Mrs. Fern Miossi, Mr. Bernard E. Nill, Mr. John COMMERCIAL Beaty. Mr. James Glattree, Mr. Clarence Miossi, Mr. Bernaid E. Peracca, Miss Clorinda Ross, Miss Winifred Schmidt. Miss Marie M. Silvia. Miss Gleneice MUSIC Cutlir. Mrs. Helen B. Melvin, Mr. George INDUSTRIAL ARTS Andrews. Mr. William Goodell. .Mr. Lawrence Hutchinson, Mr. George W. Mosby. Mr. David Ryall. Mr. Richard Van Zee. Mr. William PHYSICAL EDUCATION Prinz. Mr. P. J. Canrinus. Mr. George Downing. Miss Margaret Hanrahan, Mr. Claude Morena, Mr. James Norton. Miss Aileen C. Sullivan, Mrs. Kathryn R. O. T. C. Hemphill, Sgt. Hubert LIBRARY Dixon. Mis ' Grace In service for duration. Lincoln is a friendly school, but even a friendly organization needs leadership. We get it from our principal and faculty, and they make us like it! Seriously, Lincoln students get along well with their teachers and principal because they under- stand that to accomplish many things, work, order, and discipline are necessary, lust as armies win with strong leadership, so the peaceful achieve- ments of a school depend upon the generalship and guidance of the faculty. On this page is the picture of Mr. C. W. White, principal, and on the opposite page are the two vice-principals and seven department heads. We present them in typical scenes of work with stu- dents. This section features not only leadership, by the faculty, but also of the students. The student body officers and the many others exert an influence on student opinion and .itlitudes. Lincoln has confi- dence in the persons you sec in this section. We regard them as friends. In a few days. you. the members of the graduatmg class, will be leavmg your school. Many of you will go on to institutions of higher learning, some of you will enter the fields of business and industry, while others will become members of the armed forces of these United States. All of you will be doing your best to further the task before this nation and her allies — the pre.servation of the democratic ideals which we as Americans cherish so highly and now as never before see challenged over the entire world. The problems which you and all other young people will face are most perplexing, for you are the leaders, tlie thinkers and the architects of the future. There is a w-ar to win. a peace to be adjudicated and a weary world to be rehabilitated economically, socially and poiiticallv. To accomplish all these things it will be necessary to have the highest degree of intelligent cooperative action combined with a willingness on the part of each to accept his responsibility. May each of you be equal to this challenge! C. W. WHITE. Primipal. PAGF. niGHT J aadh (Ovists Siudhx We present Lincoln ' s friendly faculty in action — as they usually are. Upper left is Mr. Frederickson, dean of boys, having a little chat with Charley Stewart. Bruce Holmes talks it over with Mr. Manahan, head of the chemistry depart- ment. Miss Truman, dean of girls, talks with Corella Blakeley. In the second row Mr. Conklin, head of the social science department, is pointing out the situation to Bob Pierce. Vic Hancock and Mr. Prinz, physical education head, size each other up. Dr. Joseph Hill, head counselor and head of the mathematics department, and Marilyn Cunningham seem to be agreeing perfectly. In the last row we see Mrs. Mary Mc- Intyre, head of the language department, discussing matters with Bob Mohr. Next is Miss Grace Dixon, librarian, with Beverley Barham, Barbara Haran, and Sonia Hagg. The head of the English department. Miss Alberta Snell, is helping Janice Marlowe smooth out an English problem. PAGE NINE CLARENCE ADAMS is member of the Block " L " Society ... he likes sports of all kinds . . . goes nut actively for football and swimming. EVELYN AGGELER selling is to be her career . . . " Honey " takes part in dramatics . . . her favorite pastime and her hobby is skating. VIRGINIA AHERN will attend the S. F. College for Women . , . she is a member of Girls Service Society . . . " Ginny " likus ice skatiny. ROBERT SANDEN Prexident MARGARET PAULY Vice-pre ideti! £ina)ljn!6u J hismdhj SiudimL PRESIDENT Genial Boh Sanden came from Aptos Junior High. He went to Washington for two terms before transferring to Lincoln. As vice-president of his junior class, presi- dent of his low senior class, and president of the Abraham Lincoln Student Body, Bob has proved his ability to lead. He has worked hard on all school activities, and when- ever a job has been given him, he has come through with flying colors. Bob is the man- aging editor of our present journal, and he worked as a reporter on the Lincoln Log. He has no hobbies but likes basketball very much. He went out for this sport last fall. Bob was in our first term play. Our Town and was in our second play, Ynii Can ' t Take It W ' tth Yon. As a climax, he held the position of captain in R.O.T.C. VICE-PRESIDENT Friendly Peggy Pauly, vice-president of the Student Body, also went to Aptos [unior High. From there she went to Poly where she spent two terms, and then she transferred to Lincoln. In a previous term Peggy was Student Body secretary. She has always been very active in school affairs. Peggy is an a- ' dent sports fan. She was elected Queen of our Carnival and charmed e eryone who saw her wearing her white formal and gold crown. Peggy has worked on the journal also. Peggy ' s hobby is one which every girl will envy: she collects perfume bottles and now has 105. REGISTRY 2 fr inl Row: Carter, W., Cooke-. D.. Brandlein, D., Samples, P.. Day, I. Kou- 2: Sommer, S., Pugli, R., boud, J., Clayton, A., Ravani, P., lunker, S. Row .i .• Nebenzahl, I., Liinsmann, H., Culvcrwell, M., lohfTion. A. .Wilson. P. fi. c Rmr: Kellv. 1., Sfoll. B., Allen, H., Wil- lis, R. ' l.icdicli, ). VlrXOR HANCOCK r,,.,,ur,, SECRETARY Here we have another officer from Aptos Junior High, personable Barbara Fricke. Barbara came to Lincoln from George Washington High School in her high sopho- more year. She is well known around Lincoln as a vivacious, attractive and popular coed. She had the part of Essie in Yo i Can ' I l ike 1 W ' ilh Y on. Barbara ' s talents in the dancing line are boundless. She is a member of the Service Society ; has been a member of the CSF; and has established a guidance bulletin board outside of the counselors ' rooms. TREASURER. Affable ' Victor Hancock has been the most active student in Lincoln this term in regard to business matters. He is our Student Body treasurer. He hails from Mission High School. Previous to that he went to James Lick. ' Vic likes sDorts and was a mem- ber of the track and soccer teams. He is drum major of the R.O.T.C. band. YELL LEADER Here we have a boy who makes a lot of noise biit does it the right way — amiable Bob Conway. He went to Pacific Heights Grammar School, and then to Lowell before coming to Lincoln. Bob has been busy in his stay at Lincoln. He was on the track team for two years; was yell leader for four terms. . i» »» - mtc REGISTRY 41 Vriint Run : Ouillinan H., Mayers, B.. Green. D., Olson. B.. Arens- hurp. P., Newell, O. R.. Wilson, H. Roil 2: Avers, B.. Levin, L., Bradv, B., Bonnor, C. Petrirh, M., Hamilton, B., Anderson, ,S Roiv 3 ■ MacI.eon, C, Ahern, H., Partovan. G., Tea. D., Mahonev, R. Mc- Donald. K., Paoazian, T. Ba -k Row: Behr, I., Schutt. C. Mac- Kenzie, D., Majersik, C. Wilson, E., Bayler, J. JOHN KEITH ANDERSON is a member of the Roundup staff . . . " Andy " plans to make his career as a veterinarian . . . collects pictures as a hobby. JUNERAE ANDERSON is on the Senior Committee . . . will be secretary and business ma- chine operator . . . collects records as a hobby. ESTHER TERRY AVRIN she will be a private secretary . . . " Essie " likes bowling and makes er hobby ' . . . she also likes PAGE ELEVEN FRED BAHRT " Toodie " played on the basketball team . . . treasurer of reg, . , . future to be in cabinet shop work. . , . baseball favorite sport. JOSEPH GEORGE BAUER " Joe " plays on soccer and baseball teams . . . makes sports his hobby , , . his ambition is to be a lawyer . . . likes to fly. JACK BEHR " Swede " will be an airplane pilot . . . builds airplanes for a hobby ... is on the crew, soccer, and basketball teams. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE From Row: Bokelund, E., Pauly. P.. Sanden. B.. Fricke. B., McCormick. B. Back Rou : Groves, R.. Castro. J.. C onway, R., Hancock, V., Truzzolino, J. The governing body of the Abraham Lincoln High School is the Executive Coun- cil. Student Body ofificers have charge of every meeting. The Council, often in session mornings from eight o ' clock until eight twenty-five or evenings at the homes of dif- ferent members, is held with the purpose of discussing student activities and putting into effect the constitution of Abraham Lincoln High. The Executive Council has a membership of eleven pupils which includes the president of the freshman class, president of the sophomore class, president of the junior class, and president of the low and high senior classes, president of the G.A.A., and the Student Body ofificers. This term the Lincoln constitution was studied and every article was checked over or rewritten in the hope of constructing a permanent document which might survive for many years to come. Rallies are planned at these meetings, as was the well-managed " Carnival and Country Store. " Different problems which need the cooperation of the whole Student Body are discussed. Much of the success of this group can be credited to Mr. White, our principal, with whom they work. The Executive Council has proved a great asset. RHGKSTRV 127 I-ifi i Rint - Robinson, D., Green, R , Stone, L., Lima, C, Cricks, W., Nessier, D. Row 2: Briar, F., Linehan, P., Wilmer, R., Payne, R., Dinneen, R., Perry. A., McC.iw, D. Roll ' 1.- Kcmine, A., Erbel, M., Mitoff, I., MitofF, E., Thompson, K., DeCurtoni, S. Rou ' 4: Pf,iftVn- herger, K., Wagner, M., Qu.inihv, S., Beetz, P., T.ift, R., McCuthy, R., Payne, D. B.iii Row: Seln.i, R., Philpott, R., Murcr, R., Caro, H., Walsh, P., Wigle, L. PAGE TWELVn NELLIE LARSt.) MADELINE ZOULAL ' iit-pTi ' sideiu EDDIE BOKELUND Prefideni MARGARET LANE After two full years of work and play, Lincoln seniors extend a last farewell to the congenial school that has provided them with so many friends and happy experiences. Those seniors that made this term a memorable final one were Class President Edward Bokelund, Vice-President Madeline Zoulal, Secretary Margaret Lane, and Treasurer Nellie Larson. Among the events that stand out in the minds of the seniors were the annual high senior picnic, enjoyed because of the combined efforts of the P.T.A. and the weatherman ; the Carnival and Country Store, exciting because so many seniors par- ticipated; and the mid-term High Senior Victory Dance, patriotic because of dashing Master of Ceremonies Elwood Ford ' s several stirring dedications. The two climaxes that make this parting complete are the senior prom, held at the Bellevue Hotel June 12, and the June 17 graduation exercises in the auditorium of George Washington High School. As the second graduating class regretfully proceeds into the annals of Abraham Lincoln High School, it wishes all future students the best of luck and happiness. MARGARET BLACK plans her career in selling . . . was active member of Music Club . . . " Margie " likes swimming . . . .ilsd she likes ice skating. CORELLA BLAKELY is pres. of the CSF. vice pres. of the Block " L, " and an active mem ber of the Service Society ... to be a mathematician is her aim. JOHN EDWARD BOKELUND plays on track and soccer teams . . . is on the Block " L " . . . his hobby is airplanes . . . wants to be in the Air Corps. REGISTRY 124 Front Row: Gotelli.N., Manner, R., Granfield, E., Rudd, C, OConnell, A.. Tudor. P. Rou 2: Morton, P., Capes. L., Hipschman, S.. Vincent. B., Smith, M., Drew. S., Balduc, P. Row 3 ■■ Gray, J., Nagel, C, Twilt, B., Alexander, R., Hansen, P., De Mellu, D. Row 4: Jones, G., Pedersen, P., Bruno, V., Riboli, B., Newbould, A. Biick Ron: Erick.son, P., Stevens, G., Walsh. J- PAGE THIRTEEN VIRGINIA ELIENE BROWN ' s active member of the Hobby Club . . , her favorite sport is swimming . . . she makes a hobby of pho- tography. BARBARA JUNE CASWELL to make career in secretarial work ... IS editor of Lincoln Log . . . CSF member . . . vice pres. of the Service Society. VERNON G. CHAMBERS " Lefty " is going to join the U.S. Air Corps . . . likes sports . . . is on the track and soccer teams . . . cars are his hobby. VITO MARCH! Tn., surer JOE TRUZZOLINO Presiihnt ROSALEE OLDELEHR jnihjuiblaJdhL w SsmiifiA. Led by artist-president Joe Truzzolino, tlie low seniors are completing a highly successiul and enthusiastic term, aided by the rest of the officers, Rosalee Oldeiehr, vice-president; Valois Compere, secretary; and Vito Marchi, treasurer. Mrs. Mary E. Mclntyre is their adviser. Tlie low senior class is extremely proud of the officers and of the many interesting personalities which include Pat Jaehne, who was the first vice-president of Lincoln; Victor Hancock and Barbara Fricke, the present treasurer and secretary of Lincoln. Pat Hens, Evelyn Seput, and Frank Grant are admired for their energy and numerous activities; Robert Reinhardt for his combined athletic and scholastic ability, and Patt Flaherty for her excellent work as business manager of the journal. The term play. You Can ' t Take II W ' ilb Y on. contains a number of low seniors including John Harrington as the easy-going Paul; Joe Truzzolino as the fiery Rus- sian ; and Barbara Fricke as the slightly daffy ballet dancer. The low seniors have the enthusiasm, the talent, and the initiative to make their hiph senior year an outstanding one. REGISTRY 132 front Rote: White, J., Balistreri, A., Oliver, G., Fesch, B., Sperisen, H., Almlie, J. Row 2: Nelson, D., Vichols. A., Miley, B., Strom, D.. Trahan, F., Byrne, D., Anderson. J. Rou i: Fishtrom, D., Takis, G., Mullins, D., Nesbit, D., Fryer, K., Douglas, M. Ron- 4: Reich- hold. E., Taskett. B., Hopkins, J., Meyer, R.. Clark. G.. Beirne, S., Petersen, C. Roti }: Stephens, J., Diehl, W., Richards, L., Price, J., Ohls-son, C., Feldman, S. Bjci- Row: Rooker, D., McGinty, J., Nagel, D., Stewart, R. PAGE FOURTEEN MARILYN MOHR S cutdry-lTtasurer RAY GROVES AL BAKER Vice-f ' rt tJt ' nl £juAi and. siniaL urnxfiA. Bright sunlight, green trees, laughing voices and high spirits tell the story of the junior picnic held in Sigmund Stern Grove May 29. This was the first time the junior class has given a picnic, and it was well supported. Planning the spring term activities was mostly confined to capable President Ray Groves, Vice-President Al Baker, and Secretary-Treasurer Marilyn Mohr. Miss Marjorie Maher, class adviser, gave the officers invaluable assistance in planning many different activities for the term. Miss Maher was instrumental in bringing about many of the successful picnics and dances, and she urged the class to support the various drives held during the term. Holiday spirit prevailed on St. Patrick ' s Day, when the genial juniors entertained the stude nt body at a junior day dance. Talent is far from being absent in this junior class. Some of the skillful artists are popular songstress, Jean Langlais ; talented pup- peteer and dancer, Stanley Kramer; basketball wizard, Ray Groves; baseball specialist, Ward Kratter; and trackster, Jim Runner. j This term, filled to the brim with fun and gaiety, anticipates twice jtbrfi suc- cess and advancement next term, when they are benevolertlf « Drious, seniors. REGISTRY 210 Ftoki Row: Crimmins, B., Hen- wood, I., Canty. R., Conner, B., Chase. N.. Beyer, J. Rou 2: Thomposn, P., Garber, J., Craig, K., Bain, D., Blue, G., Frommel, X ' ., Friedman. H. Ron 5.- Kerns, B., Durkin. B., Hansson, T., Leon- ard. P., Karl, B., Christensen, C. Row 4: Hoeft, C. Dorsett, C. De Boer, M. L., Havens. F.. Bras- kamp. P., Bossbart. D., Balliet, B. Bjci Rou : Fitzgerald, W., Buck- ley, J., Hardwich, P.. Brady, P., Furnas. A.. Dickson. B. JOHN PATRICK CONWAY " Jack " intends to be an engineer ... is on the basketball team . . . takes an active interest in sports and makes them his hobby. ROBERT RICHARD CONWAY " Bob " is yell leader ... is on the track team, is active in R.O.T.C . . . plans to enter Forest Ranger Ser ' ice. PAUL H. COPLIN a sea captain is what " Cope " plans to be in the future ... his fav- orite sport and hobby is sailing . . . joined the merchant marine. PAGE FIFTEEN YVONNE WHITE Secretary -treasiittr JOE CASTRO V ut-f}ieiide}t! THORNTON WESTLEY CRAIG " Shorty " was a member of the rifle team . . . enjoys outdoor life and ranching . . . plans his career tu be in drafting. JOSEPH CREISLER plans to enter social service work in future ... he goes out for sports . . . works in the library .... collects stamps. CAROLYN CROFTS takes an active interest in spurts . . . plans to make her career : the business world . . . " Cookie likes sports. " The soldiers should have something to do in their spare time, " was the opinion of the sophomore class, and they proceeded to do something about it. In the school- wide drive for collecting magazines, books, and records tor the soldier boys in the various army camps, the sophomores came out with the largest collection. The sophs have had a busy time this term. Besides their collecting activities, they have been doing their best in proving that they are a tidy group of mdividuals. The cafeteria has been an example of cleanliness due to the sophs ' strenuous Clean-Up Campaign. They have consistently called the school ' s attention to the need of a cleaner cfit by posters of all types hung in obvious points about the building. These omores have done wonders; the cafe doesn ' t look like the same place. the direction of class officers Herman Bergfreid, president; Joe Castro, ident; and Yvonne White, secretary-treasurer, the sophomores had a " Spring They devoted much of their time to meeting, introducing, and getting [acquainted with the new freshmen and trying to make them feel at home. The sophs have had an active term and their efforts have not been overlooked. Filled with en- thusiasm and cooperation, the class is si« to make more of a name for itself as it goes along. Here ' s to you, sophdc REGISTRY 225 Frotil Row: Taylor, R., Segliy, B. McKean, M., Levy, R., Crimmins P., Stratfull, R. Row 2: Burns, J. Watson, P., Pedersen, V., Riordan W,, Pope, M., Sweeney, L. Roir 3. Droubie, S., McPeck, P., Reggiaro A., Leary. D., Parker, K., Lem Strom, D. Row 4: Silner, H., Ru deen, G., Nelson, B., Panos, J. Gregory N., Biffin, B. Bjii Row Richette, R., McCormick, B., Wy land, R., Hansen, D., Rcimers, I.. Lane. L., O ' Connell, G. PAGE SIXTEEN IO ' ( E ALMLIE Secietiiry-trfaMtrer BILL Mc( ORMICK Presicif u PATSY BASKAMP Vice-preiident J ' MAhnuin ChuL QjniJwdmjuL The freshmen at Lincoln began to make records almost before their greenness wore otl. Their newly-acquired school spirit immediately manifested itself when they attained the hundred-percent mark in the sale of student body cards. They were also very near the top in the sale of war stamps and bonds. Among the talented frosh, Marilyce McKean is outstanding as a professional acrobatic dancer. Other talent passed in review during the Carnival and Country Store when the freshmen presented the Dionne Quints. As to seeing double, many faculty members run into a little difficulty dis- tinguishing Phillip from Bernard Crimmins. The shortest boy in school, Johnny Blyer, is also a low nine. The sponsor of the freshmen activities, Mrs. Ethel Hall, has her time occupied in helping the class officers in arranging their dances and planning their other activi- ties. The officers consist of President Bill McCormick, Vice-President Patsy Baskamp, and Secretary- Treasurer Joyce Almlie. The main term event was the freshmen " March to Victory " dance, held on April 30. Here the student body demonstrated their friendliness and cooperation by attending in record numbers. MARGARET B. DEBOI will attend S.F. Junior College . . . ' ■Snooky " collects records as a iiobby . . . her favorite sport is s imming . . . likes to dance. ARTHUR D. DORR " Art " is going to help the defense program working in the shipyards . . . his hobby and favorite pas- time is photography. MARIANNE DOWNS is a member of the Service Society . . . serves on the Senior Commit- tee .. . plans to be secretary . . . her camera is her hobby. REGISTRY 327 From Row: Codes, R., Johnson, P., Wliitney, R., Coster, G., Peral- ta, L., Sprateling. Row 2: Tliomas, J., Tainter, F., Davis, P., Siegel, M., Norwall, R., Hencher, A., Wittrich. Row 3: Apostolos, A., Kinread, B., Nevraumont, R., West, Y., Duerner, W., Jackson, F. Row 4: Anderson, E., Allen, F., Habel, D., Kretz, H., Allen, H, Vetterlein, R., Huey, P. Bad Row: Fried, J., Loughran, J., Brennan, R., Risvold, R. J PACE SFVrNrPFN ?{jonoA, SocktivA, The clubs, honor societies, and service groups in Lincoln offer each student an opportunity to develop himself in an activity which interests him. Clubs not only aid the student to learn more about a par- ticular subject, but help to promote fellowship and companionship among all taking part in the group. A good example of this would be the hard-working members of the Camera Club who devote much of their spare time in attempting to take pictures. whenever a member finds a way to improve certain shots, he immediately spreads this knowledge to all his fellow members. Honor societies recognize the abilities of worthy students. Those who receive ten or more points on their card automatically become members of the CSF. This organization plans an extensive program of additional activities each term in order to reward members for their diligent study. Everyone in the CSF finds it extremely worth his while to become a part of its working machine. The service groups at Lincoln offer all students who w ish to better Lincoln or to serve the com- munity an excellent opportunity to do so. The Ser- vice Society, the Tri-Y, and the Hi-Y proudly boast the most energetic workers in Lincoln. The members of each of these three groups gladly do all they possibly can to help improve Lincoln. They also participate in many outside activities for worthy causes. All of Lincoln ' s clubs, honor societies, and ser- vice groups are under the direction of capable spon- sors who aid in directing and planning the activities in which students participate. Sports enthusiasts can be found taking part in Block " L " functions. Being a member of the Boys ' and Girls ' Block " L " is a reward to those who have followed a sport for a number of years and have proved outstanding in their field. Besides having the distinction of wearing a huge ' L " (red for girls, yellow for boys), these sportsters have programs and meetings and are willing to spread their knowl- edge to fellow Lincolnites or to perform duties to aid their Ainu iM.iler. During Lincoln ' s Carnival and Country Store, the members of clubs and other groups helped to wel- come our eight thousand visitors in a hearty manner. Many of these organizations had exhibits or conces- sions in various parts of the building which attracted all guests. The candid shots on the opposite page show clearly why the Carnival was the biggest success we have yet had at Lincoln. To everyone who was there, these pictures recall many pleasant memories. CARNIVAL AND COUNTRY STORE Lincolnites will Ions remember Friday evening, March 20. l ' )42. for it «as on thi.s night that the Carnival . nd Country Store s as held. The Football Follies, the Silver Palace Theatre, the Gay Nineties Revue. Pied Piper Hall, the plays put on by the dramatic classes, the dance in the " gym, " the classroom exhibits — endless other concessions — who is able to recall them without pleasant memories? The never-to- be-forgotten gaiety of the crowd of visitors, the laughter that echoed in every corridor, and the carefree attitude of the merrymakers. To those who took part in the entertainment, who sold and collected tickets, who acted as barkers, hosts and hostesses, who helped in the cafeteria, and to the many others who made our Carnival a success, we owe a sincere vote of thanks. For eight thousand persons .attended it. and eight thousand persons are eagerly anticipating the next carnival Lincoln will give. PACE EIGHTEEN ' Jju L fijuAAJuinq £xJbux QjuikhiadaJi (hdjUDiiisi L In the upper left corner we have a picture of the open house carnival that annually gladdens the hearts of Lincolnites. Bill Evers is apparently singing " Minnie, the Moocher " or some such song to the delighted audience. In the upper right corner are Bruce McKinnon, Dun DeMello and Joe Castro in a hula dance. In the second row is the Locker Room Trip: Elwood Ford, Vic Hancock, and Joe Truzzolino. In the center is the super-salesman, Mr. C. W. White, our principal. Next is a group of the " girls " from the Foorball Follies. In the third row are some of the hostesses who served the night of the carnival by dancing with our guests. The lighted school pre- sents a cheery night view. In the bottom row are more of the seductive seniors of the Football Follies pictured in the fan- tastic roles thev assumed for the delight of the hundreds who paid to see them " dance. " PAGE NINETEEN ETHEL ELLIOTT " £th ■ " intends to be a housewife . . . member of Service Society . . . Roundup editor . . . Block " L " member . . . sewing is her hobby. BETTY LOUISE PARISH nursing will be her career . . . takes an active part in the G.A.A. and the Girls ' Block " L " . . . goes out for basketball. MARILYN FENNER " Lynn. " in the future, plans to be a secretary ... is active in all sports . . . she has a special in- terest in ice skating. CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION Fiont Row: Caswell, L., Pedersen, V., Morrow. M.. Muhr. M.. MuHcr, V.. Fracchia, E. Row 2: Ritchie, M., Caswell, B., Stewart, M.. George. C, Karl. E., Stookcy. N.. Wicklund. S. Rfu- i: Putnam. J.. Dauphin B Lee M.. White, Y., Sommers. C. Barthold, A. Buck Row: McCaw, M.. O ' Brien. E.. Seput. E.. Schwartz. H., Mallery, E.. Allen, H., Tait. K. Outstanding students in Lincoln High School, as in every other educational in- stitution, warrant recognition. One of the most highly esteemed organizations at Lincoln is the California Scholarship Federation which was first organized in Feb- ruary, 1941, as Chapter 339C. The motto, " Scholarship for Service, " clearly portrays the high aims set by this organization. To qualify for membership in the CSF, a student must have a total of ten honor points, two of which may be extra curricular. Seventy-six Lincolnites have met these requirements and are now active members of the CSF. Those who have completed four terms in the CSF, one term being in their senior year, receive a gold pin and a life membec ip to this organization. When a member who has received his gold pin gradu«s e receiy« his diploma with a special gold seal, which seal dignifies him wl ' Oi At nJ me ealbearer and makes him one of those REGISTRY 2ni r-rnnt Role: Proctor, G., Wick- lund, S., Warner, L., Gozzalia, K., Freed, M., Swanson, M. Row 2: Brizee, V., Putnam, J., McKinley, G., Goff, E., Melbin, R., Carney, D., Scarningliausen, W. Ron- 3- ' Kamena, I., Hatt, H., Allison, L., Urbais, B.. Bernliard, B., McElroy, R. Row 4: Mundt, B., Burdick, G., Fisher, R.. Burkhart, R., Knudsen, H., Mont-Eton, H., Steil, F. B.ick Row: Stokes, J., Krohn, K., Stauf- fer, R., Castro, J., Courtney, C Dolan. J. PACE TWFN-n ' ( ALII-ORNIA S HOLARSHIP FEDERATION Front Row: Mitchell, D.. Ambrosini. A., OConnell, R., Jackson. F., Broderick, H., Baker, A. Row 2: Wcstwater, E.. Eyestnnc, E., Lang, J., Grimes, P., Cunningham, J., Blakeley, C, Edmondson, A. Row 3 ■ ' Anderson, E., Arnescn. R., Browne. E., Castillo, M., Stohl, J.. Reinhardt. B. Back Row: Surgess, B. JibdsiJicdimL— QhapisUv 33 9 acquiring the highest honor bestowed in the CSF. To date, the following have re- ceived gold pins: C. Blakely, B. Caswell, C. Nunan, M. Stewart, J. Stohl, and K, Tait. Three members of the faculty, Miss Molly Rosen, Miss Barbara Fox, and Mr. Ernesto Salzman, are the sponsors of our CSF, and under their able guidance the group have enjoyed a very successful term. In addition to their regular activities, representatives of the CSF have attended the CSF convention held at Sequoia High School in Redwood City at which affair twenty-five delegates from Lincoln were present. Representatives also attended the Section Convention held at Balboa High School. The CSF closed its activities this term with a luncheon at which time graduating members of the CSF were honored. Officers for the spring term of 1942 were Corella Blakely, president; Edwin Brown, vice-president; and Marion Morrow, secretary. REGISTRY 227 Fron; Roic: Marlow, J., Lawrence, L., Barn, B., Brown M., Deicher. B., Cushman, B. Roiv 2: Bartlett, A., Howell, P., Low) ' , W., Giosi, F., Johnson, M., KruU, K., Nor- thon, M. Rotv 5; Brennan, F., Minick, G., Gullcy, B., Miller, B., Home, B., Brown, B. Row 4: Carl- sun, C. Johanson, D., Hauser, E., Bobu, F., Berry, D., Isaacson, B., McKelvey, D., Cunningham, M., Chaty, W., Felch, M., Edelstein, H. Back Row: Abbett, C, Carter. W., Farrell, I.. Martin, C, Min- kel, W., Kruwell, L. ELWOOD ARNOLD Fi)KI ■ ' Doc " goes out for football . . . is cliairman for entertainment com- mittee of Block " L " . . . pUns to go into ministry. FLORENCE ELAINE FOWLER " Flossie " ' will make career in busi- ness world . . . her hobby is danc- ing . . . she likes roller skating . . . doesn ' t like baseball. GEORGE EDWARD FRANK intends to join the Air Corps . . . was first president of the Student Body . . . belongs to the R.O.T.C. . . . guns are his hobby. PAGE TWENTY-ONE c;lub presidents We intermpt the march of seniors to present the club presidents. VIC HANCOCK President of the Boys ' Block " L " has had a busy semester leading the group. He is a low senior. LORRAINE WENZKE President of the Girls " Block " L " is a senior. After a successful semes- ter of leadership she is graduating. BLOCK -L " From Ron : Morrison, B.. Perley, D., Knibb. R., Muir, N., Clemo, V.. Goldhnger. A. Rotv 2: Sanders, B., Bokelund, E., Holmes. B.. Greenberg, B., Bankus. A., Morash, B., Reinhardtj B. Row 3; Hancock, V., Haskins, B.. McKinon, B.. Ford. E., Salm, B., Truzzolino, J. Back Row: McNicholas, G.. Adams, C, Lee. B., Pierce, B. (BhcL " ' Sochdisidu JaksL The beautiful gold Block " L ' s " seen on many of the athletes at Lincoln have been earned with 25 points in sports. Practice at the football field was held daily, with the boys doing everything possible to make our football team one to be proud of. Track men worked out ; each afternoon boys practiced baseball in the park or swam at the Y.M.C.A. Added to this list of football, baseball, basketball, track, swimming, soccer, is a newcomer, crew. At the present time the following 34 men have qualified for Block " L ' s " : Clarence Adams, Jack Amsden, Al Bankus, Joe Bauer, Ed Bokelund, Gordon Burkston, Vic Hancock, Elwood Ford, Art Goldfinger, Frank Grant, Bernard Greenberg, Don Green, Ray Groves, Vick Clemo, Bill Haskins, Bruce Holmes, Richard Knibb, Ward Kratter, Gerald Lee, Charles Meyerson, Bruce MacKinnon, Glenn McNicholas, Ed Mooney, Bob Morash, Bob Morrison, Norman Muir, Dick Perly, Bob Pierce, Bob Reinhardt, Bill Salm, Bob Conway, George Taylor, Joe Truzzolino, and Wes Wood. At a recent Block " L " meeting the following officers were elected: Victor Hancock, president; Bob Reinhardt, secretary-treasurer; and Elwood Ford, head of the entertainment committee. REGISTRY 305 ¥rvnt Roir: Wolff, B., West, E., Smith, L., Moitoret, P., Band, M., Marshall, S. Row 2: Stone, H., Efstathiou, J., Lerda, L., Water- bury, R., Graywood, B., Lund, D., Purvis, S. Row S: Stokes, J., Perush, D., Hons, B., Barham, B., Stein, B., Barry, G. Bjck Row: O ' Callaghan, M., Peterson, C Parnow, R„ WiUett, R., Thomson, D., Treganowen, K., Spehar. W., Weeks, S. PAGIi T £i TV-TiXO GIRLS ' BLOCK " L " Parish. B., Elliott, E.. BUkely, C, Wenzke. L.. Infravia. A., Cunningham, P., Seput, E. An organization at Lincoln that merits furtlier recognition on the part of its students is the Girls ' Block " L. " It was started in the Fall of 1941 by its able and interested sponsor. Miss Aileen C. Norton, girls ' physical education teacher. Like most newer organizations, the enrollment of the Block " L " has not increased in momentous proportions. Since the time when the first five charter members formed the club last term, two of the members were graduated and there have been four new additions making nine members in all. Each of the members has met the requirements. They have earned their Block " L, " awarded by the G.A.A., by completing six successful terms in after-school sports. In addition, mem- bers must have a commendable citizenship and have an average grade of " C " be- ginning in the high ten grade. The purpose of the Girls ' Block " L " is to promote and develop leadership and to provide an active interest in girls ' athletics. ' With this purpose in mind, the girls act as referees, ushers, and keep order at G.A.A. rallies. The Block " L " girls meet twice a month during school time. Officers, all of whom are charter members, are, Lorraine " Wenzke, president; Corella Blakeiy, vice- president ; and Anne Intravia, secretary-treasurer. C . ■ jp RKGISTR ' !- i:,s from Ron : Gamzc, F., Atkinson, M, Lee, M., Vo.i5el. F., Trittschuh, D., Ragan, S. Ron 2: Patterson, J., Baccelli, Y., McBride, L., Busse, M., Kohlmeister, R., Plant, M., M.irtin, M. Roir 3: Miller, " V., Schacht, R., Nathanson, J., Phil- lips, D., Grant, C., Haughy, B., Ferguson, C. Biict Ron : Rohen, P., Soule, T., Stratter, A., Straub, D., Brown, D., Segelckc, H , Chris- tcnsen, H. JAMES KENVILLE President of the HiY is a high senior, colonel in the R.O.T.C, and a busy rnan who includes manage- menl of the cafeteria among his duties. PAT JAEHNE President of the Tri-Y is the spark plug of many of the girls ' activities. Pat, who was our first vice presi- dent, is now a low senior. PAGE TWENTY-THREE JEAN STOHL President of Service Club, faithful assistant to Miss Silvia, she main- tains liigli scholastic lecoid, JACK CUNNINGHAM President of Camera Club, Jack has two more semesters here to develop leadership and service. CORELLA BLAKELY President of the CSF, active mem- ber of the Service Club, leader in many school activities. CAMERA CLUB Front Row: Caro, D.. McDonald. K.. McCoy, D., Carter, B. Rou ' 2: Mitoff. S., Lunsmann. H.. Cunning- ham, J., Bruno, S., Grimes, P. QamsUvDL Qluh J axjUk QamsJucL The Camera Club is one of the most interesting and different clubs in school. The members photograph many of the pictures for the " Lincoln Log " and the " Roundup. " The club may boast of having a fourth floor darkroom equipped with an enlarger. An interesting survey has been taken on the number of prints ruined by beginners learning how to print and develop pictures. A student ' s first endeavor at printing pictures usually results in two pictures spoiled to every one picture that is actually printed. It takes long years of experience before a technique can be per- fected by means of which all of the pictures will come out satisfactorily. Even a great pleasure is experienced by the beginner when enlarging is learned. But the individual has to know the principles of printing and developing before starting to enlarge. The Camera Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Manahan, meets every Wednes- fter school. Many pictures taken and printed by the club are often exhibited the first flooB fculletin board. The officers of the club are President Jack Cunning- Vice P dent Stephen Mitoff, Secretary-Treasurer Ken McDonald. d jfrham, REGISTRY 329 Front Row: McLaughlin, G., War- fel, R., Ander.son, L., Bain, J., Morrice, A., Kull, J. Row 2: Stef- fan, L., Mackie, E., Hodel, D., Crichfield, V., Knibb, D., Frood, P., Roche, A. Row 5: Tonne- macher, R., Lane, C, Finley, J., Mathrusse, D., White, C, Virag, L. Row 4: Keedy, T., Schilling, B , Busse, M., Castello, M., Delo, M., Lutz, C, Wilmot, L. B.ni Roiv: Knill, B., Craddiick, ).. Stubbe, B., McNeil, K. PAGE TWENTY-FOUR SERVICE SOCIETY From Row: Wcnzke. L.. Karl, E., Morrow, M., Elliott, E., Jr.ehne, P. Row 2: Edmondson, A., RitchiL-, M., McCaw, M., Stewart. M.. George, C, Caswell, B. Bait Row: Seput. E., Tait, K., Stohl, J., Schwartz, H., Blakely, C. Sfii o SfdkDoL iSsuwksL ' t Gins ' Service Sot In existence since the opening of th school, the ■ Societ has con- and tlj ' ommunity Stohl, presi- e twenty-two reserved and record. Those Corella Blake- Marjorie Lim, ' orraine Wenzke. an of girls. Miss ivi es. D; ilfg fhe recent sugar stantly and unselfishly helped serve tlfte students, in a friendly, sincere manner. LeadTjrgSmis harmoni dent; Barbara Caswell, vice-presudent; Marianne Downs«s members of the Girls ' Service Sot ' were selected G uS genuine interest in Lincoln, and because of tljei seniors, many charter members, »4t are le jring aia|V ly, Barbara Caswell, Marianne Downs, thel Ellio? Marilyn Ritchie, Marjorie Stewa f Jearh teJil, Kat The Service Society, unda he competent suS Anita Truman, participated in Jnany of the scho actiyi es. D; ilfg fh rationing period, many of tht SLT ice So(.ici meinbers atted as messengers and hostesses. The night of the JLiijcoln Carnival and Cormtry Store, the Society, in color- ful costumes, conducted the novel fcSttune-tellir tflooth. The girls act as receptionists, and willingly help in other ways t serv e the st Fol. At the begipfling of each term, newcomers are welcomed into Lincoln by the SotMety with a vafiety of entertainment. REGISTRY 101 Front Row: Dolter. B., Balduc, A., Durvea, P., Reardon. B.. Vnolev, S., Conrov. R. Rote 2: Daley, C, Coe, J., Clark, J., Hatfield, M., Mackey, B., Baldncchi, V., Meyer, D. Row 3: Harris C, McMahon, J., Sutsos, M., Cnsgrove, S., Don- do, T-. Barliam. A. Row 4: John- son, P., Malloch, D., McKenna, R., Massoelia, F.. DeMello, W., Koster. G., Manahan, W. Back Row: Pavler, R., Sullivan, J., Laz- zareschi. G. STANLEY K. FULLALOVE is a member of the Hi-Y Club . . . a cattleman is what " Bud " plans to be in the future . . . automobiles are his main interest. WILLIAM PATRICK GALLEN " Halfpint " will join the U.S. Navy , . . prefers intellectual Ieisur . . . also blondes, brunettes, and red-heads. ' € MARY.jE A ' BETIJ OVER " had IsttJWn " Our Tovln " ' . . . was ' )Mj»n " O JTn " V h Y Yyu Can ' t .Take it •winner in Sijxkes- . . interest in S f . ' PAGE TWENTY-FIVE GLORIA GRIFFITH is going to enter secretarial work ii the future . . . " Glor " likes t garden and makes it her hobby . . Likes clothes. GERALDINE M. HAMMELL she wants to be a housewife . . " Gerry " likes swimming , . . also likes swing music . . . knits fS the Red Cross. M. EDWARD HARRIS " Ed " belongs to the Saber C. . . . plans to make career chanical en ineerin-i field makes a hobby of photo Stewart, F., Ambrosini, THE HI- ' l ' CLUB iiii.irdt, R.. Kn:hb. R.. Michaelis. C Greenberg, R.. Sanden. B. The Abraham Lincoln Hi-Y is the newest of its organizations in San Francisco; now in its fourth semester, it h s been able to compete successfully with other Hi-Y ' s. All the clubs are afRliate A ith the Y.M.C.A., and their purpose is to help the school aridTcprnmunity. In aiminwat this objective, our Hi-Y gave baskets to many families at hristmtis time; has had our school songs printed; and in other ways has established its tf as one of the best-liked and cooperative organizations in school. Mr. Da, id Mosby, faculty adviser, has been with the Hi-Y since its beginning in the fall of IM iO. Tlie Hi-Y members are proud that they have accomplished so many things and are grateful to j -Doc " Mosby and their officers; The latter are comprised f president, James Kenville; vice-president, Richard Knibb; secretary, Bob Rein- ardt; anti treasuj r, C h.irlf Michaelis. Than s ' giving of IJil was an occasion for the Hi-Y Club to send some members to Yoseirfte where y stayed in cabins at Camp Mather for three enjoyable days. Here, attegcjing es, they studied many subjects including " The Importance of Hi-Y.CluKs in Today ' s Young Generation, " and " Youth Problems. " All of our i !-Y merafiers enjoyed it very much. litjcoln students warml) ' congratulate their Hi-Y Ckib on its many services. REGISTRY lor. i-tijiil Ri ' ii : Killers, L., Larson, 1., McHint.inos, P., Allin, B., Terry, G., Thdnipscin, B. Row 2: Miss Burd, Courting, J., Sommers, C, White, ' ., Andersen, D., Strycker, C. B.ick Row : Ambrose, P., Frank, N., Hansen, L., Brandow, N., Cronbiirg, N., Witt, C. PAGE TWENTY-SIX THE TRI-Y C LLH From Rnic: Glover. C Hulbc. M.. Fracchia, E.. Morrow. M.. SLiiillcr. R.. Muller, V. B.nk Run son, A., Braskamp, P., Oppenhc-im. B.. Schmidt, E.. Smith, M.. Oldelehr. R.. Garrison. N. Edn The Tri-Y is a widely known organization which boasts of members throughout the entire nation. It consists solely of high school girls who are trying to help those in need and to prepare themselves for service to their community. The Abraham Lincoln Tri-Y, one of the newest members in this extensive organization, is spon- sored by the capable Mrs. Polly Mosby, who attends all of the meetings and gives advice and assistance to the girls. Whenever an affair is given by Abraham Lincoln, the Tri-Y, prominent as being one of the most outstanding clubs in giving assistance, is always ready to serve. At the beginnng of each term, new officers are elected by the members. At the follow- ing meeting the girls are installed by the outgoing officers. This term the officers are: president, Patricia Jaehne; vice-president, Madeline Zoulal ; secretary, Rosalee Oldelehr ; and treasurer, Margaret Flores. Two outstanding affairs in which the Tri-Y participated were the very success- ful fishpond concession at the Carnival and a recent lumberjack dance at which service men were entertained. All of the proceeds obtained from this dance were lonated to the Ab ' -aham Lincoln Red Cross fund. AfJ J S w f JERR ' l ' W . H, LGHEV " Walk " will make his career in the engineering field . . . aviation is his hobby ... he is active on the track team. HAROLD STOW HELBING.JR. plans his career in field of engi- neering . . . takes part in sports . . . takes an active part on the soccer team. CHARLES ROBERT HENRY ■ " Hank " will make his career in the medical profession ... is an ac- tive member of the basketball team ... is a stamp collector. REGISTRY 209 Front Row: Glicksman, C, Sam- uels, E.. Mu7 ' (i. B.. Doud, N.. French, M. E., Pioda, D. J. Row 2 : Gerlach, K., Hancock, I., Gu.staf- son. A., Leach, E., Hurn.stein, D., Comyns, B., Hansen, L. Row 3 : Hieeins, J., Glendon, J., lenkins, M., Anderson, C. Meier, R., Rem- ington, D. Bjck Row: Norton. A.. Reilly, M., Cody, A,, Du Com- mun, D., Anderson, J. PAGE TWIiNTV-SEVEN Every dassroiini, every club and service group, every faculty member and student indirectly de- pends upon the body of persons behind the scenes. To make the numerous activities successful, good leadership and hard labor are necessary as the essential elements in forming a closely knit, smoothly working organization. Students, busy at their own activities often do not visualize clearly the numerous activities behind the scenes; they do not realize the time and talent spent in helping to make their school lives so successful. Some of the capable persons who manage our student af- fairs are here presented. Pictured in the follow- ing pages are views of the bank room, the cafe- teria, the library, and the office. Miss Gleneice Silvia is faculty treasurer and has charge of any financial matters which concern the school or the students. Her management is a nota- ble factor in our school welfare. The numerous chores which Miss Silvia ' s staff performs include the sale of street car and game tickets. Closely paralleling the business transactions in the bank room is the sale of war bonds and stamps. The room where the sales are handled, next to the main office, is the scene of weekly record-making purchases. On the shoulders of the cafeteria helpers rests the time consuming burden of helping to provide appetizing food for the consumption of the Lin- colnites. James Kenville is student manager of this staff. Another smoothly run and busy unit is the library book room staff. Miss Grace Dixon, who is librarian, keeps more than busy performing or- dinary duties of a librarian as well as keeping an eye on the distribution of texts. Approximately 7nnn books pass into student hands monthly. Student personnel of four administrative offices handle multiple problems every day. Miss Anita Truman, dean of girls, has her office members typing, handling student programs, checking home passes. Mr. Walter G. Frederickson, dean of boys, keeps his staff at work filing and doing cleri- cal work. In the main office Mrs. Grace Easton and her staff have complete charge of records. The attendance problems are efficiently handled by Mrs. Josephine Steach and a staff of hustlers who keep tabs on absences, phone homes to in- form parents of absence records and determine reasons for absence and perform the thousand and one duties essential to regular attendance. Folks " behind the scenes " don ' t always get the credit they should. Here they take a big bow. JhsL SpoiliqhL ' sdtA. FOLKS BEHIND THE SCENES There arc m.inv f.iculty members bchmd the scenes " aIio attr.ict little . ttenti ' in from persons not interested in their r.irtitular held. But these individuals .ire well-liked arid respected by all of (hose familiar with their activities. These faculty members make diflicult subjects interesting and vital to school life. These faculty members, too. make school life bearable, when sometimes it seems intolerable. Every student is grateful to the teacher that tan provide such an atmosphere, that can give him the desire to learn. One such well-likcd person is Mr. John Nill. chemistry teacher. His classes, in- variably interesting, are always well-attended and reluctantly completed. He is just one of the many faculty members that comprise the popular Lincoln staff. Busy at his many .activities. Mr. Nill is never too occupied to answer questions concerning physics or chemistry. He is there, quietly behind the scenes. PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT JiVtiuucL, o CUL filaxjiA , (Badt-AtcupL In the upper left hand is Jean Kessler turning in some lost article to the " Lost and Found " department. Next is busy Gloria Yerby operating the faithful mimeographing machine in the office of good-natured Mrs. Steach. Next is Elizabeth Mallery phoning the homes of absentees, a daily chore per- formed by Mrs. Steach ' s office. In the second row is a group of patient listeners waiting to have their say at the basement telephone. Next is a scene of folks trying to get something to eat in the Corral. In the last row are the big boosters of the penny-a-day drive at Lincoln. They are Pat Jaehne, George Browning, Betty Dougal, and John Harrington. This drive is the inspiration of Victor Hancock to finance the work of worthy war organizations. Last is a view of hopeful eaters in the cafeteria eyeing the good food as they patiently work their way toward the ambrosial feast. PAGE TwnNTY-NINE WILLIAM RICHARD HOLIHAN will make his career in selling or as a commercial artist . . . draw- mg is his hobby . . . draws car- toons for the school paper. JACK HOLTZ participates in many school sports . . . is on the track team and the high hurdles ... he plans to he a P.E. teacher in the U.S. Navy. ANTONE HRUSA, JR. " Porky " plans his career to be in the commercial art field ... he has a hobby of match box col- lecting. OFFICE Lt ' jt !o right: Alberta Maloney. Miss Silvia. Jean Stohl. Vic Hancock. Ed yth Hampton QvUkidsL, JPuL (Banlc fhooyvL The bank room, under the efficient management of busy Miss Gleneice Silvia, handles everything from student body cards to anything that the school finds necessary to sell. Approximately 14-18 student body cards were sold this term to the students and faculty. Quite an A. A. A. record was made as 21,000 tickets alone were sold to the student body who attended home games. The tickets to the term play " You Can ' t Take It With You " were distributed until the supply was exhausted. Miss Silvia reported that the bank handles from five to seven thousand dollars a term. No profit is made by the school on the sale of street car tickets. Twenty-nine dollars was given to the United Service Organization during April and May. All of the money received from activities in which the entire student body par- ticipate are allotted to any or all of the various student activities. However, sales in which the profit is made from one group, such as the purchase of senior sweaters by seniors, goes to this one group. REGISTRY 21} Vrnnl Row: Robertson, P., Ziss. E., Turner, M., Gkiver, G., Moloney, A., Kummer, F. Row 2: Tuck, D., Muir, N., Korn, B., Krolik, M., Kapp, R., Ellis, P. Roir i : Powers, D,. Broderick, H., Leslie, L., Fisk, J., Thulander, J., Cullen, N. Rou ' 4: Kapovich, W., Bowman, R., Schmidt, E., Forbes, C Epstein, E., Mitchell, S., Mclntyre, L. Biick Rotr: MacGurn, F.. Lee, Gerald. PAGE THIRTY Lit !■ i ,Khl : Behr. BUY STAMPS Holmes. B., Carswell. L.. Pucnti;. A.. Oldelehr, R. OuidddsL, JhsL Sijid jniiL. Abraham Lincoln High School Student Body lias manifested its loyalty and pat- riotism to the cause of true Americanism. Whole-heartedly they have bought ah the war stamps and bonds that their finance would allow, and week atter week, this has been repeated to a degree which might well be emulated by other bodies, sucn as this and similarly situated. A true way in which every American may serve Every Thursday Edythe Hampton, with the assistance of Miss Gleneice Silvia, the faculty treasurer, has sold stamps and bonds. Lincoln averaged one dollar and sixty-nine cents worth of stamps and bonds per student during the three-month period, February to April. If every citizen would realize and appreciate the seriousness of the situation and the duties resting upon him in a case such as this, all so-called " pep " talks, radio talks, advertisements in the daily papers, as well as parades, and everything else imaginable to stimulate morale would be unnecessary. Lincoln ' s sales are gratifying and prove that the youth of the country is truly behind the cause assuring the world that democracy will live forever in the United States of America. REGISTRY 214 Vronl Row: Jiluan, S., Steffan, P., Kelly, E., Hicks, B.. Pace, B., Des- nitind, B. Roiv 2: Kerns, B., Wilkes, L., Pierce, R., Gibbons, V.. Cullenward, D., Hynes, M., Haren, B. Row i: Switzer, D. Papazian, G., Angelich, H., Gard- ner, J., Torlev, M., Eagan. C. Bjck Row: McGurn, B., White, ]., ORourke, D., Pruett, A., Jans- sen, W., Pciwell, W,, Ahrens, F. DAVE HAI.L HUENERGARDT ictive in sports ... on the crew . . . moving pictures are his hobby . . . plans to be an architect in the future. HAROLD H. HUTCHINS lie intends to be professional ten- nis player ... he is active mem- ber of the tennis team . . . likes music very much. ANNE RITA INTRA VIA belongs to the Service Society . . . also member of the Girls ' Block ■■L " and G.A.A. . . . her future will be nursing . . . likes to swim. PAGE THIRTY-ONE ELEANORE DOROTHY JERNER is a member of the Music Club . . , likes to sing very much . . . plans to make her career in the business world. LEO JOHNSON will make career in business or in foreign affairs . . . goes out for basketball . . . also interested in other sports. JACQUELINE FRANCES JONES intends to work in a bank ... is very fond of dancing and she makes it, together with music, her hobby . . . her nickname is " Jackie. " CAFE WORKERS Fro)2i Ron-: Levy, R.. McDonald. K.. Kline, D.. Arronson, J. Row 2: Kenville, J,, Miller, J., Woodmansee, J.. Hewith, B., Nichols, A., Tapelite. L. Row 3: Perry, R., Nevraumend, D., Kline, B., Griffith, Z. Back Row: Anderson, N., Caddock, J., Oliver. L.. Pederson. F., Franks, N. While many of Abraham Lincoln ' s students still slumber peacefully in the early morning, the live adult members of Lincoln ' s cafeteria staff begin their diligent labor upon the food which provides the lunch of more than 1000 Mustangs daily. The two lunch periods, beginning at 11:09 and ending at 12:40 are served by thirty-five stu- dents who are headed by James Kenville. They all have found that on the highest popularity list are, in order, hamburger, hot dogs, ice cream, milk, chocolate milk, caramel candy, and so on. These same hamburgers and hot dogs are the chef ' s leading sorrow, since they must be prepared at the last minute and actually " coddled " to be kept warm. The faculty lunch room and the north and south counter are identical in their selections of food; but " The Corral " just serves, as Miss Woodruff puts it, " finger foods. " One hundred dollars, which is taken in on the average by the cafeteria daily, nets only a small profit, since the cafeteria ' s real purpose is to give Lincolnites lunches which are good for the pocketbook as well as the body. Thus, the Lincoln student body has a cafeteria of which it may be justly proud. REGISTRY 215 Front Row: Wright, T., Hrusa, L., Blakeslee, A., Hansen, F., New- hoff, M., Lucassen, P. Ron- 2: Stookey, N., Johnson, K., George, C, MacDonald, R., Adams, G., Tierney, M., Palter, E. Roiv 3: Ross, J., Olson, E., Russell, B., Currie, J., Gell, A., Nichols, J. Rote 4: Flynn, T., PfafFenbcrger, H., Densmore, W., Aviane, A., Fisher, D., Winans, N., Wilkie, R. Back Row: Lang, J., Oliver, L., Fredricksson,D., Casper, H., Kahn, B., Arnesen, R.. WIngtield. I.. I ' Aon TIIIKT -TVCO LIBRARY Frniil Roil : Rubke, A., Bishoft. M., Tuska, R., Cronenwett, E.. Wocmpner. S., Crowley, A., Kirst, S., Haran, B.. Scott, E., Kren. J. B.. Haeg. S.. Allan, H., Bernard. B., Huey, P. Back Row: Goerl, P Cushman, B., McCaw, D. Row 2 : Kcane. C. R«w ): Hall. J.. Barham. . Michelis, C. Moore, L.. Kevich, H. £ma)ln!L WjDdsUiyL Jtih iaJu An ever-increasing burden rests on this modern library at Abraham Lincoln. During an age of rapid advancement in every field, our library, with its one hundred and fifteen different magazines and thirty-two hundred books, is well equipped to offer students interesting and new material on almost any subject. There are care- fully selected collections of books on special topic work and collateral reading. The magazines range from Popular Aviation and Field and Stream to Mademoiselle and Vogue. Miss Grace Dixon capably manages nearly seven thousand " customers " who visit the library each month. Under her direction is the library staff of thirty-eight. These students work on a service plan basis. The only other schools operating in such a manner are Lowell and George Washington. This plan enables the library workers to receive credit. Like all efficient organizations, the library is systematically operated with rules: a pass must be secured from the subject teacher and presented upon entering the library ; reserved books, those used by all classes for special assignments, may go out at night but must be returned the next morning; all books must be returned before registry on the date due, a fine of two cents per day being charged for those overdue. JAMES MERVIN KENVILLE is member of R.O.T.C. command . . . his ambition is to be a general in the U.S. Army . . . leading parades is his hobby. PHILIP RAYMOND KRIEG he is member of the Saber Club . . . hobby is studying military science and tactics . . . will join the U.S. merchant marine. WARREN WM. KUHLEMAN is on the track team ... to join the Air Corps is " Dud ' s " ambi- tion ... he likes to drive . . . cars are his hobby. REGISTRY 224 From Row: Haley, L., Dahle, B., Clarizio, S., Andreini, G., Mibach, R., Briar, E. Row 2: Wilson, R., Adair, B., Owen, H., Wachter, M., Smith, M., Von Der Mehden, R., Brevit, J. Back Row: Waters, V. Miller. A., Anderson, R., Wara, R., Griffin, W., McAtee, J. PAGE THIRTY-THREE MARGIE ANN LANE is secretary of Senior Class . . . wants to be a librarian in future . . . " Maggie " likes to dance and makes it her hobby. NELLIE E. LARSON will make teaching her career , . . is senior treasurer . . . also her class secretary . . . " Nell " likes to dance . . . hobby is swimming. GEORGE RICHARD LEWIS he is an active member of the Hi-Y . . . " Louie " wants to be a United States aviator . , . sleeping is his favorite pastime. OFFICE Vioni Row: Desmond, B., Jaehne. P.. WeMi. D.. Hoke. A., P.iuly, P.. Rnsc, M.. Cunningham. P. Row J ; Briar E Carswell. L.. Pedersen. V.. Wagner. H.. Morrow. M.. Moure. M.. Petty. D.. Morrice. A. Row : Mrs. Easton. Taylor. J., lackson. F.. Hall, P.. Nelson. B.. Ritchie, M., Blakeslie, A. Row i : Mallery. E., Seput £.. Gibson. D.. Truzzulino, J., McKay. L., OShea. (.., Edmundsun. A.. Finley. J. Row 5: Stewart. C. Yerby. G.. Cunningham, M.. Hill. A.. Blakley. C.. Cne. H.. O ' Brian. E.. Hons. P. Bm k Row: Stohl. J.. Braskamp, P., Cody, A., Hancock. V., McNicholas. G., Mr. Frederickson. Concerning school activities, the offices of Miss Anita M. Truman, dean of girls, and Mr. Walter G. Frederickson, dean of boys, play a prominent part. Actually two divisions, they work in cooperation for one main purpose, to make Lincoln a more pleasant, orderly, and smoothly working unit. Room 116, which is Miss Truman ' s office, performs tasks which include attend- ing to cutter-slips, sugar rationing, changing programs, typing, and home passes. Any time during the school day, students can be found in the office of Mr. Frederickson, busy filing, typing, and doing clerical work for the school. Although no credit is obtained for the work, deserving students may receive a reference from Mr. Frederickson to any future employer who wishes to know the quality of their work. Being cheerful, friendly and agreeable are some of the characteristics possessed by the students working under Mrs. Grace Easton in the main office. These students must know their school and the faculty members well enough to give the right infor- REGISTRY 226 I ' lonr Rolf: Reuter, C, Paterscin, j., Woosley, M., Selhurn, G. Charles, E., Norling, I. Roir 2: Allen, A., Ferguson, K., Rafferty, P., Patzel, P., Bendon, L., Bickel, R. Row .i: Bell, W., Canclini, G., Germim,, J., White, G., Gill, M., Mitchell, I. Roir 4: Seller, H,, l.ciuler. ). " , Giiel. P., Sihner, R , Stathis, I., Weber, G., Shank, W., Dahle, D. B.ut Row: Covaia, A. PAGE THIRTY-FOUR OFFICE Left (a right: Patsy Hons, Mrs. Grace Easton, James Finley, Patricia Jaehne mation to anyone asking questions of tfiern main office, which includes the reTOaW«Opt staff makes out all of th those pupils who arrive in the m who are on the honor roll, d phone calls, and lists records o Being such a busy little person herself, Mrs. many industrious workers she h.is ' empToyecJj ' day would never be accomplished withopb+heli speaking of her staff. Speaking of hdfr, " Mrs. asAV secretary for a number of years, has be (WJM( started. She is the efficient guiding Ifarid for the actii working so smoothly, is an integral part of school life. OWi (pjdndpoL f thern. The staff takei care, of Jhte files in ti the e ' s, and pensonnel. The tK? anscripts for 5 t nces the pupils le ichoolm t ses- ' itfi ' school tele- MARJORIE LIM is member of the Service Society . . . " Margie ' s " hobby is art . . . she plans to make career of dress- making. FRANCES ANN McCULLOCH she plans her future in the jour- nalism field as a newspaper reporter ... is member of school orchestra . . . likes to play her instrument. GLENN McNICHOLAS " Nick " plans to enter the Forestry Service . . . track and soccer are his most outstanding sports . . . airplane modeling is his hobby. REGISTRY 303 r-ronl Row: Thelander, J., Bar- rangd, E., Leslie, D., Prosser, M., Symonds, H., Davis, B. Roic 2: Davidson, H., Tweedt, S., Ed- wards, K., Tile, B., Fox, H. Back Roil : De Martini, W., Furrer, H., Taylor, E., White, K. PAGE THIRTY-FIVE EILEEN () HRIEN JEAN ANNE MACK is going to join the Woman ' s Para- chute Battalion . , . her hobbies are dancing with service men and writ- ing letters. LORRAINE M. MACKEN will work with office machines . . . is interested in sports ... is on the tennis team . . . her hobby is fishing and swimming. ELIZABETH ANN MALLERY is a member of the CSF . . . plans to be a chemist . . . " Liz " enjoys playing the piano. . . . dancing is her favorite pastime. ' . . .lA. iwL pMMnL iodaijl The attendance office is under the direction of Mrs. Josephine Steach, the attend- ance clerk. Besides checking absences, this office has charge of other tasks, one of which is the mimeographing of bulletins. These bulletins are issued to inform the students and faculty of news events and activities scheduled for the following day. Besides the bulletins, other notices, typing exercises, and tests are mimeographed for teachers. To Gloria Yerby falls the job of cutting and running all the stencils required by faculty members for use in their classroom work. One function of the attendance office is to ascertain the reason for a pupil ' s absence. Absentees are phoned by Mrs. Steach ' s assistants, Jeanne Langlais and Elizabeth Mallery, and the reason for the absences listed. On Mrs. Steach ' s .staff are the following students who cooperate with her on issuing bulletins and absentee lists: Corella Blakely, Jean Fiske, Bob Smith, Jeanne Langlais, Audrey Morrice, Eliza- beth Mallery, Tom Wright, Louis Reimers, Eileen O ' Brien, Gloria Yerby, Pat Bras- kamp, Peggy Pauly, Lynn McKay, Alison Hill, and Marilynne Rose. Mrs. Steach, a popular staff member, joined the original faculty in 19-iO when Lincoln opened its doors. REGISTRY .109 Frotit Row • Trudie, C ., Schutle, F Claro, N., LazzI, J., Skipton M. Mason, G. R, u- 2: R ath, G., Hil luird, H.. Hall, P., CiM.llet, G. Meyers, P Row .5. Lt)we, W. Morris, C, Fell, T., Rossitter, B., ■Woodworth, B., McCaffcry, H. B.nk Row: Geddas, J., Bender, B. P. CE THIRTY-SIX BUGLERS Grec-nberg. B., ToUeson. W., Newbald. A., Rodoini, A. , Bob Sandcn raises flag ' 9 fihdqiL CUkqiamjL . . . The Color Guard is posted; the buglers poise their instruments; the signal is given; the flag slowly starts to rise; and echoing through the halls go the strains of " To the Colors, " while all of Lincoln stands at attention and gives the Pledge of Allegiance. Thus is described the flag-raising ceremony which takes place at Lincoln every morning, rain or shine. Mr. White, enthusiastically responding to the students ' cry for a further display of patriotism during the present emergency to our country and flag, turned the matter over to Sergeant Hemphill, who selected four buglers from the music department. These trumpeteers are Walt ToUeson, Bob Greenberg, Al Rodoini and Al Newbald. Mr. Melvin, the head of Lincoln ' s music department, then drilled them until he felt they were ready to assist in the ceremony. Every day, four members of the R.O.T.C. are selected as color bearers. So that each of these members is in uniform, the four are chosen from a company that is wearing its uniform that day. Lieutenant Colonel James M. Kenville is in charge of the entire act, with the orders being given by the R.O.T.C. officer of the day at 8:31 a.m., one minute after the second bell is rung, the orders to start the calls are picked up from the officer of the day and attention is blown, at which all th dents and faculty rise and prepare to give the Pledge of AllegianceJ I JOSEPH MANINA he will join the United States Air Corps . . . his hobby is flying . . . " Wolf " is interested in all sports and takes an active part in them. FRANCES MARY MANNING s member of the Senior Committee . . will make career in selling . . . ' Honey " makes a hobby of danc- ng . . . likes uniforms. ROBERT MATHIS plays on the football team . . . he plans to be a Navy aviation radio man . . . his hobby is avia- tion and will make it his future. RHGISTRY M: Front Run : Urbais, R., Haytlcn. E., Tittsworth, J., Franks, H., Phil- Icii, L., Petty, M. Rmr 2: Carey. H.. Obenhuber, N., Vincent, R., Subke, L., Turner, F., Eichenbaum, R.. Mitchell, D. Bjck Row: Wi- chels. J., Thcimpsdn, M.. Moore. I.,. Stark, R., Peterson, ' . Kulr, S. .A PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN ddtivUi QloAMA. Besides the academic studies offered at Lincoln there are those termed " Activity Courses. " In these courses the students prove their abilities in jour- nalism, dramatics, music, and debating. Their tal- ents are well displayed and recognized by the stu- dent body; the fruits of their labors are enjoyed to a full extent by the students. One of the most widely enjoyed publications at Lincoln is the school paper, the Lincoln Log. The enthusiastic and hard-working journalism class pre- pares and publishes this first-class paper. Each journal pupil, under the direction of Mr. Stephen Sherry, has a specific assignment and each carries it out to the full extent of his ability. This class has done exceptional work in writing and editing this Lincoln paper. This term it has been under the edi- torship of Barbara Caswell. The journal staff is also derived from the hard- working journalism classes. This staff was faced with the problem of publishing Lincoln ' s first com- plete journal. The efforts of this class have brought good returns, for the work turned out is enthusi- astically appraised by the readers of the Roundup. Lincoln is far from being deficient in dramatic talent. This is exemplified in the work done in the drama class, under the direction of Mr. Howard Edminster. Their efforts and abilities are demon- strated in the production of the term play, " You Cant Take It With You. " Lincoln students will long retain fond memories of " Grandpa, " Penny, Essie, Ed, Alice, Tony, Kolenkhov, and the many others. Of the bands and orchestras, the most widely known is the Dance Orchestra that performs at the numerous Lincoln dances. This group is a favorite with the Lincoln students and is always ready to entertain. Another well-liked group is the Student Body Band; it plays for the R.O.T.C. in the reviews. The Concert Orchestra is an instrumental group that will be remembered by Lincolnites for the fine music that accompanied the term play. The musical group would not be complete without mention of the hard-working Glee Club which participates in rallies and other entertainments. The various smaller groups such as trios, quartets, and sextets, also take an active part in entertainments. One of our groups that merits outstanding recog- nition is the debating class. They returned from many a contest the victors and are renowned for their ability as debaters. All of these groups do much to further education ,ind entertainment at Abr.iham Lincoln. dj im) Pojqsilk CDwDiodio Taking a pause from their senior activities. Ethel Elliott and Glenn McNickolas are here shown trying on their caps and gowns in preparation for the graduation ceremony on Wednesday evening. June 17th. at the George Washington High School auditorium. This graduation class is symbolic of something more than just the culmination of ty o years of study. It is the end of a different, epoch-making period, where teachers and students alike were faced with new problems to be solved and precedents to be estab- lished. With only memories to recall to them the swift journey, the " alumni " are now preparing to fate the world of war, business, or higher learning. The solemn responsi- bility and debt which each individual owes our country, however, will not be neglected. Many may give their lives ; we give them our blessing. PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT juAnjtdi JtA, Jhsi pmnA and TyiuAklanA In the upper left picture we have the senior committee, headed hy Eddie Bokelund. They were active in planning many senior activities. Next is a view of Mr. Melvin ' s snappy school band as thev performed at one of the rallies. In the second row we have the omnipresent Bob Sanden, student body president, using some of his persuasive oratory on the student body. Next are the yell leaders, Eob Craig, Bob Conway, and George Barry about to give out with a big yell for dear ol ' Lincoln. Last face in the second row is that of Vic Hancock, a mountaineer with hairy ears entertaining the city folk with a little yarn about ■Herman. " The bottom row presents two views of student body rallies well attended and enthusiastically received by the students. In the first picture the band is play- mg the Star-Spangled Banner while the students stand at attention. PAGE THIRTY -NINE 4 j« jiLJ JOE TRUZZOLINO EUNICE WESTWATER Joe and Eunice are both enthu- siastic sportsmen. They hold posi- tion of sports editors on Lincoln Log. Joe is a super cartoonist. BARBARA CASWELL Barbara is editor of the Lincoln Log, She served as associate edi- tor last term. Served on Roundup job also. A future journalist. ANNE INTRAVIA GLORIA YERBY PAT JAEHNE Gloria is Log feature editor . . . Anne is chief assistant to the edi- tor. Pat manages the Log finances. LINCOLN LOG STAFF Standing, left to right: Stewart, M., McCuUoch. F.. Schrcpel, B., Hammell. G., Gallen. B.. Greenberg. B., Dorr, A., Smith, B., Scott, F., Reynolds, J., Burkston. G.. Manning. F., Stern. V., Lattimer, D., Kessler, J., Dawson, G. Seated: Roosman, C, Jachne, P.. Caswell, B., Westwater, E., Yerby. G. Putting out a first-class paper is tiie chief concern of the Lincoln Log staff. Rules of newswriting and reader interest were learned by the staff. Mr. Sherry, journalism teacher, appointed Barbara Caswell, the most capable journalist, as editor of the Log, and allowed her to select her staff. The editor chose Anne Intravia as her associate editor because of Anne ' s previous experience and her willingness to do extra work. Pat Jaehne filled the position of managing editor. This job includes keeping track of expenditures and receipts and being the editor ' s chief assistant. Gloria Yerby proved to be the best feature writer and was accordingly ap- pointed as feature editor. Two sincere sports enthusiasts, Joe Truzzolino and Eunice Westwater, were given the duties of boys ' and girls ' sports editors, respectively. Joe is also the cartoonist of the Log. As this is the first term Lincoln has had a journalism course, the staff has had to work doubly hard in order to organize everyone into a smoothly working unit. Although the editor and her associates find that much of the work falls on their shoulders, it would be impossible to put out an edition of the Lincoln Log without the help of each of the reporters. REGISTRY 140 Front Roti : Rogers, M., Croudacc, H., Tiernan, J., Barnes, H., Brown, H. Rolf 2: Corville, M., Franzen- burg, M., Myron, H., Spencer, E., Righetti, C, Burnett, B., Foster, R. Rote 3: Keating, J., Jackman, J., Boust, B., Chapman, C, Kay- ser, E., Wasliauer, B. Bjci Row: Perkes, C, Mills, B., Tolleson, W., Glover, H. PAGE FORTY JOURNAL STAFF SeaitJ : Marsh. M., Sanden, B.. Flaherty. P., EUintt. E., Lauber, F. SttniJin . Front Row: Miller, F., Mc- Kay. L.. Rose. M.. Gibson, V., Walsh, B.. Martino, L.. Ames. F. ShuiJmg. Back Ron : Jones, J., Phillips. B., Johnson, M. Hurd, M., Hoffman, J., Anderson. K. (RoundjufL TyLaluUiu ?(jidJt u A small group of journalism students enthusiastically faced the problem of pub- lishing Lincoln ' s first complete journal. Three students showed their outstanding ability in the necessary tasks. Ethel Elliott was chosen literary editor; Pat Flaherty and Frances Lauber were appointed business managers; and prexy Bob Sanden added another title to his name — managing editor. Under them the journal class for the iirst time faced the unique experience of solving the multiple problems that often face the average editor. Schedules had to be arranged ; new advertising fields found; pictures had to be taken; announcements had to be made in the bulletin day after day; journal sales had to be planned; school activities had to be covered; people had to be interviewed; cover designs and color schemes had to be decided upon; long conferences had to be attended. Suddenly the first Round-Up was finished. Among the members which are graduating this term are Fitzgerald Ames, Keith Anderson. Ethel Elliott, Jacquie Jones, Joan Miller, Peggy Pauly, Betty Phillips, Marilyn Rose, Bob Sanden, and Nancy Scheiner. Grateful acknowledgment is due to the special assistance of Bill Salm, advertising manager, and the editor of the Lincoln Log, Barbara Caswell. BOB SANDEN Appointed managing editor of the Roundup . . . has helped to keep him busy. He is captain in the R.O.T.C. and student body presi- dent. FRANCES LAUBER PATT FLAHERTY Patt and Frances, associate busi- ness managers, scheduled pictures, handled finances, and did numer- ous Roundup chores. ETHEL ELLIOTT Smooth writing and critical judg- ment were needed by the one and only " Egbert " in handling all Roundup copy. Was Log editor. RHGISTRV 21)2 I ' ronI Row: Carrol, D,. Licliten stern. D., San Filippii, D., Spen cer, D., Carswell, L., Torson, T Row 2: Thibaut, M., Matschek, W., Dreesen, D., Thomas, H. Vegel, W., Franks, J., Sink, T Bjtt Row: Quarg. B., Anderson I-.. Plant. E., Surges, B., Scliapp T , Green, D. PAGE FORTY-ONE DRANrATICS From Rati. SeateJ : Frjtkc, B.. H.unnatun, I.. Glcner, B.. Anthe. A.. Wilson. C. Newhall. G. Back R;u . Standing: Stewart. F.. Reinh.udt, R.. Truzzulimi. J.. Webster. N., Karl. E.. Kramer. S., Seike. F.. Sanden. B.. Bain, D. JhsJkpLanA. (Dibplm JaknL Those embryonic young thespians had plenty of obstacles over which to leap, but, inspired with the dramatic urge, they valiantly carried on. Down in the cafeteria, out in the shacks, in any 2 by 4 room to which they could gain access, they acted. And how they acted ! Ballet dancing, typewriting, snake feeding, portrait painting, and piano playing all went on at once on the stage of Yo i Can ' t Take It With Yon. Can ' t you almost see it again? Here ' s the cast: FRED A. MEAD, JR. w ill make his career in the business world . . . his hobby is cars . . . " Shorty " likes to swim . . . also likes to dance. PATRICIA MERCER " Spook " collects service pins . , . •tmbition is to )oin a Woman ' s paraihute battalion . . . she doesn ' t like boys. JOAN MARGARET MILLER " Pickles " is her nickname . . . she plans to be a salesgirl . . . liker to ride horseback and is very fond of horses. Grandpa Fred Stewart Alice Elaine Karl Tony Stan Kramer Penny Betty Glover Essie Barbara Fricke Mr. De Pinna Fred Seike Kolenkhov Jne Truzzolino Henderson Bob Reinhardt Rheba Dell Bain Paul Sycamore . . . Johnny Harr ington Ed Ed Verdier Donald Bob Sanden Mr. Kirby George Neuwald Mrs. Kirby Carlyle ' Wilson Gay Wellington .... Audrey Anthe Olga Norma Webster Policeman . . . Fitzgerald Ames, Jr. Two membe of the drama class. Betty Glover and Fred Seike, represented Lin- coln at the A ual Shakespearean Conrest. held at Mission High School, May 1st. hearts, trembling knees, and firmly clenched fists, they walked out on REGISTRY 21 1 I ' riiiil Roll : Fox, v.. ' Willianis. M.. Bcrtclsen, B., Patterson, A. Z.. Hischoff. M.. Cutler, P. Rr ii 2: Wetzel, H., Ainbrosini, A.. Gold- hnger. A.. Perlev. D.. Burr. R., Bauman, B.. Barchi. H. « -» ?.• Nielsen. W.. G.ivin. G., Mahoney. A.. Hannon, R.. Fillmore, B., Wil- son, C. B.iii Run: Borge, R., Arata, ■« ' . PAGE F0RT4-TV( ' 0 DRAMA Seated: Glover, B., Karl, E. StanJin : Stewart, F., Mr. ELlminstcr, Kramer. S., Fricke. B. Will anyone who sat in the audience on the memorable night of November 28, 1941, and witnessed the presentation of Ohv Town by the drama class ever forget it? They struggled against great odds, but being bound and determined that Lincoln should have a term play, they acted persistently, fought with each other furiously, laughed shakily, and on that fatal night grinned gamely as they stood in the wings of the Aptos stage and nervously awaited their cues. They were (remember?) : George Gibbs David Knox Joe Stoddard Frank Grant Dr. Gibbs Fred Seike Lady in a box . Muriel Anderson Mr. Webb Elwood Ford Woman in balcony . . Eleanore Jerner Mrs. Gibbs Corella Blakely Baseball players . . . Clarence Adams Mrs. Webb .... Elizabeth Schultz Jerry Perkins Mrs. Soames Virginia Ahern Roland Casey Rebecca Gibbs Betty Freed Mrs. Forrest . . . Dorothy Lichtenstern Wally Webb Bill Patsel Stage Managers Fred Seike, Simon Stimson Ed Verdier Emily Webb, Betty Glover, Howie New- Si Crowell Charles Bonsor some. Bob Sanden, Joe Crowell, Jerry Constable Warren . . . Roland Casey Perkins. Then on May 28 and 29, 1942, the drama class did it again! This time they chose a screaming comedy instead of another poignant, touching and tragic drama like Our Town. As you know, the slap-happy laugh-fest was Yoii Can ' t Take ll With Yon. Director of this hard-working band is the well-liked Mr. Howard Edminster. JAMES MITCHEL is on the basketball, soccer, and track teams . . . " Mitch " plans to be a bookkeeper in the future . . . cars are his hobby. WARREN JOSEPH MILLER t.ikes interest in sports and play.s on the basketball and soccer teams . . . intends to join the Navy , . . his hobby is reading. ERNIE MOHR plans to be a cowboy . . . breaks horses in his spare time ... he would rather ride horses than any- thing else. REGISTRY 212 Front Ri ic : Nordbere, A., Mayers, J., Kelly, v., Waite. M., Mullen. S.. Siggs, M. Rou 2: Constant. A., Anderson. E.. Hall, G., Clemo. V., Dehoi. B.. Kren. J. Bjci Rou : Schnell. D., Clark, J., Crooks, M., Molinari, C, Van Houtte, F., Kevich, H. PAGE FORTi ' -THREE CLAIRE HELEN NUNAN " JiU " is a life member of the CSF . . . plans to be a teacher in the future . . . her favorite sport is swimming. MARGARET E. PAULY " Peg " plans a career in business . . . vice president of student body . . . active on senior committee . . . collects perfume bottles. BETTY RAE PHILLIPS a fur buyer is what she intends to be in the future . . . Betty collects souvenirs in her spare time as a hobby ... is on the staff of the Rot ' NDUP. BAND Front Row: Schapp, G., Cody. A., Vincent, R., Hancock, V., Totte. C. Bcrgst, E. R-ju 2: Grimes. P.. Gardner, J., Mitchell, D., Giosi. F., Wilraer, R.. Prince, D., Tudor. P., Chaty. W. Row 5.- Taskett. W., Greenberg, R., Davis. B.. Hatt. H.. Deboi. R., Cnmmins, B., Rubke, A. Back Row: Rodoni, A., ToUeson, W., Newbould, A., Rettberg, E., Crimmins, P., Knipper. A., Subke, L., Mclntyre, L., Kulp, S., Mr. Melvin. Jhu (PAoduoL TybdoduiL. Strains of martial music coming from the direction of the parade grounds are pro- duced by the untiring efforts of the members of the band and their director, Mr. George C. Melvin. This group of thirty-seven musicians is always available to make the rallies more interesting and to encourage the teams on to victory with spirited selections. It has often been pointed out by both coaches and members of the teams that a good " snappy " band has a great effect on the spirit of the players as well as the rooting section. The Number One Drum Major, Victor Hancock, directs the band at the games. The favorite pieces are the Lincoln Victory songs which are sung to the strains of " Zacatecas " and " There ' ll Be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight. " Other familiar marches are " El Capitan, " " American Patrol, " the " Maine Stein Song " and " Stars and Stripes Forever. " The latest addition to the band, offering its tinkling melody above the brass, is the new Bell-lyre, which was acquired by Ted Schapp, an expert on this instrument. I REGISTRY .M6 r-tont Row: Paul, P., Piigli, I.. V., Shenson, S., Gibbons, L., lohn.son, C, Newhall, B. Row2: Nordling, S.. Galvan, J., Eyestone, E., Moiiney, B., Dull, M., Moore, D., Mulkeen, M. Roir 3: Vonder Med- hen, B., Greenberg, B., Hansen, R., Haughton, D., Morrison, D., Oi- gain, S. Bjck Row: Gelatfe, R.. Reynolds. J., Knipper, A., Turner. A.. Kelling. K., Danner, J. PAGE FORTY-FOUR Prom R„u : Hl.iiol Stautfer. R.. Prinn DAN( E ORCHESTRA Brevit. J., Jannssen. W , Rcynnlds. J., Tliompson. P.-, McC a . M. Biiik Ron : D., Grccnbers;, R., Tolles.in, ' .. R.ido A , Sterner. H.. CTawlord, R. Lincoln ' s Dance Band is made up of " twelve rhythm makers heppin ' up the jive for the jitterbugs at the afternoon jam sessions. " They play the latest arrangements of the top bands of the country at the student body dances. Every Thursday afternoon from three fifteen until five o ' clock these disciples of swing fill the halls and cor- ridors of their Alma Mater with the melodies of the latest dance hits. On Carnival Night at Lincoln, March 20, a thirty minute program of both the sweet and Dixieland types of swing was presented to our visitors and friends. If there is any place in a high school program for a swing band to " swing out " their rhythms, it is at student body rallies. This was shown, to the hearty approval of everyone, at a recent rally in which the Dance Band participated, playing ' Song of India " and " String of Pearls. " At this rally the first music blocks were awarded. Designed by principal violinist, Walter Jannssen, these blocks are probably the best-looking in the city. Those who received the first blocks were Muriel McCaw, Bob Crawford, Bob Greenberg, Jack Reynolds, Al Rodoni, Bob Stauffer and Herman Sterner. MARJORIE PRELLWITZ she plans her career to be in busi- ness world . . . ice skating is " Midge ' s " hobby . . . also fav- orite pastime. RAY ROBERT PUGH is interested in all school sports ... he plays an active part on the basketball team . . . his hobby is playing basketball. HAROLD RACKUSIN has plans to be an electrician . . . he takes an active interest in all sports . . . especially interested in track and soccer. REGISTRY 301 From Row: Diiugal, B., Furrer, E., Foote, M., Drydcn, M., Welch, D., Houston, C. Rolf 2: Edmond- son. A., Isaac, N., Gang, L., Scott, J., Morehouse, R., Adams, L., Gar- rison, N. Row .i; Craig, B., Mac- Kinnon, B., Lambert, R., Johnson, O., Joel, C. Mclntyre, L. Bjck Row: Evans. W., Browne, E., Bernhard, B., Ewing, H., Holmes, B.. Bell, B. PACE FORTV-FrVE MARILYN LOIS RITCHIE is to make a career of accountini; . . . belongs to the Service Society . . . member of CSF . . . likes to swim. MAVIS LILLIAN ROBB plans career on the stage or screen . . . singer in advanced chorus , . . registry treasurer . , . " May " collects recipes as a hobby, MARILYNNE LEE ROSE Plans to go to J.C. for business . . . member of the Senior Com- mittee . . . vice president m reg. . . . Music Club. ORC HESTRA From Raw: Leslie. D.. t ronburg. N.. J.inssen. V.. Si.gel, M.. McCuUoch. F.. Blakely. C .. Terry. C. McCaw, M., Taylor. K. li " u 2: Mr. Melvin. Subke. L., Leach, E.. Revnolds. J.. Brevit. J.. Gibson. O.. Roe. J. B,uk Rau : Rod.,nt. A.. Staurtcr, R., Gregory. N., Greenberg. R. Under the guidance of the Lincoln musical director, Mr. George C. Melvin, the Concert Orchestra has made much progress since the opening of school in the Fall of 1940. The thirty students who comprise this group are the " cream of the musical crop, " since admittance may be gained only by permission of the instructor. Students in the beginning classes, particularly the beginning and intermediate orchestra mem- bers, compete with each other for a place in the advanced group. Since instrumentation is an important factor in advanced work, there is a limit on the number and kind of instruments that may be used in concert music. There is always room, however, for good players on all the instruments, particularly in the string section, where the numbers are not as limited as they must be in the brass, woodwind and percussion groups. The work of the string group may be divided into three categories: music played to develop technical skill on an instrument, music played for pure cultural enjoy- ment, and music required for graduation, the term play, or some particular program. The orchestra has played for Lincoln High School ' s first Commencement Exercises, at the Variety Show, and at the term play. REGISTRY 306 Front Row: Meyerson, C, Taylor, K., Marquis, G., Moslen, D., Mil- ler, L., Spring. L. Roir 2: Bain, E. D., Vince, V., Fergusun, C, Mills, T.. Ozard, L., Marks, M., Granfield, J. Row ?.■ Ohllson, D., Greenberg, R., Covello, E., Mor- ton, M., Mohr, R., Blank, B. B.uk Row: Holmes, P., Stern, G., Michaelis, C, Desmond, J., Beck, C, Polen, G. PAGE FORTi ' -SIX TtESF MUSIC CLUB l roiil R»u : Spring, L.. Conroy. R., Cutler, P., Ri.se. M., Hoak. A.. Rubb. M. Row 2: Thcimpson, P., lerner, E Black M , MtCuUoch, F.. Wagner, H., Melbin, R., Patterson. A. Rnw 3: Scharninghausen, W., Prather, 1 ' Henry ( ., Lambert, R., Eyestone. E,, Gibsun, V. Row 4; Hampton. E,, Hens, B., Bardley. S.. H.ins, P., Davis. B.. Morehouse, R., Smith. P. Back Row: Mrs. Cutlir, Rohrcr, P., Taylor, J.. Hannon. R.. Bar- berian, R.. Clauson. B. The Advanced Chorus on March 27 elected officers and started the first Music Club. The purpose of this organization is to form a stronger bond among the students in the Advanced Chorus. After losing their first president, Norma Sheffield, they elected Ma is Robb second president. When Lincoln opened, a fine group of singers signed up on the first day to be- come members of the music class. The school little knew then that, in the ensuing weeks, this young group was to become famous. Those students who had not had much training for glee club work were given an opportunity to learn in Beginning Chorus. As the Glee Club grew, soloists came into the limelight and groups began to form outstanding duos, trios, quartettes, sextettes, and mixed groups. Mrs. Helen B. Cutlir, their director, experimented in a cappella work. Membership is open to those who have received an " A " final for one semester, or a " B " final for two semesters in Advanced Chorus. Upon graduation several senior singers will have left, including Mavis Robb, Margaret Black, Eleanore Jerner, and Marilyn Rose, four veterans who have been in the Advanced Chorus since it began. The other two graduating seniors will be Frances McCulloch and Charles Henry. CAROLYN MAE ROSS Future will be in ofiice work . . . is reporter on the Lincoln Log . . . " Carrie ' s " hobby is dancing . . . favorite sport is swimming. NANCY CAROLINE RUCK " Nan " intends to be a scientist . . . reading is her hobby . . . enjoys music . . . knits for the Red Cross. WILLIAM SALM " Willy " plans to be a business man . . . active in sports . . . football his favorite . . . journalism class . . . hobby is collecting pins. REGISTRY 308 Front Row: Klein, B., Trumpour. iM., Johnson, M., Spangenberg, D., Andrews. B., Hoke, A. Row 2: Maginess, J., Volosing, D., Coe, H., Kirst, S., Bernheim, N. Roir .i: Long, R., Gcilobic, H., Henry, K., Kramer, S., Westwater, E., Claw- son, B. Bjik Row: Dunn, D., Fer- ris, F., Smith, B., Glasner, j . I.etsche, H., Stewart, C, Mr Miossi. PAGE FORTY-SEVEN ROBERT SANDEN Pres. of student body, past pres. of L12 class, and vice pres. of the junior class . . . managing editor of the Roundup. FRANCES MARIE SANNES plans to go to college . . . has a stamp hobby ... in her leisure time she concentrates on the hobby of piano playing. FREDERICK WILLIAM SEIKE is in the school plays and also in tlie shows for the service men . . . he intends to be an actor . . . enjoys reading. DEBATERS Helen Schwartz. Arlienne Edmondsnn, Morley Thompson, Eunice Westwater, Baird Smith Within the circumference of high school activity is a field overshadowed by the realm of physical combat, debating. At Abraham Lincoln, it received its first for- ward impetus immediately upon the opening ot school and has since grown with it. The first students to debate included Eunice Westwater, Adrienne North, Robert Mills, Joe Truzzolino, George Neuwald, Arlienne Edmondson, and Baird Smith. Since that fiery beginning, Morley Thompson and Helen Schwartz have joined the group. Under the controlling hand and capable leadership of Coach Bernice Blenner- hassett the club was ready to carry the Crimson and Gold onto the forensic battlefield. Prior to the summer vacation at the Lowell Invitational Tournament, Lincoln achieved a clean sweep for second place, bowing only to formidable Commerce. The ' 41 back-to-school present was a place in the All-City Debating League. This year has been one of growth and reasonable success. At a league meeting at Commerce High School, Eunice Westwater and Baird Smith brought home a victory, and first speaker, Arlienne Edmondson, did likewise — the first time in a league debate — a coveted double victory ! The spring term of ' 42 witnessed the University of San Fran- cisco and State Tournaments. Both became major achievements and minor victories for such a young school. REGISTRY 314 Front Row: Thompson, B., Frac- chia, N., Hinds, A., Wolff, B., Levy, J., Robb, J. Row 2: Renaud, T., Sullivan. M., Rose, F., Gilrow, M., Schiavone. H., Hulbe, M., Schardt, P. Ron i: West, D., Grimes, P., Bohall. R., Podesta, R., Streeter, M., Sannes, H. Raw 4: Brymner. H., Zaft, P., Sterner, H., Morasch, B.. Batchelor, E., Bole- streve, M., Brown G. B ii ' k Row. ' Jorgensen, J., Edwards, B., John- son, D., Sederholm, K. PAGE roRTV-EICHT SOLDIERS ' SHOW StateJ : Eyestone, £.. Cronenwett, E. Fioni Ron: Thompson, P.. McKean, M., Rose, M.. Black, M., Mal- loney. A., Fricke, B.. Tuska. R.. Desmond, B., Taylor, B., Sutsos, M.. Meyers, D., Jerner, E., Zoulal, M. Sack Row: Seike, T.. Ford. E., Meyer. R.. Barberian, D.. Taylor, J.. Hannan. R.. Weller. J.. ToUeson. W. Truzznlino. J. OajuudwiUsL wufL fisUi iftmA. Realizing tliat the men in the service need amusement, Mr. Clyde W. White, our principal, asked Miss Bernice Blennerhassett in January to organize a vaudeville troupe to entertain different camps in the San Francisco area. Miss Blennerhassett made an immediate appeal to Lincoln students for talent and she received excellent response. After making the necessary arrangements with the Army morale department, the troupe started planning a variety revue, and after diligently rehearsing several after- noons, they finally worked up an entertaining vaudeville show. They have visited Fort Funston three times and have also entertained Fort Scott, Fort Miley, and South Gate. They have received invitations from many other forts which will probably be accepted next term. Marilyn Rose and Victor Hancock have been acting as Mistress and Master of Ceremonies, respectively. The boys enjoy the musical acts, especially those that involve record-imitations. The Locker-room Trio — Joe, Vic and Elwood — never fail to make a hit. Singer Patsy Thompson, actor Buzzy Fulton, dancer Anne Crowley, and puppeteer Stanley Kramer leave the boys cheering. FRANKLIN SCOTT " ■Stctttic- " takes .in active interest in school sports ... on basketball team . . . will be a machinist in the future. ALVIN SHAIN " Al " plans to be an engineer . . . he enjoys most sports . . . tennis is his favorite sport and he is on the tennis team. JAMES G. STALEY plans to enter in the field of me- chanics in the future . . . sports are his chief interest . . . hunting is his avocation. REGISTRY M5 Fionl Rote: Wagner, H., Peters, B., Lattimer, D., Fracchia, E., Cronewett, E. L., Mulier, V. Rote 2: Rice, M., Fex, J., Crciwley, A.. Karl, E., Hall, E., ' Keane, C, Mit- chel, T. Row 3.- Truzzolino, J., Crawfiird, R., Canne, E., Roe, J., Mullen, B., Muzio, S. Row 4: Has- kins, B., Corcoran, P., Haglcr, K.. Harmon, S., Cunningham, J., Op- penheim, B,. Machan, H. Bjii Rote: Madsen, R., Norman, 1.. Stilwell, G., Pensahene. D PAGE FORTY-NINE ' U MjiahctnL JCirvooirL diwvdLaL lOohL The cultural dcvclupment ot young Amerkans is aptly demonstrated in Abraham Lincoln High School class work. Here the numerous activities of the students are examples of the educational motto, " We learn to do by domg. ' This is illus- trated in ou»inoclern siiups wliere boys learn trades by actual practice in them; it is illustrated also n our cooking and sewing classes where girls learn domestic sciences through the application of proper techniques; it is furtner exemplified in business courses where the business of operating commercial machines is acquired, finally, in our science classes, students study chemical reactions and they view tnc phenomena of science. Really, they learn by doing. The activities thus pursued are such as will serve the students well in adult life, for example, it is in the cooking or sewing class that the future homemaker of our nation is taught in the most modern surroundings and with up-to-date equip- ment. The young man of tomorrow is prepared in machine shop work, radio shop, auto shop, electric shop, and the mechanical drawing department. No expense has been spared in equipping these work shops. Where both boys and girls are trained is exemplified in the business department. Here, for example, students learn to run typewriters at credit- able rates of speed learn to take shorthand dicta- tion and to transcribe notes into good letters, learn to keep books and records and to run such modern business machines as calculators, duplicators, and computators. Students who are inclined toward the arts rather than toward other pursuits are well repaid for their interest in the modern art classes conducted in Lincoln. Students may study designing, commercial art, costume design and leathercraft. The full range of school work is incomplete with- out including the science department which con- ducts thorough courses in biology, chemistry, physiology, physics. Here it is where our future scientists will acquire their fundamental training. Lincoln represents the vocational element equally with the academic element. For many years it has been the desire of residents of the surrounding Parkside district to have a high school that would offer not only college preparatory subjects, but also subjects that would prepare the students for posi- tions almost immediately upon graduating. The industrial arts department at Lincoln, so capably handled by the nine faculty members, is a distinct success. Qn. Owe TyiodnhtL ShjopA. This looks as if everybody is thinking about a knotty problem in mathematics. The boy with the chalk is the heavy thinker, and his friends are probably going to be generous aad let him do all of the thinking. Miss Velma Sanders, mathematics teacher, is ready to ivc him a few hints to coax the thinking process. Isn ' t it terrible the way a fellow ' s brain seems to still at times like these? When one needs a friend he usually finds one in Lincoln ' s friendly teachers. Although they insist upon the students doing their work conscientiou ;Iy and regularly, the teachers usually turn out to be real friends. In this section are many pictures of classes caught in their normal stride as the teacheis and students plug along. These daily tasks, often interesting, admittedly dull at times, make school life v lut it is al Lincoln, an adventure in learning. PAGE FIFTY CUb uzkam £jina)In (RdUa lAp ?(xA ShinviiA In the upper left picture are Rose Puente and Vella Mae Holmes displaying one of the beautiful Latin costumes owned by the busy Miss Genevieve Yannke, teacher of Spanish and promoter of many activities of Latin interest. Next is Kinsey Gray absorbed in an artistic effort to draw a pleasing picture of one of our guests at open house night. Mr. Miossi is busily demonstrating the mysteries of some form of animal life to his physiology class. The little spot in the middle is a view of one of the serious moments of the day, a study period in the cafe. Next is Mr. Andrews showing a student how to work at a lathe in the school shop. At the bottom is Miss Lucy Stein counseling some students who seem to be puzzled over a pro- gram problem. They ' ll leave with smiles after Miss Stein fin- ishes with their problems. Last is a scene in the library where many students pore over their studies during study periods. PAGE FIFTY-ONE ilriKw K- WILLIAM H. STALEY Bill plans to be an auto meclianit: ... he likes all school sports . . . takes an active part on the track team. VERNON MARK STERN " Vern " will practice law, plans tn be a lawyer ... is interested in sports . . . track and crew . . . hunting is his hobby. FRED STEWART " Stewart " was the past president of the Hi-Y . . . acts as treasurer of the Red Cross . . . reading is his hobby ... is in the R.O.T.C. SEWING Scene of one of the sewing classes The home economics department is under the direction of Miss Catherine O ' Donohue and Miss Gerta Woodruff. Miss Woodruff teaches sewing and cooking and is in charge of the school ' s cafeteria ; Miss O ' Donohue teaches the majority of tiie sewing classes and she also teaches art. The beginning classes commence their training with inexpensive materials and simple patterns ; then, as they progress, they are given the more intricate patterns and work on better materials such as velvets, satins, and silks. A feeling of respon- sibility and self-reliance is established as the pupils learn for themselves through their mistakes. At the March Carnival the sewing classes, under Miss O ' Donohue, displayed a number of finished garments. The main attraction was the demonstration of the weav- ing of purses and quilts and the sewing of garments. (Lincoln is one of the few schools that have looms for weaving; we have both a floor and a table loom.) Miss O ' Donohue has charge of the Red Cross work that is done at school ; and, in addition, she has girls in the several clothing classes working on wool shirts and dresses for the women and children evacuees and cotton toys for the babies. REGISTRY 317 ?ronl Row: Vogel. H. , Allen, I., Steinbeck, B., Calkins, B., O ' Con- nor, F., Burley, D. Row 2: Gold- smith, G., Baker, A., Taylor, B., Bostrup, B., Reiser, H., Roy, C, Browning, G. Roir 3. ' O ' Brien, E., Scliwartz, H., Scott, E., McCaw. M., Rissinann, L., De Andreis, F. Rolf 4: Cliaty, |.. Alherigi, M., Runner, J., Reeder, L., Maloney. J., Sanders, B., Hill, A. B.ick Row: Armando. B., Amsden, J. I PAGE FIFTY-TWO It COOKING Ltlr to r; h; : A rin. E.. Miss Gerta WDodrutt. Andeisun. D., Laubcr, F., Zeilcr. S. (pMpa dnjci J DodA. fiopulcUc The foods classes, in charge of Miss Gerta Woodrutf, are open to ail grades. Prin- cipally, skills in food preparation for breakfasts, lunches, and dinners are taught. Toward the end of the second semester, however, party service is studied as well as the knowledge of the composition of foods and their value. Lincoln ' s modern kitchen offers an incentive to learn to cook. There are seven white enamel unit kitchens in the laboratory, and two to four girls can work together in each unit. The kitchen is supplied with an electric stove, aluminum utensils, crock- ery, and small equipment for the foods preparation. An attracti e dining room adjoins, with a family size extension table and ser- vice for twelve people. The dining-room set is walnut finished with colorful seat cushions. A china cabinet covers one wall and is fully equipped with silverware and a large set of attractive dishes. This coming semester offers a new course called " The Science of Food Prepara- tion and Nutrition. " The purpose will be to teach students the " why ' s and how ' s " of cooking and will be considered as a science credit for those who are not going to college. ROY H. STEWART is in R.O.T.C. . . . ' Butch " wishes t(i be an aviator . . . hunting and photography are his hobbies . . . he hkes cars. MARJORIE STEWART member of tlie Lincoln Log start , . . has membership in Service So- ciety . . . teaching is her future ambition . . . has victory garden. JEAN IvrlLDRED STOHL president of Service Society . . . member of Honor Society, CSF . . . office worker . . . her future is to be in law . . . music her pleasure. REGISTRY .126 Frunl Row: Frei, E., Bohlman, E., Brown, P., Tuska, R., Morrow, M., Mohr, M. Roir 2: Hynes, S., Smith, P., Schrepel. B., McKay, L., Munn, G., Gardentield, D., Bar- berian, D. Rotr 3: Rodoni, A., T.ane, R., Mitchell, R., l.angley, H.. Simon, W., Dolan, T. Rnir 4: Morris, S., Fensler, W., Bankus, A., Hansen, B., Moss, Q., Eiler, W., White, G. Bjck Row: Morri- son, B., Mooney, E. PAGE ITITY-THREE RICHARD M. STONE plans to make a career in field of aviation . . . belongs to R.O.T.C. . . . ' ' Ricky " makes a hobby of photography. VIRGINIA ELLEN SULLIVAN takes an active interest in school sports, especially swimming . . . " Sully " is very interested in air- planes. BARBARA LEE SWARTFA ' " Bobbie ' s " ambition will be hoi wife . . . she likes art and m; it her hobby . . . alsf) likes cream. ART CLASS One of Miss Hulbert ' s art classes Qoh v fiaJtJjML amL (Da i Jubilant reds and yellows, soft-spoken blues and greens, creative blacks and whites . . . these inspiring hues brighten the sunlit halls of Lincoln as the students pass from one class to another. These colors comprise the well-drawn, laugh-pro- voking posters, for which the Mustangs can thank their art classes who " hang out " in rooms 201 and 202. Under Miss Ethel Hulbert ' s direction, they prepare all of Lincoln ' s advertising material, dance bids, and posters along with the numerous other artistic jobs which arise in a high school. They designed and drew posters and masks for the term play and the end pages for the JournaL Practice in drawing and the study of design principles and color harmony are essential to the finished product whether it be an illustration, a flower arrangement, or some useful craft, such as tooled leather, block printing, stenciling, or silk screen Jpunting. If interior decorating is one ' s bent, it is possible to plan a dream home. •}J Equally boys and girls patronize the art classes, especially in the study of leather- . craft. However, the boys in general prefer the study of illustration and commercial art, while the girls prefer design and costume design. These students have discovered that it is fun to create and to develop self-expression, for this acquirement may lead later to an art vocation or to an entertaining, worth-while hobby. REGISTRY 130 Front Row: Nunan, J., Ciimstock, A., Compere, V., Higginson, V., Walsh, B. Roir 2: McCune, L., Mallery, E., MacLennan, E., Par- ker, D., Kessler, J., Marsh, M. Row i: Bargaehr, L., Maloney, J., Padgett, H., Faber, F., Haak. P., Webster, N. Back Row: Grant, F., Neuwald, G., Sandell, A., Cullen, W., Sipple, W., Barberian, R. PAGE FIFTY-FOUR TyisutikMhsimsijni £md Qh There are now two mechanical drawing instructors at Abraham Lincoln. First is the head of the department, Mr. George W. Hutchinson ; second is Mr. Richard Ryall, who teaches mechanical drawing in the art room. This " unprepared " subject has an enrollment of three hundred students. Mechanical drawing pupils learn many things that help them on their way to specialized fields of technical work. Blue-print reading and making is taught, as well as sheet metal drafting, machine design, and ship layout and construction. The stu- dent taking mechanical drawing learns also two fundamentals of all technical work: the art of accurate measurement and the power of visualization. After completing four terms of mechanical drawing, a student may take up the study of ship drafting. In this period the pai-ts and lines of a ship and the method of fabrication are learned. Because of the vital need for shipbuilders, this course enables a person who is eighteen years old and has had some more outside training to obtain an excellent position in the war industry. Since Lincoln first opened its doors, mechanical drawing has advanced rapidly and gained in popularity. As our friendly, industrious school girds itself to give even more help in the war program, one group participating actively already is the mechanical drawing division. LUCILLE SWASEY plans to enter the diplomatic ser- vice of the U. S. — preferably for Latin America . . . " Swasey " has a hobby of gardening. KATHERINE TAIT bchtngs to the CSF, also Girls ' Ser- vice Society ... as a hobby " Kay " collects perfume bottles . . . she plans to be laboratory technician. GEORGE HOWARD TAYLOR ■Red " is a leader in school sports . . , active on the teams of foot- ball, basketball, and also swim- ming. RHGISTRV 1 H ¥iijni Row: Pucnte, A., Dicktv, H., Martini), L., Fricke, B., Wil- liams, A. Row 2: Seput, E., Bad- galupi, B., Lauber, F., Holmes, V. Nf., Flaherty, P.. Huehsch, L. Row ?.• Hciftmati, |,, Mitchell, J., Rein- hardt, R., Nichols. B., Crockard, H. Back Row: Harrington, j., Huebsch, F., NX ' arren. I.. Hriis.i, A., Attix, H. PAGE I-II ' TY-Fivn ALLAN D. TELFORD. JR. is vice president of his reg . . . takes an active interest in sports . . goes out for swimming ... is going to be a dog catcher. VICTORIA TOTTE works in the iibran- . . . " Vickie " collects knicknacks . . . plans her future in the business world . . . wants to be an office worker. NANCY TREVOR " Nance " is her nickname . . . she works in the office . . . intends to prepare herself for recreational work in the future. BUSINESS MACHINES Left to right: Morton, M., Robb, M.. Karl, E., Seput, E. CommsUijdtd. ShjudisiA. disdfL If a tapping sound is heard on the second floor, a brief investigation will reveal that there the office-machine room is located. These office machines, strange square boxes with number-keys on them, are placed in the back part of room 211. The teacher of this course. Miss Gleneice Silvia, formerly taught at Balboa High School. She not only handles the classes in bookkeeping, accounting, machines, and office machine, but also fills the position of school treasurer. The machine courses are very interesting, according to those students who take them. They have regular manuals from which problems are solved and answers are entered. By the end of the term, the art of adding, subtracting, multiplying, and dividing via machine has been acquired. There are six machines on which to learn: three comptometers and three Monroe calculators. This new unprepared subject may be taken from one to eight terms. It has been ofTered to Lincoln students for one semester, and the classes in the coming term will be much larger. Students with commercial majors will be given the first oppor- tunities to enter this class. REGISTRY 14.S front Row: Reinhold, L., Jaehnc P., Oldelehr. R., Davis, B„ Schil ler, R., Cunningham, P. Roti 2 OConnell. P., Burnett, S., Sturm J., Scheiner, N., Folsom, F., Tate E.. Marchi, V. Row i: Fussell R., Hancock, V., Roosman. C. Hampton, E., Hons. P.. Reichhold J. Rou 4: Ames, F., Koch, B., Can clini. B.. Gritsch, S., Craig, T Bjci Roil.- Truzzolino, J.. Ver- dier, E., Fullalove, S. PAGE f IFTY-SIX TYPING Miss Schmidt instructinji .1 typing tla In rooms 129 and 212 there are 84 typewriters in use constantly every period by the students who take typing. Thirty-six words per minute is expected of the student after one year; at the end of the second year of typing a student is expected to type 50 words per minute. Typing cannot be taken after the second year. The fastest number of words achieved by a Lincoln student is 70 words per minute. The typing teachers are Winifred Ross. Clorinda Peracca, Marie Schmidt, and Mr. Bernard Miossi. In the first term of typing the student learns the keyboard, and practices the various typing drills and time tests. In typing two, students type time tests and begin to type letters. In typing three, students learn the tabular stops and later type letters with a carbon. In typing four, students learn to type a stencil. Typing is useful to anyone who takes it. Many of the students who take typing go out into the business world after graduating and secure positions. These students realize how fortunate they are in knowing how to type. An average salary for typing experience ranges from one hundred to one hundred and fifty dollars per month. BETTY ELLHN VELLA takes an active interest in dramatics . . . plans to be a ballerina . . . " Puy " ' is her nickname . . . hob- by is the legitimate stage. ORRIE CHARLES WEBB Webb plans to work in shipyards ... is interested in all sports . . . is interested mainly in basketball . . . makes hobby of sports. LORRAINE M. WENZKE is a member of G.A.A. Council . . . is sports manager . . . belongs to the Service Society . . . her career will be in selling. Linoiln ' s two biology teacher.s. Mr. Edward Koehler and Mr. Loren Christensen. spend ever ' day answering puzzling questions asked bv their classes and impart- ing biology information to their many students. The classes perform experi- ments, make drawings, watch demonstrations, and learn about biology in any possible way. Most students agree that biology is simply fascinating. A person who has studied biology finds that he is more able to face this world successfully. PAGE FIFXy-SEVEN % ROBERT ( . WlLl.LTT Bob is the president of !iis class . . . wishes to be a Navy pilot . . his hobby is hunting, hshing . . he likes camping. JULIE EVE WINTERBOTTOM " Honey " wants to sing with an or- chestra . . . collects rare perfumes she subscribes to the theory of tjctting them dark and handsome. JOHN WESLEY WOOD, JR. plans to be a farmer in the future , - . likes sports of all kinds . . . basketball is his favorite sport . . . nickname is " Splinter. " AUTO SHOP Mr, Goudell, Jue Bauer. Russell Mohr jAainm in. dido ShofL The one hundred and thirty auto shop students sweat under the supervision of Mr. Lawrence Goodell. These boys do everything from repairing dented fenders to completely overhauHng cars. Much of auto shop training consists in the practical experience of actually work- ing on cars four days of the week. Monday, however, is generally devoted to the study of the different parts of the autom.obile. In the remaining four days the students who own cars have the opportunity of working on them. Also, many cars are brought in for repair work by people on the outside who are willing to pay for the parts needed in repairing their automobiles. Perhaps the most frequently used and argued about piece of equipment in the auto shop class is the lift, which raises a car several feet in the air. (The shop can work on about ten cars at one time.) Mr. Goodell reported that due to the war and the lack of a revolving fund, there are some tools that cannot be replaced ; but, if parts for cars can alwavs be obtained, the auto shop has enough equipment to continue operation for the duration of the war. The auto shop class gi es students the necessary background in preparation for an apprentice mechanic ' s job in a garage or an assembly-line position in an auto- mobile factory. The rattling " f test tubes, the hlue flames of the Bunsen hurners, ■ind the acrid smell of burning sul- fur are all familiar things to the chemistry student. Our two teach- ers, Mr. ' john Nill and Mr. Wil- liam Manahan, are always on hand to solve the problems of each stu- dent and to answer all their per- plexing questions. Through the careful guidance f these friendly teachers, the aver.ige student finds that chemistn ' is really interesting and worth taking. P. GE FIFTi ' -EIGHT i» THE SHOPS Electric and general shops with Mr. Van Zee £xp£JtJumjciL i L £Jb lJiidJti Mr. William Van Zee, a new teacher here at Lincoln who has come from Boise, Idaho, is the general shop and electric shop instructor. There were 160 students enrolled in these two shops in room thirty-one. Concerning the general shop, it can be explained that this is a sort of preview for other shops at Lincoln. General shop is a requirement for the boy who wants to take any shop course and who has not gone to junior high school. In this shop beginning courses are offered in woodwork, electric shop, and machine shop; a small amount of mechanical drawing work is received in general shop because the students have to draw plans for everything they make. Sheet metal work will soon be given in this shop; at the moment, however, there ' s a lack of equipment. A student in general shop receives six weeks training in each of the courses, and he must complete three projects each semester. Even though general shop is just what its name implies, there have been many special projects constructed. Electric shop is an outgrowth of general shop, especially provided for those stu- dents who may want to specialize in the electrical end of this shop. A student may go directly from general shop into electric shop and receive instruction from the same teacher in the same room. Delving deep into the mysteries and complexities of modern civil- ization, physics introduces the stu- dent not only to the simplest par- ticle of matter, the electron, but also to one of the most difficult subjects known. Einstein ' s theory on relativity. However, all fears about this subject quickly disap- pear when the student discovers Mrs. Fern Lane ' s reassuring smile as she enables each student to un- derstand physics with ease and rapidity. JEANNE L. WOODMANSEE " Woody " pl.Tns to be a stenog- rapher in the future . . . likes sports, especially swimming . , . her hobby is collecting perfume. GLORIA MARIE YERBY " Gee Gee " is going to be a private secretary . . . she was on the ofEce statT . . . was associate editor of the Lincoln Log . . . hobby is roller skating. MADILINE VIRGINIA ZOULAL " Mad " is the vice president of the H12 class . . . her hobby is art- work . . . she plans her career in costume designing. PAGE FIFTY-NINE filaif Bob Conway, leapin " ; into the air, is an example of tiiat exuberance and pep the Abraham Lincoln student body has. The coaches and teams have been " in there fighting " all of the time, and the school is no longer m a fledgling flight. Dances, rallies, and athletic contests take our minds off the daily grind. In this section of the book is foLmd a record of the fun we ' ve had, our sports, and some of our outstanding athletes. Wes Wood, C(i-captain of the var- sity, has played good basketball for Lincoln. Cieor ie Taylor, a ti ' ihtin " redhead and our varsity captain, is one ot the most outstanding guards in tlie league. " The Lincoln Zephyr " will always be remembered. UNLIMITED BASKETBALL Front Roiv: McCormick. B., Groves. R., Taylor, G., Thompson. M., Behr, J.. Wood. W., Coach James Morena. Back Row: Haskins, B., Stokes, J., Money, E.. Pugh. R.. Quadros. F.. Greenberg. B. The Mustang unlimited sportsters concluded tiieir second year in the A.A.A. with a victory over the Commerce Bulldogs. After coming close to winning several games, the boys, under the splendid coaching of Mr. James Morena, won their first game of the season 19-18, in a hard-fought overtime game with the Commerce quintet. The brilliant playing of Jack " Swisher " Stokes, substitute guard, made the Lincoln victory possible by making a free throw good and tying the game at 18-18. Wes Wood scored the winning point on a free throw. The Lincoln quintet made a good showing in their first game when they held an excellent Washington team and almost did the trick of winning. However, the Eagles staved off the Lincoln attack and managed to win 27-22. Other games were all close and provided the spectators with many thrills. The first string, consisting of Ray Groves, Wes Wood, at forward; guards, George Taylor and Jack Behr; and Morley Thompson, center, did very well for its second year in the league. Wes Wood, the team ' s top scorer, finished seventh in the city top scoring race. He scored 76 points, just two points behind All-City Ai Conti from Polytechnic. Wes made third string all-city in The News and Call-BiiUeiin selections. Ray Groves is a brilliant defensive player. His ability to steal the ball away from the opponents ' hands aroused the praise of the sports scribes. Ray ' s playing earned him honorable mention on several of the all-city selections. George Taylor was the team ' s leader; his fighting heart did much to make the team ' s showing good. George received honorable mention in The Examiner ' s all-city selections. Jack Behr, the big, blond giant, was the team ' s defensive bulwark. Morley Thompson played a good game at center. Tall and well proportioned, Morley is a natural basketball player. Morley received honorable mention in The Chronicle ' s all-city selections. All of the squad deserve the highest praise for their splendid endeavors. Wes Wood, George Taylor, Jack Behr, and Ray Pugh will be lost after graduation. Next year ' s team will probably be built around Ray Groves, Morley Thompson and Bernard Greenberg. To Coach James Morena, now serving in the United States Navy, goes our praise for a job excellently done. PAGE SIXTY-TWO 130 BASKETBALL TEAM Fiiii:! Rolf: White, K., Winghdd, L.. Reinhardt, R., Burkstrm, G., Pensebene, D., Mayerson. r.. M»rena. J. Biiik Row: Streeter, M.. Henry, C, Stathis. }., Fiirbes, C, Bulliet, R.. Franks, J. The 130-pound basketball team scored two wins, one from Galileo and one from Sacred Heart, as against seven losses in its second A. A. A. campaign. Three games were lost by the margin of two points or less. Our 130 ' s had a good season despite their position on the league standings. The champion, Polytechnic 130 ' s, had a feverish time in their game with our rip-roaring Mustangs. Consistent breaks followed the Parrots, who left the court victors by the slight margin of two points. Mr. Morena ' s 130-pound stalwarts pro- vided every team with a nip-and-tuck battle. Bob Reinhardt, senior guard, played a steady, dependable game. Although not a great scorer, his defensive play was superb. Little Kenny White was the sparkplug of the team with his snappy offensive plays. Charlie Mayerson, rugged Mustang forward, played an outstanding game. Guard Dominic Pensebene supphed the team with aggressiveness. Our team had the raw, natural ability but lacked the experience necessary for a winning team. The first string, composed of Charlie Mayerson, Ken White, as forwards; Bob Reinhardt, Dominic Pensebene, guards; and Roy Wingfield, center, played a steady, dependable game. The only men who will be missing from the lineup next year are guards Bob Reinhardt and Charles Henry. The team should have a good season next year. Ken White made all-city honors on the third string while Dominic Pensebene, Charlie Mayerson, Gordon Burkston and Roy Wingfield received honorable mention. Jomddu JsboyrL (DwsdopA. Tennis entered its second year as a sport at Lmcoln this term. The team consisted of captain Douglas Tuck, Bill Mundt, Fred Hansen, and Walt Tolleson, playing singles; and jack lorgensen, Roy Fussell, Harold Hutchinson, Leroy Wingfield, Arnold Turner, and Bill .Sfuhbe, playing doubles. Of the two matches played, Lincoln won from St. Ignatius, but lost to Lowell. The team entered the A.A.A. tennis match for the second time this year, and took fifth place. Roy Fussell and Jack Jorgensen, playing together in doubles, stayed in the elimination until the quarter-finals. PAGE SIXn-THREE . -t ' --i f y T " uA --V Coach George C.anrinus and Jack Amsden exchange congratulations after Jack won the liigh jump in the AAA meet. He tintslied second in the AAO-y id run, also. l NLIMITED TRACK I ' lfjnf Roil : Mitchell, J.. Runner, J.. Neilsen, B., Kapovich, W., C-Iark. J., Greenberg. B., Sanders. B.. Mr. George Canrmus. Roti 2: Ford, E,. Casper. A., Stern, G.. Stern, V.. Grant. F., Truzzolino, J., Haskins. B., MacKinnon. B. Rnu 5.- McNicholas, G., Kuhleman, W., Ward. R.. Rohr. P.. Sihner, R., Neuwald, G.. [ onw ay. B. Back Ron : Surges, B., Pugh, R., Coby, A., Amsden. J., Casper, H., Stokes, J., Haughey. J., Bender, B. Mr. George Canrinus ' s unlimited cindcrmen tied for sixth place with Galileo in the city meet. Paced by Jack Amsden, who placed first in the high jump at 5 feet 1 1% inches and took second place in the 440-yard dash, Lincoln placed in the 880 when Glen McNicholas took a fourth, and in the relays when our team placed fourth. Glen McNicholas was highly favored to win the 880 but a fast start and a bit of bad luck caught up with him, and he struggled in fourth. Jack Amsden provided the fans with a thrilling race as Shepperd of Lowell just barely passed Jack to win the 440. Bob Conway ran a good race in the 440 but failed to place. Jack Stokes failed to place in the mile run. The relay team, composed of Bruce McKinnon, Jim Runner, Bob Seiner, Bill Haskins, Bob Conway, and Jack Amsden, did well. Considering the facilities the boys had for practice, they were superb. Jack Amsden looms as next year ' s A. A. A. star. He has another season of A. A. A. track. He is aiming to top the six foot mark in the high jump, and he will either run the 440 or the 880 next year. His long legs will help the relay team tremendously. The team did splendidly and all the boys deserve a world of praise. Unlimited manager, Antone Hrusa, and lightweight manager, Victor Hancock, contributed much toward making the season a success. Unlimithds: Lowell, 31 ; Poly, 261 , ; Balboa, 24; St. Ignatius, 21 ; Commerce, n: Lincoln, 10; Galileo, 10; Sacred Heart, 3; Geo. Washington, 21 ,. I ' AGE SiXTY-FOUR LIGHTWEIGHT TRACK From Row: McLaughlin, G., Sicgel, M.. Fox, H., Burns. J., Homstein. D.. Palter, E.. Payne, D., Cheney, H., Leary, D., Prinz, P. J. Row 2: Wright, T., Moore, B., Cosgrave, S., White, R., Clemo, V., Peugh, D., Brennan, F., Goldlinger, A., Smith, D., Turner, J. Row 3: Snell, D., Davidson, H., Morrison, D., O ' Don- nel, J., Winans, N., Remington, D.. Pad.eett, H., Tattenham, W., Perly, D., Mayerson, C. Back Row: Hancock, ' ., Bergfried. H.. Brevit, J., Bokelund, E., Barberian, D., Taylor, E., Anderson, E., Fell, T.. Chambers, V,. Stewart. R., Richards, E. £xadbinL J udivuL fi wApuctiu The Mustang Mighty Mites, under the coaching of Mr. P J. Prinz, placed fifth in the A. A. A, standings, just one point behind Lowell. Don Smith, dynamic little 120 sprinter, took first honors in the 220-yard dash. The 120 relay team of Peugh, Brennan, Moore, and Smith took first place in the time of 1:39.6, In the 1.30 ' s, Eddie Bokelund, Mustang speedster, took a second in the 100- yard dash. Dick Barberian surprisingly shoved the eight-pound shot 45 feet to take second place in the shot put. The 1 30 relay team placed fourth. Many men placed in the trials, but the disappointment came when they failed to place in the semi-finals. Our track facilities are not as good as they should be, and this makes a big difference to track men. Mr. Prinz has built up the team tremendously. One of the team ' s outstanding men is Dick Barberian, who placed second in the eight-pound shot after weeks of diligent practice and continual improvement. Don Smith, 120 sprinter, in his second year in the A. A. A., sped through the tap a winner in the 220. Eddie Bokelund, outstanding 130 sprinter, was edged out by a few inches in the 100-yard dash to take a second. The team represented Lincoln very capably. Most of the men will return for action next year. Lightweights: Balboa, 321 7; Commerce, 29; Geo. Washington, 241 2; Lowell, 18; Lincoln, 17; Poly, 14; Galileo, 11; Mission, 8. ' : ,ij Little Don Smith, the Mustangs ' " Mighty Mite, " ' comes from be- hind to break the tape in the 120-Ib. relay. Several minutes later, Don won the 220-yard dash. PAGE SIXTY-FIVE . jl AiM BASEBALL T-Toni Roil : Craig, R., Donaldson, G., Miller, W., Higgins. J., Kerns. B.. Stone, H.. B.ihrt. F. Back Raw: Thompson. M., MacGurn, F.. Bau ' -r. J.. Krattcr, W., Johnson, P. UjUotD U iI l (Bat omL OaJv At this writing, the baseball team, under the skillful coaching of Mr. Richard Ryall, has won a game from George Washington, and lost two games to Commerce. Not yet in the A. A. A. the Mustang nine have competed against the second stringers of all of the A. A. A. teams. These players will be the ones to oppose our boys next year when the Mustang team enters the league. The entire team, with the exception of Warren Miller, Fred Bahrt, and Joe Bauer, who will be lost via graduation, will take to the field for next year ' s A. A. A. wars. Improving their hitting and fielding with every game, the team now is a match for any A. A. A. second string team. Our first string is composed of Morley Thompson, first base; Gilman Donald- son, second base; Warren Miller, third base; Ward Kratter, shortstop; Joe Bauer, Mike Reilly, and Bernard Kerns, right field; Fred Bahrt, center field; Hal Stone, left field ; Jimmy Higgins, catcher; Fred Macgurn, Bob Craig, and Paul Johnson, pitchers. These boys have performed creditably and deserve our praise for their good showing on the diamond. CREW The spring semester, 1942, witnessed the addition of crew to the ever-growing number of sports at Abraham Lincoln High School. Participants in the sport were put under the expert guidance of Mr. Claude Hanrahan, who became a member of the Lincoln faculty at about the same time that the crew made its appearance. Despite the handicaps of a minimum of equipment and the temporary necessity of using an in- convenient location, Aquatic Park, for practicing, the oarsmen progressed rapidly and successfully. An example of this progress is the fact that Lincoln won its first race against Mission, who was using its strong crew and had counted on an easy victory. At present there are about 55 participants in the sp rt: v. ' PAGI- SIXTY-SIX ' :9. : ' PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN m ■ I 1 Lt. Col. James Kenville Mai. Edward Harris Capt. Adj. George Frank Senior Capt. Bob Sanden 1st Lt. Bob Conway Capt. Edwin Brown Capt. Hueh Ewine f apt. Georee Browning Ist Lt. George Adams 1st Lt. Roy Stewart 1st Lt. Thornton Crai g 2nd Lt. Herb Attix ' nd Lt Thomas Mills 2nd Lt. Alfred Hinds 2nd Lt. Lee Bargaehr 2nd Lt. Ken Henry 2nd Lt. Donald Johnson 2nd Lt. Peter Grimes fia suwiL O fksAA, Jhaimnq CohfUiu Sergeant Hulbert A. Hemphill l from Fort Ord. The " sarg " is not only a capable instructor, but he is a real friend of the cadets. The familiar symbols, R.O.T.C., take on a new meaning today when the abbrevia- tion is explained. It is a reserve pool of officers for the army now lighting for our country. Inaugurated in August, 19-40, the Abraham Lincoln High School R.O.T.C. at first enrolled 100 men. Today it numbers more than 200; it has already received recognition in federal inspections and the respect of the faculty and students, first recognition w-as the rating of " Excellent " awarded in the 1941 federal inspection. Last fall Company A, commanded by Captain Bob Sanden, received the Marshall trophy for the best drilled company in the battalion. The R.O.T.C. training is divided into three units. A freshman is not officially en- rolled and he gets no credit until he reaches his sophomore year. In this year he receives a thorough knowledge of first aid and military sanitation. He learns every- thing about the care and use of his rifle and he must memorize all of its parts. He is instructed in military courtesy and the customs of the service. In his junior year he studies the complete military history of the United States Army. Scouting and pa- trolling methods must be mastered, map making, a knowledge of geometry and the use of geometric instruments acquired. In his senior year the cadet learns combat principles and musketry. In addition to the theory work he receives practical drill to inculcate discipline and morale essen- tial in a good soldier. He is taught to take and give orders and he gains a knowledge of leadership. When he leaves high school his country may look to him for efficient and loval service. In the upper left corner we have Company A. Next is the Color Guard. In row two Company B passes in review as caught by the candid camera. Next is a picture of the same company posing for the birdie. In row three is ( timpany i. drilling in " close order. " Row four shows the bat. lalion standing at attention. PAGE SIXTY-EIGHT PAGE SIXTY-NINE G.A.A. COUNC IL From Row: Westwater, E., Hall, E., Mclntyre, L., EUis, P,. Williams. A. Back Row: O ' Brien, E., Sannes, H., Burnett, S.. Haley, L., Tusca, R., Mullen. S., Brown, P. judiu dtkhdixL ChJkDidcddoyL The Girls Athletic Association has completed a busy term under its leaders: Lynne Mclntyre, presi- dent; Eunice Westwater, vice-president; Eugenia Hall, secretary; Palmyra Ellis, treasurer; and Alberta Williams, yell leader. Every Tuesday the council held a meeting. Those attending were the G.A.A. officers, the managers of the various sports, and the president of the girls ' Block " L. " They discussed all business pertaining to the G.A.A. and made plans for the future events of the organization. On April 16 practically all of the members turned out for the annual G.A.A. birthday celebration which took place in the school cafeteria. It was a great success. The girls planned a Play Day, which was held in May. Lincoln also sent two teams to Washington to participate in their Play Day. The girls, being ac- quainted with Washington ' s hospitality last year, ex- pected a grand time and got it. The last event of the term was the semi-annual tea and candle-light ceremony. This ceremony was for the new officers of the G.A.A. The tea was the most important occasion of the term for the G.A.A. mem- bers because the girls received their awards and the officers for the new term were announced. Refresh- ments were served, winding up the G.A.A. activities for the spring term. The girls participated in four sports. Basketball, under Miss Margaret Downing, had sixty followers, and Shirley Marshall was the manager. Swimming was under the direction of Miss Aileen Norton and its manager was Shirley Burnett. Mrs. Kathryn Sulli- van and Manager Roslyn Tuska conducted tennis tournaments for those interested in intermediate and advanced tennis. Beginning tennis was coached by Miss Norton, Miss Downing, and Managers Eileen O ' Brien and Helen Sannes and Lorraine Haley. This sport was newly started this term and proved very successful. Ice skating was sponsored by Mrs. Sulli- van and managed by Pauline Brown. On llic opptisite paj;e wt present several G.A.A. groups. In the upper left is a i roup in be.einning tennis; next to them is an advanced tennis sroup. In the second row is the swimming group and begin- ing tennis. At the bottom are groups in basketball and ice skating. PACE SEVENTY PAGE SEVENTY-ONE These two handsome gents are Mr. Harry Shiffs, one of our advertisers, and Bill Salm, student advertising manager. In a way they both broke the ice. Bill Salm had the tough job of convincing the neighborhood merchants that there is plenty of buying power in Lincoln ' s 1250 students, and the man who agreed with Bill most heartily was Mr. Shififs, who wants Lincoln students to know him and his Uptown Clothiers. Looking at Bill ' s smile, it is easy to see why he and his crew of assistants started the tradition of journal ad- vertising with a healthy nine pages. Bill didn ' t do it all alone, however. His helpers were re- warded by having their names inscribed on the covers of their journals. No doubt they also received the smiles of sales teachers and the journal adviser, plus a lot of good experience in dealing with our friendly neighborhood business men. Students ! Do yourselves a great favor. Patronize these mer- chant friends of ours. They think enough of your business to ask for it in these pages. They want Lincoln students to start their buying with them now and to continue it as they prow older. We hope that when you need something you will look over these journal pages first. See if there isn ' t a mer- chant here who can meet your needs. Try him first. Read the story that continues through the advertising sec- tion. It is a loosely woven yarn of how and when we might patronize these advertisers. And when you eo in let the mer- chant know. " I saw your ad in the ROLINDLIP. the Abraham Lincoln iournal. " Thanks everybody, thanks to the merchints who patronized the ROLINDl P, and thanks to the students who patronized the merchants. Mr. Harry Shiff and Bill Salm are friends. TUXEDOS REXTED DOUBLE BREASTED DRAPE MODELS SPECIAL STUDENT RATES UPTOWN CLOTHIERS 1288 GOLDEN GATE AVENUE neav F llniore S ree! WAlnlit 2000 OPEN EVERY NIGHT SLACKS SPORT COATS SUITS PAGE SEVENTY-TWO PARKSIDE 5- 10 -25c STORE SCHOOL SUPPLIES VARIETY GOODS 1044 Taraval Street SEabright 2150 Ph, i ne OV. 0070 Estjh. 1908 Delivery Service GENE WILLIAMS GROCER FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES MAGAZINES 2201 Taraval St.. cor. 3 2nd Ave. EVELYN ' S PLACE Circulating Library School Slipplies Greeting Cards Stationery 941 TARAVAL GOLDSTEIN jor COSTUMES Since 1868 LINCOLN GRADUATES WILL WEAR OUR CAPS GOWNS We offer you a large selection of authentic costuines tor all occasions; plays, pageants, masquerades, and mass produsctions, all at reasonable prices. GOLDSTEIN CO. 989 Market Street GArfield 5no ADVERTISEMENTS When last nights shoppinp was completpd at Gent " Williams " Grorery, Bob Long found he had purchased tliree quarts of Marin-Dell milk whifh, for him. was two too many. The difference was made up when his guest, George " Tarzan " Frank consumed two quarts. The fellows bought some chocolate bars at the Park.side 5-10-25 cent store, sent a mystery novel from Evelyn ' s Place to Bob ' s brother in the service, and then guzzled a soda at the Overland Pharmacy. They are here pic- tured modeling clothes from the Parkside Hal)erdashery. (By the way. that nifty outfit " Tarzan " wore a week ago at the costume Ijall in the gym was rented from Gold stein s . . . Salopek did a necessarily wonderful job of tailoring, too.) STEPHEN T. SALOPEK High-Class Merchant Tailor Res. 135 Saturn St., MA. 4363 Repairing, Relining Remodeling Given Skilled Attention DYEING — CLEANING — PRESSING 224 1 T.iraval St., near 33rd Ave. Tel. OV. 7112 Compliments of Charles Corsiglia OVERLAND PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS Fountain Drugs + 105 5 Taraval Street OVerland 4664 SHOP AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE PARKSIDE HABERDASHERY C ' tmplete Slm-ks — Reasonable Prices 1650 TARAVAL PAGE SEVENTY-THREE ABRAHAM LINCOLN PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION extends greetings to the Student Body, and a Hail and Farewell to the Graduating Class Yours, too, has been the honor and thrill of doing the job of pioneers and you have exhibited the good sportsmanship which pioneering always requires. While there have been cer- tain hardships and limitations, it has been your privilege to lay foundations of school spirit and traditions for which later classes will honor you. The Parent-Teacher Association of your school has considered it a privilege to work with you. We are the link between home and school, and we appreciate the cooperation which we have had from students, teachers, and parents. We have been untiring in our efforts to promote the general building pro- gram of Lincoln and to secure needed facilities and equip- ment. We have enjoyed uniting with you in our annual carnivals, and have been happy to use the greater part of our portion of the funds for Traffic-boy equipment, mirrors for the girls ' rest- room, needs of the soccer team, R.O.T.C, for baseball suits, for tennis rackets, and some minor school needs. It is gratifying that, although we are less than two years old, we are the third largest Parent-Teacher unit in the city, and one of only two high schools which attained all the goals set by the Second District for the past year ' s work. Every cordial wish is extended for the continued success of Lincoln and its excellent staff and student body. W. L. KusER, President PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR -just keep remembering, ice cream is good, AND GOOD FOR YOU, TOO This is JeJicated to the men in the armed forces IV ho iiare their lives for their country •■ - •V ABRAHAM LINCOLN SABER CLUB GEER HARDWARE 2133 TARAVAL STREET At 32nd Avenue overland 5386 S 1 DM AR LIBRARY 2330 JuDAH Street ■f LATEST POPULAR FICTION Greeting Card for All Occasions CONGRATULATIONS ON ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL YEAR FOR LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL For Every Musical Requirement See WATERS ROSS 533 Sutter Street San Francisco WHEN RIVALS GET TOGETHER— watch out for super teamwork. Regs 305 and 306 are synonymous for top-notch leadership in pep ideas and spirit. OVi ' f in school support — they ' re gunning for every honor on the Lincoln front. REGISTRIES 305 and 306 We Serve SPRECKELS RUSSELL ICE CREAM in our Cafe IT TASTES GOOD! Big joke . . . imist lie good. Charlie. Artually, Mr. Henry is describing Mike ' s moutli-watering liamburgers. The Lincoln Fountain is a swell place for anyone to go who wants to find the hoys from school. Barbara Caswell, editor of the Lincoln Lug, could certainly tell him what a great group of people work at the Lexicon Press. (They print the Log and the KounJup. ) Gloria Glover ' s binder came from Ray Schiller and Company, which sells all kinds of leather goods. Did you know that whenever Charlie Henry wants to bash someone ' s head in, he goes to Geer ' s Hardware Store for a hammer? .June Robb occasionally wants to burst into song, and .so she always goes to Waters and Ross to buy the music. ' I ' he gals and guys of Lincoln are quite intellectual; whenever they feel a craving for books they go to the Sidniar Library and return home loaded with heavy tomes. After final.s there are headaches: Glover ' s idea of a remedy is to dash over to the Reliable Drug Company and get an aspirin. MIKE ' S LINCOLN FOUNTAIN Your Official Headquarters for SCHOOL SUPPLIES and ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 1215 QuiNTARA Street RELIABLE DRUG CO 1809 Irving Street at 19th Ave. Phone MOntrose 4215 San Francisco 20% OFF ON WALLETS AND SCHOOL BINDERS RAY SCHILLER CO. Aeroplane Luggage 2422 2 5tb Avenue, near Taraval St. overland 4249 PAGE SEVENTY-FIVE BELL- BROOK MILK an d CREAM It ' s tJu ' Flavor! A T ALL QUA LITY STORES K KnitKraft Headquarters for Students ' Sports- wear I Award sweaters, sweaters for school or sports ... in fact, sports .(- jjuu togs of every type, in the styles you ' • yy students want I N I T K R A F T Sportswear 544 Mission Street near 22nd I Stockton Street near O ' Farrell " Its a riot! ' rleclarp Freil .Stewart, Elaine Karl, Betty Clover, and Fred .Seike, four of Linioln " s dramatists, a- lliey look over tile .siript of the term play. Term play nipht. all the theatergoers, no donl)t, wound up at the Three Mills ( ' reamery. Here they ate and drank their hi! of the Mills " lusrious ire cream and " eoke. " Fred Stewart states that his healthy a[ii)earanre is due fireatly to his drinking daily a quart f f Bell-Brook milk. Elaine Karl, although she has dramatie aspirations, may attend the Professional .Serretarial School after grarluation. Betty Clover, the glamorous high twelve blonde, lonhdentially declares that her tresses are kept that way liy Mnrrills Beauty Salon. Fred Seike. the hoy with the llashy socks, proudly admits that he liought them at the KnitKraft .Shop where they have the fanciest socks in town. Look- ing at Fred ' s feet, this statement is not hard to believe. All four students have been aiipreciatively discussing the covers of the .lournals which bear the trade-mark of Dever, Carrity Keys. DEVER. GARRITY KEYS, Inc. BOOKBINDERS PAPER RULERS AND MANUFACTURERS 246 First Street EXbrook 2871 Frte Delivery THREE MILLS CREAMERY HOME-MADE ICE CREAM and CANDIES 83Ci Irving Street MOntrose 8762 Expert Operators Phune MO. ViHd MORRILL ' S BEAUTY SALON specie lists in Permanents and Hair Tinting 2IJ7 Irving Street San Francisco PROFESSIONAL SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Fdur-Montli Cuiiiplete Stenngraphic Course ijpoJ.UO incUiditii Boiihi Xy . y and Evening Classes S2 1 MA.RKET STREET, Suite 207 DOuglas 7799 G I-: N E R A L M a c A R T H U R, CONGRATULATIONS 1 V itc 1 yoLi tt)day as man most likely REGISTRY 132 to succeed WE CONGRATU LATE ■ o V GRADl ' ATING OF 10 4 2 SENIORS REGISTRY 1 43 Gro ceries " ruits Vegeta hies Free De i. I V E R Y APTOS MARKET GRANT POND. PROP. 2 3 3 9 O C I ; A N AVENUE DEI aware ri90{) San Francisco, C dif. PAGE SEVENTY-SIX Tc c.yr.ipli DLli fr ' StiA ' ict- I ' hcmc OVcrl.inJ ■-10 KAY ' S FLORIST FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS- 11- Dt ' lh tr 16 ' X ' EST PORTAl. San Franc SCO DOROTHY DURHAM SCHOOL S ' tiv ' .; Br! fh-iil Cii ines in Gregg-Rciwc-Thoma.s- Pitman Shortli.ind, Bookkeeping and Accounting D.i) .1 1 J El cfn ng Cl.iS ' c! yi-4 FLOOD BLDG., S.F. DOuglas 6A9 ' PAY LESS AT MANOR MARKET IN LAKESIDE VILLAGE Sciii Francisco ' s Most iWodern and Sanitary Food Center II It ' s . . . BORDE N ' S DAIRY DELIVERY MILK or CR E AM GOT Jo Be Good A. E. CRAMER shop j ' lr Men . . . . Casnals for Won en ■f 99 West Portai Avenue Open Evenings Mam OUhl OVc-rUnd 864h 191-4 Lawton Street MOntrostr 4762 1922 Taraval Street LAWTON CLEANERS Odorless Dry Cleaning We Aim to Please We Call and Deliver Complirnent, of VOGEL BROS. 6 8 3 C H E N E R Y STREET Spring! . . . and a young man ' s fancy turns to love. Here are some of the many couples seen around the school. George Lewis is being highly complimented by Gloria Marquis on the corsage he sent her from Kay ' s Florist Shop. " It was luscious! " ' breathes Gloria. Just to make it even, George compliments Gloria on her new jacket from A. E. Cramer ' s. It ' s dapper! Steve Gritsch is l aughingly telling Claire Keane of a little toy, meant just for her, that he saw in the window of Bubs Variety Store. Jeanie Atkinson is disappointing Ed Verdier about a date after school. .She is sorry, but she has to go shop- ping at the Manor Market. Claire Keane, the darling of the High 3 ' s. is planning to go to either the Dorothy Dur- ham Secretarial School or the Saline-Johnstone S hool for Secretaries. She hasn ' t yet made her choice between the two. ou have noticed how nice and starched George Lewis has been looking? It is due completely to the swell service of the United States Laundrv. SALINE-JOHNSTONE SCHOOL FOR SECRETARIES ONE ELEVEN SUTTER SAN FRANCISCO Telephone SUtter 4854 UNITED STATES LAUNDRY and MESSNERS DRY CLEANERS 1148 Harrison Street Telephone MArket 6000 San Francisco, Calif. page seventy-seven Drink . . . and HIRES ROOT BEER Belfast Beverage Co. 820 Pacific Ave. Phone: DOuglas 0547 San Francisco, Calif. Ha, ha! This is one of the popular family members. Mr. Richard Ryall, revealing; a .seeret to a bevy of beau- tiful Lincoln girls. Many of the handsome Lincoln fel- lows buy their clothes at Roos Bros., which caters to ijoth high school and college students. That very good-looking pin Valois Compere is wearing came from the exclusive Granat Brothers jewelry store where many diffej ' ent types of jewelry can be purchased. Louetta Martino declared that she is buying two make-up kits for summer, one from Lanes Pharmacy, and one from the Lakeside Pharmacy. Low senior IjCslie McCune after graduation may attend the Barclav School, where she ' ll go to get a complete secretarial course. All the girls were treated to some of the Belfast Beverages at the Food Center by Mr. Ryall after school. In the evening, it was learned Leah Huebsch and Frances Lauber jaunted to D. C. Manning ' s Creamery for some delicious ice cream. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND LAKESIDE PHARMACY Junipero Serra Blvd. and Ocean Ave. DRUGS— FOUNTAIN ELkridge 2300 ]i " e Refuse to be Undersold Speedy Delivery Branch Post Office LANE ' S PHARMACY E. W. Lane, ?rop. 4- Phone COR. 25th overland 7620 AND LAWTON STS. San Francisco BARCLAY SCHOOL POSITIONS OPE-N I ' OR QUALIFIED APPLICANTS Big Demand for our Secretaries with Comptometer Training OUR GRADUATES ARE ALL EMPLOYED Shiirl Courses — Free Pl.icemeiit 605 MARKET STREET DOUGLAS 1749 GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF ' 4 2 ROOS BROS. Market, Stockton and O ' Farrel Am eric GRANAT BROS. I ' s Largest Retail Manufacturing Jewelers Grant at Geary Mission AT 20th D. C. MANNING specializing in REALLY FINE ICE CREAM 226 West Portal Avenue overland 2000 SHOP EASY FOOD CENTER Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, and Ice Cream Phone Orders Given Prompt Attention OVerUind 3833-34 1925 Lawton Street PAGE seventy-eight h 1- s ■ W 1 S H 1 S T O T H E i, R A 1) L A 1 1 N C; CI . A S S o I- J U N L 19 4 2 from REGISTRY 227 C () N G R A T U L A T I () N S TO THE GRADUATING CLASS FROM REGISTRY 301 VAN WORMER RODRIGUES INCOKl ' OKAlf.IJ A. R. DANKWORTH INCORPORATED 1 26 POST STREET San Francisco Club Pins Class and Fraternity Pins Trophies, Medals Commencement Announcements Personal Calling Cards " Books and .Suinl! " . . . ' V s sir. high senior Marfjaret Black and low senior Ann Comstock are doing defense work hy bringing an armful of hooks to school so that the men in the armed forces may enjoy reading them. Lincoln ' s future service men, " The Saber Club. " are also helping the men. " Keep ' em flying, fellows! " Low senior Pat Flaherty and high senior Peggy Pauly are in a hurry. Look at the sand fly! Do you know why? Golden State ice cream, that ' s why! Yes, they both really go for all Oolden State products. Marge and Ann like to visit the Aptos Market and it ' s not the butcher boy they go to see. They go to the store for Spreckels Russell ' s milk and they come home with at least one quart. Gee! Look at all the registries that have helped to make the Journal a success, and are also, in their own way, congratulating the high seniors who are going to leave " Lincoln. " i f-ARGARET MILLER Mueller Brass Co, HEALD VICTORY COURSES MEET GOVERNMENT AND INDUSTRIAL NEEDS The government and private industry need Stenog- raphers, Secretaries, General Clerks, Calculating Machine Operators, Shipfitters, Welders, Elec- tricians, Radio Technicians and Radio Operators. THOUSANDS MORE ARE NEEDED!! HERMAN KOHN Southern Pacific Co Every High School graduate, every man and woman, should avail himself of this opportunity to serve his country. Plan now to " Specialize at Heald ' s " for Defense Work. These " V " courses are flexible, instruction is intensive, and advancement is in accordance with your capacity and effort. Write }wiv for free literature HEALD COLLEGE Van Ness Ave. at Post St. ORdway 5500 PAGE SPVnNTY-NINB C O N t. R A T L! I, A T I O N S. HIGH SENIORS REGISTRY 329 CoHgn tuht o u .ind Best W ' fhes to the GradiiMing CLss of Spring 1942 " .° 4 J BEST OF LUCK TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS OF S PR 1 N G 1 9 4 2 REGISTRY 1 30 GOOD LUCK! WERE BEHIND YO U, MR. PARKER REGISTRY 215 GOODB ' E, LINCOLN HIGH HIGH SENIORS OF 141 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS REGISTRY 131 BEST OF LUCK and GOODBYE HIGH SENIORS OF 1942 REGISTRY 225 GOOD I. U C K, HIGH SENIORS OF 19 4 2 REGISTRY 201 ROOOM 226 ' s MAXIM 2 B Continually Econ X fi A de M nt S J d SH i E m 111 111 Chan CCC 4 SSSSSS BUY MORE STAMPS... MAKE U. S. CHAMPS REGISTRY 210 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1942 WIN FELKER 154 SUTTER — Your Personal Shopper Coats — Suits — Furs — Millinery Pboiif GArfikld 7709 S.tre Time — Sjie Money C VI p i i ni e H t S PARKSI DE of PHARMACY Taraval at 28th Avenue C o II g r ii t u I a t i o II s to THE SENIORS from REGISTRY 213 LEXICOH PRESS PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 5 00 Sansome Street GArfield 6859 PAGE EIGHTY J w i io lOl$ X; l$$mkif -ii p 3fM f x ' ' - 4 1 jiir «« fc«» t. Ay imif §i» ¥4i6A ' A i i

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Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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