Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1944 volume:
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THE CLASS IN JOURNALISM OF
ABRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL
San Francisco, California
PATRICIA HALL, Editor-in-Chief
In presenting this ROUND-UP we have chosen the theme of Pioneers to bring you
a truthful Picture of our days at Abraham Lincoln High School.
For we are truly Pioneersg Pioneers in the thrill of Victory, the breathless excite-
ment of athletic contests, the happy memories of happy school years.
We of Lincoln, feel assured that we will always be Pioneers . . . for new worlds
are opening, and new suns are rising.
To the host of earnest students who have gone before, to those who labored stead-
fastly to add to the glory of a growing Lincoln tradition, we dedicate this
It is our sincere hope that those who have built four years of spirit, understanding,
and good fellowship, will continue to reflect glory on these "Halls of Lincolnn
and we who are left behind shall strive to uphold the standards they have set.
. Gordon Burkston
. Arthur Fawl
. Bernard Greenberg
. Ray Groves
. Charles Mayerson
. William Rosenthal
. Robert Wiltz
William Arata, S. Zfc
Lowell Arnaud, App.S.
Eugene Arps, Petty Oflicer Zfc
Fitzgerald Ames, S. lfc
Richard Barnecut App.S.
Frank Balduc, App.S.
tFMario Balistreri, Gunners Mate
Salvatore Balistreri, Cook Zfc
Clarence Bawden, S. Zfc
Buddie Baust, Gunners Mate Zfc
Dean Bryant, S. Zfc
Fred Bahrt, C,M. 3fC
jack Cunningham, App.S. V12
Edwin Chase, S. lfc
Robert Craig, Cox'n.
Daryle Clem, S. Zfc
Willizim Cox, Radioman Zfc
William Cullen, Aviation Cadet
Harold Crockard, S. Zfc
Myron Crooks, S. Zfc
jack Carli, App.S.
jack Dobleman, S. lfc
Thomas Dolan, S. Zfc
Donald Drussen, App.S.
Harry Davidson, App.S.
William Day, App.S., V-12
Warren Evans, Aviation Student
john Glasner, App.S.
Donald Green, S. lfc
Albert Gustafson, S Zfc
William Galwellek, S. Zfc
Harold Glover, Hospital App. lfc
john Harrington, App.S.
Phillip Holmes, S. Zfc
Bruce Holmes, S. Zfc
Stan Harmon, App.S,
Harold Helbing, Cadet
Robert Hannan, App.S.
Benjamin Hansen, App.S., V-12
Charles Henry, Ph.M. 3fc
William Holihan, S. lfc
Robert Johnston, F. Zfc
James Isley, S. Zfc
Kenneth Kelling, Radioman Qfc
john Keating, App.S.
Robert Long, Signalman 3fc
Ronald Lane, App.S., V-12
In 'rhe Armed Forces...
Donald Lane, App.S., V-12
George Lewis, Gunners M. Zlc
Benjamin Lowry, App.S.
Morton Marks, S. Zfc
Bruce MacKinnon, S. lfc
Walter Morgan, App.S.
Clarence Molinari, App.S.
Stephan Mitoff, App.S.
Robert Mathis, S. Zfc
Russell Mohr, App.S.
Ensign Ann Monroe
Martin Mulkeen, App.S.
Robert Moore, S. Zfc
Charles Michaeles, App.S., V-12
Albert McCrellis, App.S.
Stanley Nordling, App.S.
Sterling Orgain, App.S.
Donald O'Rourke, S. Ifc
Dominic Pensabene, S. Zlc
Floyd Phipps, App.S.
Richard Perley, App.S., V-12
Howard Padgett, Ph.M.
Robert Reinhardt, App.S.
jean Rosenthal, Hos. App. Zfc
William Salm, Hosp. App. lfc
Robert Smith, S. 1!c
Walter Scott, App.S.
Al Sandell, Sp.
William Surges, App.S.
John Stokes, App.S.
Karl Sederholm, F. lfc
George Taylor, Radio T. Zfc
Ralph Vogel, App.S.
Herbert Vogel, App.S.
Ray Wilson, F.
Eli Whitney, S. Zfc
Thomas William F. 3fc
Wesley Wood, Ph.M. 3fc
Charles Williamson, App.S.
Stewart Wobber, App.S.
George White, S. Zfc
Richard Wara, S. llc
Davis West, S. lfc
Pvt Eric Anderson
Pvt john Anderson
Pvt Ray Adams
Pvt George Adams
Pvt Clifford Anderson
Cpl. joseph Bauer
Av. Cadet jack Behr
Pvt Enzo Belli
Air Student Eggrest Batchelor
Pvt. Roger Burr
Pvt. Edward Bokelund
Pvt. Stanley Benson
Pvt. Charles Bonsor
Lt. Lee Bargaehr
Cadet Paul Copeland
Student john Dinneen
il' Av. Cadet Louis Fortro
Av. Cadet Frank Gordon
Cadet Norman Gindrat
Cadet Kinsey Gray
Student Stanford Harmon
Av. Cadet Victor Hancock
Cpl. Neal Hoffman
Cadet George Jeffery
Cadet james Kenville
Cadet james Mitchell
Cadet Vito Marchi
Cadet john Murphy
Cadet Robert Morrison
. William Patsel
. William Rosenthal
Student Walter Scott
. Russell Seagrave
Av. Cadet Vernon Stern
Pvt Richard Stark
Pvt Al Sandell
Cpl. Joseph Truzzolino
. Peter Taylorson
Lt. Alex Vucetich
. Robert von Der Mehden
Pvt. Edward Verdier
Pfc. O, C. Webb
Pvt. Paul Zaft
Gilman Donaldson, App.S.
J. J. O'Donnell, App.S.
Nick Pappas, App.S.
john Peterson, Ordinary S.
'Killed in action
Here we have the faeultyg the old, and the wise,
Here we have our officersg them gals and them guys.
Put them all together, and what have we got?
This is our administration, the best of the lot!
C. W. WHITE
, Ag ,
MR. WALTER FREDERICKSON MISS ANITA TRUMAN
MR. C. W. WH1'1'i: MR. WA1.i'15R Fnizoiziuciasow Miss ANITA TRUMAN
Pmlljfml Dem, gf Boy, Dean of Girls
Hulbert, Miss Ethel
O'Donohue, bliss Catherine
Wimrmd, Miss Gerta
Cutlir, Mrs. Helen
De Martini, Mr. Armond
Gallagher, Miss Grace
Gerken, Mr. Frederick
Goldsmith, Mrs. Esther
Peckham, Miss Joyce
Peterson, Mrs. Joan
Power, Mr. Maurice
Rosen, Miss Mollie
Roxburgh, Miss Eileen
Sandifur, Mr. Merle
Shephard, Miss Marion
Snell, Miss Alberta
Utter, Mr. Robert
XVeller, Miss Marie
Peckham, Miss Joyce
Conklin, Mr. Frank
French, Mr. Floyd
Hall, Mrs. Ethel
Hartwell, Mr. Robert
jacobsen, Miss Madeline
Morgan, Miss Florence
Mosby, Mrs. Polly
Stein, Miss Lucy
Thompson, Mrs. Bernice
Baker, Mr, XVilliam
Berkowitz, Miss Frances
Fox, Miss Barbara
Gerlach, Miss Olga
Horowitz, Mr. joseph
Maher, Miss Marjorie
Meyer, Miss Elsie
Peters, Miss Esther
Ton-ier. Mr. Stephen
Koehler, Mr. Edward
Manahan, Mr. William
Miossi, Mr. Bernard
Nill, Mr. John
Schmidt, Mr. Wfalter
Taylor, Mr. Arthur
Wfolf, Mr. Girard
C 0111 mercial
Fletcher, Miss Marcella
Groom, Mrs. Winifred
Kaine, Mrs. Mary
Peracca. Miss Clorinda
Schmidt, Miss Marie
Silvia, Miss Gleneice
Bowie, Mrs. Mary
Easton, Mrs. Grace
Steach, Mrs. Josephine
Diederichson, Mr. Roy
Downing, Miss Margaret
Hein, Miss Virginia
Marelich, Mr. Joseph
Meyer, Miss Elsie
Prinz, Mr. Percival
Sullivan, Mrs. Katherine
Connolly, Miss Catherine
Gudde, Mrs. Elizabeth
Mclntyre, Mrs. Mary Edna
Powell, Miss Alma
Reynolds, Miss Dorothy
Rosen, Miss Mollie
Salzmann, Mr. Ernesto
Dixon, Miss Grace
Thompson, Mrs. Bernice
Melvin, Mr, George
Lutlir, Mrs, Helen
Andrews, Mr. William
Atherton, Mr. Donald
Mosby, Mr. David
Russell, Mr. Wilber
Ryall, Mr. Richard
Zeidler, Miss Phyllis
De Martini, Mr. Armond
Lynch, Set. l.emuel
C ouluel our
Conklin, Mr. Frank
Hartwell, Mr. Robert
Thompson, Mrs. Bernice
Mosby, Mrs. Polly
Stein, Miss Lucy
Connolly, Miss Catherine
Gallagher, Miss Grace
Gudde, Miss Elizabeth
Hall, Mrs. Ethel
Maher, Miss Elsie
McIntyre, Mrs. Mary Edna
O'Donohue, Miss Catherine
Power, Mr, Maurice
Schmidt, Miss Marie
Lt. fig! George Canrinus, USN
Lt. Loren Christenson, USN
Lt. ijgl Howard Edminister, USN
Sgt. Clarence Glattree. USA
CPO Claude Hanrahan, USN
sxsgr. Hubert Hemphill, Usa
Lt. joseph Hill, USA
Lt. George Hutchinson, USN
Lt. iigj james Morena, USN
E'1sign Aileen Norton, USN
Major john Parker, USA
Lt. Stephen Sherry, USA
Pvt. Augie Venturi, USA
COACHES MARELICH, PRINZ, AND DEIDERICHSON
The Class of june 1944 has every reason to be proud of the
accomplishments that have occurred here inasmuch as the
members of this group have the distinction of being the first
occupants of this building. True it is, that there were several
hundred others who were transplanted here from neighboring
institutions of learning but you are the first genuine Lincoln-
ites to be eligible for diplomas. You have spent the full four
years and rightfully qualify as 'Pioheersf'
In days to come, such will bring pleasurable memories as
you retrospect. You will think of the days when the build-
ing was first opened and you had such a hard time finding the
right rooms for your respective classes as indicated on your
program. You will recall how excited you became when you
were helping to select the school colors as well as the nick-
name for the athletic teams. The grand times you had in initiat-
ing and putting over the mammoth carnivals to raise money to
buy needed athletic equipment will bring recollections of hap-
py moments beyond those usually experienced. The Open Air
Rallies and the marching to the rallies at Parkside Theatre
contributed to your pleasure. Then, there were those never-
to-be-forgotten football and basketball games which gave you
so many thrilling moments and sent you home completely
exhausted. Ah, "Those were the days!,'
You have aided your school in its growing thirst for power,
for recognition in its great desire for prominency among the
other schools of the city. You leave, happy in the thought that
your contribution has been a definite factor in the marvelous
growth and development of your school.
In the larger and fuller life into which you are about to
enter, may the experiences of these past four years serve you
well and may such be reflected in all that you do throughout
your life. . 7 .
Notice our young dramatics teacher, Miss Joyce Peckhamg
looking like she just stepped out of a Spanish book, We have
Mrs. Mary Bowie, Mrs, Polly Mosby . . . you don't have to
look that hard for tardy people-I've seen some around. Ah
ha, could that be Mr. Bernard Miossi? Could be. Peering out
from behind the stone is Mr. Maurice Powers fhe used the
gun to make his Znd period English A class workj. Mr. john
Nill and Mr. Warren Manahan have those easy-come easy-go
expressions on. The big cattle man, Mr. Frank Conklin, then
Mrs. Mary McIntyre in plaid shirt, and the 'fhe-many' is
Mr. David Mosby and then little Miss Grace Gallagher.
I AGE FHIRTEEN
PATRICIA CUTLER YVONNE WHITE DONALD MITCHELL ART GOLDFINGER
Sheriffs and Posses
BILL SURGES, Prexident "
Smiling, 6 ft. 4 in. man about Lincoln, was Bill l'Wee Willie" Surges, president
of the Student Body. Bill hails from A tos. His ambition was realized when he
joined the Navy in December. P
PAT CUTLER, Vice Prefidenf .
The cute little girl, with blue eyes and brown hair, that you must have seen
running around Lincoln every day, is Pat Cutler. She hails from Parkside and is
truly one talented gal.
YVONNE WHITE, Secretary
The pretty girl with a pleasant smile is Yvonne White, who was our hard-
working secretary, one ofthe best that Lincoln has had in its four years of existence. ,
DONALD MITCHELL, Trearurer
The able money-handler of Lincoln's "huge" treasury was "Mitchl'. Small, with
hazel eyes and brown hair, he is every inch a great guy.
ARTHUR GOLDFINGER, judge
Lincoln's first judge was little, energetic, Art Goldfinger. Air Corps bound is
"Little Art," and if he handles a plane as well as he did his judge-ship, he'll go
a long way.
GEORGE BARRY, Yell Leader
Leading Lincoln into the top position in the sport circles was last term's popular
yell leader, George Barry.
HUGO BEDAU ALLAN MOSS EDNA SCHMIDT IERRY COBB
Spring Sfuclenf Body
Sheriffs and Posses
MORLEY THOMPSON, Preridenl
Tall, husky, Morley Thompson is one of the schools most versatile person-
alities. All-city man in basketballg tops in debatingg he has made his name syn-
onymous with "great guyf'
JERRY COBB, Vice President
Pretty, vivacious, and laughing, describes Lincoln's vice president, Jerry Cobb.
As thanks for the great rallies and swell Variety Show, throw your bouquets
EDNA SCHIWIDT, Secretary
Edna Schmidt, holding down a tough spring term, came through with flying
colors. Coming from Parkside, Edna is a true pioneer.
ALLEN MOSS, Tfea.vzn'er
Little, husky, rugged Allen Moss was elected to guard the treasury this term.
Wzltclued closely at first, it turned out that "Mossy" was really an "Honest Abe."
HUGO BEDAU, fudge
Dark-haired, legal-minded Hugo Bedau passed his judgment on offenders this
lust term. He ruled with an iron hand and is still liked by all.
DONALD MCCAW, Yell Lender
The school's games and rallies would not be complete without the well-
organized rooting section handled this term by short, good-looking Don.
B. CARSWELL, S. SHENSON, M. THIBAUT, T, SCHAPP
Under the capable direction of Mr. Floyd French
as faculty advisor, Ted Schapp, president, Shirley
Shenson, vice president, Marie Thibaut, secretary, and
Lois Carswell, treasurer, the high seniors enjoyed a
busy term. Highlighting the semester's activities were
their 'Khard times day," featuring old ragged shirts
and jeans, a senior picnic at Sigmund Stern Grove,
and Senior Prom at the St. Francis Hotel.
An active and lively group was the Fall, 1945, senior
class. Their officers were president, Douglas Tuck,
vice president, Morley Thompson, and secretary-
rreasurer, Carolynn George, with Miss Marion Shep-
herd as advisor. The "Low Senior Brawl," held at the
California Country Club, was a huge success.
The versatile junior class experienced a busy and
successful term last year. The junior dance after school
in the "cafe" went over very well. The juniors were
led by president, Ken Treganoweng vice president,
Barbara Hons, secretary-treasurer, Charles Grantg and
Miss Helene Cevasco, advisor. They sponsored the
Guided by zealous Miss Alma Powell, faculty spon-
sor, the sophomores enjoyed a fine term last year.
With Bob Timmons, president, Elinor Haskins, vice
president, and Eileen Christophersen, secretary-
treasurer, they added a new step to Lincoln's greatness.
These kids were sponsors of a dance for the Uhepcatsu
and Ujivebugst' of Lincoln in the "cafe."
With boundless spirit and enthusiasm, the fresh-
man class began its Lincoln career in true Mustang
style. The class advisor was Mr. Bernard Miossig Bev-
erly Lundblade was president, Clifford Fisher, vice
president, secretary-treasurer was Dolores Tate.
PAT RAFFERTY, GAIL ADAMS and DOUG TUCK 1
Groves, Secretary Gail Adams, a d T surer Pa af-
ferty leading the way, the high se A s had a term.
The Senior Prom was held at the airmont otel and
the Senior Picnic at Sigmund ern Gro . They also
had a Senior Breakfast at t ala K ofel. The senior
class was the largest gr ating l ss so far in t
history of the school and 250 embers wil iss
the advisor, Miss M on Shep d
OW SE ORS
Makin i n fort 1 ir next term as ig seniors
is alway t ob of t e low senior office g t ey are
the ones to t he ri gs, pins, and sweaters. This past
term those ha workers were George Barry, presidentg
Milly Swanson, vice president, Marilyn Costello, sec-
retary, Mary johnson, treasurer, and Miss Downing,
JUNIOR CLASS '
Getting off to a late start in not having an advisor
the juniors have made up for it in spirit and fast work.
They gave a dance at Aptos and it made their officers,
Bob Balliet, presidentg Lois Richter, vice president, and
Charles Dorsett, secretary g and their advisor, Miss
Meyer very happy.
Walter Strycker, presidentg Jackie LaFleur, vice
president, and Erlice Wolseth, secretary, with the aid
of their advisor the sophomores did a fine job this
last term. They are new to the school yet but are fast
learning the traditions and spirit of Lincoln.
Conducting one of the most active and interesting
terms Lincoln newcomers ever had, the freshman offi-
cers, President Lorraine Cox, Vice President Robin
Welch, Secretary Barbara Hammervery, are to be con-
With President Doug Tuck, Vice Pr
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This is our sporting section,
With all our brawny guys,
Wheiu you see this rugged collection,
It will open wide your eyes,
BOB DI PIETRO and HERB FURRER
LINCOLN IQAMISSION O
Boasting of a talented and well seasoned eleven,
"Pop" Elder, Mission's gridiron coach, fielded his
rugged Bears against a publicized Mustang outfit. It
was easy sledding until joe Castro and Ken "Whizzer"
White were injured. Bob Di Pietro, who was to become
the "Player of the Year," and Ray Stewart replaced
them. Bob scored twice to raise the final score and
"cinch" the game for Lincoln.
LINCOLN 14-ST. IGNATIUS 7
The Crimson eleven had tasted victory and was once
more on the march. This time they met a rougher and
better equipped team. The red and blue St. Ignatian
elevens gave the Mustangs a hard fight. Scoring on a
sustained 60-yard drive in the second quarter the Lin-
coln team gave its rooters a stab at a brief but enthusi-
astic cheer. S.I. came back with the old, but still effec-
tive, "dead man" play, resulting in a tied score of 7-7.
In the third quarter, Bob Di Pietro "pitched a strike,
to Hal Stone for 27 yards and a touchdown.
LINCOLN 24--WASHINGTON 0
The uhaplessi' Washington Eagles were snowed un-
der by Bob Di Pietro and the "Seven Links." Bob car-
ried the ball across 3 times. The other scoring came on
a plunge by Bob Woodworth from the 1-yard line.
LINCOLN 35-GALILEO 0
As in the Washington game the Mustangs went into
this game a heavy favorite. Within 13 minutes Bob Di
Pietro had scored 4 times. His substitute, "Fireball"
Frankie Van Houtte, tallied again on a 50-yard punt re-
turn. The Lions had little to match the ability of the
JOE CASTRO and KEN WHITE
LINCOLN 6-LOWELL 12
The Red and White eleven played one of the "cag-
iest" games of the season when they met Lincoln. Run-
ning from the left half spot, Bob Di Pietro proved him-
self the best back in the league, as he punished the In-
dians' line time and time again for long gains. He
scored early in the first half. .
LINCOLN 6-SACRED HEART 2
With blood in their eyes the mighty Mustangs met
Sacred Heart's talented eleven. Bob Di Pietro was
stopped cold by Jack Shield, "Bud" Galvin and Tim
LINCOLN G-LOWELL O
On Thanksgiving Day the Abraham Lincoln eleven
met Lowell in the semi-finals. Lincoln's Bob Di Pietro
was injured late in the game when the score was still
0-0. In came "Herm" Bergfried, who was magnificent
as "Defee's" fill-in. Big Bob Woodworth again
'chucked a strike" to Ray Stewart, who rambled 70
yards in and out of tacklers to the Lowell end zone.
Mike Reilly put a tremendous block on Calender and
Copsey to clear the way. The 6-point lead was never
LINCOLN 13-BALBOA O
Meeting the undefeated Buccaneers for the San
Francisco Championship, the Lincoln Mustangs were,
for the Hrst time, not the favorite. Enjoying the role of
the under-dog, the Crimson machine swept into action.
Bergfried passed to Bill McCormick for 6 in the second
quarter to put the Mustangs ahead. Another score came
in the fourth when Ray Stewart pranced 20 yards into
the "promised land." Mention must be given to the
"Seven Links," who made up the finest line San Fran-
cisco has ever seen.
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Row I: R. Schaumletlel, C. Lane. H. Stone, G. Nathan, C. Rogers, R. Milne, D. Morrison.
Rau' 2: B. McCormick, P. Rohrer, S. Weeks, C. Dorset, D. Fishstrom, C. jones, K. Bassinger,
D. Rooker. Row 3: I.. Mclntyre, V. Von Hoff, R. Balliet, Reilly, H. Furrer, B. Stubhe,
R. Stewart, H. Bergfried. Row 4: Coach J. Marelich, B. DiPietro, F. Van Houtte, B.'Gebb1e,
j. Wliite. P. Oliver, K. Wlhite. Tap 1010: B. Wloodworth, D. Davenport, J. McGinley, B.
Ilender, G. Takis, Coach N. Sheridan.
Champs Pause for Camera
HERB FURRER-Herh played his final year on a championship team. Herb with his line play
and outstanding qualities was one of the team's outstanding reasons for success.
KENNY XVHITE-Losing Ken White in the initial tilt with Mission, the Mustangs had to
dig deep to Come up with a runner and passer to match the "WhlZZEf'S', talents.
JOE CASTRO--joe. hrilliant Mustang halfback, will not be here next fall, as he graduates in
june. His rugged type of play will be sorely missed.
STAN XVEEKS--Stan performed exceptionally well all last season. Although a good olfensive
man, he has a fine record on defense. He returns next year.
LEO McINTYREiAs understudy to sensational Bill Gebbie, Leo showed line ability. His
defensive play was outstanding. He proved his worth, especially in the Lowell and Galileo games.
IOE CASTRO STAN WEEKS LEO McINTYRE
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Herm Bergfried, stellar Mustang back. drives through the Lowell line to set up the only
touchdown in Lincoln's 6-0 win on Turkey Day.
Champions in Real Action
BILL BENDERfDisplaying defensive talents that would rival college terminals, "Bud"
Bender played his last year for the Crimson and Gold. Bud's ability will be greatly missed.
KEV BASSINGER-Kev, hard hitting, tough little right half, returns next season. His block-
ing, and tackling, and running are excellent.
MIDGE LANE-"Midge" has played ball at Lincoln for three years, and will return next
fall at left guard. A probable first string berth is awaiting him.
JACK KELLY!"Chicki," top tackle on the Mustang line, played brilliantly throughout the
season. His All-City rating was well deserved.
HERM BERGFRIED-Proving to be an able utility man in the Mustang backfield "Hermo"
was one of the brightest in a constellation of stars.
KEV BASSINGER MIDGE LANE JACK KELLY
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Ray Stewart follows the blocking of big Bob Wfoodworth through the Buc line, cuts
Crimson Tide Sweeps
DUN MORRISON-The sciappiest blotking back in the league, Don played brilliantly all
season. He has set a high standard for future Mustang quarterbacks.
REX VON HERMAN-One of the smartest players at Lincoln, "Vern" finished his last
year under Ray Stewart. For his size, his blocking and tackling were sensational,
RAY STEWART-The "come back" of the year was staged by Ray. His return next year is
one reason for Mustang optimism.
DON ROOKER-Big, rugged, and 200 pounds of dynamite is sensational Don Rooker's descrip-
tion. He was the team's kicker and earned third string All-City honors.
PETE ROHRER-Rugged Pete Rohrer is one boy whom enemy linesmen find it well to stay
away from. "Pedro" is a valuable asset to the "Seven Links."
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RAY STEWART DON ROOKER PETE ROHRER
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- from Scherba and finally eludes All-City Bob Franceschini to score T. D. Number Two
in Lincoln's 13-0 win over Balboa.
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BOB XVOODXVORTH-Bob s line bucking brought Lincoln through many a tough spot.
As a line backer, experts agree, none is better than rugged "Wo0dy." K
RALPH SCHAUMLEFFEL-''Schaumn alternates between full and quarter. He is a fine blocker
and a hard runner. He'll be back as number one candidate for first string fullback. TN vb
BOB DI PIETRO-"Deefee," main cog in the Mustang eleven. returns next fall again to lead is ,
his team, Bob earned All-City honors last season.
PAUL OLIVER--At the right guard post, Paul returns to a probable Hrst string berth next R
year. He is strong on defense and equally so on offense.
FRED MacGURN-Wfhen injured at the midway mark "Clem" was fast becoming one of the
best ends in the city. His punt coverage was as masterful as was his line play.
RALPH SCQHAUMLEFFEL BOB DI PIETRO PAUL OLIVER FRED MACGURN
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The amazing Bob Di Pietro finishes a thirty-yard drive as he rambles the last ten yards to
MIKE REILLY chalk up the Hrst T. D. against Washington.
Rivals Go Under
MIKE REILLY-"Mike's" end play was one reason for '43 championship. His own offensive
ability shone, but no brighter than his defensive quality.
JACK WHITE-Playing the supporting role for Chick Kelly, Jack was a brilliant tackle whose
defensive and offensive play was nothing short of spectacular.
FRANK VAN HOUTTE-A brilliant passer, as well as a masterful "change-ot'-pace" ball
toter, Frankie played his First and Hnal year under the sensational Bob Di Pietro.
BILL MCCORMICK-Bill returns next fall as top end. He enjoyed a successful season last
year and much will be expected of this top notch gridder.
BILL GEBBIE-"Geb," playing sensational ball throughout the entire season, surely earned
the captaincy of all of the All-City eleven.
JACK WHITE FRANK VAN HOUTTE BILL MCCORMICK BILL GEBBIE
Lesser Lads FightToo
Coached by likeable "Doc" Mosby, the Abraham
Lincoln frosh-soph footballers won two, lost three, and
tied two games for a .400 percentage.
Outstanding players for the frosh-sophs, whose pur-
pose is to provide material for the varsity, were Bob
Tehaney, Bob McCarthy, and Norman Jensen.
The Goofs, as they are more commonly known,
opened their season against Balboa, but dropped a
In their second outing of the season, the Colts again
lost 20-7. The only touchdown was scored by Bob
Tehaney, with Herbie Forchemer converting. In their
third game, the Junior Mustangs outfought a game
Poly eleven, but came out with only a 6-6 tie. The touch-
down was scored by McCarthy.
The Colts finally broke into the win column by de-
cisioning the Washington Eaglets, 6-0 in a game in
which the Colts literally pushed the Eaglets all over
the held. The score was Tehaneylsg Dinneen, Greely
and Cohn starred.
Avenging their big brothers on the varsity, the colts
next took Lowell into camp with a score of 14-0.
Touchdowns were scored by Tolleson and Tehaney.
Tolleson also added both extra points with two well-
Against the Commerce Bullpups, the Colts came out
on the short end of a 12-6 play. The Mustangs' frosh-
sophs were under 11 handicap with the loss of Don
Brown, who was out with an ankle injury.
Tull 1'0ZL".' Fisher, B., Mack, H.. Echcrr, L., Lutas, K., Taylor, J.,
Faber, R., Cohn, B., Tehany, B., Mclfarthy, B., Ohlsson, C., De Graff,
D. Third 1'0ll'.' Coats. D., Stone, L., Morrison, A., Dineen, B., Jen-
son, N., Hipshman, S., King. B., Mcijartlmy, B., Coffey, B., Wilson,
G., Karpos, P. SUIUIIIZ 1'11zz'.' Bender, D., flordma, D., Schonbrek, J.,
Berney, J., Strand, A., Hunter, R., Van Raan, J., Greely, J., Pctrich,
M., Stung, B., Riley, J. Franz row: Pearl, R., Rohrer, J., Main, S.,
Stern, J., Land, B., Colley, J., Andrcini, B., Van Dyke, F., Nicolai,
COACH "DUI," MOSBY and CAPT. TEHANEY
6 il '
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il' gf,511,9f, Efrllii. W
CQOACQI-I MARELICH and MORLEY THOMPSON
linjoying their most successful season in four years of
A,.A,A. cage competition, the Abraham Lincoln varsity basket-
ballers under the watchful eye of Coach joe Marelich, finished
up by tying for second place with Sacred Heart.
Leading the Mustangs from the pivot post was Captain Mor-
ley Thompson, sensational center, who won tirst string all-city
honors at that position. Morley, who has been called "another
l.uisetti," was the leagues high point man with 101 points.
The Mustangs started out in line fashion, taking Waisliing-
ton's measure 31-17, in the seasons opener. Starring for the
Crimson and Gold were Morley Thompson and Ken Wliite,
who topped the scorers with S points.
In their second time out, handicapped by the hospitalization
of Kenny Xwhite, the Abes dropped a tough one to Lowell,
35-29, Thompson and I.owelI's all-city Ken Leslie tied for high
point honors with 1 1 apiece.
In their third outing, the men of Marelich rolled over the
cellar dwelling Balboa Buccaneers without much trouble,
38-17. Wliite got out of a sick bed to rack up 15
Coming from behind in a frenzied second half, the Mus-
tangs turned back Commerce, 37-33, in the year's most thrill-
Their efforts falling short in the last few minutes, the Abes
came out on the short end of a 33-30 score against St. Ignatius.
Thompson was again high point man with 12 points.
Playing their first night game of the season, the Crimson and
Gold completely out-classed the Poly Parrots 29-19. Thompson
topped the scorers with 10, followed by Wluite with 8.
Described as the seasons most "delicious" upset, the Mus-
tangs overcame Sacred I-leart's league-leading Irish, 21-19. The
game was won in the last few seconds on Thompsons spectac-
ular hook. Morley also found time to tally 9 points.
Blasting sky-high a number of season records, the Abes
smashed the Mission Bears 49-24. Playing his outstanding
game of the season Thompson scored 22 points, a seasonal
record, and took over the league leadership in scoring.
ln the last game of the season, the men of Marelich spanked
a fast Galileo quintet 35-29. Captain Thompson tallied 9
points to cinch for himself the prep scoring crown.
F 'I'lIIR'I Y 'IRHHIQI'
Top row: Coach Marelich, Jensen, N., Van Houtte, F., McCormick, B., Bauer, M. Second
raw: Remington, D., Clow, E., Forbes, C., Drolette, D., DiPietro, B. Firrt row: Munn, A.,
Casclbo Kids Make Good
MORLEY THOMPSON-Completing his last year as Captain of the Lincoln Five,
as well as making all-city, Morley established the most brilliant cage record to
ED ANDERSON-Playing in his junior year Ed proved to be one of the best
guards in the A.A.A. He returns next year as an all-city prospect.
KENNETH VUHITE-"Whizzer White," the flash of the court, was the fastest
and probably one of the sweetest forwards in the city. He received all-city recog-
FRED MACGURN-"Clem" tall, lanky Mustang guard, has played two years for
the Crimson and Gold Mustangs. His rebounding and defensive play were out-
AL MUNN-Tricky Al is Lincoln's leading candidate for the 1945 all-city. His
style is different and is one reason for Lincoln's line record in '44,
. ,7 McGum, B., Thompson, M., Anderson, E., White, K.
'cyan ., ..... 1'
. . f
T ' ' date at the school on the hill.
W K ' nition
if Q ' ew, '
vile- ,, - , e f
i ' standing.
KEN WHITE DON
REMINGTON BILL MCCORMICK AL MUNN
. 'NX Ol"l'S5IAR'l'S MISSION LiL'.XRO FOR A POINT LOA! H AlAlilTI.lC.H
l6.'qf':: THOMPSON PYSHES ONII I'HROL'GH
Win Second Place Honors
CHARLES FORBES- Rod-headed Clharlis, able Mustang guard, graduates this
year, his dcfcnsiw play was outstanding. Hc will he sorsly missed next year.
BILL MCCORMICK-Blond, good looking, McCormick is one of thc thrcc wt-
erans which next yeai"s team will hc built around. Hu plays the guard post.
DON REMINGTON 'Rod Remington played his last year for thc Crimson and
Gold and was one reason for Lincolnk climb to fame in the Cage world.
BILL MACGURN-Playing guard on thi: '44 live, Bill was a truly magnificent llooi'
man. His shy, but ruggud type of play will long he remembered. I
JOE MARELICH fCoachj-Good looking Joe Marclich, Lincoln's cage mentor,
from San ,lose State did a tins joh in coaching the Lincoln tive to a most successful
FRED MMGURN I HARLIIS FORBES BILL Matlil RN
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'luff row: Stone, L., Bernie, j., Eichenbaum, B., Holubar, A., Klutley, B. Semm! 7011!
Ljoodenough. D.. Urbais, D., Bishop, G., Meyerson, S., Thomas, rl., Iluach Deidrithson.
lfinl row: Coffey. R., Mason, B., Main, S., Von Hoff, V., Dales, D., Fox, H.
Lightweights Finish Sixth
HAL FOX-His height and rebound ability were contributing factors in Lincoln's
line showing in the 1943-44 A.A.A. lightweight games.
SID MEYERSON -Leading the team in digits, "Sid" deserved a berth on the third
all-city team. His scoring kept him in the games constantly.
BOB EICHENBAUM--Capt. "Ike" was one of the finest Hoof men in the A.A.A.
Combine that sensational eye and you have the Mustang forward.
DICK DALES--Dick was one of the Hnest guards in the league. His ability will
probably put him on the varsity next year.
JAY THOMAS--"Stocky" jay was the rugged aggressive type of Cager. His
brains meant much to Mustang offensive and defensive play.
DICK DALES SID MEYERSON .IAY THOMAS
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THOMAS AND DALIES IUMP HICQII
DALES RITAKKHIZS HIGH AS IIICQHIZNBAIIM XVATK HITS
Mustang 30's in Action
The Triple A cage wars proved to he just a little too hot to
handle for Coach Roy Diederichson's 150-pound Mustang
quintet, which found itself cherishing a sixth place in the final
league standings after a hectic 19-13-44 outing.
An individualistic team at the eampaignx outset, the Colts
did not hit their stride until mid-season. Several members of
the squad were named on various all-city selections. Forward
Sid Meyerson received top honors with a third string berth,
while Bob Ifichenhaum and Dick Dales attained honorable
mention on the mythical squads. Center Hal Fox was voted
the team's most valuable player and received a trophy for his
Although they collected only three victories, as against seven
defeats, the Colts managed to give spectators many a thrill as
they lost several heartbreakers.
In their debut, the "lincoln Lightiesu bowed to Wasliing-
tons Cll-IINPY, 55-25. and then followed with losses to Lowell.
-I4-25, and lialboa, 36-29. Playing for the first time as a unit,
their fourth tilt was chalked up as a 56-54 victory over Com-
merce. A smooth St. Ignatius five took the Diederichson boys
in stride hy a 4-1-19 count, but the Colts made up for it by out-
pointing Poly, 20-19. Running a great form the 24th and
Quintara hoys dropped Sacred Heart, 33-26, hut then fell vic-
tim to Mission, 29-26, and Galileo, 29-25 in two thrilling
tfJA4.l'l ROY DIILDERICHSON
The junior Abes' leading scorers were our two Sharpshoot-
ing forwards, Sid hfeyerson with 69, and Bob Iiichenbaurn,
with 68 digits. Rounding out the first string were Jay Thomas
and Dick Dales, guards, and Hal Fox, center. Hard lighting
reserves were to he found in Art Goldfinger, Al Holubar, Bob
Tehaney, and "Rocky" Mason.
Returning next year under the Crimson and Gold will he the
aforementioned Dales, Meyerson, Thomas, and Holuhar, plus
Len Stone, George Bishop, and john Bernei.
lkfitylf 'IHIRAI Y-SIZVEYX
Tap row: Cody, A., Rooker, D., Norris, K., Trenowgen, K., Abbot, C., McGurn, B., Olivier,
P. Fourlh row: Anderson, J., James, K., Turner, J., Phillips, R., Carter, B., Carty, P.,
Brodie, P., Stranston, A., Fox, H, Row three: Winteroot, B., Riely, B., Prince, D., Mack, C.,
Stewart, R., Campbell, B., Dolan, J., Olson, D., Nolan, R. Row fum: Berry, D., Paul, D.,
Fishstrom, D., Leary, D., Bergfried, H., Guinini, P., Williet, R., Meyer, W. Batrom row:
White, G., Peugh, D., Tolleson, D., McGinley, J., Munn, A., Stone, H., Risrold, B.,
Leach, G., Hornstein, D.
Proving to all that Abraham Lincoln teams are to be reckoned with
in the futurefthe Mustang tracksters copped a fifth place in one of
the hardest contested city finals to date. Starring for the Crimson and
Gold was Gene Leach, sterling miler, who Walked away with that event
in a fast 4:44. Other Mustangs who collected points for the school on
the hill were Dick Tolleson, who took a fourth place in the low hurdles,
Keith Norris, fifth in the high hurdles, Bob Campbell, fourth in the 880.
Don Rooker, shotputter, and Joe McGinley, broadjumper, took fifth.
Our relay contingent was one of the sweetest in the city with such
performers as Bob Risvold, George White, Hal Fox, Dave Peugh,
Ray Stewart and Tolleson.
HESS STEINMETZ OLINICKI
HOLUBAR LEACH OLINICKI
PAGE THIRTY-E IGHT
Typ rum: Bartell, D., Hart, B., Holbar, A., Lang, W., Carson, J., Harwick, P., Pappas, G.,
Stern. Fam-lb mzvx Milne, B.,Olsonn, B., Stang, N., Claws, J., Walters, F., Morre, J.,
Mello, D, 'Third ww: Sally, S., English, B., Ellis, W., Rene, C., Minick, G.. Flelman, S.,
Torny, M., Hall, B., Fryer, R. Second row: Andrews, J., Payne, D., Hulbert, H., Carter, E.,
Grant, C., Van Denke, E., Harris, C., Deboi, B. Bofmm row: Mackie, D., Sreinmetz, S.,
Clark, J., Dorset, C., Olinicke, J., Turner, R., Xwobber, D., Palter, E.
Lightweights Second Best
Coached by P. J. Prinz, the colts of Abe Lincoln came through with a
second in the city meet. Paced by Bob Cordano, stellar sprinter, the
Honest Abes placed many men to further establish Lincoln's athletic
record. Syrian took the 220 in the 50's class while Hess copped the 30's
broadjump. Other men who gathered points were Stan Steinmetz, Ken
Unmack, Al Holubar, Bob Nicolai, Jack Pearl, Sid Meyerson, and Dave
Anderson. The disappointment of the day came when Joe Olinicki, star
and captain of the 130-lb. track team, fell down a yard from the finish
after gaining a five-yard advantage over the second place man.
Thanks go to Mr. Prinz for his guidance through a successful season.
Tap ruzvg Mack, B., Meyersun. S., Roher, P., Phillips, B., Smith, D. Fonrlh ww: Wlrite
B., Mack, A., Steinberg, B., Lee, B., Jones, R. Rau' threw: XY'eitht, S.. Larson, B., Stace, R.,
Strtcher. W., Johnson, B., Steine, J., Olson, D, Rau' luv: Levy, S., Greenbery, B., Burton,
B., Clap, R., Clark, D., Miller, A., Edwards, K. Bottom row: Clarke, D., Anderson, J.,
Nicoli, B., Uri ck, K., Cordano B., Anderson, D., Cheny, B.
COACH P. J. PRINZ
Lx A .2 .z
FRED MacGURN MIKE REILLY
GEORGE BARRY PAUL JOHNSON
LincolnfjNine Wins 3
his last season on the mound for the Crimson n old. Hi 'bat packed
FRED MacGURN-"Clem," Lincoln's master x peed Ball, Hnished
a mighty wallop. l 77 '
MIKE REILLY-Mike, former gridiro Mo, liasnflgo proved his tal-
ents in other fields. His defensiv pl shone, brit no more than his
natural batting ability. J '
Under the able gujiddncefof oach Dick Ryall, the
Lincoln batsmen won 3 an ost 6 in their second time
o t against ple A L mpetition. Led by All-City
. ietrO, QV was efyefrghing b 5NHtCI boy on the
n l X Tub, th brah' inc, ba eball team made
a fi 9 s ' L9 ' ,f .
Jl-Syng vea?ln oly Lowell and Commerce
ea'ding lteamf n batting was George Barry the
jgiu 'ng C ,ff X elder who finislleatlcis senior yeariwith
othj O.. I-Iefwas foll we' o ly by Elmer Clow,
whojeceived second team! -city honors, with 333.
Aifhe men of Ryall met Irish from Sacred Heart
' their first time out. The r' h proved themselves one
of the best nines in the villages as they put down the
Crimson and Gold 5-4. Inexperience in the Mustang
GEORGE BARRY-George was probably one of the best fielders in
the league. His bat chores stood out on a team whose lineup was over-
loaded with sluggers.
PAUL JOHNSON-"Pitcher Pal" was a veteran hurler for the school
on the hill. His cool thinking and his pitching ability were greatly
admired by teammates.
field was one reason for their initial setback. Next to
engage our baseballers were the kids from North Beach
who really went to town as they trounced our boys
9-1. Gaining vengeance against the Red and White
of Lowell with a 7-3 victory, the Mustangs, with the
help of Bob Di Pietro who hurled a 4-hitter, won the
first game of the season. Bob Andreini, Lincoln's able
third baseman got 2 hits in three trips to the plate.
Paul johnson pitched a 4-hit game against St. Ignatius,
but errors gave the Wildcats a 5-3 victory. Barry added
to his average with a 2 for 2 count.
The Mustangs without their stellar shortstop, Elmer
Clow, went down under the claw of the Washington
Eagle, 7-2. Di Pietro once more starred as he went the
TERSHERA JOHNSON FRASER COACH RYALL
BOB Di PIETRO BOB XVOODWORTH
ELMER CLOW NOSVIAI TIIH
in cond Year Out
BOB DI PIETRO-"Deep" was this year's diamond star. His hurling
and batting were spectacular, Versatile Bob will return to the diamond
BOB XVOODVVORTH-"Bloody," as was Reilly, was a star gridder.
He chose the outfield as his position and his power was woe to oppos-
ELMER CLOW-"Cloe," as his teammates call him, accomplished a
masterful piece of work at the shortstop this year. He returns next year
to encourage Mustang diamond hopes.
BILL MASONf"Rocky" was the perfect man behind the plate. His
batting and catching ability were superb.
distance on the mound and drove the Lincoln tallies in
with a three-bagger with two on.
The Parrot was the second victim of the Bob Di
Pietro and Co., as the aforementioned drove a double
into center field with the bags loaded to nose out Poly-
technic, 5-4. Paul Johnson looked good on the mound
as he allowed but four hits.
Led by Elmer Clow the Mustangs outslugged the
Commerce Bulldogs, 4-2. Clow got a perfect average
as he hit 4 times in the same amount of trips to the
Next came Mission and Balboa, who proved a bit too
COACH DICK RYALL
much for the Mustangs as they won their tilts 1 1-0 and
Top mum' Thomas, j., Land, B., Stone, L., Andreni, B., Frazer, E.,
Mason, B. Second r-aux' Bernie, J., Rogers, C., DiPietro, B., Clow, E.,
Tershera, T.. Barry, G. Bottom muff Woodworth, B., McGurn, F.,
Reilly, M., Coach Ryall, Lane, L., johnson, P.
Fifi! ww: Scott, L., Mgr., Barry, G., Busse, N., Sihner, H., Leary, D.,
Wagner, B. Second raw: Fryer, K., Grant, C., Moss, A., Kilpatrick,
R., Broderick. H., Chapman, C., McGinley, j. Third row: Lowell, R.,
Willett. R., jackson, F., Stranton, A., Campbell, R., Feldman, S.,
Majersik, C. FIlll1'fl.7 row, mfr: Fox, H., Brady, P., Hardwick, P.,
Cody. A., Norris, K., Lee, G.
Bark wuz' Fraser, E., Payne, B., Narcisso, J., Steinmetz. S.: Coach
M. Thompson. Franz row: Strycker, WL, Glicksman, C., Barr, B.,
Poston, T., Payne, D.
Firrr row: Spratling, B., Peters, Bob, Greenberg, B., CCD, Wright,
J., Cohen, H., Thomson, H., Forsyth, D. Second row: Guararaldi, V.,
Murray, G., Ross, W., Gallisdorfcr, J., Trieber, B., Bredeson, R.,
Coach M. Thompson, Manager Walt Ressing.
Shin Kickers and Hoop Sinkers
110- AND 120-POUND BASKETBALL
Handicapped by poor practice facilities and midseason
change of coaches, the Lincoln 110 and 120 pound cagers did
not fare up to par in their 1943 casaba wars. Talented Dick
Murray when he suffered a severe attack of pneumonia, was re-
placed as coach by Morley Thompson of the Mustang Varsity.
The 120's, sadly lacking in experience, suffered seven con-
secutive defeats, many of which were heartbreakers. Best per-
formances of the season were turned in against Poly, Galileo,
and Lowell. High scorers and team leader was sharp-shooting
Bob Barr, who was followed by Don Payne, center. Baxter
Brown, Walt Strycker, Elliot Franasei, and Cliff Glicksman
rounded out the team, which at the seasons end was a vastly
The 110's enjoyed a short-lived success during their cam-
paign, gaining triumphs over Washington and Mission, while
dropping close ones to Poly, St. Ignatius, Balboa, Galileo and
Lowell. Center Bob Trieber led the team in scoring with
jerry Wright a close second. Forward Bob Peters' timely last
minute swishers proved to be deciding factors in the two vic-
tories, while Bert Greenberg, at the guard spot, led the quin-
tet defensively. Completing the team were Russ Shimmon,
Bob Spratling and Gene Murray.
During the Fall '43 season our football team was making
history by capturing their hrst championship, another team
was trying to make a name for Lincoln-and did. Our soccer
team ended the season with a tie for third place, and a record
of three ties and three losses. Lincoln lost its first game to
the champion Galileo Lions, 3-0, despite the Mustangs'
smooth defensive play.
In their next thrilling game, first Mission scored, then our
Mustangs, both fought hard for the tie-breaker that never
came. Final score: Mission, 1, Lincoln, 1.
Scoring 1 digit in each period, Poly, a superior team, de-
feated the Crimson and Gold Zebras, 2-0.
Lincoln's next three games were of little importance, as
the championship had already been decided, but the Mustangs,
still hitting hard, settled for ties with Washington and Bal-
boa, 3-3 and 2-2, respectively. The Mustangs were turned back
in their final game against a strong Commerce team.
Standouts on the soccer team were joe McGinley, inside
right, George Barry, right wing, Jerry Lee, full, and Norman
Busse, playing a strong goalie position.
Tuff rnun' Mundt, B., Bray, B., Carson, I., Culverwell, M., Vick-
eswitch, E. g Fisher, E. Firxl row: Trieber, B., Popoff, L.g Harsh, P.,
johnson, A.g Newhouse, D., Dales, D.
Frou! lefls Bower, B., Bickle, R. Rear left: Castro, J., Casper, H.
Cvrzleru' Coach Deidrichson. Front rigbl: Lerner, S., Way, R., Seher,
XV., Crosby, j., Weiner, B., Stone, H.
Frou! raw: Levy, Robt., Cutler, R., Eckert, R., Weiner, B., Shaw, J.,
Sans, B., McGufhch, T., Snook, F., Thomas, G. Second raw: Bitner,
C,, Kern, R., Peugh, R., Hansen, R., Steil, F., Chudy, B., Hicks, j.,
Woodu'orth, B. Third row: Coach Marelich, Fell, G., Mills, R.,
Vermuelen, M., Treganowen, B., Echert, L., Frandsen, B., Davis,
Rockets, Gloves and Fins
During their fourth year of A.A.A. competition the
Lincoln High Tennis team had a very successful sea-
son, led by returning veterans Bill Mundt and Doug
Tuck, who were favored to win the Doubles title, and
Elias McKessovitch in the Singles.
Some of the boys who have been practicing driving
fourth and fifth period are Bob Piennecker, Dick Dabs,
Ernest Pappas, Alex Johnson, jim Carson, Richard
Newhause, Bill Bradly, Eliot Fraser, Bob Triebir, one
of last year's stars, and Paul Harsh. The triple A play-
offs are scheduled for May and Lincoln hopes to be as
successful in tennis as it has been in all sports this year.
Playing nursemaid to a group of hairy-chested Lin-
coln athletes, Coach Roy Diederichsen has introduced
a new sport to the high school students of San Fran-
cisco. Boxing has never before been carried out on such
a large scale in any of the Triple A schools. It is a
sport that will prepare the boys for their future in the
Leading the way to what we hope will be the be-
ginning of a round-robin schedule, Lincoln had quite a
fine boxing team for the first year of this sport.
Roy Diederichsen, youthful coach from San jose
State Teachers' College was at the time of his stay at
that institution the middleweight champion and con-
sequently is one who would really know his business
when teaching the Mustang boxers to slug each other
around in the right way.
Splashing their way into the realms of the all-city
finals the Lincoln team did fairly well for themselves
considering the fact that they had to go down to the
YMCA every day after school in order to practice. Un-
der the powerful swimmer, Coach joseph Marelich,
the fellows worked hard. High Senior Bill Weiner
must be mentioned as he took second place honors in
the diving event in the finals.
Top raw: II. Douglass, O. Meyer, P. Thompson. Botlom row: V. Pen-
guie, M. Douglass, B. Reardon, A. Guidera, B. Sturnovant, and
The Girls' Athletic Association is composed of girls
who are interested in sports, and who, for their own
pleasure, devote afternoons to games in various sports.
In the Spring of 1943, the members of the G.A.A.
were introduced to the girls who were seeking the
honor of being officers during the fall term, The elec-
tion was held, but the news concerning the future
ofiicers was withheld until the candle-light ceremony,
which took place in the school cafeteria. At the same
time the girls who had gone out for a sport were given
their awards: a chevron, diamond "L," circle numeral,
third chevron, circle "L," block "L," a star and finally
a gold pin. They received news that Muriel Dull was
elected President of the G.A.A., Helen Tanner, Vice-
President, Barbara Fillmore, Secretary, Joyce Shake-
rian, Treasurer, Mary Margaret Douglas, Yell Leader,
and Ruth Foster, President of the Girls' Block "LU
Muriel and the other girls had great plans for this
term, which included a picnic at the beach, Award
Rally, and the usual weekly afternoon sports.
The weekly after school sports consisted of: basket-
ball, under the direction of Miss Margaret Downing
and Miss Elsie Meyer, tennis under the direction of
Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan, and Folk Dancing, under the
direction of Miss Virginia Hein.
The Girls' Athletic Associations fall term of '43
was very successful, and a good time was had by all
its two hundred members.
As during the preceding term, the members were
introduced to a group of girls, who sought office in the
G.A.A. The members of the organization voted and
elected six girls, who, at the next candle-light cere-
mony, would be installed as the officers of the Girls'
Athletic Association, for the ensuing term.
PAGE YOIITY-FOL R
DORALEE FREDRICQKSON, TENNIS CHAMP OF G.A.A.
The girls chosen were: Doris Meyer, president, Pa-
tricia Thompson, vice-president, Bernadette Dowd,
secretary, Yvonne Pinquie, treasurer and Mary Mar-
garet Douglas was re-elected as yell leader. Barbara
Reardon was elected President of the Girls Block "L"
Under Doris Meyer, the other officers, and the mem-
bers of the council, playdays were held with Lowell
High School, Balboa High School and George Wash-
ington High School. The Lincoln G.A.A. girls truly
enjoyed the play days as the other high schools. They
enjoyed the use of the gymnasium and all the equip-
ment which the gym offers. The Lincoln students have
been handicapped because of the fact that we have
none of the equipment that the Physical Education De-
partments of the other San Francisco high schools have.
Extra activities were also planned. Horseback riding
and ice skating, bowling and swimming were enjoyed
by many G.A.A. girls. A monthly meeting was held,
an award rally was staged, at which the girls were
given their awards and another traditional candle-light
ceremony, at which the new officers were announced.
Naturally there were after-school sports, which con-
sisted of: softball, directed by Miss Margaret Down-
ing, volley ball by Miss Elsie Meyer, and tennis by
Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan and Miss Virginia Hein.
Within the past two semesters the Girls' Athletic
Association under the able direction and assistance of
Miss Margaret Downing,'Miss Virginia Hein, Miss
Elsie Meyer, and Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan, has had an en-
joyable and profitable year. It is hoped that in the
future the G.A.A. will continue its good work of giving
the girls wholesome and enjoyable entertainment.
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Rated last year as honor school, the Abraham Lincoln R.O.T.C.
is once again striving for that honor. Under the able guidance of
Sgt. Lynch and the cadet officers the R.O.T.C. has developed
not only into a fine marching unit, but a group well drilled in
the science of military tactics and policy as well. The annual
Federal Inspection by high ranking Army officers is held each
Spring, at which time the schools are rated as to excellence, is
the high point of this term, The coveted Marshall Trophy is
awarded to the outstanding company of each term.
LT COI WIC HEL5 KAPT MILLER CAPT. MORRIS IIAPT. STRAUT
LI' HUTC HINQON IT BROWNING CAPT. HANCOCK LT. PARINA
and Top Sergeants
Officers who graduated in the Fall term were Colonel Harry
Thomas, Major Robert Mills, and Captain Harold Seiler. Those
officers who took over this term are, Colonel james Lang, Lt.
Colonel Jack Wicliels, Capt. Adj. Adair Miller, and Captain
Carroll Morris, who formed the battalion staff. Company offic-
ers were: Co. UA", Captain Dwight Straub, aided by Lts. Brown-
ing and Hutchisong Co. "B", Captain james Hancock, Lt.
Scheyer, and Lt. Parina, Co. "C" Capt, William Russell and
Lts. Davis and Andersong and Captain Robert Courting and Lts.
Bedau and Covaia.
COL. JAMES LANG
LT, SCHEYER CAPT. RUSSELL LT. SNOKE LT. DAVIS
LT. ANDERSON CAPT. COURTING LT. BEDAU LT. COVAIA
R. O. T. .Wins
Always adding color and splendor to the battalion parades,
the R.O.T.C. band is something that the school can be proud of.
There is little doubt that this band under the direction of Mr.
Melvin and band leader Lt. Leroy Subke is one of the best in the
city. Today, more than ever, some knowledge of military discip-
line is important to those fellows graduating from high school,
for the future that awaits most of these boys will undoubtedly
be a military one.
The rifle team, representing the Abraham Lincoln R.O.T.C.
battalion, also under Sgt. Lynch, has shown a marked improve
ment over last year. Placing seventh last year in the Ninth Ser-
vice Command matches, the team rose to fourth place this year.
The team also hopes of placing high in the Hearst Trophy
matches. High scores were made by Lt. Byrne Davis and Sgt.
Fred jackson, each scoring a 750.
jim Lang jack Wlichcls Adair Miller Carroll Morris
A The senior classes follow now,
And registry pictures too.
I I Q Q You've only to turn inside and Wow!
- 3,-,. You'lI be looking right at you.
R " 5,
y 1 f'
0, Aw, S
"Pat" was vice president of the student body and
later became "top man" of our school when Presi-
dent Bill left . . . now is Cal co-ed.
ERIC ANDERSON . . . came
from Aptos . . . ambition to be
a cattle rancher or engineer . . .
called "Swede" . . . CSF member.
BETTYMAE BERTELSEN . . .
brown hair . . . blue eyes . . . form-
er school, Commerce . . . ambition
someday to be a little homemaker.
MARGERY BISCHOFF . . . brown
eyes . . . ash blonde hair . . . hopes
to be a pharmacist . . . Marge was
an assembly representative.
ROBERT ARMANDO . . . wants
to be a lawyer , . . he is called
"short" . . . chief activity at
Lincoln is homework.
BETTY BAUMAN . . . blonde hair
. . . green eyes . . . came from
Poly . . . active on Ijrlmlfz Log
ANTHONY BLAIOTTA . . .
"Tony" would like to travel after
the war . . . active in dance band
STANLEY BENSON , . . has one
desire , . . to be a Marine . . .
or maybe an Air Corps pilot . .
BERNICE BOLANDER . . . can't
wait for a certain Navy flyer to
come back . . . known around the
campus as Bernie,
Eric Anderson Bettymae Bertelsen Robert Borge
Robert Armando Margery Bischoff john Brevit
Betty Bauman Anthony Blaiotta Helen Brown
Stanley Benson Bernice Bolander Barbara Burnett
ROBERT BORGE . . . blue eyes . . .
blond hair . . . came from Poly
. . . Bob's ambition is the U.S.
JOHN BREVIT . . . called "LB,"
. . . constant member of CSF . , .
wants to be an aeronautical engin-
HELEN BROWN . . called
"Suzy" by her friends . . . wants to
be a loving wife . . . she came
BARBARA BURNETT , , . vivac
ious . . . called "Bobbie" .
chief wish is to go to college . . .
chairman, Senior Prom Committee.
DONALD CARROLL . . . headed
for Army Air Corps . . . called
"Don" . . . room representative . . .
after war, commercial aviation.
LOIS CARSWELL . . . from Hor-
ace Mann . . . brown hair . . .
brown eyes . . . chief ambition, a
soldier fBillJ . . . called "Lo."
CHARLES CHAPMAN . . , from
Aptos . . . "Charlie" wants to be a
cattle rancher . . . active at Lincoln
in advanced orchestra.
MARIE CORVILLE . . . green eyes,
brunette . . . from Aptos . . . am-
bition . . . to get out of school . . .
Donald Carroll Helen Croudace Muriel Dull Barbara Fillmore Richard Gelatte Geraldine Hall
Lois Carswell Pat Cutler Richard Eichendortf Ruth Foster Lorna Gibbons Robert Hannan
Charles Chapman Robert Deboi Edith Eyestone Vivian Fox Phillip Goerl Ralph Hansen
Marie Corville Donald Dreessen Raymond Fertita James Geddes Art Goldfinger Lois Helden
HELEN CROUDACE . . . blue-
eyed blonde . . . from Aptos . . .
has one ambition . . . to be a good
wife to Ken.
PAT CUTLER . . . nickname,
"Stinky" . . . activities, vice presi-
dent of Student Body and associate
editor of Linmln Log.
ROBERT DEBOI , . . light brown
hair and hazel eyes . . . "Bob"
hopes to be in Uncle Sam's Navy
DONALD DREESSEN . . . "Don"
came from Everett junior High and
would like to be an aeronautical
MURIEL DULL . . , "Kofie" . . .
was a member of the G.A.A.,
j.A.M.S., CSF, and was chairman
of Senior Picnic Committee.
RICHARD EICHENDORFF . . .
"Dick" came from Lawton . . . is
not certain of his future . . . maybe
draft board will help him decide.
EDITH EYESTONE . . . "Edy"
came from Aptos . . . wonderful
pianist . . . would like to be Pader-
RAYMOND FERTITA , , . "Ray"
would like to be a flyer in the
Army . . . was interested in foot-
ball while here.
BARBARA FILLMORE . . . am-
bition is to rind a bunch of signed
tardy passes . . . was secretary of
RUTH FOSTER . . . blue eyes and
auburn hair . . . and a leaning to-
ward hall duty characterizes ever-
VIVIAN FOX . . . "Terry" would
like to be a bacteriologist , . . while
at Lincoln was interested in the
JAMES GEDDES . . . blue eyes and
brown hair . . . former school,
Presidio . . . "Jim" would like
to be a aeronautical engineer.
RICHARD GELATTE . . . hazel
eyes and blond hair . . . "Blondie"
would like to be a bank robber . . .
or some other exciting occupation,
LORNA GIBBONS . . . "Doone"
would like to be a teacher . , . was
a member of the CSF during her
years at Lincoln,
PHILLIP GOERL . . . brown eyes,
brown hair fsigh:J . , . usual ac-
tivity, loafmg . . . hopes to become
ART GOLDFINGER . . . ambition,
Air Corps . . . "Goldy" was prexy
of his low senior class . . . judge
of the student court.
GERALDINE HALL . . . ambition,
to install an escalator on the 24th
Ave. hill . . . "Gerrie" was editor
of the Log.
ROBERT HANNAN . , . musician
. . . Bob was president of the Mu'
sic Club . . . sang in Advanced
RALPH HANSEN . . . "Happy"
has blue eyes and blond hair . . .
this talkative guy would like to
be a lawyer.
LOIS HEIDEN . . . green eyes
and blonde hair . . . Lois is un-
decided as to the future . . . no
hurry, she claims.
"Ted" managed the affairs of the senior class of
'43 . . . came from Aptos . . . became famous in
music department while here.
BERNARD HICKS . . . "Bud's"
future is up to the discretion of
local Selective Service Board No.
83 . . . time will tell.
CHARLOTTE JOHNSON . . .
"Chocolate" came from Girls High
and would like to go to San Fran-
cisco junior College.
IRENE JOHNSTON . . . blue
eyes and lovely red hair . . . spends
spare time thinking of Johnny . . .
and dreaming ....
SHIRLEY JULIAN . . . "Shirt"
came to Lincoln from Parkside
Grammar School . . . would like
to be a housewife.
ELAINE KAYSER . . . ambition:
a certain sailor . . . called "Kay"
. . . activities include j.A.M.S.,
G.A.A., Block L, and CSF.
HARRY KEVICH . . . brown eyes
and brown hair . . . former school,
Poly . . . would like to go to
ALBERT KNIPPER . . . came from
Lick Wilmerding . . . active in the
band while at Lincoln . . . am-
bition: Army Air Corps.
GEORGE KOSTER . . . hopes to
make chemistry his life work . . .
chief activity at Linco1n-home-
Bernard Hicks Elaine Kayser June Kren
Charlotte Johnson Harry Kevich Carol Kripp
Irene Johnston Albert Knipper Henny Kuflik
Shirley julian George Koster Henry Leidich
JUNE' KREN . . . ambition: to earn
a college degree . . , June was sec-
retary of the Lincoln Block L So-
CAROL KRIPP . . . Carol has
brown eyes and brown hair and just
says, "who knows," as to the
HENNY KUFLIK . . . former
school, "Somewhere in France" . . .
"Penny" would like to be a sec-
HENRY LEIDICH . . . blue eyes
and brown hair . . . Henry came
from Parkside and leans toward
DONALD MALLOCH . . . "Pete"
has grey eyes and brown hair . . .
came to Abraham Lincoln from
GERTRUDE MASON . . . blue
eyes and brown hair . . . hopes to
be a professional singer and dancer
. . . called "Gert"
BOB MILLS . . . called "Lover,"
this six-foot kiddie is ambitious to
become doorman at Winterland . . .
maybe it's the uniform.
DONALD MITCHELL.. ."Mitch"
was treasurer of Student Body and
is CSF member . . . ambition, to
be a minister.
Donald Malloch Clarence Molinari Astrid Norberg
Gertrude Mason Donald Morrison Stanley Nordling
Bob Mills Martin Mulkeen Norma Obenhuber
Donald-Mitchell Barbara Newhall Arla Patterson
CLARENCE MOLINARI . . .
"Mo" would like to be an air-
plane pilot . . . was interested in
soccer and track.
DONALD MORRISON . .
"Don" would like to travel . . .
was active in football and mem-
ber of the Block L.
MARTIN MULKEEN . . . "Monk"
would like to become a Hrst class
yeoman . . . active on 120-lb. bas-
BARBARA NEWHALI .... am-
bition . . . to be a secretary or
Mrs .... was active in the G.A.A.
ASTRID NORBERG . . . is going
to be a nurse . . . "Tridie" was an
officer in registry and took an ac-
tive interest in Lincoln affairs.
STANLEY NORDLING . , .
"Nord" has brown eyes and hair
. . . came from Aptos . . . am-
NORMA OBENHUBER . . . hails
from Aptos . . . "Normie" wants to
be a secretary . . . she is a CSF
ARLA PATTERSON . . . cute
little green-eyed gal . . . greatest
ambition is to become Mrs. Sgt.
LIEVAUGHN PUGH . . . from
Everett . . . nickname "Stinky" . . .
ambition: to give her sixth pint
ROBERT PURVIS . . . blue eyes
and light brown hair . . . from
Parkside . . . ambition: to be a
LeVaughn Pugh Magdalen Rogers I-Iarold Seiler
Robert Purvis jayne Russell Wesley Shank
Barbara Quarg Dolores San Filippo Shirley Shenson
Edward Rettberg Ted Schanp Mona Siggs
BARBARA QUARG . . . called
"Bobbie" . . . was vice president
of her L12 class . . . was the live-
wire of Room 140.
EDWARD RETTBERG . . . nick-
name "jerry Hames" . . . hopes to
become a beachcomber . . . when
beaches become a little quieter.
MAGDALEN ROGERS . . .
"Maggie" would like to be a social
worker . . . active on many rally
-IAYNE RUSSELL . . . wants to
do secretarial work after graduation
. . . active in G.A.A. and folk
DOLORES SAN FILIPPO . . .
Dolores would like to become Il
grand opera singer . . . sang at
the Superintendent's Convention.
TED SCI-IAPP . . . president of
the senior class . . . wants to be a
minister . . . R.O.T.C. band-
HAROLD SEILER . . . "Hal" is
interested in the Forestry Service
. . . active in the rifle team and
XVESLEY SHANK . . . "Wes"
would like to see the world . . .
chief activity at Lincoln: selling
things people don't want to buy.
SHIRLEY SHENSON . . . vice
prexy of the Hl2's . , . ambition
. . . to be chief musician on the
MONA SIGGS . . . blue eyes
and light brown hair . . . "M0's"
ambition is to work in an office as
"Shirl" helped Ted as vice prexy of class
. . . hails from Aptos . . . known for
angora sweaters and sox . . . Frank's
TAYLOR SINK . . . would like to
be a doctor . . . in charge of the
public address system at Lincoln
for three years.
DORRALL SPENCER . . . auburn
hair and brown eyes . . . while at
Lincoln has been active in G.A.A.
EDNA SPENCER . . . auburn hair
. . . brown eyes . . . wants to
be a nurse after graduation . . .
IVIARIE THIBAUT . . . ambition
to quit fooling around with june
T .... member of CSF, Girl's
HARRY THOMAS . . . ambition:
Olicer Candidate School. . . "Guy"
held rank of Colonel in the Lincoln
JUNE TIERNAN . . . ambition to
quit fooling around with Marie T.
. . . main ambition after graduation
is to be a singer.
THELMA TORSON . . . "to grad-
uate from high school" is her
main ambition . . . called "Thel"
by her friends.
WILHELMINA VOGEL . . . am-
bition: college . . . was active in
G.A.A., J.A.M.S., and the Girls'
Marie Thibaut Willielmina Vogel ,Ieanne Williams
Harry Thomas Bob VonderMehden Maryan Williams
June Tiernan Mary White Herman Wolff
BOB VONDER INIEHDEN . . .
wants to be a business man . . .
called "Vondy" . . . activity at
Lincoln: copying homework.
MARY WAITE . . . "Coke's" am-
bition is to graduate . . . member
of G.A.A., vice president of Girls'
BARBARA WASHAUER . . .mile-
a-minute talker . . . Barbara called
"Washie," wants to be a doctor
. . . active in school groups.
JEANNE WILLIAMS . . . this
blue-eyed blonde came from Aptos
. , . is still undecided about her
MARYAN WILLIAMS . . . green
eyes and brown hair . . . "Mare"
was vice president of her registry
. . . ambition: ???
HERMAN WOLFF . . . "Stinky"
wants to go in the Navy . . . has
brown eyes and hair . . . on swim-
ALBERT GUSTAGSON. . . "Gus"
will enter the Navy after gradua-
tion . . . known for his jovial
manner around school.
FRANK VAN HOUTTE . . ."Van"
would like to be a coach, and
while at Lincoln was prominent in
football, baseball, and basketball.
WARREN MATSCHEK . . . am-
bition, to be Secretary of Interior
. . , activities: "A little of every-
XV. MATSCHEK tCirclc1 VAN HOUTTE Al. GUSTAFSON
Three and a half years ago a group of wide-eyed
freshmen entered Lincoln for the first time. They knew
not what lay before them, yet they faced it unafraid. To-
day they look backward in happy retrospect! In Spring
of '40 they looked forward to their high school careers.
And what did they see? Four years of their lives that
they will relive in their memories. It is with pride that
they look back on these memories, a pride that is tinged
with sadness as these Lincolnites of three and a half
years realize that only in these memories will they again
walk the dear old halls of Lincoln as students.
For many years to come these Lincolnites will be able
to relive the happy experiences of their high school
of Fall, 1943
The "high 'n' mightiesl' of one of Lincolnls first
pioneering classes was the class of Fall 343. Under the
leadership of their senior president, Ted Schapp, they
were able to have the senior activities they had planned
and dreamed about since freshman days. Of course
nothing could compare with their Senior Prom at the
St. Francis. Their senior picnic was really a treat, for
those laughs and snapshots are memories never to be
forgotten. Shirley Shenson, vice president, Marie Thi-
baut, secretaryg and Lois Carswell, treasurer, deserve
more than the usual thanks for the help they were.
They were just sophomores when Lincoln was high
on a hilltop, without a paved street in front of their
dear old school. It was just Lincoln, the school with the
BOBBIE' BURNETT and ART GOLDFINGER
Don't they all look silly and moody. Well just wait
until you are a senior and about to graduate. You will
feel the same way and do just as crazy things. They all
clown around and fool but towards the end it begins
to seem rather serious and they hang back, holding on
to each day. And if you think they are glad to get out
you're right and wrong. When the moment comes for
Mr. White to hand over that precious little piece of
paper called a "Diploma', you feel pretty bad about the
whole matter. You don't want to go, much to your
Jeanne Mitchell and Barbara Alexander seem to be
having a really good time at the dance and wouldn't
you know Ted Schapp would have some girl's bandana
on keeping his curly locks down.
And at the fun house the Lincoln fall seniors took
over the Fun House. They are seen trying to stay on
the revolving table and seem to be doing all right fI'll
let you in on a little secret though, kids-the table
is not movingj.
All smiles, that's the kids, Adair Miller, Margie
Groves, Nickie Chase, and Bill Bender. Taking the fel-
lows for some more money, eh gals. I bet you had some-
thing to eat after the dance, too.
just look at all those smiling faces. The kids really
are having fun and who wouldn't be seeing how they
got off from school for the occasion pictured above.
Some crowd, eh. The little cartoon is quite typical of the
high seniors as they try, and we will have to admit, suc-
ceed in claming in the pictures,
Life is full of fun and sorrow and it was with both
that the Fall Senior Class and the Spring Senior Class
graduated. There were tears aplenty and some were
even shed by the big brave football heroes. The days
moved in fast on the kids and they were gone and now
remain but a memory, but oh, what memories they
"Pat" was editor of Round-Up in her senior year
. . . secretary of junior class and active on junior
and senior prom committees . . . vice prexy of
CSF, in junior year.
WILLIAM ADAIR . . . one of
McCarthy's boys . . . took active
part in school activities . . . khaki
GAIL ADAMS . . . blue eyes . . .
brown hair "shorty" . . . was
secretary of the high senior class
. . hopes to go to college.
ARTHUR ALLEN . . . "Art"
hopes to become aeronautical en-
gineer after graduation . . . active
on Bond Committee.
BERNICE ALLIN . , . "Bernie's"
main ambition after getting dip-
loma is to be Navy Nurse . . . mem-
ber of G.A.A.
PATRICIA AMBROSE . , . "Pat"
was an active G.A.A. girl during
her stay at Lincoln . . . wants to
be a secretary.
JOHN ANDERSON . . . called
"Johnnie" . . . theme song, "I
Got a Girl just Like the Girl" . . .
has an Uncle who is beckoning, too.
GLORIA ANDREINI . . . Gloria
was a very active member in
the Abraham Lincoln Music Club
and other musical activities.
HELEN ANGELICH . . . Wants
to be a concert singer . . , "Angel"
collects magazines for distribution
to service men.
William Adair Patricia Ambrose Ralph Arnesen
Gail Adams Iohn Anderson Alene Aviani
Arthur Allen Gloria Andreini Vincent Baldocchi
Bernice Allin Helen Angelich Mario Balonesi
RALPH ARNESEN . . . Ralph a AUDREY BARHAM . . . "Billie"
real "brain" . , . hopes to become
a pilot in the United States Army
ALENE AVIANI . . . this future
Florence Nightingale wants to be-
come a Navy Nurse . . . should be
a great success at this great service.
VINCENT BALDOCCHI . . .
"Vince" has hopes of becoming a
business executive after we take
care of a little business overseas.
MARIO BALONESI . . . this A-1
gym boy could be the "man on the
flying trapeze" . . . friends call him
tquite a name switch from Audreyj
has been an active member of the
Lincoln Drama Club.
EUGENE BARRANGO . . . Gene
took part in track . . . hopes to
be a Sport twhatever that entails,
especially with a capital "S".J
MAX BAUER . . . super-duper
mechanic is "Bud" . . . later will
dabble in the manly art of self-
ROBERT BAYLOR . . . "Spike"
. . . wants to be super salesman of
the Super-Mouse Sales Co .... or
Audrey Barham Hugo Bedau Barbara Bernhard
Eugene Barrango XVallace Bell Regina Berney
Max Bauer William Bender Ralph Bickel
Robert Baylor Herman Bergfried Clement Bittner
HUGO BEDAU . . . Hugo has a REGINA BERNEY . . . "Reggie"
dual ambition . . . live through . . . had hard time in English A
war-see Mr. Wilkie elected presi-
dent of the United States.
WALLACE BELL . . . "Red Gnat"
backbone of Abraham Lincoln R.O.
. . . hopes to land a soft job-
after the war.
XVILLIAM BENDER . . . "Big
Bill," the poor man's Errol Flynn
. . . took part in winning football
championship and basketball.
HERMAN BERGFRIED . . . "Hot
Lips Herm" . . . has heavy date
with Uncle Sam , . . smooth in
BARBARA BERNHARD . . . an-
other Lincolnite who wants to be
of real service, "Bobbie" has am-
bition to he a nurse.
fand who didri't?J . . . wants to
become a nurse.
. "Bic" is
president of Hi-Y . . . basketball
RALPH BICKEL , .
. . . future dictator of Howard
CLEMENT BITTNER . . . "Clem"
hopes to become Hyer after grad-
uation . . . active in swimming
while at Lincoln.
LOIS BLACKMORE . . . A job
as a nurse appeals to "Blondiei'
. . , is active member of the Mu-
sic Club and J.A.M.S.
ANNE BLAKESLEE . . . "Annie"
hopes to become a nurse . . . was
a girl harvester during her Lincoln
Lois Blackmore Patricia Bradley Henry Broderick
Anne Blakeslee Marv Brandow Alexander Campbell
Robert Bolton Ida Bredeson Robert Casey
Richard Bowman Elizabeth Briar Elsa Carroll
ROBERT BOLTON . . . "Bob"
. . . a member of the journal stall'
. . . wants to become a Lucky Strike
RICHARD BOXVMAN . . . Future
gob . . . "D.B." played basket-
ball . . . and rolled those big blue
eyes at all the lovelics.
PATRICIA BRADLEY . . . am-
bition . . . commercial artist . . .
"Pat" has been active in poster
work . . . designed this years block.
MARY BRANDOW . . . "Brandy"
has been an office worker . . . and
hopes to hook some millionaire
in the future.
IDA BREDESON . . . One of the
more educated girls in the school,
Ida's ambition is to become a nurse
ELIZABETH BRIAR . . . "Betty"
has seen service in the library . . .
hopes to become a private secretary
after getting diploma.
HENRY BRODERICK . . . B,T.O.
"Hank" has clabbled in soccer
and crew while here . . . he is
Miss Stein's boy.
ALEXANDER CAMPBELL . . .
Brown hair, brown eyes, introduces
"Bob" . . . activities have included
soccer and other sports.
ROBERT CAREY , . . the service
awaits "Bob," one of Mrs. Nos-
by's boys, after graduation from
ELSA CARROLL . . . "Epilectic
Elsa" . . . ambition is to go on
to college after graduation . . .
general good sport.
PAGE SIXTY-Tl IREE
"Herb" was outstanding as a guard on the foot-
ball team . . . president of the Block "L" . . . senior
prom committee . . . set new tradition for the
HAROLD CASPER . . . "Hal"
has been a member of the Block
L . . . he wants to be a bar-
JOSEPH CASTRO . . . Joe has a
variety of activities including foot-
ball, crew, boxing, swimming and
EUGENE CHARLES . . . "Sandy"
is going to be a future bundle-still
. . . he participated in swimming
JULIA CHASE . . . Journal staff
. . . good report cards and fas-
cinating Mr, Ryall are "Nickie's"
activities . . . ambition, pretty girl.
P AGE SIXTY-FOU R
HELEN CHRISTENSEN , . .
blonde hair, blue eyes . . . called
"Crissy" . . . member of Lincoln
NANCY CLAPP . . . "Nan" has
become a member of the G.A.A.
. . . hopes to become a nurse after
GERALDINE COBB . . . activities:
vice president of our Student Body
-Remington's protege . , . am-
bition: to be fascinating.
ARTHUR CODY . . . "Arturo"
or "Wild Bill" Cody is going to
hit the Air Force . . . activities:
Harold Casper Helen Christensen Ruth Conroy
Joseph Castro Nancy Clapp Steven Cosgrave
Eugene Charles Geraldine Cobb June Courting
Julia Chase Arthur Cody Alfred Covaia
RUTH CONROY . . . black hair
and blue eyes introduces "Ruthy"
. . , activities: variety show and
other entertainment groups.
STEPHEN COSGRAVE . .."Steve"
will enter the V-12 after graduation
. . . active in track and other out-
JUNE COURTING . . . June is
going to attend college after grad-
uation . . . activities included the
ALFRED COVAIA . . . "Al" . . .
charter member of the "Jokers
Bowling Club," . . . is heading
for the Army.
BOB CREELY . . . "Scotty" . . .
is now serving his country with
the United States Navy Air Corps
as a pilot.
NANCY CRONBURG . . . "Nan"
hopes to become a song-bird . . .
activities include rallies and sol-
DOLORES CQULLENWARD . . .
red hair and brown eyes introduces
Dolores, one of the better Spanish
students of the school.
JAMES CURRIE . . . "Jim" is
going to enter the Army . , . he
has been an active member of the
Bob Creely Claire Daley William De Martini
Nancy Cronburg Betty jean Danziger William DeMello
Dolores Cullenward Byrne Davis Betty Desmond
james Currie Marilyn Delo Betty Doherty
CLAIRE DALEY . . . Claire has
been a member of the Lincoln CSF
. . . her ambition is to attend the
University of California.
BETTY JEAN DANZIGER . . .
"Bett's" ambition after graduation
iamong other thingsl is to become
another Miss Maher.
BYRNE DAVIS . . . "Bernie" was
one of the bigger R.O. boys, being
chief target in the Lincoln Saber
MARILYN DELO . . . Marilyn has
been on the Log and journal staffs
. . . she claims brown hair and
eyes . . . wow.
XVILLIAM DE MARTINI . . .
"Bill" came here from Aptos junior
High. He was active in the Bond
WILLIAM DeMELI.O . . . profes-
sional clam is "Bill's" future job
. . . he has been on the Log and
BETTY DESMOND . . . "Des"
thinks that after graduation she will
become another Amelia Earhart . . .
she participated in sports.
BETTY DOHERTY . . . "Liz"
hopes to become another Miss Stein
. . . she has been active in the Red
PAT DURYEA . . . "Pat" plans
to be a nurse after graduating from
Lincoln . . . activities: Girl Re-
CLAIRE EAGAN . . . Claire's
hope is to attend college . . . she
is a member of the Lincoln chapter,
KENNETH EDWARDS . . . "Ken"
is working towards the mythical
goal of being 4-F . . . activities
include the Camera Club.
LOIS EHLERS . . . "Honey Dew's"
ambition is a girl cow puncher . . .
she has been active in the Lincoln
ROBERT EICHENBAUhI . . .
"Ike" hopes to get as much out of
life as possible . . . starred on 130
PALMYRA ELLIS . . . "Pam,"
a former Parkside girl, hopes to
become a nurse after graduating
THOMAS FELL . . . Basketball
and crew are "Sam's" sports . . .
Army may soon get this athlete . . .
activities: smoothing "in."
KATHERINE FERGUSON . .
future "Katherine the Great" . . .
"Kathy's" activities were Drama
Club and Journal staff.
XVALTER FISHER . . . "Walt"
played basketball and his one am-
bition is to out-jump rival Bill
JEAN FISK . . , "Jeannie" has
been working in the otlice . . . she
is also a member of the Lincoln
THOMAS FLYNN . . . "Irish,"
one of the smoother looking oper-
ators in the school, hopes to bea
come a pilot.
CHARLES FORBES . . . "Carlos
Mics" Forbes has for an ambition
the ministry . . . activities: basket-
ball . . . Block L secretary.
"Carrie" was secretary-treasurer of her class in her
sophomore and low senior years . . . original pio-
neer . . . life member of CSF ,... will go on to
MARY JANE FOSTER . . . Small
and cute introduces Mary . . . ac-
tive out of town . . . as well as
on the campus.
HAROLD FOX . . . "Hal" ap-
pears to be headed for K.P ....
activities: most valuable man on
NANCY FRANKS . . , "Nan" is
living for a college diploma . . .
she has been active in CSF, G.A.A,,
MARY ELLEN FRENCH . . . the
question being is she French? . . .
small, with brown hair, describes
HERBERT FURRER . . . "Herb"
CFuryJ Furrer . . . bulwark of the
"Seven Links" . . . Block L presi-
dent . . . biggest oar in crew.
JOHN GARDNER . . . "Bones"
future is the Army Air Corps . . .
he has been active in the Lincoln
WILLIANI GEBBIE . . . "Wicked
Will" or "Gabot the Hot Iron,"
middle of the "Seven Links" . . .
ambition: "second Sinatra."
ADELE GELL . . . Adele's am-
bition is to become an accountant
. . . worked on the Log staff and
Mary jane Foster Herbert Furrer Carolynne George
Harold Fox ,Iohn Gardner Keith Gerlach
Nancy Franks William Gebbie Vivian Gibbons
Marv Ellen French Adele Gell Mary Gill
CAROLYNNE GEORGE . . .
"Connie's ambition is to go to col-
lege . . . activities: L-12 treasurer
. . . CSF . . . Music Club.
KEITH GERLACH . . . another
Frankenstein or Super Duper Scien-
tist is Keith's ambition . . . ac-
tivities: defense machine shop.
VIVIAN GIBBONS . . . "Viv's"
future is rather hazy . . . she is a
former Columbus, Ohio, girl . . .
now adopted native daughter.
MARY GILL . . . Mary's ambition
is to be a nurse after graduating
from Lincoln . . . called "Gill the
CLIFFORD GLICKSMAN . . .
"Blood and Guts" or "Kissy" has
been active in piloting, crew and in
basketball . . . ambition: millions.
GLORY GLOVER . . . "G.G.",
collector of frat pins, was one of
the big 3 in the M.F.A .... ac-
tive in school affairs.
MARJORIE GROVES . . . "Mar-
gie" was high senior vice president
. . . also a member of the journal
CHARLOTTE GRUBB . . . green
eyes . . . brown hair introduces
"Shy" . . . ambition: to become a
Navy nurse. i
Clifford Glicksman Lorraine Haley Alice Hansen Helen Hilliard TIWWIOFC IOIHUIHS Bilfbilfil IUUCS
Glory Glover Patricia Hall Mildred Hatfield Leona Hrusa Kayllohnson Nelda Jones
Marioric Groves James Hancock Betty Heally Marilyn Hynes Patricia Johnson Pranlf Joyce
Charlotte Grubb Katherine Hanley David Hornstein Walter Janssen Paul Johnson Wfilliam Kahn
LORRAINE HALEY . . . blue eyes
and blonde hair introduces "Larry"
a former Jefferson Grammar School
PATRICIA HALL . . . "Pat" the
canines' best friend, was secretary
of the junior class . , . Round-up
JAMES HANCOCK . . . "Jim,"
the "Draft Dodger," has been a
"B.'I'.O." in the Abraham Lincoln
KATHERINE I-IANLEY . . .
"Eggie" hopes, with scientific help,
to become a redhead . . . and a
ALICE HANSEN . . . ambition . . .
Vlave, maybe a whole ocean . . .
"Al" has been a hard-working of-
MILDRED HATFIELD . . . "Mil-
lie's" ambition is another Edith
Ciavell . . . activities include the
BETTY HEALLY . . . "Betts"
hopes to be a stenographer after
graduation . . . and sit on the
DAVID HORNSTEIN. .."Sandy"
went out for track . . . personality
plus . . . always joking , . . plans
to handle money.
HELEN HILLIARD . . . among
Helen's numerous and sundry am-
bitions me and first and foremost
she wants to become a loving wife.
LEONA HRUSA . . . "Lee" has
been an active member of the Lin-
coln G.A.A ..,. ambition is to
go to college,
MARILYN HYNES . . . weakness:
Eddie . . . has future plans which
include going to college . . . and
then . . .?
XVALTER JANSSEN . . . "Walt,"
best dressed man in Lincoln, was
concertmaster of the Lincoln or-
THEODORE JOHANNS . . .
"Ted," a former Mission High
School boy, has brown hair and
KAY JOHNSON . . . "K.A,
Katie" . . . gobs of love for the
Navy . . . ambition is to be a
PATRICIA JOHNSON . . . called
"Glamorous Pat" . . . activities
included the Lincoln Variety Show
and other musical organizations.
PAUL JOHNSON . , . psychiatrist.
maybe a Mr, Anthony, is Paul's
ambition . . . activities: baseball,
BARBARA JONES . . . "Bobbic's"
ambition is to become a College of
the Pacific coed . . . took active part
ia Lincoln affairs.
NELDA JONES . . . hailing from
"deep in the heart of Texas,"
"Nei" has ambition to be another
FRANK JOYCE . . . "Tic" is go-
ing to be a Rambling XVreck from
Georgia Tech and a terrible en-
XVILLIAM KAHN . . . "Shorty" is
going to be a carpenter and build
higher doorways at Lincoln . . .
"Doug" was the low senior and high senior prexy
. . . active on tennis team . . . member of Block "L"
and journal staff.
EARL KELLY . . . "Flatop Errol,"
future pinball magnate, played 120-
pound basketball and was general
HAROLD KNUDSEN . . .
"Knute's" ambition is to be a ma-
chinist . . . activities: member of
MARJORIE KROLICK . . . Hlviad
Marge" was one of Mrs. Burd's
girls . . . ambition: to cookgwho
or what, unknown.
JAMES LANG . . . ambition:
Merchant Marine . . . called "Gen-
eral" . . . active in R.O.T.C.
JUNE LARSON . . . ambition:
sweetheart of Sigma Chi . . . hob-
by: stage and listening to Pat
GILBERT LAZZARESCHI . . .
"Spaghetti" wants to be a pursuit
pilot . . . was assistant yell leader
in football season.
EUGENE LEACH . . . Eugene is
high man on Lincoln's track team
. . .breaks records on mile run . . .
city meet winner.
GERALD LEE . . . future gob is
"Gerry's" main ambition . . . ac-
tivities include crew, soccer, and
DOROTHY LESLIE . . . answers
to "Doting Dot" . . . hopes to be
a private secretary . . . activities:
LENORE LESLIE . . . "Les" wants
to be secretary . . . one of Miss
Morgan's girls . . . active in school
MARILYN LEVISON . . . "Mad
Mac" is an original pioneer . . .
hopes some day to be n janitor at
JEAN LINDEMER . . . jean hailed
from Aptos Junior High . . .
is now heading for Sacramento to
make her home.
WALLACE LOWE . . . from Aptos
. . . says his ambition is to grad-
uate . . . activities: getting a good
Pl-IYLLIS LUCASSEN . . . called
"Lefty" . . . hopes to be a steno
. . . activities: G.A.A .... sec-
retary of reg.
RICHARD MacDONALD . . .
"Mac's" ambition is to be a G-man
. . . activities included participa-
tion in R.O.
FREDERICK MacGURN . . .
"Clem's" ambition is to enter the
Merchant Marine . . . activities:
football, baseball, basketball.
Wallace Lowe William MacGurn Phyllis Martin
Phyllis Lucassen Donald Madsen William Mason
Richard MacDonald Warren Manahan Frank Masoglio
Frederick MacGurn Barbara Markey Burnis Maxwell
WILLIAM MacGURN . . . "Slim"
has ambition to be a second Hank
Luisetti . . . activities: basket-
DONALD MADSEN . . . "Mad
Don Madsen" wants to be a civil
service worker . . . took active
part in Variety Show.
WARREN MANAI-IAN . . . brown
top and flickers . . . ambition is
to be 300 bowler . . . friends call
BARBARA MARKEY . . . original
pioneer from Parkside . . . wants
to be a steno, and marry the boss
. , . active in Girls' Block L, G.A.A.
PHYLLIS MARTIN . . . would
like to design dresses for Vogue . . .
prexy of Girl Reserves . . . called
WILLIAM MASON . . . ambition:
another J. Merlich . . . "Rocky"
participated in baseball and basketv
FRANK MASOGLIO . . . Frank
hopes in the future to be an en-
gineer . . . he is a member of the
BURNIS MAXWELL . . . admires
and hopes to play as well as Alec
'Templeton . . . nickname is . . .
FREDERICK MAYER . . .
"Freddie's" ambition is to be a
teacher . . . activities: working
on posters: R.O.
.IEANNE McATEE . . . called
"Mac" . . . activities: looking at
the seals from Mr. Cnnklin's 3rd
Frederick Mayer Leo Maclntvre Peggy Meyers
leanne McAtee Raymond Meier Rita Mibach
Harold McCafTery Richard Merry Adair Miller
Joseph McGinley Doris Meyer lean Mitchell
HAROLD MCCAFFERY . . .
Owaw-w-w-W Woof-woof . . . blue
eyes, black hair . . . friends call
JOSEPH MCGINLEY . . . am-
bition: spitting on fires . . . called
"jose" . . . activities: Block L,
track, journal staff.
LEO MacINTYRE . . . ambition:
Einstein II . . . guess what nick-
name? "Dottie" . . . Block L,
RAYMOND MEIER . , . "Ray is
another boy who's ambition is to
graduate . . . then who knows what
the future holds.
RICHARD MERRY . . . called
"You Sa-a-d Man" . . . ambition:
radio technician . . . activities:
DORIS MEYER . . . sometimes
called "Do-o-d" . . . wants to be
a medico . . . active in G.A.A. and
PEGGY MEYERS . . . "Peg"
would like to be a dancer . . .
activities include G.A.A. and get-
ting late passes.
RITA MIBACI-I . . . ambition:
to be a housewife fanybody in
mind?l . . . friends call her
ADAIR MILLER . . . Adair's am-
bition is the Navy Air Corps . . .
activities: R.O.T.C. ofhcer, Journal
JEAN MITCHELL . . . ambition:
to go to Cal and beat Stanford
. . . called "Mitch" . . . activities:
"Pat" was active on Lincoln Log and journal staff
. . . handled pictures for journal . . . vice prexy ot
class in sophomore year . . . will be co-ed soon.
ALBERTA MOLONEY . . . Says
her ambition is to "have fun" . . .
friends call her "Al" . . . vice
prexy of reg.
LaRUE MOORE . . . "Larry"
has ambition to be another Mad
Doctor fM.D.J Cyclops . . , sounds
CARROLL hIORRlS . . . activities
center around R.O.T.C .... mem-
ber of the Lincoln Saber Club . . .
WILBUR MOULTON . . . "Woe-
ful Will's" ambition is to become
world-famous organist . . . active
in music organizations.
PATRICIA MOUNTANOS . . .
"Pat's" ambition is to be a coed
. . . activities include clamming in
on the aHections of "Hank."
BEVERLY MUZIO . . . "Bev"
hopes, after graduation, to take a
long vacation , . . activities in-
clude 4,4 plan.
DONALD NEVRAUMONT . .
"Don's" weakness is his car . . .
going 80 miles an hour . , . called
"King of the Highway."
MARY NEWHOFF . . . hazel eyes
and brown hair introduces this
former Parkside Grammar School
Alberta Moloney Patricia Mountanos William Nielsen
LaRue Moore Beverly Muzio Isabelle Nordlmg
Carroll Morris Donald Nevraumont Louis Oliver
XVilbur Moulton Mary Newhoff Elaine Olson
NVILLIAM NIELSEN . . . Bill will
head for civil service after the war
. . . takes great pride in his super
ISABELLE NORDLING . . . "Iz-
zie" hopes to be a bookkeeper . .
has blue eyes and red hair . .
LOUIS OLIVER . . . "Louie" . . .
king of the cafe staff . . . hopes,
in the future, to become a garbage
ELAINE OLSON . . . ambition:
another Yehudi Menuhin . . . ac'
tivities include advanced orchestra
and other musical groups.
EARL PALTER . . . "jitter" wants
to he a traveling salesman . . . has
been active in basketball and track
. . . may travel for Uncle Sam.
GLORIA PAPAZIAN . . . "Cud'
dles" wants to be a welder . , .
hates delicatessens and likes a
sense ot' humor.
LILLIAN PARENTE , . , with
hazel eyes, brown hair, could "Lil"
miss being a steno? . . . some lucky
nrm will get her.
ROBERT PARINA . . . "Bouncing
Bob" . . . drives a model T . . .
activities: getting kerosene, CSF,
Earl Palter Jayne Paterson Carolyn Peterson Daniel Powers lohn Quinn Michael Reilly
Gloria Papazian Irene Pearce I-Ielenioy Pfaffenberger Lillian Prather Patricia Rafferty Donald'Remmgton
Lillian Parentc Patricia Pearce Lorraine Philleo David Prince Barbara Reardon Marv RIlCY .
Robert Parina Jacqueline Pearl Dorothy Pioda Miriam Prosser Helen Reid Barbara Robins
JAYNE PATERSON . . . comes
from Tamalpais . . . likes Lincoln
. . . hopes to go in the Marines . . .
activities include Red Cross.
IRENE PEARCE . . . call her
"Irish" . . . activities include
"loving every minute at Lincoln"
. . . hopes to be a private secretary.
PATRICIA PEARCE . . . "Steve"
. . . another Lincoln Lassie who
plans to join the great American
army of homemakers.
JACQUELINE PEARL.. . "jackie"
is a worker in the Library and
has hopes of becoming another Miss
CAROLYN PETERSON . . . wants
to go to Cal . . . "Tookie" sang
at rallies . . . likes cafe's onion-
"Pfafiie" was editor of the Log
. . . hopes to be a sergeant in the
LORRAINE PHILLEO . . . Called
"Ging" by friends . . . hopes to
go to Cal . . . activities: CSF
DOROTHY PIODA . . . "Dottie"
wants to Hy . . . has a. terrific fear
of "Leo the Lion" . . . wonder how
Leo feels about it?
DANIEL POWERS . . . Dan
hopes to get his diploma before
he gets those "Greetings from the
President of the United States."
LILLIAN PRATHER . . . Hazel
eyes and auburn hair introduce
"Lil" Prather . . . she hailed from
DAVID PRINCE . . . "Star Eyes"
. . . hopes to become an electrical
engineer . . . he is an A-1 track
MIRIAM PROSSER . . . ambition:
"Irium Girl" . . . "Mir" is inthe
Girls' Block L . . . is active in
JOHN QUINN . . . "johnny" . . .
one of the boys . . . Quinn will
hit the service after graduation and
get that G.I. haircut.
PATRICIA RAFFERTY . . . "Pat"
wants to be a private secretary . . .
was on the Linmlfz Log and the
BARBARA REARDON . . . an-
swers to "Barb" . . . wants to be
a secretary . . . was in G.A.A. and
Girls' Block L.
HELEN REID . . . Helen says she
will be a housewife . . . has blue
eyes, brown hair . . . how could
MICHAEL REILLY . . . end ofthe
"Seven Links" . . , hopes to be
one of the "Stub's" boys . . . ac-
tivities: crew, baseball, football.
DONALD REMINGTON . . .
"Red Wing" wants to be a B.T,O.
. . . hobby: Harriet!! . . . member
Block L and basketball team.
MARY RILEY . . . "Lulu" . . .
comes from Bakersneld . . . plans
to attend secretarial school . . .
hazel eyes . . . W.W.
BARBARA ROBINS . . . brown
hair and brown eyes , . . introduce
"Bobbie" . . . ambition: junior
"Hank" was active on the soccer team . . . member
of Block "L" . . . was active in starting new tra-
ditions at Lincoln and giving everyone lots ot
DORIS ROGERS . . . "Dodie"
says she'll be a housewife . . .
handles the feature page of the
MOGENS RUSCH . . . "Mogie"
says he wants to clean streets . . .
assisted janitor around school . . .
among other things.
JEANNE RUSHTON . . . "Pudgy"
wants to become a nurse . . . then
housewife . . . was one of Lincoln's
able office assistants.
S. ROBERT ROSENBERG . . ,
wants to be an avacodologist . . .
active in R.O .... hopes to go
to j.C .,.. called "Bob,"
JOHN HARRY ROSS . . . mother
calls him "Jackson" . . . mechan-
ical drawing in future . . . active
in track and soccer teams.
WILLIAM RUSSELL . . . Wants to
go into radio . . . assistant yell
leader . . . Journal and Log staffs
. . . likes blue cars.
ANNETTE RUDINE . . . cool and
limpid "Green Eyes" comes from
Salt Lake City . . . ambition: to
have lots of sugar.
PAULINE SAN FILIPPO . . . big
brown eyes, brown hair . . . future
for the moment is uncertain . . .
Doris Rogers Mogens Rusch Bernard Scheyer
S. Robert Rosenberg leanne Rushton Edna Schmidt
John Harry Ross William Russell Ethel Schutt
Annette Rudine Pauline San Filippo Gladys Selborn
BERNARD SCHEYER . . . "Ber-
nie" is going into the Army . . .
activities included R.O. and the
EDNA SCI-IMIDT . . Schmittie"
secretary of Student Body . . .
president of the Tri-Y . . . future
Mrs. B. H.
ETHEL SCHUTT . . . ambition:
girl on flying trapeze . , . activities:
journal staff, Senior Prom Com-
GLADYS SELHORN . . . hailed
from Lawton . . . melted at Lin-
coln . . . beautiful blue eyes . . .
future: white collar girl.
LOIS SHARP . . . "Sharpy" . . .
might go to J.C .... theme song:
"Cool and Limpid Green Eyes.'
. . . whose?
HARVEY SIMPKINS . . ."Oakie"
Simpkins . . . in V-12 program . . .
CSF . . . super mechanic . . .
should come in handy in service.
MARJORIE SKIPTON . . . "Skip-
py" . . . ambition is to be an
actress . . . activities include ral-
lies, Variety Show.
IRENE SORENSEN . . . Irene
was active while at Lincoln . . .
good gym girl.
Lois Sharp Milton T. Soule Claire Strycker
Harvey Simpkins John Stathis Walter Leroy Subke
Marjorie Skipton Phyllis Lorraine Steffen Dorothy Switzer
Irene Sorensen Leslie Stone Harold Symonds
MILTON T. SOULE . . . "Tom"
wants to be an engineer . . . says
his activities were studies . . .
could be, but we wonder.
JOHN STATHIS . . . "Jeep" . . .
will invent new hot dog fa gastron-
omic revolutionj . . . member of
PHYLLIS LORRAINE STEFFEN
wants to see "The Hot Spots" . . .
answers to "Phil" . . . blondei?J
hair . . . Hm-m-m.
LESLIE S. STONE . . . "Les" . . .
red curly hair . . . Mr. Powers'
boy . . . activities included mem-
bership in the R.O.T.C.
CLAIRE STRYCKER . . . hailed
from Aptos . . . sometimes called
"Stryck" . . . in G.S.S. . . . gen-
WALTER LEROY SUBKE . . .
"Snooks" . . wants to be a janitor
for S.F. Symphony . . . was leader
of band . . . CSF.
DOROTHY SWITZER . . . called
"Dot" . . . this attractive miss
has green eyes, dark red hair . .
active in school affairs.
HAROLD SYMONDS . . . "Hal"
wants to be an engineer . . . spec-
ializes in machine shop . . . and
GAIL TERRY . . . "Windy" wants
to be a flyer . . . in G.A.A. and
advanced orchestra . . . took active
part in music and sports.
JOHN L. THELANDER . . .
The "Dictator" . . . is one of
the Social Lions of the school . . .
known as a good guy.
Gail Terry Jeanne Thulandcr Patricia Trood
John I.. Thelander Marjorie Tierney Douglas Tuck
Beverly J, Thompson Beverly Tile Lloyd Turnbull
Morley Thompson Jeanette Tittsworth Fred Turner
BEVERLYJUNE THOMPSON . . .
big blue eyes . . . smooth blonde
hair . . . hailed from Aptos . . .
wants to ily a P-38.
MORLEY PUNSHON THOMP-
SON, JR .,.. Student Body prexy
. . . ambition: Harlem Globetrotter
. . . all-city basketball.
JEANNE THULANDER . . . one
of the original pioneers . . . says
she'll be mediocre secretary . . .
IVIARJORIE TIERNEY . . . wants
to come back to Lincoln as a
teacher . . . activities include Block
I., Jr. Red Cross, CSF.
BEVERLY TILE . . . ambition:
mortician . . . member of camera
club . . . Girl Reserves . . . nick-
name, the "Indian."
JEANETTE TITTSWORTH . . .
eyes-beautiful blue . . . future:
across the bay . . . took part in
PATRICIA TROOD . . ."Troody"
says she'll be a midget auto racer
. . .black hair.. . wow.. . Log
and Journal statis.
DOUGLAS TUCK . . . Called
"Boobmaster" . . . head judge
of M.F.A .,.. senior president
. . .on tennis and basketball squads,
LLOYD TURNBULL . . . "Bull,"
whose activities include being a
general nuisance . . . says he'll be
an aeronautical engineer.
FRED TURNER . . . Nelson Eddy
of Lincoln . . . gorgeous blond
hair . . . called "twinkle toes"
. . . Block L.
Ethel, the snap editor of the journal . . . came from
Aptos . . . held class offices and took part in school
plays and rallies . . . general good sport.
MARION TURNER . . . Marion
wants to travel . . . merchandise
wholesalesman . . . blonde hair . . .
ROBERT TURNER . . . "Dig"
wants to be a flyer . . . active in
R.O.T.C .... Ford sedan with
hairy stars on the side.
SYLVIA TWEEDT . . . "Silly"
wants to be a pediatrition . . .
G.A.A ,... Girls' Basketball . . .
RICHARD URBAIS . . . called
"Ricardo" . . activities include
among other things, being the
spirit of 209.
,IEANNE VERVAIS . . . "some-
times called "Snoozles" . . . blue
eyes . . . blonde hair . . . am-
bition: Catherine Cornell, Il.
ROLAND VonDerMEHDEN . . .
"Razzle Dazzle Rollie" . . . ac-
tivities include membership in the
R.O.T.C. and CSF.
MARIIORIE XVACHTER . . . "Oh
Margie" . . . hopes to be a social
welfare worker after graduation . . .
getting late passes chief activity.
VIRGINIA WATERS . . . brown
eyes and red hair featured by
"Ginger" . . . hopes to be gram-
mar school teacher soon.
Marion Turner Jeanne Vervais William Weiner
Robert Turner Roland Vonderlvlehden Carol Wheeler
Sylvia Tweedt Mariorie Wachter George White
Richard Urbais Virginia Waters Jack White
WIl.LIAM WEINER . . . wants
to get his wings in the Army Air
Corps . . . active on swimming team
. . . called "Terrible,"
CAROL WHEELER . . . "Wig-
gles" will be a loving wife . . . ac-
tivities include studying, men, wor-
rying, men . . . also men.
JACK WHITE . . . "Whitey" was
on the football squad . . . ambition
is to bc a "human fly" . . . ac-
KENNETH WHITE . . . "Ken"
is a proud graduate of West Portal
. . . activities include football,
YVONNE WHITE . . . "Bubbles"
was secretary of the Student Body
, . . CSF member . . . wants to be
GEORGE WHITE . . . called
"Georgie" . . . activities included
participation in track and other out-
JACK WICHELS . . . "jackson"
is the man who really "boogies" at
the rallies . . . Army Air Corps
ELIZABETH ANN WICHERS . . .
"Betty" spent her time running be-
tween shack 13 and 316 daily . . .
ambition: Mr. Marelich's assistant.
Kenneth XVhite Ronald XY'ilkie Thomas W'right . .I . . .4 e
Yvonne XVhite Robert XVoodxuuth Dorothy Zazzi FlRbl AI'l"Sf'HOOl' DANLE A 5Ufl"E55
lack W'ichels Shirley Wooleg' Eliza lane Zazzi
Elizabeth XVichers Mona XY'orsley Mithael Northorn
Class History of Spring, 1944
RONALD VUILKIE . . . "Risque
Ronny" . . . activities: went out for
swimming in freshman year-hasn't
been wet ever since.
BOB WOODWORTH . . . "Woody"
was active on the football team
. . . his main weakness seems to be
SHIRLEY WOOLEY. . ."Monty"
will be a steno . . . member of
Drama Club . . , blonde hair . . .
MONA WORSLEY . . . says her
ambition is to get through short-
hzlnd OK. . . called "Moe" . . ,
long brown hair.
THOMAS XVRIGHT . , . "Tom"
looks to service for the future . . .
Block L, track . . .also a member of
the basketball squad.
DOROTHY ZAZZI . . . blue eyes
and blonde hair introduce "Dizzy"
. . . ambition: not to go to college
. . . enough is enough!
ELIZA JANE ZAZZI . . . "fig,
Zag" hopes to be the wife of
"The Admiral"f?l . . . hobby:
gobs of love!!
MILHAEI. NORTHORN . . . Mike
"Thunderbird" Northorn is one of
the better gym boys of the school.
. . . took shop for four terms.
On that very important evening in june when the
members of the june '44 class march down the aisle to
receive their diplomas, they will be on the threshold of
leaving achieved what no other class before them has
donegpassed four full school years at Lincoln.
Pioneers indeed, and like true pioneers it was their
job to build the traditions that Lincoln was to go by in
the future. The four years passed rapidlyg first was a
junior Prorng then, a Low Senior Brawl. The seniors
started new yells, new ideas for spirit at the games, by
card tricks. All these things the class has taken the
larger part in bringing about. All of this they can look
back on in later life and feel proud to say that they are
graduates of Lincoln High School. They are a big part
of Lincoln's football championship, many of the boys
graduating were on that team of teams.
J o 0
Tap row: Jackson, J., Grifhths, K., Hecker, J. Second
rnuf: MacGurn, B., McCabe, N. ,Grissom, E., Sher-
wood, A., Delo, S., Flynn, M., Way, R., Quinlan, B.,
Gonsalves, R. Third mul: Taveira, J., Colman, E.,
Manuck, D., Schmidt, K., Evans, C., Zais, E. Fourzh
row: Sorensen, M., Keller, R., Glover, K., Milani, A.,
Mondon, E., Muller, K. Fifth row: Goz, D., Coltrell,
R., Blinn, L., Deboi, D., Winfield, B., Erbel,
Shay, V., Luzzi, A.
Tap row: Proctor, F., Mullins, V., Green, B., Sans,
W., Rice, D., Bjelland, L., Franke, A., Parente, R.,
Shiandemaar, G. Second mum' Cutler, R., Winenow,
R., Croshie, L., Taylor, A., Wissing, B., Hackett, M.,
Brennan, B., Yerby, N., Thornton, J. Third foun-
Seiler, R., Pokorny, D., Sorenson, J., Kenney, B.,
Arensburg, E., Mortensen, B., Fibish, A., Harders, G.,
Welch, R. Fourlh row: Ritchie, J., Beon, C., DeBoer,
B., Twitchell, J., Bone, N., Kress, B., Lambert, K.,
Goldstein, H., Diamond, S., Gottfried, H., Jennings,
S., Warren, V., Trullinger, C.
Top raw: McNeill, D,, Field, A., Cross, R.,- Bishop,
D., Walsh, J., Cook, E., Petch, B., Grodt, D., Lutz,
D., Applebaum, S., Robertson B., Borchard, J., Kap-
pelman, W. Serum! row: McDonnell, S., Prout, L.,
Nettle, L., Stelling, A., Wittrich, B., Kellogg, E.,
Jacobson, E., Cooper, D. Third row: Droubie, M.,
Barbarian, R., Crow, J., Gammon, N., Telfer, N., Ry-
berg, H., Bresee, J., Beach, D.
REGIsTRY 101 A
Top wwf Hayden, D., Murray, W., Conrad, K., Jacob-
son, R., Closson, H., Kempe, R., Geeter, C., Bender, D.
Second raw: James, L., Guilfoy, T., Myrup, T., Stein-
hauser, M., Bredesen, M., Lucero, D., Just, V. Third
row: Douglas, J., Homewood, R., Rose, D., Kees, P.,
Warenski, N., Ghisolfo, F., Young, D. Fourth raw:
Colangelo, F., Nagel, L., Cutten, B., Sundin, D.,
Durney, D., Kelly, M., MeBryde, J., Cantwell, R.
Top' row: Gernhardt, L., Warner, D., Sweet, R., Strom-
berg, A. Second row: Peterson, L., Toth, C., Majors, J.,
Uksila, R., Camp, J. Third row: Rohrer, P., Boissier,
P., Sneider, M., Feder, N., Schroeder, L., Jorgensen, J.
Fourth raw: Knoll, B., Washburn, F., Armos, D.,
Crosby, G., Sloan, L, Trezise, P., Sheldon, M.
Tap row: Warcl, F., Gazzano, H., Fletcher, A., Abr.l-
ham, R., Swett, E., Graber, A. Scroz1dv'r1w.' Gordon, E.,
Jenkin, T., Cotfman, J., Duff, G., Brown, R., Whiteley.
V., Wagner, C., Hamilton, G., Underseth. C. Third
row: Stromberg, L.. Wellington, D., Royce, J., March,
J., Cristofani, J., Burkhart, M., Childers, B., Burton,
J., Fox, J. Fourth mum' Green, R., Fry, M., Williams,
J., Stone, D., McMichael, P., Watterson, R., Cougle,
B., Dorsett, B., Kogen, A. Fiflh row: Sullivan, J.,
Hammarberg, B., Conroy, A., Hawley, W., Llop, B.,
Bittman, B., Gagos. L., Cooper, N.
Taj: fair: Da Roza, L., Miller, L., Klipphahn, F., Per-
dock, H., Kahn, J. Serond raw: Doker, M., Martell.
F., Jeacock, V., Oycn, M., Buskey, E., McNaughton.
J., Beck, S. Third 1'o1u:Beetz, G., Borden, M., Cooper,
fl., Warner, D., Trapp, K., Stuck. P., Grunberg, H.
Fnnrih row: Coffey, B., Peters, J., Childers, D., Jones,
H., Johnson, J., Hat, P., Pibernig, J., Anderson, D.
Iflfzh row: Cox, L., Carroll, R., Edwards, P., Melhy.
D., Cherney, B., VC'ood, B., Manley. D.
Tap fair: Prellwitz, R., Sullivan, H., McCormick, D..
Vought, G., Miller, B., Wagner, B. Second rouf: Sc-
kara, A., Swenson, S., Patton, V., Borden, M., NOSCn-
zo, M., Tallman, G., Piercy, B. Third row: Cherney,
J., Mayfield, M., Raines, B., Wade, S., Pearson, J.,
Marchi, A.. Llop, J.
Top mum' Wennberg, R., Goldstein, A., Vermeulen, M.,
Giraud, L., Porter, C., Alaimo, M., Frank, I., Lister.
I-I., Perry, H., King, E. Second rozc: Shenson, M.,
Filippetti, C., Soper, S., Moran, D., Eynon, D., Fischer.
C., Neto, F., Fletcher, S., Fowler, B., Cirimele, J.,
Allen, D., Third raw: Galli, D., Nishkian, B., Sosnick
S., Berry, B., Phillips, D., Ferraris, B., Peterson, N.
Fourth raw: Du Fresne, G., Fredicksen, D., Langton,
B., Wallen, M.. Gatto, J., Burnett, A., Crouch, D.,
REGISTRY 1 1
Tap raw: Brody, D., Greendale, T., Surian, F., Sulli-
van, B. Second row: Cuneo, J.. Narcisso, J., Burr, R.
Third row: Cobb, D., Kerreos, P., Gehring, B., Peters
B., Koehler, K., Baer, A., Guaraldi, V. From row:
Smith, V., Hicks, D., Lundblade, B., Chalnot, N.,
Ahern. M., MacKinnon, J., Hutto, V.
REGISTRY 2 5
Tap raw: Casey, D., Bamford, R., Carella, T. Samui!
mum' Casperson, M., Bentzen, D., Benoit, D., Bawden,
D., Bacon, S., Bruse, J., Carswell, A. Third wiv:
Bennett, I-I., Beighlcy. D., Bruno, E., Brunn, XV.,
Burkhard, A., Albert. I.
Yap wuz' Stlimidt, M., Davis, B., Pearson, D., Pearl-
man, I., Schabcl, R. Sworn! fnrzx' johnson, R., Schri-
hcr. R., Snrmk, F., Von Kimnyky, B., Mibach. L., Tour,
B., Mutin. ul. 'llamlm1z'.' Ojakizin, fi., Lutz, B., Ohr.
M., Smathcra, M.. Wzittei'5, if., Srhwartz, A., Sulli,
viin. P., XVchcr, I.. lfwrrlla Hill? Lucchetti, R., Pzirdcc.
M., Wfhitc, j., Lctschc, M., Wents, S., Shepard, ,l..
Shcchy, E., Levy. R. Finn! mizn' Rogers. S., Pappas, E..
XVi5tgivzi,4c, E., Krchs. M.. Riclmrds. B., Lister, P.,
Tuff wuz' Gritiin, R., Faggart, H., Bilanesi. G., Nel-
son, D., Bahcr, j.. Xvartl, R. Swozid mir: Bell, D.,
Hauser, E., Dnvis, D., XVallct:r, H.. Bos, B., Day, R.
'lfvird rozrx' Muzio, CI.. jungclaus, H., Cosgrave, ..
jurcl, R., Trusty, Cf., Lgng, G., Watacmn. , , .'
lffmr1hw1r'.'Fui'ti . J.. Gordon, V . ., , P
Rnsl, B., Dnh , ., Hnrnw' .
REC i' ' - 2
'lu or ' inks, ' , j., E , R., a , R.,
1: it . ci.. .lc f , J., bioch, M,
Ba . 'y M., ' ga . . rum! ra ,- em HIM.
Kurp I . cr , .ckcrt, ,I ern, ' , each, S.,
Fric 'n Hrmh j., - a " 1 nderson, D.,
iukift, . ms. P.. in, s 9 ary, N. rifhn,
R., Krcig, I., gmc, I . "lf 'ou E ' ton, M..
jcrncr, M. F rncr, I. ichcnb m I ., D aper, B.,
fiharnes, H.. iifu, ' D , . M' '
I I v
v jf I
Jfxl-f"""" UNRNEGIS' .
'l'nf1fnz1'.' Cflrirk, H., Milligan. R., lXIacGurn, B., Peter-
s n, CQ.. Erickson. D., flarx, H., I.iChte Tern, H. Sera d
I n el T
ff Na " ' .,
Mason, S., Shimmon, . Third raw: illman, I.,
Reis' , K., Tate, D., XIUC h, B., rederifkson, G.,
c' i u, D., , , . '
K' QJ lx.,Q,L-
Top wiv: Christensen, D., Sehcr, VU., Duncan, Fl.,
Hnlindmt, King, B.. Rogers, C., O'Kc-etc, XV.,
DeSha, E., Sorenson, E. Srrmizf ro1r'.' Kapovich, K.,
Blood, P.,B1xker, M., Kamena, R., Dahl, P., Bolds, R.,
Allen, S. Thrill mfr: Goldhammer, A. Riordan, E..
McKinley, I., Bagley, l.., Sassoon, fi., Scott, I... Gras-
Tuff I'lI1l'.' Burton, R., F0rchimr:r, H., Glynn, F.,
McNulty, J. Surond rozzu' Gibbons, R., Aviani, E.,
Dodd, J., Lerner. S.. Zais, M., Riess, W. Third raw:
Cfnchrzinc, II., Ames, L., McDevitt, E., Sides, C..
Ruhrbrich, B., Miller, j., Main, S. Fofnvh row: Pon-
ath, G., Ferguson, Ii., Doktcr, E., Boscow, A., Olson,
G., McFarland, C., Keegan, j.,Fif1lJrow:Derhan, P.,
Biss, P., Millisich, M., Moore, B., Fenton, B., Frank-
lin, S., Meyer, M.
Tap mum' McHarg, W., Taylor, F., Kerrigan, R., Rog-
ers, J., Zaft, F., Pitts, D., Hughes. L., Selna, R.,
Wfeiss, F, Stft'0lId iffuu' Hayward, V.. Helms, R., Thu-
lunder, B., Bowen, E., Thompson, P., Nelson, J.,
Grayeb, G.. Perry, J. Fir if I014'.' Reardon, J.. O'Rourke.
J., Norwitt, R., lleindt, B., Nielsen, H., Klein, li..
Twp mzzu' Theoclitus. T., Miller, S., Sessions. F. Sur'-
fnzd row: Fallon. B., Porter, H., Javet, R., Rogers, J..
Wkirenski, J., Scharninghausen, B.. Broock, D. Thin!
mir: Steinmetz, S., Field, M., Sumner, J., Bawart, B.,
Ghisolfo, E., Jamieson, N., Kerrigan, K., Clarke. J.
Fozzrlb mum' Wilkins, G., Jacobson, M., Hummel, E..
Peer, Cl., LaFleur, J.. Scales, B., Bell, l... Otterness, J.
Fijfh r'aiv: Baggenstos, G., Wisnom, M., Fitzsimons,
A., Smith, G., Goltlkulil, I.., Quast, G., Anderson, S.
Top rnzv: Dales, R.. Nebenzahl, J., Denison, R., Lam-
bert, J., Becker, J., Strand, A., MacGregor, D. Srrmm
1-aria' Szukalski, C., Van Dyke, F.. Conover, M.. Spil-
mer, D., Long, B., Henderson, L., Strom, J., Gard. ff..
Murray, E. Third mzv: Trieber, R., Mann, M., Ghi-
selli, C., Thal, B., Perry, M., Buchncr. N., Wara, B..
Cleese, R. Boilam 1'ur4'.' Freclrickson, S., Wfilk, B.,
Schilling, A., Gerhart, J., Hahn. D., Elliott, E., Bur'
mango, E. 5
Top 1'oz4'.' Pillsbury, F., Browne. J., Samuels, D., Hun-
scn, K., Yoacham, I.., Skillicorn, B. Sefond mir:
Roessing. W., Harsh, P., Larsen, J., Purvis, E., Wfest.
B., Bittner, D., Harvey, F. Third wir: Carr, M., Rutl'
ford, D., Anduza, J., Paccioretty, D.. Thiele. H..
'Mp funn' Coates, D., Hunter, R., Olivier, P., Davies,
G., Russell, R., Rogers, L. Serofzd raw: Petrich, M.,
Nessicr. D., Brennan, Bohlen, B.. Christensen, J.,
Forsyth, D., Wriglit, J. Third mzzx' Brislawn, I.
Doherty, J., Attinger, Ames, A., Gamble, J.
Buckley, G., Strom, D.
Tuff mn .' Butler, XV., Bulski ,XV., Heiney, J., Casper-
son, R., Wtille, J., Bowen, L., Carroll, T., Donalilf
son. R., Davidson, J. .Yt'A'1IIId 1'au'.' Crawford, D., De-
Clral, D., Dittmore, P., Manfrinai. J., Devine, D., Bur-
IOM. R.. Belasco, J., Cohen, H., Bredesen, R..
thundler, R. Third mu .' Cooper, S., Dority, M., Co'-
ville, B., Deasy. J., Blair, E., Birk, B., Perkins, P..
I IQIPP. R, Frm!! wil .' Dees, W., Clements, J., Detseh.
J., Verhagen, M., Crook, B., Armstrong, E., ffhisf
topherson, E., Crook, N.
. w. I-f 4
Tnjf faux' Fisher, D., Greene, D., Gardner, J., John-
ston, R., Pappas, A. Serond1'oiv,' Gray, J., Kilpatrick,
R,, Giannini, A., Healy. Gagliolo, B., Jarvis, D.,
Priedmanfi, G., Gallisdorfer, J. Third raw: Davidson,
L., Hood, M., Durie, J., Key, F., Kelechavri, A., Fol-
som, G., Furrer, I.., Groves, W. Family row: Isaacs,
G.. Georgas, D., Graves, M., Hall. N., Guirlern, A.,
Elliott, J., Driscoll, S., Gratiigan, P.
7011 mzzx' Schonehcck, J., McCune, D., MaCCarthy, R.,
Moretti, R., Elliot, W., Cheshire, A., Trackman, H.,
Vzilentc, R. .Yerw1dr'f1z4'.' Land, R., Kirkvaag, A., Miro-
yan. V., Maitland. P., Mack, H., Pearl, R. Tbird rozeu'
Linn, S., Winn, F., Peterson, K., Keene, M., McLach-
lan, E., Pinquie, Y., Rexrocle, W. 50110111 ll!ll'.' Pauz-
ner, I.. Minzenmayer, D., McClure, N.. Mt'Kelvey, I...
Pappas. P., Nelson. M.
Taj: rolex' Trost, Cf., XVoorl, C., Stone, L., Stroupe. H..
Taylor, G., Van Raam, G., Seeba, W. Sfrmzd ron .'
McGuire, C., UHIDLILR. K., Maynarcl, E., Rosenthal,
E., Tamke. V., Roinich, B., Robinson, J., Stern, T..
Stryiker, NV. Tbiril mir: Welch, F., Volz, D., Singer,
A.. Schilling, l.eiimons. P., Rowlands, B., Pan-
diives, P., XY'inkler. A.
Top row: Reardon, J., Oliver, G., Toft, B., Rueter, E.,
Payne, D., Riley, J., Meyerson, S. SLTIHILJ roll!!
Dineen, B., Stone, l... Greeley, J., Francis, P., Wad-
dell, L., Morrison. A., McCarthy, B., Green, R. Tbirrl
mir: Wfigle, L.. Beetz, P., Dcffurtoni, S,, Pfalfenber-
ger, K., Kemme, A., Wfaigener, M., Quamby, S. Fonrfb
wifi: Briar, F., Erhle. M., Thompson, K., Mitoti, E.,
Ioftsgaardea. T., Linelian, P.. Robinson, D.
Yffjf rolex' Phillips, R., Sturges, S., Simister, D., Lucas,
K. Sc'ro114flr1Iz'.' Syrlel, R., Sheerin, P., Lee, J., Wright,
M., Lash, P., Philow, J. Third ?'!11l'.' Crimmins, B.,
Samuel, P., Skovgazxrcl, A., Pzitsel, R., Walton, B.,
Teshara, T., Marlow, R. Fourth roui: Ross, XV..
Vieira, R., Rowe, R.. Porter, D., Stocktieth, G., Wil-
liams, N. 1710111 voir: Green, C., Craig, K., Prosser, D.,
Thompson, ff., Quinn, D., Odclstad, L., Starr, Y.
Top ffm .' Mnrslrrrll, D., Carson, J., Stronp, D., Hip-sul'
man, S., Hnrdwiclx, I., Duhlullo, D.' Lane, I.., How:
C., Kelly, J., Rowe, F., Craig, G. Swwnl raw: Carter
B.. Hansson, T.. Pzllmcr, D., Clayton, A., Bain, D.,
Doud, J., Johnson, A.. Knohloulr, V., liulvcrwell, M.
Evans, J., Hillnrtl, M., Bullotk, P., Lunsmann, ll.,
Ashe, I.. Third Jazzy' Towne, li., Jusrkcr, S.. Leidiulr, J.
Ravrlni, P., Sommer, S., Brzrmllcln, D.
Top wuz' Bminzriml, D., Bush, R., Amundsen, R.
Eckert, I... Beuker, J. SPIUTIZII mn .' Gcrhrrrdt, R,, Cnr-
doza, D., Ustin, J., Brown, B., Douglas, R., Fell, G.
Thomas, Thrill l'0Il'.' Crook, N., Blackburn, fi.
Schroecler, H., Etlmondson, G., licrgfcld, V., Krull, T.
Ellis, H., Keller, V. 131111116 wzzx' Larson, B., Hylzlml
J., Cfuilteux, M., Gustafson, I., Alberigi, N., Yalovny
R., Bosio, R. lffffuz mn .'J.1urlWs, D., Crocker. L., Gl.m
B., Bork, P., Andersen, E., Hinton, I.., Ciunen, M
Tap wfrrt Mackenzie, D., W'ilsun. E., Mnjersik, ll.
lizlyler, J., lNIr1lroney, R., Kokezas, P., Ayers, XX'
Srfam! fuzzy' Cfollcy, B., Quillinnn. H., Hodges, fi.
Schutt, C., Ahern, H., Hnskins. E., Papazian. J.
Brady. XV. Tlvml mn : M:lcI.r:.rn, ii., Llkrrs, D., Olson
B., Maycrs, B,, Anderson, S., Arensburg, P., Green, D.
Trip wir: Gray, J.. Hcsen, A., Kabeary, B., Johnstone
J., Grunigen, B. Smrmd mira' Knipper, C., Smith, K.
Kieser, D., Green, B., Hoffman, P.. Helbush, H.
Gamble, P., Hotlredc, B. 'Ibild ww: Hess, M., Gritiin
A., Gotelli, N., Postun, T., Hutchinson, R., Aronson, ,I
Fin! 1'uz4'.' Lawrence. J., Grossman, P., Frith, D.
Granfrelcl, E., Batchcltler, D., Booth, P., I.ntie, S.
Top funn' Newlrousu, R., Lugcrton, L., Clmpmfrn, P.
fiourting, B., Cross, l.. M., Clow, E.. Freeman. N-
Davenport, D. Sulffrlrl mu .' Faber, R., Cummings, D.
Fulton, J., Basingrer. K., Telmncy, R., Huck, E., Jones
V. Third rouu' Dilfictro, R., Nagel, II., Gray, M.
Bagot, B., Douglas, B., Bntclrelder, Cf., Parla, S.
Bishop, G. Bffflum wiv: Allucrigi, J., Galvin, S., ling
ner, S., Kllrristensen, B., Busterna, M., Tanner, H.
PAGE FIGI ITY-ON F
Tuff row: McGir1ty, J., Ingco, L., Meyer, R. Serum!
raw: Tesch, B., Rubke, A., Takis, G., Tanna, T.,
Anderson, J., Feldman, S., McDowell, V., Sperisen, F.
Third raw: Richards, L., Dowd, HH Beirne, S., Trahan,
F., Clark, G., W'hite, j. From mira' Strom, D., Miley,
B., Douglas, M., Pollard, B., Byrne, D., McGuire, C.,
Top roiw: Gorman, R., Aguilar, R., Brennan, R., Mc-
Cormick, H. Second mzzfu' Mohns, -I., jackson, F.,
Drolette, D., Reinecker, R., Munn, A., Nnrdwick, I..
Third !'01l'.' Grasberger, H., Schroeder, F., Pappas, G.,
Spencer, L., McGinley, P., Lang, B., Schiefer, H.,
Jensen, R. Folzrlb rozru' Iwiiller, G., Miramontes, L.,
Mercer, M., Smith, M., Mitchell, I.., Flemming, L.,
Murphy, J. lfffllw rozzu' Moulin, L., Manfredo, B.,
Reimann, D., Krudopp, L., Vore, I., Emmerton, D.,
Anderson. A., Shaves, V.
Top rorzu' Buckley, j., Havens, F., Bosshart, D., Green,
R., Bracly, B., Stewart, R. Semin! row: Elsworth, H.,
Durkin, B., Karl, B., Henwond, J., Dorsett, C.,
Cheney, B., Beyer, I. Third muff Helbig, F., W'illiams,
G., DeBoer, M., Braskamp, P., Christensen, C., Fried-
man, H., Kull, J.
Top row: McCormick, B., Bradt, j., Eichenbaum, R.,
Reimers, L. Serum! row: Fryer, K., Parker, K., Olena
icki, J., Leary D., Gregory, N., Sihner, H. Third row:
Thomas, G., Stratful, R., Willis, R., Wennberg, I.,
Ford, B., Burns, J. Fonrzb row: Watson, P., Salmans,
M., Powers, M., Waegerle, E., Nelson, B., Harrington,
j., Taylor, R. Fifth row: Panos, I., Wilson, C., Martin,
C., Droubie, S., Pedersen, V., McPeck, P., Sweeney, L.
Top raw: Wright, J., Heller, B., XVhite, G., Williams,
V., Stern, B., Thormod, C. Second raw: Alber, D.,
Tolleson, D., Unrnack, F., Martin, I., Turnley, K.,
Crimmins, P. Third Vow: Sylvester, R., Wfalter, C.,
Wfeaver, C., Wlinterrowd, J., Smith, D., Wiegner, D.
'l'uj7 ro1z'.'I.opc, F.. Bnlrlwin, G., Norris. K., Brennan
R., Anderson. E.. Thomas, j., Risvoltl, B., Fried, I
Koenig, L.. Siegel, M., Norwall, D., Sprateling, B.
Iluey, P., Apostolos, A.. Ncvraumont, R., Roseburg, P.
Pithey, Ci., I-Iulfman, A., McGuHick, S., Alexander, B.
.Yiwozlrl rozzx' Hooper, M., Calvert, C., Thompson, P,
Samuelson. B., Davis. P.. Wfittrich, B., Becker, M
lfrfffzi IMI!" Louilerbach, I.. Croney. B., Brown, M.
XVcst, Y., XVcbh, B.. Henener, A., I-Iannan, I.
Top rozzx' Madsen, D.. Minkel, XV., MCKelVey, D.
Berry, D., Burkhurd, B. .Sltwzd rffzzx' Johanson, D.
Moss, A., C.arter, B., Ahhett, C., Minick, G., Martin,
D. Tbiwl 1'n1l'.' Allison, L., Horne, B., Miller, B.
Howell, P., Ciulley, B., Carney, D., Cunningham, M.
Northon, M. Funrllv fuzzy' Krull. K., johnson, M.
XVood, P.. Deirhler. B., Brizee, V., Lawrence, I..
Top ron: Spchar, B., XVeeks, S., Treganowen, K
.Sivrmlrl mum' Barry, CP., Iifstathiou, j., Parnow, B.,
Stone, H., Smith. L., Peugh, D. 74hII!flllll'.'B8.I'1d, M.,
Hons, B.. Barlrgim, B., Bradley, S., Thomson, D.,
Luntl. D., Purvis. S.
'lap roux' Muntlt, B., Fisher. B., Rohrer, P., Stranton,
A., Grant, CI., Hain, L. Ybml row: Straub, D., Busse,
N., Bolfershanson, E.. Sthacht, B., Kohlmeister, B.
Kamena, J., Prioto, P. Surwzd faux' Nathanson, J.
Phillips, D.. Vogel, Florence, McBride, L., Jacks, R.
Ferguson, CQ., Putnam, j. liirrl rnzzx' Dauphin, B.
Ijlllflf, M., Atkinson, M., Lee, M., Clzrrizio, S., Tritt
schuh, D., Ryan, S.
Tuff rozr: Knill, B., MLNeil, K., Stuhlve, B., Nathan
G., Steil, F. FUIIITI9 rozzx' Schneider, B., Bartlett, A.
Lane, C., Anderson, L.. Schaumlelfell, R., Hauser, E
Third rouu' Finley, I., C.haty, B.. O'C0nnell, R.
Keedy, T., Scgeltke, H., Brennan, Urbais, B. Sur'
f111d'1'01c'.' johnson, P., Mackie, E., Busse, N., Isaacson
B., Brown, B., Lutz, Cf. lfirrr mum' Morrice, A., Schar-
ninghausen, XV., Martin, D., Nadler, S., Swanson, M.
PAGE EIGI I'1'Y-TIIRIEE
M Any minute now you'll sec,
X U Lots of Lincoln activity.
X Clubs and picnics, also plays,
V- AX- Snapshots, too, of happy days.
As the years pass, the date April 4, to the class of
June '44 will remain as unforgettable in the list of
delightful school experiences that return to mind.
For April 4 was Pioneer Day-a day established to
honor the present graduates, the first class to have
completed four full years in Lincoln's friendly halls.
Students and teachers caught the spirit of the cele-
bration and came to school in the attire of the Gold
Rush days, Gay Nineties, etc. Those who had no cos-
tumes-teachers and students-were hailed into Kan-
garoo Court by Sheriff Thompson and his deputies.
Under the direction of the journalism class, sponsors
of the event, games, races, dancing, and sports rounded
out a delightful day.
Laughing and shouting the kids of Lincoln round-
up for a real shot by the photographer. Some of the
clams you can see are Carol Wheeler fbefore H202
took overj , Nelda Jones, Regina Berny-Bobbie Hons
close your mouth-and really, Shirley Drew, it isn't
that funny. just who does Carol Peterson think she is
hiding from with those dark glasses and the little cutie
next to her giving us all a nice wink.
Now in the corner We see Marilyn Cunningham,
Marilyn Costello, Barbara Isaacson all getting quite a
bang out of life but LITTLE Bobbie Bernhard seems
to be interested in something or someone else-let us
all in on it.
That's Bob Balliet you see almost pushing Marilyn
Delo over trying to get into the picture, and the guy
with the gun threatening the photographer is Bill
Some of the lads and lassies seem to like the whole
RAY STEWART, Vice-Pre.ridenl,' HERB FURRER, PreJifz'enz
Sorry the paddle doesn't show, but that is the reason for the pained
expression on Stan Weeks' face. Bill Gebbie actually hit Stan with the
Block "L" paddle. Stan was first to get hit with it.
PAGE FIG! ITY- Ii IG l IT
The Block "L" Society has taken part in many activi-
ties to make this semester the greatest and most active
term in the history of the school.
The Block "L" is governed by the handsome two
letter man Herb Furrer, all-city guard on last year's
football team. He has done a great job in the oraniza-
tion-which is composed of 105 members, and is the
largest in the city. Herb was assisted by vice prexy Ray
Stewart who did a great deal toward making the term
successful. The pen and books were handled by red-
headed Charlie Forbes who won his block in basket-
ball. The money was handled by none other than Bob
"Deefy,' Di Pietro, all-city and "Player of the Year" in
the Link's Championship grid team. Order was kept
by the strong arm of Bill "Gabot" Gebbie, captain of
the all-city football squad who acted as Sergeant-ab
This term's Block "LU developed the constitution and
set many new standards for the future members to
Top 7'0ll'.' Hornstein, D., White, j., Lee, G., Hartwig, P., Thompson,
M., Norris, V., Cody, A., Bender, B., Casper, H., Rooker, D., Kellv.
C. Sewmi raw: Milne, B., White, K., Furrer, H., Woodworth, B.,
Olivier, P., Nathan, G., Phillips, R., Maiersic, C., Castro, J., Weeks,
S., Fell, T., Riley, M., DiPietro, B. Tbiw! row: Stremer, R., Rem-
ington, D., Tuck, D.. Lane, M., Stone, H., Sterner, R., Forbes, C.,
Fox, H., Schaumletfel, R., Rogers, P., Broderick, H., Rohrer, P.
Fourth row: Hess, M., Barr, B., Smith, B., Mclntyre, L., Fryer, K.,
Feldman, S., Tolleson. D., Clow, E., Peugh, D., Bergfried, H-
Stewart, R., jones, C. Fifth row: Palter, E., Writh, T., Von Herman,
V., Sinker, R., Dorsett, C., Meyerson, S.. Balliet, B., Glicksman, C.,
Cosgrave, S., Bittner, C., De Mello, D., Moss, A. Sixrb row: Mason,
R., Barry, G., Stone, L., Turner, F., Clark, J., Leach, E., Brenan, F.,
Cordono, R., Minnick, G., Walber, D.
Led by our energetic vice president, jerry Cobb, the
Student Assembly has done some of the finest work of
any organization in this school.
Wfhen the call for blood donors went out the Student
Assembly was right on the job, a meeting was held dur-
ing the second period on March 2, registry room rep-
resentatives were informed of the part all the students
can play in surpassing the weekly quota of blood plas-
ma to be used in the treatment of wounded men over-
When our country's paper shortage seriously hamp-
ered our war effort, a paper drive was put under way.
Under the auspices of the Student Assembly, districts
were laid out, captains and lieutenants were appointed,
and Lincoln's roaring Mustangs went out to cop an-
other "f1rst" in the honors of inter-scholastic com-
Yesgthese are the live wires of the school. They
are the i'Paul Reveresu of Lincoln who carry the all im-
portant messages from the faculty and school leaders
to you. They have given their time freely, and worked
harder to bring Lincoln up to the top, than any other
Yap mum' Balliet, R., Tuck, D., Symonds, H., Spehar, B., Greendalc,
T. Raw 2: Wong, L., Stone, L., Browne, J., McCaffrey, H., Tayloi,
F., Anderson, A., Brennan, F. Row 3: Phillips, S., Krull, T., Field,
M-. Toth, C., Bredeson, M., Fairfield, J., Pardee, P., Henkel, J.,
McFarland, C., Norwall, R. Row 4: Pokoray, J., Hamena, R., Leidich,
,l., Rismark, P., Mishkian, B., Melbin, R., Cemey, B., Cooper, D.,
Coffman, J. Row 5: Deichler, B., Meyers, P., Douglas, M., Newell,
O. R., Frederickson, S., Mac, L., Kull, J., Pioda, D.
MRS. P. MOSBY and IERRY COBB
Seated for just a moment we see Al Moss, Edna Schmidt, and Morley
Thompson, who aided jerry Cobb in all the activities that the Assembly
took part in.
The day of days it was and that is no lie. We saw everything
from night shirts to the long white underwear we see above.
No more red flannel, he told us, because of the war. But any-
how, they are having a good time. It's Lorraine Philleo and
Fred Turner dancing cheek to cheek and horning in on jim
Hancock. Jacqueline Pearl and LeRoy Subke.
Then all those hats . . . my, my, they are really large and
sure do make you think that you are out in the rugged and
tough, wild and Woolley West in the days of pioneers. If you
broke any laws on Pioneer day you most likely felt like you
were in the old West as you were thrown in the Hoosegow by
the various sheriffs and deputies that were on the prowl.
Now isn't that a fetching little outfit for a girl to wear to
take gym or, worst of all, to play volleyball in? Come now,
gym teachers, is it getting so hard to get the gym suits that
you are letting the girls wear any old thing? Of course we
realize that isn't true, but Paula Hoffman sure does look
funny. And look at those clams down in the cornerAyou'd
think they had never had their picture taken in their life.
Clamming in on the photographer we can see Reggie Berney,
Betty Horn, Carol Wfheeler, Carol Peterson and Nelda jones,
and I don't know who else but it's no fun if we supply all
the names, so you kids take a good look--
Now don't they look sweet: We just couldn't find the words
to tell you how nice these two little ladies look, nor could
we find out much about them, so we want to keep you guess-
ing. More fun-
Rugged, that's what we call them, and that's how we like
our men, say gals from Lincoln High. Well, here are some of
the more rugged guys . . . Kenny "Wizzerl' White, Chick
"Smiley" Kelly, Mike "Romeo" Reilly, and Don "O'Toole"
Remington. Now just slide your eyes to the right and we
will continue this identification . . . Big Donnie Rooker, and
that handsome hero Bill l'Gabot" Gebbie, and the old cook
himself, Gilbert Lazzerchi, and Tom "Sam" Fell, and oh
isr1't he rugged !-looks like he came from Texas-it's Herb
And now to you gentlemen fwolves, more likelyj here's
something you like: Ethel Schutt, Marjorie Skipton, Vivian
Brizee, Joan McPhee, Alberta Maloney, June Larson, Claire
Strycker, Patricia Trood and Bev Barham.
Then we see the finalist in the parade, and at the top are
some gals with short legs.
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PATRICIA HALL BILL GEBBIE
Sclndune Senfin el "Skoops"
I'A'l'RICfIA CQUTLER GEORGE NATHAN JERRY HALL MARILYN LARNEY
ETHEL SCIHUTT DOUGLAS TUCK PATRICIA TROOD
FRED JACKSON HELENVIOY PFAFFENBERGER BERT GREENBERG GLORIA PAPAZIAN
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Al.lii. NIISSSIZN and KENNETH EDXVARDS
"The l,ng'.r out l" How welcome is that cry, as thous-
ands crowded around the registry teacher's desk, push-
ing, screaming, scratching, and finally grabbing a sheet
and rushing back to their desks to scan eagerly the front
page of their favorite newspaper.
Wl1z1t is behind this terrifying tabloid? Who writes
those daring ditties, colossal columns, and fierce feat-
ures? Why is Aunt Hattie the first column read? There
are literally thousands of answers, but the best one
that we can provide is Mr. Armand DeMartir1i. Al-
though he worries, frets, and fumes about ads, Columns,
and copy, the Log always comes through.
"lt's here, it's here." The students and the word
gets around that the year book has arrived. But oh,
what went on to get that year book there. The staff
spent many sleepless nights wondering if it would be
good and if it would be out on time. They worried
about the smooth leather senior covers, the color, would
the students understand about the paper, and color
situation. But here it is and you are reading it.
lt was hard work but fun. Days at the printers, the
thrill of seeing the first pages come off the press. It was
shared by all.
It is only right that here the editor gives with the
Mucho Graitos. Thanks gang, you were really tops
and worked hard, as editor I want to thank you all,
Bob Bolton, Bill Gebbie, Marilyn Delo, jean Thu-
lander, Nickie Chase, Kathy Ferguson, Bill DeMello,
joe McGinley, Adair Miller, George Barry, Ethel
Schutt, Pat Trood, june Courting, Marge Groves, Don
Rooker, Marge Skipton, Bill Russell and from all of us
thanks to Mr. DeMartini, Miss Snell, Miss Sylvia and
HERB, ,,, 4,
Pleasure, Honor and
Clubs are those groups at Lincoln that work to-
ward a variety of objectives. Although during these
critical times the work has taken a more serious turn,
it is usually an activity that the student engages in be-
cause he derives a great deal of pleasure from it as well
The objectives during the past year dealt largely with
some phase of the war effort, such as the making of
bandages, entertaining at camps and hospitals in the
vicinity, writing letters to the alumni in the armed
forces, knitting and sewing for service men.
Last summer the Lincoln Agricultural Food Fighters
ffpopularly known as the LAFFSfspent a useful and
happy vacation by helping with harvest at Lakeport.
The activity of practically every club was of such a
nature that it helped directly or indirectly, or could in
the near future be translated into a useful undertaking
promoting the war effort.
SMITH, M.: ODDSTEAD, L.g RICHTER, L.
Tuff wiv: Smith, M., Hotiield, M., Franks, N. Suvwzd row: Doug-
lass, M., Putnam, I., Christensen, H., Sumner, J., Field, M., Sides, C.
'I'liifzl imc: LaFleur, j., Millisch, M,, Patterson, J., Fry, M.. Mac-
Donald, M., Fredrichson, S. Smfed: Richter, L.
Tuff rozix' Bradt, J., Mclntyre, L., Oliver, P.. Meyer, R. Second raw.
Stewart, R., Schact, B., jackson, F., Toft, B., Trieber, B.. Massoglia, F.
Tbi7'd1'01l".' Hutchinson, T., Rubke, R., Bickel, R., Day, B., Parker, K.,
The Tri-Y, like the Hi-Y, being affiliated with the Y. M.
C.A., is an active city-wide organization. Lincoln's chapter is
sponsored by Mrs. Elizabeth Gudde. The meetings and work
are carried on by the president, Edna Schmidtg vice president,
Jayne Patterson, secretary, Susan Fredericksong and treasurer,
Mildred Hatfield. During the past term the work of the organ-
ization has been directed primarily toward the war effort and
humanitarian servicesg for example, Writing and mailing
Xmas cards to the boys in the service and collecting money
for the March of Dimes.
The Hi-Y boys, with their flashy crimson and gold jackets,
are already well known to Lincolnites. They had an excep-
tionally active term this year, the term project being the paint-
ing of the school ash cans. The officers were Leo McIntyre,
president, Ken Parker, vice president, and Fred jackson, sec-
retaryg Mr. D. C. Mosby is the sponsor.
Top row: Franks, N., Pfaffenberger, H., Fisk, J., Putnam, J., Cron-
burg, N. .S'ecm1d1'aw.' DeBoer, M. L., Hooper, M., Meyer, D., Smith,
M., George, C., Oddstead, L., Thompson, P. From row: Patterson, j.,
Philleo, L., Richter, L., Wittreck, B., Stern, B., Trittschuk, D.,
Sweeny, L., Shaves, V.
Top row: Burkhart, B., Gagliolia, B., Martin, P., Gronburg, N.,
Thompson, P. Bottom raw: Skipton, M., Chase, N., Ferguson, K.,
Suhke, L., Hons, B.
GIRLS' SERVICE SOCIETY
The Girls' Service Society was composed of 25 members
who did any service that the school might require of them.
This work consists of general library service or selling pro-
grams at games, to making duffle bags for the soldiers and
sailors. Besides a monthly meeting, at which President Leona
Oddstead and the vice-president, Lois Richter preside, there
were committee meetings which took care of individual serv-
Credit goes to this efficient club for upholding the high
ideals of service to the school.
Giving up precious Sundays, the Soldier Show, under the
leadership of Mrs. Thompson, has been touring city and Bay
Area Marine, Navy, and Army hospitals, U.S.O., and even
training schools, doing its best to build morale through the
presentation of lively entertainment. This show is under the
direction of Nancy Cronburg, and her assistants Kathy Fer-
guson, and Phyllis Martin.
Top row: King, R., Norris, K., Thompson, M., Olivia, P., Diller, S.
Second row: Harvey, F., Furgeson, E., Fredrickson, S., Pcrkas, P.,
Rexrode, W. Fir!! row: Edmunson, G., Ellis, H., Glass,B., Georgas, D.
Blakeslee, A., Duryea, P., Smith, M., Kerrigan, K., Grubb, C., Tile,
B., Martin, P., Franks, N., Emerton, D., Waegerle, E., Bernat, B.,
THE DEBATING SOCIETY
Every Tuesday after school the twenty active members of
the Lincoln's Debating Club gather to make plans and discuss
present and future events. The society is an active chapter of
the junior Statesmen of America. This is a celebrated state-
During the past term this society has participated in tourna-
ment debates at San Francisco State College and has had suc-
cess against Mission, Sacred Heart, and other schools. The offl-
cers are president, Georgette Edmundson, vice president, San-
ford Diller, secretary-treasurer, Wayne Rexrode.
THE GIRL RESERVES
Organized three years ago, the Girl Reserves have com-
pleted another term of useful activity. Among the year's ac-
complishments are included volunteer hospital work and the
making of Scrapbooks for service men. Members will also re-
member a happy week-end at Mill Valley. Officers of the
term were: president, Phylis Martin, vice president, Anne
Blakeslee, secretary, Charlotte Grubb, treasurer, Beverly Tile,
sergeant at arms, Pat Duryea.
CO LOR GUAR D
Advancing on the theoretical enemy in the extend-
ed order of drill, the R.O.T.C. is preparing the cadets
for future and more realistic training. In the earlier
part of the war, the R.O.T.C. was merely a group of
boys who preferred marching and drilling to gym. Now
all boys are vastly interested in the part that R.O.T.C.
training can play in their future life in the service.
The colors being presented by the Battalion Color
Guard, which above make a fine picture. Reviews are
led by the color guard who play an important role.
Putting to good use the large lot below the school,
the boys in khaki do a little field work. It is all very
real to them as they dodge through the brush and hit the
sand to take a shot at the little manwho isn't there.Then
looking like the man from Mars, a cadet drives over
the top into an imaginary pill box or machine gun nest.
The boys may also be seen in a more civilized state.
The reviews in which they march are colorful and you
can't help but swell with pride as they pass by. Cadets
passing in review before the Fall '43 battalion staff,
Colonel Thomas, Capt. Adj. Miller, and Capt. Seiler.
The officers march toward them being led by Capt.
Wichels, Capt. Hancock and Capt. Straub. Then we
get a glimpse of the colors going by in marching
Capt. Wichels and his company give an eyes right as
they pass the reviewing stand. The boys with the com-
pany flags march alone to display their colors.
Not only do the boys march, but they also study hard.
They know parts of a gung how to take it apart and put
it together again in record time. They also put snap
into their drill by adding special timing devices with
The marching is done to the rhythm of the R.O.T.C.
band under the direction of LeRoy Subke. The R.O.
works together toward one goal-victory in the near
future. Our boys will enter the service well prepared,
thanks to the R.O.T.C. and the physical education de-
R. O.Tg C. Hits
Harmony Their Motto
The entire Music Department, under the able direc-
tion of Mrs. Cutlir and Mr. Melvin, has been kept very
busy this term. The club's main job was the Variety
Show. The orchestra played for practically all the sing-
ers and dancers, while the Advanced Chorus, augment-
ed by a picked few from elementary chorus, rendered
several beautiful songs. If you saw the show, you will
agree that the orchestra and chorus had a lot to do with
The band, which is considered one of the best in the
city, has helped to enliven our rallies, and to add color
to the R.O.T.C. parades.
Have you seen students in the halls sporting Crimson
and Gold blocks with a lyre design? Those students
have given a certain amount of their talent and time
to music in the school. It's an honor to wear one and
there are already a number of music block holders even
though the idea is fairly new.
The Music Club is a branch of the Advanced Chorus.
PAGE oNE HUNDRED
To be eligible for membership you have to have an
"A" final for one term or a UB' final for two terms. The
members have attractive pins, and are very proud to
wear them. It was decided this term that the orchestra
should be allowed to wear these pins so next term you
will see quite a few of them.
The music department deserves a lot of praise and
we know you will keep up the good work.
Who knows, some of our opera singers may come
from these very classes of music or some great band
leader. The band also should be given thanks for the
music they have rendered at the school dances.
,IUNIOR CHORUS '
Tuff raw: Deasy, J., Cecelia, P., Antonio, M., Rabins, B., Borden, M.,
Bredeson, M., Alimna, M. Seromi row: Gardner, D., Angelich, H.,
Condon, B., West, B., Trahan, F., Phillips, D., Corizio, S., Whit-
trich, B. Third row: Feguson, E., Camp, J., Schmite, K., Evans, C.,
Montanos, P., Carroll, R., Bean, C., Franklin, S., -McKelvey, L.
Fourth row: Sheldon, M., King, R.. Kelly, M., Barbarrian, R., Smith,
G., Groves, G., Gaul, M., Shingleberge, N.
Top row: Green, D., Jarvis, D., Gogliolo, B,, Rubke, A., Burk-
hart, B., Prince, D., Tanna, T., Meyers, R. Firrl row: Trost, C.,
Bergst, G., Cosgrave, B., Cmnburg, N., Terry, G., Qictas, B.
7'fif1wu'.' Subke. G., Burkhart, B.. Gogliolo. B., T1'o5t,f.., lNltHarg. B.
7'bird1'o1c'.' Taylor, B., Amerian, B.. Bruse, J.. Sthroeder. G., Aguilar,
R., Janssen, W., Siegel, M., Mr. Melvin. Suwnd row: Reid, H., Olson,
E., Spencer, G., Gamble, P., Cosgrove, B., Scharninghausen, W.,
Leach, E., Sommer. S., Andreini, B., Green, R. Fifi! r0u.'.' Vtonnuth,
N., Minzenmayer, D., Tuska, V., Terry. G., Bergst, G., Granlield, G.,
Elliott, E., Bonner, C., Hall, B.
Tuff raw: Larkin, I., Grithths, K., Riley, J., Di Pietro, B. Ifnurtlv I'Ull'.'
Payer, l., Wood, C., Finley, J.. Thornton, j., Roessing, W. Third
row: Pendazes, P. Cronhurg, N., Bradley, S., Rucline, A., Barhart, B.,
Kerrigan, K. Sfffifllf mir: Hooper, M., Prather, L., Thompson, P.,
Blackmore, L., Smith, M., Taylor, R., Alna, j., Erbel, M. Fifi:
wuz' George, C., In Fleur, J., Pearce, P., Conroy, R., Desmond. B.
Pulrte. P., George. Carolyne. Conroy, R., Hopper. N.
MUSIC BLOCK L
Tap row: Leroy, S., Cironburg, N., Hooper, M., Terry, G., Leach,
.S'cc'071zl row: Jansenn, W., Rubke, A., Hess, M., Hess, D., Tanna, T.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE
Remember how they said they would be glad to get
out of high school. Remember too, how happy they
were the night they graduated and how they said they
would never be back. Little did they know. Here is real
proof of how you will feel. just like these boys in the
Service. They all come to good old Lincoln to say hello.
The boys visit the teachers and my, how handsome
they all look.
Bob Craig. Not so long ago he was walking the halls
of Lincoln. He used to lead us in our yells at the games
when Bob Conway was head yell leader. He sure looks
good and we were so glad to see him home, and happy
that he came up to say hello.
Football players come and go at some schools, but
not at Lincoln. We will always remember all of them.
Here is one fellow who gave his all for the Mustang
eleven. Bruce McKinnon of the Navy.
Ah ha, a fellow journalist is shown here, all smiles.
He was always smiling when he was at Lincoln. It's
amiable Bob Long, home recently from the Pacific with
some good stories of the fight. Lots of luck, Bob.
Gosh, Charles, you haven't been around in ages.
That's what the kids in class said when we received
Charles Meyerson's picture. Yes, we stood there and
talked right to his picture. He has already seen action.
Tall, lanky, and good natured describes jack Behr.
He sure looks good and seeing him brings back the bas-
ketball games. And there is Ben Hansen with one of his
buddies, he is really studying hard these days, too.
It was field for us when Wes Wood, Bob Pearce, Al
Verduichi, Jim Moloney and joe Truzzolino all came
up to school together.
Chas. Ferguson left and we still had Kathy but now
she's gone too. Good luck to both of you. Bill Tilford
and Vito Marchi sure bring fond memories to all. Bill
Haskins, are you cold or just kidding? Ward Kratter,
one of Mr. Ryallis former baseballers, and Don Dressen
of the january class. Stan Benson and Don Lane were at
school together so our photographer snapped this one.
PAGF ONE HUNDRED TWO
PAGE ONE HUNDRED THREE
and Cafe Staff
A large part of the manifold educational activities
that concern the daily lives of over seventeen hundred
students stem from the school's nerve center-the main
Here Mr. White, Miss Truman and Mr. Frederick-
son, aided by the clerical staff, Mrs. Grace Easton, Mrs.
Mary Bowie and a corps of student assistants, keep
daily tab on absences, passes, records, excuses, tran-
scripts, transfers, letters, and hundreds of other odd
matters that fill the teeming day.
Adjoining the main office and presided over by Mr.
Frank Conklin, head counselor and his staff, are the
counseling rooms, where the student can get help with
his educational problems, the making of his program,
and experienced advice on the most fruitful field to fol-
low after graduation.
The office staff of students takes care of all files in
the main office, which includes the records of both stu-
dent and personnel. The staff makes out all the atten-
dance sheets for new pupils, and compiles the names
of the students on the honor roll every quarter.
SEEN IN V
Seen .rt her desk is busy Mrs. Grace Easton who dehes all laws of being
able to do only one thing. Here she is talking on the phone while
Marge Ciroxes hands her an important paper.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR
'Iliff mir: Franks, I., Fisk, I., Zazzi, lD.Surw1d 7'01l'.' Hons, B., Mal-
key, B., Thulander, J., Gibbons, V., Hansen, A., Groves, M., Peter-
son. lf. Tbird !0ll'.' Busse, N., Sharp, L., Goves, XV., Conover, M.,
Henderson. L., Edmondson, G., Pfalfenberger, K. Folzrlb row: Kam-
ena, Ruth, Vervais, J., Bork, P., Keller, V.. Wright, J., Frederickson,
D., Stone, D., Wana, XV., Wfaegerle, E. Fiffb raw: Blakeslee, A.,
Moune, B., LaFleur, J., Finley, J.. Wfilliams, J., Burnett, A., Quast,
G., Gamble, J., Pappas, B.
Iiiril wu.'.' Apostolos, A., Chase, J., Bradley, P., Fleming, L., Hannan,
J., Louderbeck, J. Sunni! wuz' Greenberg. B., Tolleson, D., Sihner,
H., Koenig. L., Stone. L.. Sorensen, E., Dulan, J. Tbird mu J Wfin-
THE ART CLUB
This organization, sponsored by our able and hard working
art teacher, Miss Ethel Hulbert, is made up of the various
classes she has throughout the day.
Their work consists of all kinds of poster making, sketching
for the Log, designing student body cards, etc.
Tap folly' Fox. J., Ilalbontin, R., Homewood, R., Hummel, K. Finn!
mu .' Meyer, I., Drew, XV., Hutto, V., Crouch, D.
,IUNIOR RED LROSS
7017 rmtn' Alaimo, M., Myrup, T.. Dauphin, B., Putman, j., Patter-
son, j., Walker, H. Secmld rout Birt, P., Stone, D., Nettle, L., Bow-
man, B., jerner. M., Mann, M., Prosser, M. 1ll9I7'6l'l'0lA,'.' Sorenson, M.,
Bredeson, M., Fenton, B., Lehman, B., Hinderson, L., Smith, M.,
Toth. CQ., Dudune. N. Ifonrlb rfzzzx' C.herney, B., Trittschub, D.,
Emerson. D., Sorenson, j., Shilling, A., Quast, G., Cfrouth, D.,
The institution you, as a student, are probably most inter-
ested in, is the cafeteria. Miss Wfoodruff directs the prepa-
ration of food in this combination dance and concert hall,
meeting place and theatre, The "Cafe" is probably one of
the things about Lincoln that will not easily slip our memo-
ries, for it is strictly confined to our pleasurefa place to
meet "the gang" socially.
The war has cut down on many foods, but the competent
women on the cafe staff have always found some way to satisfy
appetites with good food at minimum expense.
,JUNIOR RIED CROSS
The Junior Red Cross, composed of fifty very active mem-
bers, is sponsored by Miss Catherine O'Donahue. These girls
meet every Monday after school and work until four. They
are given points and awards for hours of work spent in rolling
bandages, etc. President is ,lane Putnam, vice president is
,layne Paterson, and secretary is Betty Dauphin.
Yup will 5 Bonslev, M., Gibbons, V., Cochrane, XV., Urbais, B. R011 2:
Rosenthal. Switzer, D., johnson, N., PZIPJIYIAW. G.. Rohrhaeh. ll..
fI'0I1lWlIF,LI.N.ROIl' if Sharp, L., Dauphing. B.. Royce, I., Ghiselli, Cf.,
MacLeod, S., McKelvey, L., Milliach, M, Ron' 4: Ames. A., Mart'n,
Cf.. McKean, M., George, C., Attinger, Ii., Driscoll, S., W'arren, V.
7fifv mn 5 Messen, A., Stranton, B., Berker, 1. Rau 2: Mciioy. Don,
Edwards, K., Manahan, W.. Trost. C. Rau is XVinkler. A., Freed-
man. Ci., Cummings, D.. ffarter. B.. Lang, B.
That portion of Lincoln High to which the student may
have daily recourse with intellectual profit is the Lincoln
Library. Stocked with an excellent selection of books, per-
vaded by an atmosphere of silence, graced with a helpful
and efficient librarian, the Lincoln library possesses a com-
bination that is conducive to reading for pleasure and profit.
Miss Grace Dixon, librarian, assisted by a staff of student
helpers, directs the destiny of the Lincoln Library.
Facing the camera are the members of the Camera Club,
which is sponsored by Mr. Manahan, head of the Science Def
partment. This club is to be highly commended upon its
excellent pictures for the Bulletin Board, the Log, and the
The officers were Alex Mesen, president. Kenneth Edwards,
vice president: George Friedman, secretary.
PAGE ONI2 HUNDRED FIVE
Fifteen conscientious counselors, administer the
guidance program at Lincoln under the direction of
Head Counselor Frank Conklin.
Working on the theory that each teacher is a coun-
selor, this department plans programs and advises stu-
dents in close cooperation with registry and subject
The counselor endeavors to learn the capabilities and
limitations of the student so that he may better advise
him in planning a course of study, choosing of a career,
and establishing a goal in life.
Four assistant head counselors offer valuable ser-
vice to the student in the solving of his educational
problems, his social problems, his personal problems,
and his employment problems. A work experience pro-
gram and an employment coordinator aid him to gain
valuable vocational experience, if he wishes it.
Pre-induction counselor has been stressed during the
last year and extensive file on the armed forces and a
shelf of reference material have helped many young
men to gain knowledge of the armed services which
will prepare them for possible advancement and better
All the comforts of home. Sure hope Vincent Guar-
aldi's study isn't third period.
Who wouldn't smile like Elva Anderson with all that
good food in front of her.
Mr. Atherton is helping one of the fellows with
his work and behind them to the left is our yell leader
The after school Defense Class paused long enough
from their work to have their picture taken with their
teacher, Mr. Andrews.
Bob Eichenbaum should be proud.
Now we have to put them back, says Barbara Biffin
to janet Behr. Those fellows are watching jack Ross do
some Work. The fellows pause for lunch and Phyllis
Steffen goes on typing.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIX
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN
PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
SWITCH TQ SWING
The drama class is to be complimented not only on
its fine showing at rallies and programs throughout
the term, but also on its magnificent production,
"Switch to Swing," which played on Friday evening,
May 26, at Commerce High. This musical comedy,
written by jerry Cobb and Bill Russell, was directed
and produced by Miss Joyce Peckham. The musical
score was under the direction of Mrs. Helen Cutlir
and Mr. George Melvin, and the cast was composed
k'aw1.'Daidson, L., Richter, L., Mibach, R., Harrington, B., Richards,
B., Fredrickson, S., Moloney, A,, Skipton, M., Carroll, R., Mitchell,
B., Friedman, H., Mountanos, P. Ron' 2.' Cobb, J., Borden, M.,
johnson, P., Prossman, P., Murphy, j,, Christensoa, B., Siegmann,
B., Rainey, D., Wittrich, B., Douglas, M., Glover, G. Row 3: Iames,
L., Mercer, M., Llop, B., Kelcchava, A., Phillips, D., Lowy, W.,
Thompson, P., Ferguson, K., Chase, N., Mitotf, J., Cox, L. Row 49
McGuHick, S., Alexander, B., Sands, V., Burkhard, M., Nelson, B.
Yehoodi, Hochede, MacPhee, j., Strycker, C., Barham, B., Brizee, V.
Trond, P. Raw 5: Keane, M., Bussen, N., Sides, C,, Maetin, P.
Hons, B., Rohrbach, B., Evans, I., Bredeson, M,, Barham, A., Crons
burg, N. Row 6: Madsen, D., Porter, C., Myru , T., Alaimo, M..
Kerrigan, K. Raw 7: Kamena, J., Knill, B., Faber, R., Davenport
D., Bates, N., Bishop, G.
-IERRY COBB SWINGS AND SWAYS
SOMII SCENES FROM Tl-IIE SHOXV, "SXVITC1H TO SXVINCF'
Drama Classes Switch to Swing
of almost half of the Lincoln Student Body.
The theme of the play was woven around Hubert
Fenton QCharles Dorsettj, a soldier whose musical
preferences incline toward the "masters," and Eloise
Smith fEileen Christophersonj, who is a "Jive Bugf,
Hubert, seeking to win Eloise's favor through a
knowledge of "swing," visits a swami who transports
Hubert to four parts of the world: Harlem, Arabia,
Hawaii, and South Americavin an effort to teach him
the origins of "modern swing."
Through the co-operation of all concerned, the pro-
duction and the business staff, the show was a hit. By
the day of the show, every seat in Commerce Audi-
torium was sold out.
The intermissions were also entertaining, with the
skits: one on lockers, and two on popular radio shows,
a take-off on Fred Allen and the Goodwill Hour. Kathy
Ferguson also won the plaudits for her monologue,
At first several well-known plays were suggested for
the termis extravaganza, but finally it was decided that
an original production should be given. Many scripts
were submitted, some very good. It was decided that a
musical named "Swingtime" by Bill Russell-jerry Cobb
be used. The title "Swingtime," however, could not be
used as it was the name of a recent Broadway showy
therefore the catchy title "Switch to Swing, was used.
The faculty advisors, Miss Peckham, Mrs. Cutlir,
and Mr. Melvin are also to be congratulated on their
"Switch to Swing" proved to be a smooth perform-
ance that was thoroughly enjoyed by the audience.
PAGE ONE IIIINDRIED NINE
Well if it isn't Dean "Daniel" Davenport pitching
the old apple. The civilized person in the background is
Mr. Richard Ryall who called the balls and strikes in
one of the hottest soft ball games to be played in the
history of Lincoln High. That uniform is not represen-
tative of Mr. Ryall's baseball team it is Dean's own idea
las if you didn't know-no one in their right mind
would think up any thing like that-except as we said
Deanj. Nice form there, too, but doesn't the hat block
your view of the hitter or plate?
The good old caballero who used to serenade his
lady beneath her window at night is not dead. These
two work together. One sings, the other plays, wonder
if they both like the same girl. Well, musicians are hard
to get now so they do double time.
Lincoln Gulch Skule says the sign and those people
are none other than Mr. White, Miss Truman, Mr.
Power and Mr. Fredrickson. Isnlt it wonderful to have
teachers who get into the fun like ours do.
There is the parade of the best, lead by Mr. White,
Miss Truman and Mr. Fredrickson. It was a long par-
ade too, with a lot of laughs for everyone.
Look at all those smiling faces. Some of Lincoln's
lovelies all "rounded-upffjust to make things a little
easier we will name some of the girls present but you
pick them out. Pat Davis, Pat Duryea, Betty Wichers,
Elaine Wendland, Dot Pioda, Ginny Keller, Nancy
Unmack, and Pat Mountanos are but a few. The fellow
smoothing into the picture is Bill Weiner. Profes-
sional Clam ? ??
Ah ha, a rugged footballer playing baseball. Look at
Chick. He sure has his eye on the old apple and it was
a good hit. Right below are the shirt girls Mitchell,
Drew, Scharinhausen, Hons, Mitolf, Rainey, Clarizio,
McGriffiths, and Becker. Then we see Bernadette
Down, Keith Norris, and Marilyn Cunningham, Bar-
bara Bernard, Marilyn Costello, Barbara Isaccson look
through. Smoking a pipe-Shame C.P.!
PAGE ONE llllNl3RFl1TFN
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN
Top mum' Morley Thompson, George Barry, Don McCaw. Center row: Edna Schmidt, Helenjoy Pfadenberger, Doug
Tuck, Hugo Bedau. Ballom row: Doris Meyer, Walter Strycher, Bob Balliet, Allan Moss.
I-'AGE ONE HUNDRED TNVELVE
Making plans and decisions for the Student Body,
plus deciding on and adopting a budget, is the work of
the Executive Council. This body, under the under-
standing and helpful leadership of Mrs. Polly Mosby,
meets every Tuesday morning at 7 145.
There are thirteen members in the groupg the stu-
dent body ofiicers, Morley Thompson, Presidentg jerry
Cobb, Vice Presidentg Edna Schmidt, Secretaryg Allen
Moss, Treasurerg Hugo Bedau, judgeg and Don Mc-
Caw, Yell Leaderg the Editor of the "Lincoln Logf'
Helenjoy Pfaffenbergerg High Senior President, Doug
Tuckg Low Senior Class President, George Barryg Jun-
ior Class President, Bob nllietg Sophomore Class
President, Walter Stryckerg Freshman Class President,
Lorraine Coxg and President of the G.A.A., Doris
This term the Council planned and sponsored the
Student Body Dance in the evening at Aptos gymna-
sium. The "Student Body Stampede" was a great suc-
DORIS MEYER and LEO MHNTYRE
' . , " if ..
California Scholarship Federation
The "Abe Lincoln Brain Trusts" as the California
Scholarship Federation is often referred to, boasts
a membership of 92 for the Spring term of 1944. Or-
ganized at Lincoln in january, 1942, this branch of the
state-wide society is known as Chapter 3990
Each student who belongs to the CSF must earn ten
honor points, at least eight of them in school subjects
and two may be for extra-curricular activities. Three
points are awarded for an A and one point for a B in
any subject except gym and R.O.T.C.
The extra-curricular activities include library or
office workers, P.E. or R.O.T.C., participation in
school entertainments, band, debates, essay contests,
term play and the Log or Rofnzd-11,0 staff.
Those members who have belonged to the CSF for
four terms, one term being in their senior year, re-
ceive a gold pin. When a member who has received a
pin graduates, he is awarded a gold seal on his diploma,
and a life certificate, both are the highest honors be-
stowed by the society. There were eight sealbearers who
graduated in the january class, they were: Wesley
Shank, Marie Thibaut, Donald Mitchell, Elaine Kay-
ser, Lorna Gibbons, Lois Carswell, john Brevit and Eric
Anderson. It is not certain yet how many will receive
their seals this june but there are five who received their
pins in January, and are automatically awarded the gold
seal. They are: Ralph Arneson, Claire Eagan, Caro-
lynne George, LeRoy Subke, and Sylvia Tweedt.
For the fall term of 1945, Eric Anderson was presi-
dent, Lorraine Philleo, vice president, and Mollie
Mercer, secretary. Officers for the spring term of 1944
were Leo McIntyre, president, Doris Meyer, vice pres-
ident, and Carolynne George, secretary. The sponsors
for the last year were Miss Mollie Rosen, chairman,
Mr. Ernesto Salzmann, and Miss Barbara Fox.
Top wu'.' Subke, L., lNIcCaw, D.. Mess, M., jonson, P., Mclntyre, L.,
Wfichels, J., Thompson, M., Arnesen. R., Ross, W. S6L'0I1d'7'0ZL'.' Efsta-
tl1iou,j., Lunsmann, H.. Taft, R., Koenig, L., Janssen, W., Nagle, D.,
Forsyth, D. Third r'ouf.' Bradt, -I., Lowell, R., Newhouse, R., Boen, L.,
Forcliimer, H., Gerlacli, K. Family row: Harvey, F., Gray, J., Mayer,
F., Speliar, B., Warenski, J., Buck, E., Brown, j., Carter, B., Seeba, WI
Tap 1'l!lt'.' Cherney, B., Clierney, V., Wittricli. B., Douglas, M., Bus-
terna, M., Graver, G., Guidera, A., Moore, B., Prichter, L., Slxaves,
V.Sf't'U7lLf7'I11t'.'AIDlCS, A., Prosser, D., Smith, M., Meyer, D., George,
C., XVarensk, N., johnson, V., Stone, D., Frederickson, D., Frederick-
son, S, Tbim! mio: Green, Cl., Peterson, K., jameson, N., Schutte, C.,
Quinn, D., Ellish, H., Key, F., Haskins, IE., Mercer, M., Alexander,
D. liruzrlb row: Nisnkian, B., Tvveedt, S., Trusty. C., Williams, G.,
Batchelder, C., Cosgrove, IL, just, V., Fry, M. Fiflly raw: Christen-
son, H., Putnam, V., Miramontes, L.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TIIIRTIZIZN
'- 5 9251.
Z Mu u
1 1 . l
Eye' I T H J Puronwe our :idx extlsers for 1 oumll next fwll
A' i x. .. 1 lllll'IIFIIlllllflTlllU1Ml H lu.,
A .4 .
V af fy
Q U A I I T Y
Cut Flowers - Pot Plants 4 Pottery C L E A N I N G
"Flowers For All 0rm.ri0nJ" Tailaring Promfrl Service
MOntrose 8525 907 Taraval St. 66 VICENTE STREET
Good Lark fo the
OF SPRING 1944
BEAUTY SERVICE ffm
1321 Taraval SEabright 2184 6
COMPLETE I'IOMl5 FURNISHINGS
NORIEGA FURNITURE CO.
1236 Noriega Street
just off 19th Avenue
REG, S. L. Myers Earl Wilms
SEabright 2252 Open Evefzifzgr
BEST OF LUCK TO YOU
OF SPRING '44
RUG 6' TRADING CO.
231 West Portal Ave. SEabright 2324
RUGS BY NATIVE
Free Rug lmpeflion by EXA17?1'f.I'
S. P. Yosiph, Prop,
TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS:
If you want a Registry that's coming up
It's 224 though it's still a pupg
We'll be Seniors some day too
And-we hope that we're as good as you.
1055 TARAVAI. STREET
Charles Corsiglia OVerland 4664
You're just another class
On Lincoln's family tree,
But here's to luck and happiness
From REGISTRY 143.
Ladies', Men's and Children's
Fur Reilyling and Refining
KATHRYN WINIFRED XVAYNER
820 Ulloa St. San Francisco
to Pioneer Class of Lincoln from
President ...... "Packy" Rogers
V.-Pres ......,...... Genic Riordon
Secretary ...... Ernie Hohndorf
Treasurer .................. Bill King
FOR CORSAGES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ULLOA FLOWER SHOP
825 Ulloa Street
Corner of West Portal
Hea:z'q1mrIe1'r for ,
SCHOOL SUPPLIES at ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
1215 Quintarn Street
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Dead or Alive
Don't let this character fool you as he
is not so harmless as he looks. The men
of Sandune Hill are suggesting that he be
strung for always clamming in-in on
what-are you kidding? ?? He has a win-
ning way and is always laughingg when
he isn't laughing he's smiling. This clan-
gerous person must be brought in before
he frightens people to death.
Dead or Alive
G 0 O D L U C K Dedicated to the Members of
the Spring '44 Graduating
f0 Class who are entering the
LINCOLN'S Armed Forces.
FIGHTINff50,:ELLOXVS Abraham Lincoln
REG 306 R.0.T.C. Saber Club
TO THE CLASS OF '44 HS t,
and ume .r
Love to all the Own
HIGH SENIOR LOVELIES Newspaper"
Wm PRINTING sINc:E 19:1
1226 - 9th Avenue MOntrose -1090
PAT CUTLER, known around Parkside
Gulch and Sandune Hill as "Pistol
She is wanted by the authorities and
citizens of Sandune Hill. They feel that
her efforts are solely for Sandune Hill
"Pistol Packin' Pat" has been greatly
missed since she has moved elsewhere.
Can anyone take her place?? Can they
get the gun and powder ?? Can they main-
tain order during town meetings with but
one shot?? We ask you-can they??
OF SPRING '44
West Portal Pharmacy
186 West Portal Avenue
BEST O' LUCK
CLASS OF S314
PIES and CAKES
Quality Home Cooking
1900 Ocean Avenue San Francisco
1516 Noriega Street OVerland 2874
F O R A L L
167 West Portal OVerland 3510
SENIORS: May Your Future Be Successful
YOUR FAVORITE STORE
Harry Rabinovich, Proprietor
1050 TARAVAL ST.
FRED'S BEAUTY SALON
H air Slylir!
"PERSONALITY" FrCd'S Wave
72 West Portal Avenue
sandwiches Mme shakes PHARMACY
58 WEST' PORTAL 1250 Noriega Street OVerland 8921
Hazel M. Doss MOntr0se 5544
NORMA BABY SHOP
"Need: for New Arrival!"
224 WEST PORTAL
Exclusive Apparel for the Little Ones
1000 TARAVAL STREET
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
PRINTING CO., Inc.
HIGH SENIORS LEAVE
tbey Lrznu' Ibtzf Ibm' uwrk
will be married wz by Ike
W A N T E D
Dead or Alive
Avzzerimfr Lm'ge.rf Relfril
Grant Ave. at Geary 20th at Mission
19th at Broadway, Oakland
2611 OCEAN AVENUE
Open Thursday Evening till 9
Ififf . ..
DAIRY DELIVERY if
MILK or CREAM
Itls Go! to Be Good
Best Wishes IU the
PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGIITEEN
This guy really tries hard but just Can't
seem to stay on the straight and narrow
path. He is known as the "Wart." He
made the programs for the starnpedes of
the Mustangs and was active on the
Sandune Press. However, he has parted
and has taken to being a lawyer for the
foothall packing Mustangs.
Dead or Alive
Wfhen it came to getting all the charac-
ters around school rounded up we had
to include good-natured "Izzie," She
graduates from Sandune Hill this time
and her easy way will he missed, so be on
the LOOKOUT for her.
LOOK OUT, TOJOI
VAN WORMER 81 RODRIGUES
A. R. DANKWORTH CO.
fezuelerr - Stfztiafzerr
Manufacturers of your
ABRAHAM LINCOLN CLAss PINS, RINGS
Trophies Medals Club Pins
C07Il1IlfNl6lll5 To Ike
of GRADUATING SENIORS
P O D E S T A .
B A L D O C C H I ,
wishes that they may
.k pioneer to success in the world,
as they have
224 Grant Avenue SUtter 6200 done at Lincoln
He can't fly a rousing cheer .
BUY WAR BONDS!
SHOP for MEN
CASUALS FoR WOMEN
99 West Portal Avenue
Tuefdayr, Tlaurrdays and Salurdayr
76 West Portal Avenue
PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN
Upon Leaving the Halls of Lincoln
H6I'8yI hoping Ike ozzffide
Zl'0l'l'Ili offerr all the bert
BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS OF JUNE '44
CIHSS 01" '44
CHENILLE SENIOR g
MADE TO ORDER
A. B. C.
IZSI Market Street
Market at Stockton Sts.
Congrntnllntions To Seniors
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY
W A N T E D
Dead or Alive
Gun molls are usually blondes fper-
oxide or otherwisej and this one is hold-
ing up the tradition. Her partner can be
seen on the opposite page. The only way
they can be separated is by death f???j
She will try to win her pursuer with her
personality and such, but donlt let it fool
youg she is dangerous. Like most blondes
she is always found "Not Guilty."
W A N T E D
Dead or Alive
KATHY, alias FERGIE, KAY, NICKIE
fOh, this is the other half of the little
gruesome twosomej has done much to-
ward Boncl Sales and done her LITTLE
part at the rallies. She is clynamiteg watch
those matches, fellas! Please, when turn-
ing her in, be careful as she is subject to
sudden bursts of laughing and clowning.
Who knows-she may even work for a
Luck and Success 4. 0 Q, ,
0 4, Q Q, A Good Friend
To GRADUATES and
TRAIN' N0 W
Training will bring you
Secretarial Math Coaching
Office Machines Code
'Plyone for mnzplete information
Van Ness Avenue at Post
lt's a delicious blend
of four fine milks . . .
J E R s E Y
"If: the Flavor"
The milk that "Rings the Belll'
with the customers
Congratalaliom and Beit Wishes
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE
SILVIA'S CAN DIES
Clwyd an Slnzdfzyr and Momluyf FOOD
lllllll fIl1'll7L'7' zmtire DOAIESTIC GROCERIES
1600 Ocean Avenue DEl:iware 1596
60 XVest Portal Avenue OVerland 6726
32nd and Taraval
MEAT, FISH AND POULTRY
BEST OF LUCK
HARDWARE - HOINIEWARE
Com,'7lvfu jobbiwg Sewire
THEBQTIEME HAS COME' TO SAY GOOD!
WE'D LIKE TO BE SINCERE,
BUT TO SAY, WE WILL MISS YOU SO,
WON'T EVEN BRING A TEAR,
52 West Portal OVerland 6717 .I
I OVerland 0100-0101-0102
DELIEILETESS EN TARAVAL
TW our 5 QUALITY MARKET
HOME-W-DE Sf'-LADS QfuiiffiirglAf'W""' Fl""'7' d'7Z,flZgfZi5'b15iQ'l,1ff,'
'WD VOOKED FOODS mssrmss TARAVAL STREET
118 wrcst Portal Corner 27th Avenue San Francisco
WEBBER'S SHOPPE it
am? G O O D L U C K
CHILDREN .S XVEAR
68 XVest Portal Ave. MOntrosC 5969 T0 THE
S E N I O R S
SEABRIGHT BAKERY ffm
We Sjievialfze in
AND REGISTRY 141
BIRTHDAY CAKES if
1719 Noriega St. SEabright 3557
FLORAL SHOP lj
36 WEST PORTAL AVENUE to I 6
Phone MOntrose 2856
COMPIQEIZIENTS Lum' may Jllrtelfr be y'0lH',1'
0 e in the near future
945 TARAVAL STREET
I AGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO
Dead or Alive
One of the better ment 25 of the Up-
perf ?j crust around Sandune Hill is def-
initely wanted by the people as a Scabe.
The Want ad shows him as he nlzzvzyr
looks. This-this creature could be used
by the grinder of all fthe dentist to youj
as a what not to let happen to your teeth
ad. He was given the first just punish-
ment of his life by a GOOD BOY, Bill
fGabotJ Gebbie, when first found guilty
by the law makers of Sandune Hill. More
punishment is needed.
W A N 'I' E D
Dead or Alive
So you ure il resident here Lind your lit-
tle Freshie screams when she sees the big
had spider-V-Cnn't sity we IWIAIITI6 her, "The
Horny Antler" scares us too. In the deep,
dark, dump, basement of Siintlune Hill .1
L'Il41l'ilCiCI' out of this world, you hear ii
screzimg sind, wiping the hlootl from his
lips, out steps "Spider Lune." Anyone
catching him please preserve in ll hottle,
and turn in. Reward is flies to uid in
catching future spiders.
Drink . .
EP if-pf' 4
BELFAST BEVERAGE CO.
820 Pfxcgiricg Axfiiiviiii
Phone DO. 05117 Sain Friineisio
4' si' A'
'mf snow' C
CHOOSE A POSITION
Wfhether you become il tele-
phone operator or an office
worker, you'll nnd your sur-
roundings pleasant, your job
stimulating .... Telephone
work is interesting, essential
work . . . important in pence
well as war.
You'll be paid while you learn
1J7'iL'Il6lIl'l 611111041 mem twfziwrti will
be ghd I0 Iizli if our zeiflv -wir .af
W -gg MILK
140 New Montgomery Street f,,m V
San Francisco f'f"V?5N i. i 4 1
,I F1 6411 As
THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE si ll' Jffw The Morning
TELEGRAPH COMPANY xg
PAGE UNF Hl'Nl7li ITD TXVITN I'Y-Tlllll I
THE COSTUMES FOR
The Lincoln Follies
: 35 a
E ,, ea M
Ari- X 1
T M, will
- , A' 1ffZl4Q" Q
V Y, . gtg., f, ,i
ia f I ,.-' ,Q A., lhbr
. ' - ,tl .gggmu 2
f s mix VM
44 I if 1 U
W 14' X' H 'lp
I K .ff-A X ii A 1
N X' f X
f an - '
A ivlsiif - 'M I umm-.1
We offer you a larger selection of costumes for all occasions-Plays,
Pageants, Masquerades, and Mass Productions, all at reasonable prices.
G O L D S T E I N S
998 MARKET STREET GARFIELD 5150
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR
W A N T E D
Dead or Alive
BILL MCCORMICK, known as "Mac"
Wanted for impersonating Rip Van
Winkle in all possible classes on Sandune
Hill. Select men and all available vigi-
lantes are to wake him up and bring him
in. Last seen in the vicinity of 208.
Dead or Alive
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
We extend our
ulations to the
g r a cl u a te s o f
B DB DINNEHN-Wgxntcd Snak H p
Watclt out for Snake H p D
las "Fra klc Fu Bob Oli S d
H111iilOL1gi1fiig0i:i'Ai ftl g gt f
tie Dirmeen fumil h ll b th
p but old "Snake Hip 1 lf H
tdforstealingg l 1 ' t H h
hy ile, fas t 5, pl' 'cl .h t d
lly S tl t g' I--l 11
246 First Street
Elma! E' g n-S
GE ONE HU ED TWENTY-F
-l- . f1'O71'Z -li-
LA RUE MOORE
MAR JORIE SKIPTON
MR. JOHN NILL, Regim-y T earber
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TVVENTY-SIX
Dead or Alive
You have no doubt heard about the guyg
he always has something that will Cure it
alli This character is wanted by the stu-
dents for making people yell during foot-
ball season. The doctors are on his side as
he brought them business-curing sore
throatsMfOr a cut. He made the residents
of Sandune Hill yell their lungs out dur-
ing the stampede of the Mustangs-must
be caught alive and Smilin'.
Dead or Alive
GRADUATE YOUR DOG-TO FAMOUS
I .. .. ' :J I
'S FII- 31 I 'SIT
CONTAINS PURE, WI-IOLESOME
U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPEGTED HORSE MEAT
GLORY GLOVER alias "Bangs Gloverj
She is wanted for many charges on
Sandune Hill including noise-making at
pow Wows, heart-breaking and other
serious offenses. If you see this dangerous
blonde, please report her to local Cala-
boose No. 213, Parkside Gulch, for fur-
Now, you go into life men ana' women,
Your fzzlzzre life to be proven.
fokef, prafzkf, and ml Jlipr left behind,
Now jaft memorief in the back of your mimi.
Yom' life may be foil and meat,
But fziemorief, you ra1z't forgetg
So goodbye, good luck, and keep yozn' menzoriel' fzveef,
Ana' may your life be lvaplby ami fowplelfe.
Merry Xmaf, Happy New Year
To yon graalf of '44,'
Yon had a lot of fill! here,
Bat yon calf! fray here no more,
W'e hate Io fee you lea'vi1'zg,
Info lhif zrarrifzg eartla,
Bn! yon will make if belief,
So rome on you graclf am! iworkf
TO YOU . . .
Fighting on Land
in the Air . .
Bef! wifbey from
Dzzr Flebigart and Siddlenoug
Ilnbile all the Gribblef Flubbil
Then, in the Briifig Demarow
I zrarnifall Ihe Grablnil.
LOW SENIOR REG. 329
THE EIIEWET OF
LUCK TO THE
Dmindwc, HIGH SENIORS
Clothes for Women
26ll OCEAN AVENUE Good Luck, SGHIOFSI
RA, 7020 .
Open Thursday Evenings till 9 P.M.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVF
ood Luck and Best
Wishes To All Grad-
uating Seniors from
I ' H' lll
The Abraham Lincoln
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TVUENTY-EIGHT
W A N T E D
Dead 01' Alive
FRAN AND SALLY CLARIZIO
We want-two girls who usually Cause
Now the story behind the picture
fsomeone is going to Come out behindj.
These two hungry looking people are
taking the gum shortage very seriously.
Would you believe it, little "Fran" would
not give big sister "Sal" a piece, but
would let her hang her tongue out for a
glimpse of it.
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