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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 144

 

Abraham Lincoln High School - Roundup Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1946 volume:

if i 1 i I f 1 1 ' v ■ 1 1 .y ' M3irf ' :.itff .r .t.,.il V._- ntm it t - .. ««kjw ft. -• CHARLES WOOD - u p. High on a hilltop, ' mid sand and sea, ' Abraham Lincoln will honor thee forever. Thy sons and daughters, however long the trail, A Iways will remetnber thee ... m Hail . . . Hail . . . Hail W J P V ' .y J Mfi, x J . 4 jy V ? " y- ' I - A J u , . « Cfl. JU« - Ai l THE RDUIVDUP ; . ; - 194 B Vc ' diou M} High on a Hilltop, ' mid sand and sea . . ROUNDUP THE ' y VOLUME VI -U) - l - - Published by The Class of Journalism of ABRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Carol McFarland, Editor-in-Chief Abraham Lincoln . We will honor thee forever ADMINISTHATIDIV when it comes to teachers you can bet, W e ' ve got the best you ' ve ever met. Just put them up to any test, You ' ll always find ive have the best. They never lack spirit or concentration. So here ' s to our Lincoln Administration. MR. C. W. WHITE, Priniipal THE PRIIVCIPAL ' S MESSAGE For considerably more than a century and a half, this coun- try has been steadily forging ahead and has achieved a world- wide reputation for being the land of opportunity. Through- out this march of time the citizens of this great commonwealth have continuously boasted that the freedom and rights, as granted to each one through the principles of democracy, would always continue to produce conditions perfectly satis- factory to every person possessing a rational mind and rea son- able desires. However, recent years have seen many of our ideas changed and our cherished ideals threatened with destruction. To some it might seem that the principles of organized government had, in some respects, failed but such is not the case. The funda- mental plan of our government is stable; the basic laws under which the founders of this republic operated are sound and sufficient. The main difficulty is that the majority have apparently ceased to be mindful of the inherent rights of others and have wholly failed to put into practice the idea that we are a nation of people. By that I mean, there has been too much individualism and not enough nationalism. Since such is the situation confronting you as you are about to graduate, the future presents a challenge as never before. The same ideals of loyalty and integrity, and a wholesome de- sire to treat one ' s fellow man honestly and squarely at all times will eventually be crowned with success. You must not become impatient with what may seem at first insurmountable difficulties, nor can you expect revolution- ary methods to be the answer. Rather must you realize that a wise concerted attack upon the vexing problems of the day will bring about constructive changes — that is the solution. May your thinking be clear! May you not merely have the courage of your convictions, but may these same convictions be both fundamentally sound and thoroughly practical ! PAGE EIGHT MR. WALTER FREDERICKSON, Dean of Boys MISS ANITA TRUMAN, Dean of Girls 134B . FACULTY • 194B Art — Household Arts Harrington, Mrs. Mary Elda Hulbert, Miss Ethel O ' Donohue, Miss Catherine Woodruff. Miss Greta Covimerclal Alexander, Miss Betty Parker, Mr. William Peracca, Miss CMorinda Schmidt. Miss Marie Silvia, Miss Gleneice, Head Counselors Connolly. Miss Catherine Cutlir. Mrs. Helen Gallagher, Miss Grace Hartwell. Mr. Robert. Anin Head Jacobsen, Miss Madeline Livingston, Mr. [. A. Maher, Miss Mariorie Mclntyre. Mrs. Mary Edna Morena. Mr. fames Mosby. Mrs. Polly Power. Mr. Maurice Schmidt. Miss Marie Stein, Miss Lucy Thompson, Mrs. Bernice English Surge, Mr. Roy Cutlir, Mrs. Helen Edminster. Mr. Howard Gallagher, Mrs. Grace Harrington. Mrs. Mary Elda Livingstone. Mr. J. A. Power. Mr. Maurice Roxbufgli, Miss Eileen Scherf. Miss Rose Marie O ' Neill. Mr. Robert Shephard, Miss Marion Sncll, Miss Alberta, Head Drama O ' Neill. Mr. Robert journal ' sm DcMartini. Mr. Armond Languages Connolly, Miss Catherine jacobsen, Miss Madeline Mclntyre, Mrs. Mary Edna. Head Powell, Miss Alma Reynolds. Miss Dorothy Rosen, Miss Mollie Salzmann, Mr. Ernesto Mathematics Baker. Mr. William Berkowitz, Miss Frances Gerlach, Miss Olga Maher, Miss Mariorie Pagano. Mr. Reinaldo Peters. Miss Esther Mechanical Draw ng — Shops Andrews. Mr, William Carlson, Miss Esther Hynes. Mr. William Mosby. Mr. David Ryall. Mr. Richard Music Cutlir. Mrs. Helen Melvin, Mr. George Physical Education Canrinus, Mr. George Diederichsen, Mr. Roy Downing, Miss Margaret Meyer, Miss Elsie Morena, Mr. James Norton. Miss Aileen Prinz. Mr. P. J.. Head R.or.c. Hemnhill, Sgt. Hubert Social Studies Carpenter, Miss Barbara French. Mr. Floyd Hall. Mrs. Ethel Jacobsen, Miss Madeline Kramer, Miss Jacqueline Mosby. Mrs. Polly, Acting Head Stein, Miss Lucy Thompson, Mrs. Bernice Melvin. Mr. George Reynolds, Miss Dorothy Science Christensen, Mr. Lorcn Koehler. Mr. Edward Manahan, Mr. William, Head Miossi, Mr. Bernard Morena. Mr. George Nill, Mr. John Schmidt, Mr. Walter Wolf. Mr. Girard Library Dixon, Miss Grace Uhlir. Miss Martha PAGE NINE MR. GEORGE MELVIN MISS CATHERINE O ' DONOHUE MR. P. J. PRINZ MR. EDWARD KOEHLER MRS. ETHEL HALL LIMCDL FACULTY Mr. Edward Koehler, member of the science department, specializes in the instruction of biology. Mr. George Melvin is the " leader of the band " at Lincoln High School. He will usually be found waving the baton and counting time in room 312. The result of his efforts is to be found in the fine music groups which he heads. The girls at Lincoln are more familiar with the friendly face of Miss Catherine O ' Donohue than the boys, as she is the instructor in sewing. Miss O ' Donohue also teaches some art classes. Room 329 is the " home " of Mrs. Ethel Hall. Mrs. Hall is a Civics teacher but she specializes in California History. Mr. P. J. Prinz is the head of the boys ' physical education department. Mr. Prinz is noted for the fine soccer teams which he has coached. Miss Marie Schmidt, Mr. William Parker, and Miss Clorinda Peracca are always busy at their jobs in the commercial department. Miss Marie Schmidt Mr. William Parker Miss Clorinda Peracca MR. JAMES MORENA MISS AILEEN NORTON MRS. HELEN CUTLIR MR. ERNESTO SALZMANN MR. WILLIAM ANDREWS IS BEST II WEST Mr. James Morena, science and physical education instructor at Lincoln, was recently discharged from the service. He was also an instructor at Lincoln before he joined the service. Mr. Salzmann, teacher of romance languages, has been on the Lincoln faculty since the school was established. Previously he had taught at the University of Washington. Mrs. Helen Cutlir has been working hard this last term instructing the begin- ning and advanced choruses. She also teaches English. Mr. Andrews, machine shop teacher, is one of Lincoln ' s pioneer teachers. Miss Norton, girls ' gym teacher, has taught at Lincoln ever since it was founded, with the exception of a two-year period which she spent in the ' WAVES, Miss Scherf, Mr. Edminster and Miss Snell are three very active members of the English department. Mr. Howard Edminster Miss Rose Marie Scher f Miss Alberta Snell PAGE ELEVEN LOIS CROCKER JIM BROWNE RALPH bLvSH GEORGETTE EDMONDSON ROBERT DOUGLAS LORDS OF SAIVDUIVE HILL LARRY WEBER AND SONGSTERS The Staff of officers of Fall ' 46, Ralph Bush, President; Lois Crocket Vice President; Georgette Edmondson, Secretary; Jim Browne, Treas- urer; Larry Weber, Yell Leader, were all quite aware of the honor am the great responsibility of their jobs. Ralph Bush, President for the term, worked hard to put over LincoU in every way, at rallies, dances and as a representative of our school. Lois Crocker was forever working to make the students aware of wha( a wonderful school they possessed. Georgette Edmondson surpassed other secretaries at Lincoln — a pral fessional secretary couldn ' t have performed her duties better. Jim Browne, the man with the money, brought the sales of Studen Body Cards to 100 per cent. Larry ' Weber gave a new spirit to Lincoln and kept the old spirit alive They worked together for a better Lincoln, and it is through the effort! of such officers that our school is noted as one of the best schools in the citj jj h ' k PACF TWELVE h MARILYN FIELD RIf K REAMES ROBERT TIMMONS JAf QUELINE SUMNER JAMES FOX RACE LUVCDLH TO TDP Those who voted for Student Body Officers for the Spring term of )46, are, no doubt, well pleased with the work of Bob Timmons, Presi- ■nt; Jackie Sumner, Vice President; Marilyn Field, Secretary; Rick rames. Judge; Jim Fox, Treasurer; Stanley Main, Yell Leader. Bob Timmons has succeeded in keeping Lincoln on top. Vice President Jackie Sumner has worked hard trying to get good itertainment at Lincoln rallies. Marilyn Field, Secretary, didn ' t have a minute that she wasn ' t work- g on various committees for school progress. Rick Reames, elected Judge, did a wonderful job keeping law and der. Jim Fox, Treasurer, won everyone with his wonderful personality Stanley Main, Yell Leader, worked hard at rallies and games to keep incoln ' s spirit ever alive. STANLEY MAIN AND SONGSTERS PAGE THIRTEEN BETTY RICHARDS. AL CEMENTINA. BOB ELDER FRED MASARIE, ELSA MITOFF, MARTIN ZAIS MARYANNTROOD. JACK JACOBSON. DOTCHRISTOPHERSOK DON ATKINSON, DORIS BALANESI. DON JOHNSON LINKS SPUR CLASSES DIV High senior class ofikers worked hard to promote their senior prom and picnic. Energetic Fred Masarie, President, was largely responsible for the huge success of the high senior term. Vice President Elsa Mitoff was active in school offices. " Moneybags " Martin Zais, Treasurer, han- dled all graduation sales. Secretary of the senior class, Rita Bosio, at- tended to several senior duties. Low senior officers. Herb Forchemer, President; Jackie Summer, Vice President, and Bud Bowen, Secretarj ' -Treasurer , made the low seniot term something to talk about. They sponsored a sport dance, held nl the California Club, which was a huge success. Other class officers for the fall term were: Juniors — President Bob Elder, Vice President Betty Richards, Secretary Al Cementina. Soph- omores — President Jack Jacobson, Vice President Mary Ann Trood, Sec- retary Don Christopherson. Freshmen — President Don Atkinson, Vice President Don Johnson, Secretary Doris Balanesi. BUD BOWEN HERB FORCHEMER JACKIE SUMNER PAGE FOURTEEN HOWEY BENNETT. IRIS HORWITZ. AL CEMENTINA LORRAINE PRATT, JAMES MILLS, RODNEY SHIMMON VIRGINIA CHASE, SHELDON SWENSON, AUDREY FORNEY EILEEN FLAHERTY, JACK MONROE, JANE WULFF GALLOP THRU FULL YEAR Dick Dales, President of Spring ' 46 high senior class, worked hard with the help of Vice President Elma Armstrong and Secretary-Treasurer Joan Gamble to make the seniors ' term a memorable one. The low senior picnic, where a good time was had by all, was due to the tireless effort of President Al Cementina, Vice President Iris Horowitz and Secretary-Treasurer Howey Bennett. Other class officers who worked hard for the students of their grade were Junior President Sheldon Swenson, Vice President Audrey Forney, Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Chase; Sophomore President Jack Monroe, Vice President Eileen Flaherty, Secretary-Treasurer Jane Wulff; Fresh- man President James Mills, Vice Presidents Shirley Liff and Lorraine Pratt, Secretary-Treasurer Rodney Shimmon. JOAN GAMBLE ELMA ARMSTRONG DICK DALES PAGE FIFTEEN Mrs. Polly Mosby and Jim Fox STUDENT COUNCir.— FALL ' 45 Front row: L. Crocker, R. Bush, G. Edmondsen. Second row: D. Atkinson. F. Masarie, J. Jackson, J. Browne. Back rou- : R. Elder, R. Skillicnrn. R. Douglas, R. Trieber. MUSTANG COURTS The Student Council is the chief legislative group of the Lincohi Student Body, corresponding to the Senate in the United States Con- gress. This body is composed of the presidents of all the classes and is advised by Mrs. Polly Mosby of the faculty. It is their job to pass final ruling and decisions on all problems and controversial matters dealing with student affairs. STUDENT ASSEMBLY— FALL ' 45 Fi«ni row: C. Eberhaidt. P. Gaftigan. L Horwitz. R. Kratler. E. Clierney, B. Whitfield, G. Markle, J. Monroe. Seioncl row : L. Nable. R. Fredrickson, J. LaFleur, B. Moore, D. Simpson, D. Caruer, D. Anderson, M. Smith, D. Melby. Thtni row: L. Swanson, L. Crocker, C. Greene. C. Farnsworth, M, Jerner, L. Rickey, D. Church. A. Dessen. faitrlh row: L. Richards, E- Hauser, A. Forney, B. Moran, E. Boynton, H. Schroeder, A. Clayton. Back row : A. Fletcher, D. Arcaro, S. Meyerson, F. Pillsbury, J. Kimbau, V. Verditzki. PAGE SIXTEEN STUDENT COUNCIL Front row: J. Monroe, J. Fox, J. Summer, P. Sullivan. R. Reamcs. Second row: S. Sevenson, L. Weber, B. Timmons, D. Dales. GDVEHM CDLTS The student assembly is the part of the Lincoln legislative system which corresponds with the House of Representatives in the United States Congress. It is presided ovtr by Jackie Sumner, vice-president of the Student Body, and is advised by Mrs. Polly Mosby. The stu- dent assembly is composed of a representative from every registry. Their powers are similar, but not quite as conclusive as those of the Council. STUDENT ASSEMBLY— SPRING ' ■fi Front row: J. Monroe, B. Kraher, M. Corwinne, D. Watson, I. Horwitz, B. Stanley, H. Bennct. Second row: C. Beetz, J. Olsen, P. Broderick, B. Pohlman, R. Fredricks. n, J. LaFleur. B. Moore, M. Radclitfe. Third row: J. Thompson, L. Henderson, A. Guidera, P. Schlicker, S. Thornwall, M, DiSivero, E. Boynton. Fourth rott-: J. Kimball, D. Church, A. Clayton, A. Formey, J. Scarborough, M. Hickenlogser. Fjjth rotv : R. Baker, P. Rohrer, J. Kauffman. A. Field, R. Nelson, R. Bryditzki. Back row: M. Nosenzo, F, Perkins, M. Jarman. Marilyn Field .ind Jackie Sumner PAGE SEVENTEEN 4; SEIVIDRS On the next jew pages in one big mass, You ' ll see the graduation class. Three years at Lincoln each has stayed, Now finally they ' ve made the grade. And each senior can ' t help but grieve, That the halls of Lincoln they must leave. SENIOR FLASH Upon the successful completion of four years of high school work, the members of the class of Fall ' 45 have left Lincoln ' s halls to take their places in the world. Though during their stay at " Sandune Hill " they have gone without the usual facilities of a sec- ondary school, they have not complained ; rather they have dreamed and planned and worked to lay a foundation upon which the classes to follow them will build the Lincoln of the future. As a result they have created a spirit unrivaled throughout the city ; a spirit which finds its exemplification in the decision of the class to leave behind them a bronze plaque which will bear the inscription " Fall 1945. " To this class the school owes many of its fine traditions. Mr. French and a group of seniors drink a toast in toke tti the future. RALLY COMMITTEE Chcrney, L. Crotker, L Ricbter, J. Cherney, G. Edmondson, M. Mishne PROM COMMITTEE From row: L. Wigle. R. Sydel, P. Ravani, E. Mitotf, J. Mitoft, M. Field. Back row; L. Bowcn, R. Bush, J. (arson. R. Toft, R. Mahoney, T. Teshara. R. Timmons. GRADUATION COMMITTEE Front roil ' : J. Hyland. C. Green, f . Schutt, D. Gcorgas, A. Clayton. Back row: V. Ayers, F. Roue, N. Fischer. S. Meycrson, F. Masarie. Memories of th.c Fall ' -ts Prom are always pleasant ones. PAGE TWENTY BACKS, FALL ' 45 As high seniors they may look back on four years of fun. frolic, hard work and study; memories of the long climb up the ladder from freshmen to seniors. Before them lies the future, full of uncertainties and doubts. They are f.iced with the challenge of building and maintaining " One World. " That they will suc- cessfully meet this and all challenges which the future offers is certain. Without a doubt they will measure up to the high standards set by Lincoln High School. In future years the importance of their high school education will become increasingly clear to them. They will be proud to name Lincoln as the high school from which they graduated, and Lincoln Hiyh School will be proud to call them alumni. P.it Ravani and Sue Sommer grab a moment: from t!ie Fall ' A ' picnic to pose [or the camera. Ken Hansen has the attention of two Lincoln lovelies at the Senior picnic. John Baylor and George Larsen can ' t make up their minds what they want to eat. Seniors of Fall " 45 pose in a group at their picnic at Sigmund Stern Grove. PAGE TWENTV-ONE HELENE AHERNE PAT ALLEN ELVA ANDERSON SHIRLEE ANDERSON DICK AMUNDSEN PAT ARENSBURG LILY ASHE BILL AVERS HELENE AHERNE . . . likes ice cream and convertibles . . . will be a costume designer . . . no dislikes . . . brown eyes and hair. . . . PAT ALLEN . . . " Tex ' s " ambition is to graduate ... on the Journal and Log staffs ; Radio Forum . . . weakness riding, USD . . . dis- likes liver, hoUys and squids. . . . DICK AMUNDSEN . . . " Pinky " took boxing and football . . , has flaming red hair . . . likes all types of girls . . . ambition: to be active at age 18. . . . SHIRLEE ANDERSON . . . blue eyes, light brown hair . . . " Shirr wants to be a designer (wonder what kind?). . . . ELVA ANDERSON . . . green eyes, blonde hair . . . " Elvie " wants to be a loving wife . . . likes Bill and the River. . . . PATRICIA ARENSBURG . . . blue eyes, blonde hair . . . likes the River . . . " Pat " dislikes carrots . . . wants to be a housewife . . . LILY ASHE . . . " Coquette " likes the Navy . . . dislikes school . . . wants to be Alan Ladd ' s secretary . , . blue eyes, blonde hair. . . . BILL AYERS . . . " Bill " wants to be an engineer . . . likes short and good-looking girls . . , hazel eyes, brown hair . . . JOHN BAYLER . . . likes ice cream, convertibles, school (?) . . , dislikes cold classrooms, raw tomatoes . . . wants to be a millionaire. . . . PHYLLIS BEETZ . . . likes horses . . . dislikes " braggarts " . . . brown hair, blue eyes . . . JANET BEHR . . . " Jan " has blue eyes and blonde hair. . . . VERN BERGEELD . . . " Slim ' s " ambition is to be principal of " S.I. " . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . likes Jack and the River. . . . BEVERLY BIRK ... in CSF; Science Club . . . " Bev ' s " ambition is to see the world . . . doesn ' t like homework . . . dislikes doing dishes. . . . DOROTHY BITTNER . . . " Tee " was in the G.A.A. and Science Club . . . likes " char- acters " . . . dislikes no one . . . wants to be a teacher. . . . CAROL BLACKBURN . . , " C.B. " dislikes Norma Crook ... in " Junior Miss; " Log staff; rallies; one of our " song- sters " . . . PATRICIA BORK . . . " Pat " wants to be a secretary . . . likes cheesecake and candy . . . dislikes B.T.O. ' s and clams. Everyone knows the smiling face of Ginny Keller. JOHN BAYLER PHYLLIS BEETZ JANET BEHR VERNE BERGEELD BEVERLY BIRK DOROTHY BITTNER CAROL BLACKBURN PAT BORK PAGE TWENTY-TWO RITA BOSIO BILL BRAin- DOUGLAS BRAINARO DOROTHY BRANDLEIN ROBERT BRODKEY FRANCES BRIAR NORMAN BRUNS WALT BULSKI RITA BOSIO . . . Senior Class Sec; Log staff ; Variety Show ; office work ; Junior Class Vice-Prexy . . . ' " Pete " wants to be a loving wife . . . likes " Forest Lakes ' " . . . dislikes B.T.O.s . . . BILL BRADY . . . brown hair and eyes . . . Bill wants to take a long va- cation . . . likes anytime after 3:10 . . . dis- likes gym. . . . DOUGLAS BRAINARD . . . " Doug " wants to be a musician . . . likes music and milk shakes. . . . DOROTHY BRANDLEIN . . . " Dot " has brown eyes and hair, and likes sailors and dancing . . . dislikes fog . . . wants to own a cute car. . . . ROBERT BRODKEY . . . tops on Bob ' s list are women, food and Fairfax . . . activities were track and Science Club . . . wants to be a chemist at M.I.T. . . . FRANCES BRIAR . . . " Fran " likes traveling . . . after gradua- tion she ' ll be a private secretary. . . . NOR- MAN BRUNS . . . vacation, football, and chess are tops with Norm . . . ambition. ' none! ! . . . dislikes school . . . WALT BULSKI . . . " Blackie ' s " going to head for aviation . . . really likes the out-of-doors. . . . RALPH BUSH . . . " Bush " was our S.B. prexy ; Reel- Cliff Majersik. star soccer player, smiles for the birdie. Winders; soccer; a Junior Statesman . . . likes Tommy Dorsey, math and chicken . . . dis- likes short girls and bleach blondes . . . MARI- LYN CAILTEUX . . . " Mar " was in the G.A.A. . . . likes food, dancing, and swimming . . . wants to " take life easy " . . . . BILL CARTER . . . Bill ran the P. A. system, was a Reel-Winder and in the Camera Club . . . a future radio engineer . . . likes women and music. . . . JACK CARSON . . . 120-lb. basketball ; tennis . . . wants to be an actor . . . likes blondes, nurses, basketball, and Boulder. . . . JANET CHRISTENSEN . . . " Jan " will finish college and then — who knows. ' . ' ' ? . . . likes dancing and the Navy . . . was a Tri-Y. EILEEN CHRISTOPHERSON . . . Soph Sec. ; Junior Vice-Pres. ; rallies . . . Eileen ' s ambition is to sing (she already can) , . . dislikes Hollywood haircuts and likes chocolate sun- daes . . . ALICE CLAYTON . . . says she has no ambition (?.■ ) . . . likes almost any- thing . . . hates graduating . . . hazel eyes, brown hair. . . . DICK COATES . . . Dick took football, boxing . . . ambition: bum . . . dislikes school. RALPH BUSH MARIL ' l ' N CAILTEUX JACK CARSON BILL CARTER JANET CHRISTENSEN EILEEN CHRISTOPHERSON ALICE CLAYTON DICK COATES PAGE TWENTY-THREE BERT COFFEY BETTILOU rOSGROVE GORDON CRAIG LOIS CROCKER NORMA CROOK MARIAN CUNEO JIM DAY ROB DiNEEN BERT COFFEY . . . active in baseball, bas- ketball at Lincoln and wants to be a major league baseball star . . . crazy about Boulder and the River, but doesn ' t like Larkspur. . . . BETTILOU COSGROVE . . . when she gets out of Lincoln she ' ll sleep late in the morning , . . likes chocolate . . . hates dishtowel ban danas. . . . GORDON CRAIG . . . played ten nis at Lincoln . . . will be a designing en gineer . . . likes hunting and fishing trips. . . LOIS CROCKER . . . called • ' Kelly " . . Student Body Sec. ; S.B. Vice-Pres. ; Treas. of Jr. Class; rallies . . . likes sun, food . . . blue eyes and blonde hair. . . . NORMA CROOK ... on Log staff and Office staff . . . hazel eyes, brown hair . . . dislikes Carol B. . , . ambition: }}} . . . MARIAN CUNEO . . . " Bunny " likes Gerry Van Raam and wants to be a lov- ing wife (hmmm) . . . dislikes squash. , . . JIM DAY . . . " Shammus " likes school, but not Don Marshall . . . ambition: ha! ha! . . . ROBERT DINEEN . . . active in football. " Boobs " likes to sleep . . . very little am- bition! . . . doesn ' t go for people who " pop off " . . . JOAN DOUD . . . Joan will head for college after Lincoln . . . likes Sleep, food . . . dislikes Levis on girls . . . wants to loaf. . . . BOB DOUGLAS . . . " Doug " was Junior Statesman Pres. ; Student Body Judge . . . likes lemon pie and " black and whites. " also garbage cans !! . . . GEORGETTE EDMOND- SON . . . was S.B. Secretary; in the Debating Club . . . wants to be a statesman . . . likes peanut butter. . . . MILDRED ERBEL . . . Great Danes, tall handsome men, earrings, and Louie Armstrong are among " Mickie ' s " likes . . . ambition: to own a 1950 convertible . . . green eyes, blonde hair . . . GORDON FELL ... to live in the Southwest Pacific is " Gor- do ' s " ambition . . . likes peace and quiet . . . dislikes wiseacres. . . . NEWMAN FISHER , . . was in term play ; active in track and soc- cer .. . will be an actor or an educated bum . . . " Fish " likes walnuts. . . . JACK GAL- LISDORFER . . . food, sleep and women are tops with Jack ... he will head for college, and forestry . . . activities: yell leader; basket- ball; student court; boxing. It ' s Rita Bosio with the laughing face. JOAN DOUD CHARLENE LARSON BOB DOUGLAS GEORGETTE EDMONDSON MILDRED ERBEL GORDON FELL NEWMAN FISHER JACK GALLISDORFER PAGE TWENTY-FOUR DEMITRA GEORC.AS PAT GAMBLE RODGER GERHARDT BETT - JUNE GLASS GEORGIA GRA EM f HARLOTTE GREEN IRIS GUSTAFSON KENNETH HANSEN PAT GAMBLE . . . Pat goes in for swimming . . . was in sciiool orchestra three years . . . dis- likes prussic acid . . . blue eyes, blonde hair. . . . DEMITRA GEORGAS . . . " De " was Debating Club secretary ; in G.A.A. sports . . . likes swimming and music witli lunch . . . am- bition: journalism. . . . RODGER GERHARDT . . . was in band . . . " Rod ' s " ambition is " Big Business " . . . likes " Jan " and dances . . . green eyes, brown hair. . . . BETTY GLASS . . . red-headed Betty likes everything but eggplant . . . Debating Club ; Log staff . . . wants to be a pre-school teacher. . . .GEORGIA GRAVEM . . , " George " or " Shortie " will go to college ... in CSF and Music Club . . . likes Hoberg ' s, Fairfax, and apple fritters. . . . CHARLOTTE GREEN . . . " Char " is a CSF life member . . . wants to work with State Department . . . likes music, football, and basketball. . . . IRIS GUSTAFSON . . . " I " likes horseback riding and dancing . . . dis- likes conceited boys and homework . . . blue eyes, brown hair. . . . KENNETH HANSEN . . . " Ken " or " Hans " really goes for iiear liunting . . . will try to be an aviation machin- ist. . . . LORRAINE HINTON . . . " Lorrie " likes a guy named Dick . . . would like to be a contented housewife . . . says her hair is " brown and all other colors. " . . . CAROL HODGES . . . Carol wants to teach, but dis- likes homework! . . . likes the Navy and Dick, school and chemistry . . . blue eyes, blonde hair. . . . JUNE HYLAND . . . " Junic " will head straight for Cal. . . . likes chocolate sodas and football games . . . dislikes clams. . . . SHIRLEY JUNKER . . . likes to dance and likes " characters " . . . " Shyrl " will go to college . . . dislikes having to sleep, and " gloomy gerts. " . . . RONNY KIEFER . . . " Rebel " likes southern fried chicken ... ac- tivities: baseball; band; football (1 year); Log staff . . . will go to college . . . VIR- GINIA KELLER . . . blonde " Ginny " likes the River . . . ambition: to get Anne Boscow to teach her to drive . . . " Gin " doesn ' t like Hollywood haircuts. . . . AUDREY KEMME . . . " Kem " helped with rallies . - . hopes she will someday get to Cal. . . . dislikes rowdies. Popular high senior. Bob Toft, relaxes between classes. LORRAINE HINTON CAROL HODGES JUNE HYLAND DONNA JAKOBS SHIRLEY JUNKER RONALD KEIFER VIRGINIA KELLER AUDREY KEMME PAGE TWENTY-FIVE JAYNE KETTLER VIRGINIA KNOBLOCH THERESA KRULL BOB DOWDELL GEORGE LARSEN BARBARA LARSON PAT LASH VIRGINIA LAWRENCE JAYNE KETTLER . . . Ass ' t. Ed. of Log; member G.S.S. ; Office staff . . . " Janie ' s " ambition: unknown . . . likes everyone . . , dislikes lectures and oysters. . . . VIRGINIA KNOBLOCH . . . " Ginny " likes doing nothing and Stanford (the two don ' t mix) . . . her ambition is to travel. . . . THERESA KRULL . . . " T2 " was on Log staff . . . loves journalism . . . dislikes B.T.O. ' s . . . blue eyes, brown hair. . . . CHARLENE LARSEN . . . called " Chuck " . , . likes music, people, and fun . . . dislikes " smart alecs " . . . blue eyes, brown hair. . . . GEORGE LARSEN . . . " Ace likes to loaf and also to travel . . . this woman-hater has blue eyes and brown hair. . . . BARBARA LARSON . . . " Lars " was on Log staff . . . ambition " hoboette " . . . dis- likes snobs . . . blue eyes, blonde hair. . . . PAT LASH ... to make money is " Flash ' s " ambition . . . likes Mr. Nill . . . dislikes snobs and " hot shots. " . . . VIRGINIA LAWRENCE . . . took G.A.A. ; worked in library . . . likes books . . . ambition: to be a medical and dental assistant. . . . JEAN LEE . . . " Lee " says she has no ambition . . . was in Camera Club . . . likes Val and chocolate sundaes . . . JULIETTE LEIDICH . . , will be a teacher . . . Julie likes Yosemite, danc- ing, driving . . . dislikes putting up her hair. . . . LILLIAN LEVIN . . . registry vice-pres. ; assembly representative . . . ambition; }}} . . . " Lil " likes convertibles and the Air Corps . . . dislikes slitzies . . . DIANE LIKAS . . . " Di " wants to be a dress designer . . . brown eyes and hair . . . likes food . . . dislikes school. . . . PATRICIA LINEHAN ... Pat was a Girl Reserve . . . likes dancing, skating, and convertibles . . . dislikes homework . . . green eyes, brown hair. . . . HENRY LUNS- MANN . . . will head for mechanical en- gineering . . . likes 3:10 o ' clock . . . dislikes 8:45 o ' clock ... red hair! . . . PEGGY MacDONALD . . . blonde " Mac " will be a commercial artist . . . likes Sacred Heart and " Hoch " . . . dislikes work. . . . DOUGLAS MacGREGOR . . . called " Doug " . . . among his likes are food and cars . . . dislikes econ. . . . brown eyes, black hair. Lois Richter poses for the camera man. JEAN LEE JULIETTE LEIDICH LILLIAN LEVIN DIANE LIKAS PAT LINEHAN HENRY LUNSMANN PEGGY MacDONALD DOUGLAS MacGREGOR PAGE TWENTY-SIX DON Mackenzie CATHERINE MacLEAN DICK MAHONEY CLIFF MAJERSIK JOE MANNING MARILYN MANN ROY MARLOW DON MARSHALL CATHERINE MacLEAN . . . " Mimi " ' has green eyes and black hair . . . likes dancing and laughing . . . ambition: to get out of school. . . . RICHARD MAHONEY . . . " K.O. ' claims he ' ll be an " artist " ' . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . likes women. . . . CLIFF MAJERSIK . . . activities: Lincoln Log ; Block " L " ; track; soccer; boxing; swimming . . . ambition: to be a hermit . . . likes school without work. . . . JOE MANNING ... Joe hasn ' t decided his ambition yet but he likes girls . . . has brown eyes and light brown hair. . . . MARILYN MANN . . . ■ ' Mar " will go to Cal upon graduation . . . likes horseback riding . . . blue eyes, blonde hair. . . . ROY MARLOW . . . likes food and women and dislikes crowds and the city . . . ambition: chemist . . . blue eyes, brown hair. . . . DON MARSHALL . . . " Pop " likes anything female . . . says he ' ll be a truant officer some day . . . dislikes Jim Day. . . . FRED MASARIE . . . senior class prexy . . . " Misery " likes foot- ball games, food, rallies, food and more food . . . ambition: doctor. . . . BEVERLY MAYERS . . . " Bev " was secretary of fresh- man class . . . likes a lot of fun . . . dislikes homework . . . ambition: ??? , . . SIDNEY MEYERSON . . . active in basketball and track . . . " Sid " wants to be a coach . . . likes basketball, football, sleep, and food . . . dis- likes loud girls. . . . RICHARD MILLS . . . Dick ' s ambition is to commit a perfect murder . . . likes people, women in particular . . . dislikes homework . . . ELSA MITOFF . . . " Friendliness " was senior class vice-prexy ; photography editor of Roundup . . . " mad " about the River . . . dislikes Jan Larson . . . future— well? . . . JANICE MITOFF . . . " Jan " is a " whizz " in trig and wants to be a teacher . . . revels in pandemonium . . . dis- likes Levis on boys. . . . JOSEPH NEBEN- ZAHL . . . " Joe " likes sailing and wants to take a round-the-world cruise . . . also likes girls and dancing . . , dislikes " stuck-up " people. . . . ARTHUR NEWELL ... Art likes food and sports . . . after Lincoln he ' ll head for college and the field of science. Sitting on a Lincoln pedestal is Bob White, an active senior. FRED MASARIE BEVERLY MAYERS SID MEYERSON DICK MILLS ELSA MITOFF JANICE MITOFF JOE NEBENZAHL ART NEWELL PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN ORA NEWELL BOB NICOLAI ROSE NICOLL BARBARA OLSON GRETA OLSON DON PALMER JACQUELINE PAPAZIAN IRENE PAUZNER ORA NEWELL . . . likes steak. Boulder and " good Joes " . . . dislikes tests and clams . . . black hair, brown eyes . . . ambition: to grad- uate. . . . BOB NICOLAI . . . Nick was active in football; track . . . ambition: ?.• ? . . . likes girls . . . dislikes school . . . brown eyes and hair. . . . ROSE NICOLL . . . after graduating " Mickey " will go into nursing . . . likes Crosby, milk shakes, tall fellas . . . dislikes conceited boys. . . . BARBARA OLSON . . . will head for S.F.J.C. upon graduation . . . likes dancing, clothes, graduating . . . dis- likes homework . . . hazel eyes, blonde hair . . . GRETA OLSON . . . blonde Greta will head for Cal to be a coed . . . likes " Art " . . . dislikes work. . . . DONALD PALMER . . . Don would like to be a musician . . . likes good food . . . has brown eyes and hair. . . . JAC- QUELINE PAPAZIAN . . . Jackie has brown eyes and black hair . . . likes clothes . . . dis- likes snobs. . . . IRENE PAUZNER . . . " Puss " was in the G.A.A. ... is undecided as to whether she ' ll be a musician, actress, or writer . . - dislikes insincerity. . . . BOB PAYNE . . . Bob was in baseball : basketball . . . likes sports . . . dislikes Dick Hoffman . . . will go to college. . . . DON PAYNE . . . played baseball . . . plans to go to col- lege, probably J.C. . . . Bob ' s twin. . . . MAX PETRICH . . . often called " Pete " . . . wants to become a good refrigeration engineer . . . among likes are automobiles and " Butch " . . . brown h air, blue eyes. . . . KATHLEEN PFAFFENBERGER . . . " Katie ' s " ambition is to pass chem . . . likes Boulder, French fries, and bowling . . . dislikes clams, snobs. . . . ROY PHILLIPS . . . likes rather short brunettes and Boulder Creek . . . " Farmer " dislikes track togs . . . green eyes, blonde hair. . . . JAY PHILOW . . . " Curly " has green eyes, brown hair . , . likes boys but not school . . . ambition: ??. ' . . . GLORIA PONATH . . . " Doed ' s " future looks pretty certain; likes Bob; ambition: Bob . . . dislikes the " draft. " . . . DAVID PORTER . . . Dave says he ' s interested in " nothing in partic ular, but everything in general " (how definite!) . . . likes food and the River. Elsa Mitoff always smiles this way when she ' s happy. DON PAYNE BOB PA ' iTsIE MAX PETRICH KATIE PFAFFENBERGER ROY PHILLIPS JAY PHILOW GLORIA PONATH DAVE PORTER PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT DORIS PROSSER SYLVIA QUAMBY HARRY QUILLINAN PAT RAVANI DOROTHY ROBINSON LOIS RICHTER FRANK ROW ' E BOB ROWE DORIS PROSSER . . . Girls " Block " L " ; G.A.A. . . . called " Dor " . . . will head for teaching . . . likes sports . . . dislikes crabs. . . . SYLVIA QUAMBY . . . " Sugar " dislikes Levis on both boys and girls . . . her ambition is to be a pharmacist. . . . HARRY QUILLI- NAN . . . took track; basketball . . . ambi- tion: engineer . . , likes June (the month or a girl?) . . . dislikes Dick Mahoney. . . . PATRICIA RAVANI ... Pat was serviceman ' s editor of the Log this term . . . likes the Navy, Freddie, and Lincoln . . . dislikes fog and bad jokes. . . . LOIS RICHTER . . . active as pres. of G.S.S. ; vice-pres. of junior class; Variety Show ; Shakespeare contest ; Radio Forum ; life member of CSF . . . likes sincere people . . . " Richie " will head for college —then :???... DOROTHY ROBINSON . . . called Sue, Stinky, or Tuckie . . . will be a research chemist or a dress designer . . . likes food and friends. . . . FRANK ROWE , . . registry pres. . . . Frankie will be a mechanical engineer . . . likes men teachers, double dates, shiny shoes . . . dislikes taking streetcar to school. . . . ROBERT ROWE ... Bob will be an electrician . . . likes food . . . dislikes O •v- . Active Dick Mahoney sits still for a second. women drivers . . . brown eyes and hair. . . . ALFRED RUNNER . . . Al was active in track ; Science Club . . . dislikes eight certain hurdles . . . likes two remaining hurdles . . . wants to go to M.I.T. . . . PAT SAMUEL . . . called " Sammy " . . . her ambition is to be a housewife . . . likes Merchant Marine . . . blue eyes, brown hair. . . . BILL SCHAR- NINGHAUSEN . . . " Willie " likes money . . . dislikes not having money . . . brown eyes, blonde hair. . . . HELEN SCHROEDER . . . on CSF . . . dislikes math, eggplant, squash . . . likes shows, Iturbi, colonial houses, cheese, and fried chicken. . . . CAROL SCHUTT . . . " Susie " would like to get through college and then?.- . . . . likes blondes (she ' s a blonde) . . . dislikes snobs. . . . PATRICIA SHEERIN . . . " Sherry " likes Bill and Friday night dances . . . her ambition: ace gum snapper . . . dislikes the hard noses . . . DAVID SIMISTER . . . Dave wants to be a newspaperman . . . likes blondes . . . dislikes Long Beach. . . . ASTRID SKOVGAARD . . . likes John A. . . . dislikes liver . . . red hair, blue eyes. AL RUNNER PAT SAMUEL BILL SCHARNINGHAUSEN HELEN SCHROEDER CAROL SCHUTT PAT SHEERIN DAVE SIMISTER ASTRID SKOVGAARD PAGE TWENTY-NINE SUSANNE SOMMER . . . The University of Oregon will take " Sue " after graduation . . . on the Log staflf . . . likes Boulder and horses . . . dislikes traffic lights, speed limits. . . . PAUL STANG . . . plans to be mechanical engineer . . . among his likes are cars . . . gray eyes, brown hair. . . . . likes Johnny P. . be or not to be? " . . hair. . . . GEORGE called " Stockie " . . . . . YVONNE STARR . . her ambition: " To . has brown eyes and STOCKFLETH . . . likes girls, girls, and more girls . . . dislikes peroxide and B.T.O. ' s . . . brown eyes and hair. . . . LEONARD STONE . . . activities include Block " L " and varsity baseball . . . " Len " will head for college and then be an executive. . . . DAWN STROM . . . wants to be a teacher . . . likes food, books . . . dislikes being mistaken for her twin sister. . . . ROSALYN SYDEL . . . " Rozzy " likes Oakland parties and boys ' names beginning with " M ; " also Al M. . . . dislikes clams and B.T.O. ' s . . . ambition: " Time will tell. " , . . . THOMAS TESHARA . . . called " Te " likes baseball and wants to be a baseball player in the future . . . also likes girls and Hoberg ' s . . . dislikes traffic cops and judges. . . . KATHLEEN THOMP- SON ... in Girl Reserves . . . ambition: to .SUE SOMMER PAUL STANG YVONNE STARR GEORGE STOCKFLETH LEN STONE DAWN STROM ROSALYN SYDEL TOM TESHARA Eileen Christopherson will always be remembered for her gorgeous voice. receive her diploma . . . dislikes homework . . . " Kaye " likes Friday night dances . . . ROBERT TOFT . . . played on football team . . . likes no homework and Model " A ' s " that run . . . dislikes clams . . . called " lack " . . . . VALE TUSKA . . . " Red " participated in G.A.A. ; G.S.S. ; was pres. of the orchestra . . . will keep her dislikes to herself. . . . BERTA TWITCHELL . . . likes Bob . . . Berta has hazel eyes and brown hair . . . would like to be a secretary. . . . JAMES USTIN . . . " Useless " has no dislikes . . . likes everything including Pat . . . ambition: hum . . . blue-gfay eyes, brown hair. . . . PATRICIA WALSH . . . " Patti " was a Girl Reserve ; took G.A.A. . . . wants to graduate from Ohio State . . . likes football games . . . dislikes fog. . . . BARBARA WALTON . . . " Babs " wants to get back to San Jose . . . likes Spanish, tennis, football, and Jack . . . doesn ' t like econ., being in school at 8:45 and fog. . . . ROBERT WHITE . . . was active in football while at Lincoln . . . Bob wants to retire young, likes everything. . . . fio dislikes . . . hazel-colored eyes and auburn hair. . . . JAMES WIDTFELDT ... Jim shall try to keep off the WPA and " live comfortably, hap- pily, and honorably. " KAY THOMPSON BOB TOFT VALE TUSKA BERTA TWITCHELL JIM USTIN PAT WALSH BARBARA WALTON JIM WIDTFELDT PAGE THIRTY LOIS WIGLE MILDRED WRIGHT RAE YAI.OVAY MARTIN ZAIS ALEC JOHNSON TOM MATTHEWS ' WmW:- ! LOIS WIGLE . . . " Wig " wants to be a " really good violinist. " but future is uncer- tain . . . has blue eyes and yellow hair . . . likes funny people. . . . MILDRED WRIGHT . . . worked on the Fall Round-Up . . . " MiUy " wants to travel . . . also likes music, sewing . . . dislikes string beans. . . . RAE YALOVAY . . . likes food, vacation, and physics . . . ambition: unknown . . . dislikes clams, squids, and such . . . hazel eyes, brown hair. . . . MARTIN ZAIS . . . activities were soccer, track, senior treasurer . . . " Moe " will be 3 chemical engineer . . . likes motorcycles, dancing, and himself. What popular senior could this be? You guessed it! Gordo Fell. Fred Masarie. Greta Olsen, Shirley Junker and Ralph Bush sit one out at the fall ' 45 prom. PAGE THIRTY-ONE SEIVIDR FLASH Overnight a group of wide-eyed freshmen have become polished seniors and again it is time for those seniors to don their caps and gowns and on June 19, 1946 — , march down the long aisle of the San Fran- cisco Opera House for their graduation exercises. As the seniors await the receiving of their diplomas they think back over the years at Abraham Lincoln, which have finally brought them to the stage of the Opera House, where so many famous people have stood, and where the Spring Class of ' 46 sits in a group for the last time. It is inevitable that the seniors remember the little things which went into making their high school episode such an unforgetable part of their lives. From the first day they rushed to class, until their last class at Lincoln. The friends that have been found during the four years of work and play aren ' t the ones that are soon forgotten, those who sit beside them on the stage and the friends who look on happily from the audience. Bob Anderson, Joe Perry, Caspar Szukalski and Harlin Smith take time out from their busy senior routine to refresh themselves. Lincoln seniors head the line as the entire student body marches to a rally at the Parkside Theater. This group of high seniors worked hard to make senior activities a success. The photographer interrupts a meeting of high seniors, to snap a picture. The excavation taking place in the sand dunes across the street from Lincoln attracts a group of seniors. PAGE THIRTY-TWO BACKS, SPRING ' 4G The activities that the class of 46 took part in are now just glowing memories, clubs and sports and all the things that are important in any high school. The term plays, that many will be remembered for, such as " Junior Miss " and " Switch to Swing, " not forgetting the rallies and the dances that this group of seniors have put over and enjoyed. And a special part of all the seniors ' memories are the wonderful football games they have watched, and they will always say with pride, " I was attending Lincoln High in 1943 when the football team won its first championship. " But all these things are part of the past, just mem- ories now to be brought out and dusted from time to time. NOW the future looms ahead and we step into the world with the knowledge of four years at Lincoln and a hope for a better world. Harlin Smith, Lincoln senior, won iionors for his school when he won first prize for photography in a recent press club contest. Duke Van Dyke looks pleased that the photographer took this picture of him and Dodie Mahoney at a student body dance. Pat Perkins trips the light fantastic with an unidentified Link. PAGE THIRTY-THREE BERNICE AMERIAN . . . called " Shorty . . . ambition is to learn to fiy a plane . . likes sport clothes . . . brown hair, brown eyes . . . AUDREY AMES . . . active in G.A.A. girls Block " L " . . . life member of the C.S.F. Tri-Y (Chapter 2), and Jr. Statesmen . . will head for Cal . . . likes Lincoln ... red hair . . . La VERNE AMES . . . " Vcrnie " . . took G.A.A. . . . likes Chuck, art, food, sew ing, ice skating . . . dislikes the dentist . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . ROBERT ANDER SON . . . " Andy " . . . was in Reelwinders Club, R.O.T.C. . . . ambition: to be a psychi atrist . . . likes Lincoln and music . . . SHIR LEY ANDERSON . . . nickname: Lou . . . ambition: to be employed by the Navy at the Federal Building . . . likes " Gab " suits, cash meres, loafers . . . ROBERT ANDREINI . . ambition: to be a press agent for the princess . . . dislikes Cohen . . . brown hair and eyes . . . JEAN ANDUZA . . . active in G.A.A. , would like to be a nurse . . . brown eyes and hair . . . likes clothes and dancing . . . CON SUELO ANTHONY . . . " Connie " . . . would like to be a fashion illustrator . . . likes Van Johnson . . . green eyes red hair . . . NEIL ANZALONE . . . sang ' at rallies . . . called " Anz " . . . would like to sing with Woody Herman ' s Band . . . likes girls . . . dislikes buttermilk . . . LOUISE ARMITAGE . . . took G.A.A. . . . might be a teacher . . . called Joan Gamble, high senior vice-president, was known for getting things done. BERNICE MAE AMERIAN AUDREY L. AMES La VERNE JOYCE AMES ROBERT ANDERSON SHIRLEY LOU ANDERSON ROBERT LOUIS ANDREINI JEAN FRANCES ANDUZA CONSUELO GLORIA ANTHONY NEIL ANZALONE HELEN LOUISE ARMITAGE " Penny " . . . likes New Jersey . . . ELM A ARMSTRONG . . . H-12 vice president, G.S.S., Log and Journal staff, term play, dance committee, L-12 dance committee . . . will head for advertising after Cal . . . RICHARD ARNE- SEN . . . " Ricardo " was in " Junior Miss " . . . would like to be an actor, artist, or concert pianist . . . likes painting . . . JOE ATKIN- SON . . . active in boxing, Hi-Y . . . would like to be a doctor . . . likes ice cream . . . dislikes German and all homework. .. ELINOR ATTINGER . . . wants very much to graduate . . . likes cashmeres and the River . . . dis- likes slacks with fur coats . . . SHIRLEY AUSTIN . . . " Red " has hopes of being a physical education teacher . . . likes music and dancing . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . ERNEST AVIANI . . . " Ernie " helped make posters . . . would like to be a commercial artist . . . likes food, art, food, music, food and food . . . GLORIA BAGGENSTOS . . . ambition is to become a singer . . . likes sailors . . . doesn ' t like school . . . green eyes, brown hair . . . ERIC BAKER . . . likes food, basketball, baseball mechanical drawing and math . . . may become a draftsman . . . dislikes girls who talk too much . . . MARA BAKER . . . " Jeanne " wants to work with the Telephone Company for thirty years ! . . . DOREEN BALDWIN . . . " Dory " is interested in radio work . . . likes to dance . . . hazel eyes, brown hair . . . also likes convertibles. ELMA LOUISE ARMSTRONG RICHARD BYRON ARNESEN JOSEPH F. ATKISON, JR. ALICE ELINOR ATTINGER SHIRLEY JEAN AUSTIN ERNEST JOSEPH AVIANI GLORIA BAGGENSTOS ERIC ALAN BAKER MARA JEANNE BAKER DOREEN EVELYN BALDWIN PAGE THIRTY-FOUR EILEEN MAY BARRANGO BERNKE ETHEL BAWART JOSEPH PAirL BE( KER LORA LEE BELL BARBARA BERNDT PATRK L JEAN BISS ETHEL DUDLEY BLAIR BERNICE ANNA BOHLEN ANNE LANGDON BOSCOW MARION JUNE BOSTIC EILEEN BARRANGO.. ... a future dental asst. hair, brown eyes . . . . . . called " Bunny " . . , ' T " was in the G-A.A. . . . possessor of brown BERNICE BAWART , would like to be a sec- retary . . . interested in sports and music . . . JOSEPH BECKER ... Joe was in R.O.T.C. , . . after college he hopes to retire . . . enjoys bad poetry ... red hair ! . . . LORA BELL . . . " Toughie " likes sailors, especially Ken . . . happy to leave school . . . black hair . . . BARBARA BERNDT . . . will marry a million- aire . . . Boulder rates tops with Bobbie . . . likes dancing, Elaine . . . brown hair, blue eyes . . . PATRICIA BISS ... a reporter on the " Log " . . . ambition: beautician . . . main likes Rich. Rich and Rich . . . doesn ' t like sales manship . . . ETHER BLAIR ... in C.S.F . . , would like to become professional skier . . likes skiing and music . . . brown eyes and haii . . . BERNICE BOHLEN . . . called " Bern ' . . . took G.A.A, . . . ambition: office work . . likes horseback riding . . . blue eyes, blonde hair . . . ANNE BOSCOW . , . " Anney " was on prom and carnival committees, variety show. Roundup staff . . . usually with Marian Milli- sich . . . mad about the River . . . MARION BOSTIC . . . called " Sandy " . . . would like to become a sec etary . . . likes swimming, dancing, hamburgers . . . blue eyes, blonde hair SiSS -Oi ( Jb Basketball star. Dick Dales, gives one of those flashy Pepsodent smiles. ...ENID BOWEN... " Bow " . ..took G.A.A. . . . likes horseback riding . . . future: work. LOWELL BOWEN . . . nickname: " Bud " . . . likes owls . . . hopes to be successful . . . blonde hair, blue eyes . . . ELAINE BRENNAN . . . nickname: " E.B. " . . . was a songster . . . would like to become a nurse . . . likes dancing with Rod . . . dislikes Bobbie . . . BOB BRETON . . . activities were in track and soccer . . . " Treb " . . . ambition is to be Sugar ' s husband . . . likes " Sugar " . . . dis- likes anybody who doesn ' t like Sugar . . . DAVE BRODY . . . Daves ambition is to get a new car . . . doesn ' t like old cars . . . green eyes and brown hair . . . DON BROOCK . . . " Doc " wants very much to graduate . . . brown hair and green eyes . . . likes a certain blonde . . . JAMES BROWNE . . . life member of the C.S.F. ; court clerk ; dance-rally committee ; former treasurer ; Jr. statesman . . . ambition: foreign service or federal government . . . NORMA BUCHNER . . . " Mosquito " would like to become a loving bride . . . likes Bud. but definitely . . . GLORIA BUCKLEY . . . " Glory " was a girl reserve . . . likes dancing, Crosby . . . dislikes Levis and school . , . MARY BURKE . . . called " Lana " . . . would like to be slim . . . likes food . . . green eyes and blonde hair. ENID THELMA BOWEN LOWELL LUND BOWEN ELAINE MARY BRENNAN ROBERT McKOWEN BRETON DAVID BRODY DON ANTHONY BROOCK JAMES FRANCIS BROWNE NORMA ELIZABETH BUCHNER GLORIA JULE BUCKLEY MARY TOM BURKE PAGE THIRTY-FIVE RONALD REA BURR MARIE CALDARONI RICHARD EUGENE CARCHIDI MARILYN ANN CARR RUSSELL K. CASPERSON ALFRED JOSEPH CHESHIRE ROBERT E. CHRISTENBERRY JAMES GREGORY CHUDY JOHN AYLWIN CLARKE. JR. FLORIAN IRENE CLAUSEN RONALD BLFRR . be mechanical engineering . . swimming and archery . , . DARONI . . . called " Caldi Ron ' s " future might . likes sports, MARIE CAL- " ... brown ROBERT CLAZIE . . . Bobby was in hair, green eyes . . . would like to live in France . . . likes " I Can ' t Begin to Tell You ' . . . RICHARD CARCHIDI . . . active in boxing . . . likes Joyce, eating, sleeping, holi- days ... big blue eyes . . . dislikes mid-term exams , . ' . MARILYN CARR . . . office work, G.S.S., girl reserve. Log and Hi-Times staff . . . ambition: air-line hostess . . . likes tennis, dancing . . . dislikes homework . . . RUSSELL CASPERSON . . . " Russ " wants to be a tramp . . . likes Jan . . . hazel colored eyes, brown hair ... no dislikes . . . ALFRED CHESHIRE . . . called " Bud " . . . likes chocolate cake and pie . . . doesn ' t go for creamed cauliflower . . . brown hair, green eyes . . . ROBERT CHRIS- TENBERRY . . . camera club . . . called " Rob " . . . would like to be a technie or engineer . . . likes planes, jeeps and shg s . . . JOHN CLARKE . . . Jack waslyj the ck " L " . . . likes colq . . . yy lPprobably belj draft dodger . f jiazcl rt CdarfcJi wn l 4ir n L Bn f}TLAU£EN .___ itim : Millt ' travi FLQ10 MTLAU£E College Vw . likesA Trn- Or] )LOfi « or)y. ' Student body vice-president, Jackie Sumner, was one of the most active seniors. hair . the band . . . might become minister . , . likes Spanish, music . . . dislikes Chinese food . . . wavy brown hair . . . JEAN CLEMENTZ . . . " Smokey " was on the Log staff . . . week-ends and holidays are tops . . . dislikes turnips, school . . . WILLIAM COCHRANE . . . Bill was on the H-12 activity committee . . . his likes include Lorraine . . . green eyes, dark brown hair . . . HENRY COHEN . . . ' ' Hank- would like to become a drama teacher like Mr. Scott . . . dislikes Kelly, Andreni and Levy . . . PATRICIA COLEMAN ... in G.A.A. ... a future journalist . . . likes Stan . . . brown eyes and hair . . . MARIL ' ' N CONOVER . . . Roundup and Hi-Times staff, G.A.A. . . . ambition is to go to Cal . . . likes Chinese food and Jim . . . DAVID COOK . . . Dave may go into forest service work . . . active in soccer while at Lincoln . . . likes vacations . . . SUSIE COOPER . . . future dress designer . . . likes shoes, clothes, but not conceited people . . . brown eyes and brown hair . . . BLANCHE rORVILLE , . . called " Bea " . . . member of G.A.A. . . . would like to go to Cal . . . likes food, but not nosy people . . . hazel eyes, blonde hair. ROBERT FRANCIS CLAZIE JEAN BE ' ERLY CLEMENTZ WILLIAM BLAIR COCHRANE, JR HENRY COHEN PATRICIA MARIE COLMAN MARILYN CLAIRE CONOVER DAVID NORMAN COOK HARRILYN SUE COOPER JOHN DAVID COX BLANCHE GRACE CORVILLE PAGE THIRTY-SIX MARinN LOIS COSGRAVE BARHARA BETH CROOK lAC QUEl.lNE JORDAN CROW RICHARD ALLEN ' DALES AL ' iC E LORRAINE DAVIDSON JAMES PATRICK DAVIDSON RL SSEL GORDON DAY JACQUELINE DOROTHY DEASY ROBERT EVERETT DENISON PATRICIA ANNE DERHAM MARILYN COSGRAVE . . . ambition: private secretary . . . called " Red " . . . likes blue converts . . . doesn ' t like clams . . . blue eyes, red hair . . . JOHN COX . . . among Johnny ' s likes are the River and Smith ' s . . . dislikes sunny days during school hours . . . ambition: plenty! . . . BARBARA CROOK ... on rally committee . . . Bobby wants to be a professional vocalist . . . likes Mr. " Dee, " radio programs . . . JACQUELINE CROW . . . will go to S.F.J.C. after Lincoln . . . dancing and candy bars are among likes . . . called " Jackie " . . . DICK DALES . . . active as H-12 prexy; Block " L " ; basketball . . . " Buck " wants to go to college . . . likes " T " shirts, Levis . . . dislikes Forchemer . . . JIM DAVIDSON . . . " Red " was active in boxing . . . main ambition is to have three months up the River . . . armed service stay aw-ay ! . . . LORRAINE DAVIDSON . . . " Butch " or " Davy " . . . ambition is to sing with orchestra . . . likes Max, dancing and Boulder . . . RUSSELL DAY . . . swimming team, boxing . . . might become a professional hobo . . . good football games are tops with " Russ " . . . JACQUELINE DEASY . . . " Jackie " was in music club . . . future light opera singer . . . likes swimming, hiking badminton and ice skating . . . ROBERT DENISON ... Bob was in R.O.T.C. . . . likes sports and physiol- Bob Timmons, student body president, will always be remembered for his etficient work. ogy . . . hopes to be an architect . . . dislikes English A . . . PATRICIA DERHAM . . . " Pat likes food, crew cuts . . . would like to be a private secretary . . . dislikes unhappy people JACQUELINE DETSCH . . . called " Jackie ' . . . would like to become a receptionist . . likes the River and Bill . . . dislikes cole slaw, beef, sandwiches . . . DAVE DEVINE . . . Log and Hi-Times staff, football, swim ming . . . Dave would like to be a coach . . . likes school ! ! . . . ALYCE DIGNUM . . likes " Dot " and " Bob. " and chocolate milk shakes . . . JOHN DODD . . . life member oi the C.S.F., R.O.T.C. officer . . . main ambi tion is in the field of engineering . . . JAC QUELINE DOHERTY . . . " Jackie " was in G.A.A. . . . likes horses, swimming ... no ambition ! . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . EDA DOKTER . . . future dental nurse . . . likes late hours . . . dislikes getting up in the morn- ing . . . green eyes, blonde hair . . . CYRUS DONALDSON . . . activities: tennis, band . . . would like to graduate . . . dislikes clams . . . SHIRLEY DRISCOLL ... in G.A.A. . . . thinks dancing is a lot of fun . . . doesn ' t like homework . . . blonde hair, eyes of blue . . . ELEANOR DRUCKER . . . " EUie " or " EIkey " . . . wants to be a lab technician . . . likes chocolate, good novels . . . parties and art . . . JAMES EARL DeSHA JACQUELINE GORGAS DETSCH DAVID DENNIS DEVINE ALYCE MARIE DIGNUM JOHN McKEE DODD JACQUELINE ANN DOHERTY EDA VAN DOKTER CYRUS RANDALL DONALDSON SHIRLEY ELIZABETH DRISCOLL ELEANOR DA-VyiMjCKER GE THIRTY-SEVEN NATALIE LVDIA DuDUNE JANET LOUISE DURIE SHIRLEY AMELIA EICHNER WILLIAM JAMES ELLIOT ELAINE ANNETTE ELIOTT CARL DAVID ERICKSON EDWIN O. ERPENSTEIN BEVERLY MARIE FENTON BETH CHRISTINE FERGUSON MARILYN JUNE FIELD NATALIE DU DUNE . . . " Naf " . . . will be a loving wife . . . light brown hair and blue eyes . . . likes Matt . . . JANET DURIE . . . member of G.A.A. . . . ambition; horseback rider . . . dislikes dishtowel bandanas . . . hazel eyes and auburn hair , . . SHIRLEY EICHNER . . . one and only ambition is to make Ed a good wife . . . Ukes Ed and books . . . ELAINE ELLIOTT . . . pres. of Tri-Y . . . likes Mr. Schmidt ' s physics class . . . dis- likes homework . . . might become a clinical phychologist . . . WILLIAM ELLIOT ... was a band leader . , . would like to be another George Gershwin . . . dislikes anchovies . . . blue eyes and blond hair . . . CARL ERICK- SON . . . nicknamed " Dave " . . . reelwinders, swimming team . . . vacations are tops, also machine shop . . . blue eyee brown hair . . . EDWARD ERPENSTEIN . ' . . hopes to be a doctor . . . dislikes German teachers, foggy days . . .nickname " Erp " . . . active in boxing . . . BEVERLY FENTON . . . was in G.S.S. . . . likes chewing gum . . . dislikes English A . , . ambition is to be medical secretary . . . eyes brown, hair brown .. . BETH FERGUSON . . . nicknamed " Liz " . . . ambition: to gradu- ate and get money . . . blue eyes and blonde hair . . . MARILYN FIELD . . . ■ " Mem " was active as student body secretary, pres. of Tri-Y, G.S.S. , dance committee . . . likes skiing, Tahoe . . . ambition: Stanford coed . . . GLORIA FOLSOM . . . " Glo " was on Log The Camera catches Marian Millisich with her usual smile. and Hi-Times staff . . . ambition is to be a publicity director and author . . . likes the Navy and boys . . . HERB FORCHEMER . . . active in football, boxing, pres. of low senior class . . . likes dating with Jan . . . brown eyes, brown hair . . . JOYCE FORD . . . would like to attend Texas University . . . likes cats and asparagus . . . dislikes snooty people . . . RICHARD FRANDSEN . . . " Richie " hopes tu get to college . . . likes dances at Cal Club . . . dislikes rainy days and homework . , . blond hair, blue eyes . . . VIRGINIA FRANK- LIN . . . nickname " Pat " . . . ambition to be an artist . . . likes Larkspur, ' ' Dutch ' ' ice cream . . . dislikes Lowell . . . blonde hair, blue eyes . . . ELLIOT FRASER . . . activities baseball. Block " L " . . . likes Bobbie, sports. French fries . . . ambition to be a doctor of Cas. ' ' . . . blue eyes, blond hair . . . SUSAN FREDRICKSON . . . called " Sue " . . . was active in G.S.S., prom committee, Tri-Y . . . blonde hair and blue eyes . . . JAMES FULTON . . . called " Jim " . , . likes the weekends . . . dislikes homework . . . will make a future salesman . . . brown hair and eyes . . . MAR- GERY FULTON . . . " Marge " was in Tfi-Y . . . hopes to become blues singer , . . likes tall blond boys . . . green eyes, dark brown hair .. . . LILLIAN FURRER . . . " Lil " dis- likes school . . . hopes to travel . . . likes to loaf . . . blue eyes and blonde hair. GLORIA ANNETTE FOLSOM HERBERT CHARLES FORCHEMER JOYCE FORD RICHARD LOUIS FRANDSEN VIRGINIA ANN FRANKLIN ELIOT JOHN FRASER SUSAN ANN FREDRICKSON JAMES COLLINS FULTON. JR. MARGERY FULTON LILLIAN MARIE FURRER PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT PATRICIA ANNE GAFFIGAN JOAN LOUISE GAIDSK K JOAN GRAHAM GAMBLE CHARLES CALVIN GARD CAROL LOl ' ISE GHISELLI EVELYN BLANCH GHISOLFO ALFRED VINCENT GIANNINI RUSSEL HENRY GIBBONS DIANE ALOIS GISLER FRANK THOMAS GLYNN PATRICIA GAFFIGAN . . . ambition: Bache- lor of Arts . . , likes school vacations and movies . . . dislikes school in general . . . green eyes, brown hair . . . JOAN GAIDSICK . . . Joanie was active in Girl Reserves and drama club . . . future actress . . . likes T.D. . . . eyes blue . . . hair strawberry blonde . . . JOAN GAMBLE . . . high senior secretary . . . future psychologist . . . likes Johnny, Hoberg ' s. danc- ing . . . dislikes gym . . . green eyes, dark brown hair . . . CHARLES GARD . . . activ- ities: track, basketball . . . likes sports . . . dislikes Jack McNulty . . . hopes to become Cal student . . . brown hair, blue eyes . . . RUS- SELL GIBBONS . . . " Russ " took soccer . . . will head for San Jose State . . . likes machine shop and cars . . . DIANE GISLER . . . would like to become a nurse . . . likes the country . . . dislikes school, deadlines . . . EVELYN GHISOLFO . . . " Ev " . . . was on Log staff. Block " " L. " G.A.A., Hi-Times stafT . . . likes studying, Fridays . . . dislikes galley proofs . . . CAROL GHISELLI . . . called ' •Cackle " . . . likes Bill and bananas . . . active in G.A.A. and library . . . brown hair and green eyes . . . ALFRED GIANNINI . . . ambition is to have good job, wife and kids . . . likes people who can carry on serious conversation . . . activ- ities: boxing and track . . . FRANK GLYNN . . . active in football, soccer ... a future radio technician . . . blond hair, blue eyes . . . JERRY GOLD . . . will become a millionaire? . . . likes wine, women and song . . . brown eyes, red hair . . . ANNETTE GOLDHAM- MER . . . will become a private secretary . . . likes football, dancing and sunshine . . . LOLA GOLDKUHL . . . ■ " Lo " alias ■ " Lulu " . . . took G.A.A, . , . ambition: perhaps a teacher . . . likes food and a certain fella . . . ARV- ILLA GOODLOE . . . brown hair . . . will be glad to get out of Lincoln . . . dislikes clams and homework . . . LEW GRASBERGER . . . active in track while at Lincoln , . . has a date with the Coast Guard . . . dislikes fog . . . MYRNA GRAVES ... in the C.S.F. ... is trying for Stanford . . brown eyes and hair . . wants to loaf at Cal ! and Mr. Miossi . . eyes, blonde hair Fred Taylor was a very popular high senior. likes pecan pie? . . . NANCY GRAY . . . . . likes clothes, men dislikes sarcasm . . . blue . . TOM GREENDALE . . , likes the river . . . Smith ' s . . . Boulder. Larkspur and Fairfax . . . will be happy to get out of school . . . DUNCAN GREEN . . . was in the band . . . likes nearly everything . . . only a few dislikes . . . future engineer . . . WILMA GROVES . . . " Widge " wants to travel and eventually get married . . . China Beach is tops anytime . . . big blue eyes, black hair. JOSEPH JERRY GOLD ANNETTE FAY GOLDHAMMER LOLA BONNIE GOLDKUHL ARVILLA MAE GOODLOE LEWIS JOSEPH GRASBERGER MYRNA LEE GRAVES NANCY LEE GRAY THOMAS ROBERT GREENDALE DUNCAN CAMERON GREENE II WILMA DOLORES GROVES PAGE THIRTY-NINE VINCENT ANTHONY GUARALDI ANN MARIE GUIDERA JANET JEANNE HALL NANCY RANKING HALL BARBARA ELLEN HARRINGTON PAUL HARSH. JR. HERBERT EDWARD HARTMANN FREDERIC LYLE HARVEY, JR. VERNE S. HAYWARD CARADAWN HENCK VINCENT GUARALDI . . . " Vince " played at rallies . . . ambition: to play the piano . . . likes girls . . . dislikes corny music . . . ANNE GUIDERA , . . someday a Lincoln physical education teacher . . . active in Block " L, " G.A.A., C.S.F. . . . pres. of G.S.S. . . . dis- likes celery-root . . likes good food . . . JANET HALL . . . " Jay ' s " ambition is to be J. Larson ' s maid of honor . . . likes Jim . . . dislikes civics . . . future model . . . brown eyes, brown hair . . . NANCY HALL . . . " Nan " was active in G.A.A. . . . future nurse . . . dislikes spiders, mayonnaise . . . likes tall blond men . . , blue eyes, brown hair . . . BARBARA HARRINGTON . . . " Harri " is crazy about dancing and Boulder Creek . . . future air hostess . . . active in drama club . . . green eyes, " real " blonde hair . . . PAUL HARSH . . . known as " Mustache " . . . hopes to be an architect . . . likes sports and food . . . dislikes Conway Perterson . . . brown eyes, black hair . . . HERBERT HARTMAN . . . ambition to be F . . . activities: boxing and track . . . likes Russian River . . . ambition: to be a 4F . . . hazel eyes, brown hair . . . FRED HARVEY . . . activities were debating, R.CT.C, C.S.F., court bailiff . . . someday hopes to cut street car fare to three cents . . . VERNE HAYWARD . . . future mechanical engineer . . . likes a certain person at Washing- ton High . . . dislikes crowded stairs . . . brown hair and eyes . . . CARADAWN HENCK . . . future pianist . . . likes skiing, music, " Willy " . . . dislikes clean saddle shoes, fog Cute Margo Radcliffe blushes in front of the camera. . . . gray eyes . . . blonde hair . . . LOIS HEN- DERSON . . . " Lo " was active in library . . . future coed . . . likes nice clothes . . . dis- likes the shacks . . . green eyes, blonde hair . . . JEANNE HOLCOMB . . . Jeanne wants to graduate more than anything . . . likes to dance . . . dislikes spinach , . , grey eyes, brown hair . . . MARILYN HOOD . , . " Hoodie " hopes someday to get a " B " average . . . dis- likes " Oklahoma " . . . likes fried onions . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . GLENNA HOUSE . . . likes red-heads named Bob . . . doesn ' t know about the future . . . green eyes and brown hair . . . LEO HUGHES . . . claims to have absolutely no ambition ! . . . brown hair, blue eyes . . . likes the River and Boulder . . . ROY HUNTER . . . nicknamed " Head-hunter " . . . dislikes thought of Army life . . . ambi- tion: three months at the River , , . activities: football . . . blue eyes, blond hair . . . JOAN HUXLEY , . . " Jonnie ' s " only dislike is con- ceited people . . . hopes to be an interior dec- orator . . . active as secretary of Tri-Y . . , MARJORIE JACOBSON . . . " Maggy " hopes to be an ice follies girl someday . . . dislikes Softball . . . likes red hair . , . blue eyes, blonde hair . . . RICHARD JARVIS . . . likes sports . . . dislikes girls??? . . . one and only ambition is to graduate . . . brown eyes and black hair . . . RONALD JAVET . . . ambi- tion: ditch digger . . . Ukes girls, girls, and football . . . active in football, track, boxing . . . brown hair, grey eyes. LOIS CAROLYN HENDERSON JEANNE MARIE HOLCOMB MARILYN JANE HOOD GLENNA CECELIE HOUSE LEO THOMAS HUGHES ROY R. HUNTER JOAN HUXLEY MARJORIE ANN JACOBSON RICHARD D. JARVIS RONALD HOLDEN JAVET PAGE FORTY n ' R ' l LF. JOANNU JHUNUR DAVID WILI.ARD JOHNSON NORMA ML!RIEL JOHNSON ROBERT W. JOHNSTONE. JR. W ILLIAM ANTHONY JULIANO HELEN KATE JUNGCLAUS WILLIAM JAMES KEAN JOHN PARR KEEGAN MYRTLE JERNER . . . called • ' Myrf . . . doesn ' t like snobs . . . future bigamist . . . likes music . . . blue eyes and blonde hair . . . DAVID JOHNSON . . . activities: band . . . likes model A ' s, blondes . . . dislikes girls in Levis . . . also dislikes Hollys . . . eyes blue, hair blonde . . . NORMA JOHNSON . . . hopes to be teacher . . . among likes are sewing . . , dislikes physiology . . . hazel eyes blown hair . . . WILLIAM JULIANO . . , hopes to become millionaire . . . likes apple pie, basketball . . . brown eyes and hair . . , HELEN JUNGCLAUS... Helen likes ■ ' Lucky. ' music, food . . . dislikes dentists . . . activ ities: music club . . . future musician . . WILLIAM KEAN . . . ambition: cattle spector , . . likes everything in general ... a tonhrmed woman-hater . . . eyes blue, hair blond . . . JOHN KEEGAN . . . nickname is ■■Jay " . . . ambition is to take life easy . . . likes dancing . . . hazel eyes, light brown hair Jim Browne was the capable treasurer of ' 45. and a sense of humor . . . TOM KELLY . . . " Casey " dislikes Andreni, Levy and Cohen , , . future criminal lawyer . . . activities: general nuisance . . . KATHLEEN KERRIGAN . . . active in the Music Club . . . would like to become a teacher . . . dislikes loud people . , . RALPH KERRIGAN . . . might become a mechanic . . . likes sports . . . dislikes home- work . . . blue eyes and black hair . . . FRAN- CES KEY . . . ambition: Bachelor of Science . . . likes fried onions . . . music club . . . DICK KILPATRICK . . . " Kelly " just wants to graduate . . . has no definite likes or dis- likes . . . hair and eyes brown . . . ARNOLD KIRKEWOOG . . . activities: camera club, swimming . . . CARL KOEHLER . . . " KO " was active in track, C.S.F., soccer . . , likes to fish . . . blue eyes, blond hair . . . BETTY KUHNS . . . " Pepper " would like a trip to Honolulu . . . dislikes late phone calls . . . hair black, eyes brown. THOMAS PATRICK KELLY KATHLEEN KERRIGAN RALPH S. KERRIGAN FRANCES ISABEL KEY RICHARD DECK KILPATRICK ARNOLD EDWARD KIRKEWOOD CARL W. KOEHLER BETTY JANE KUHNS PAGE FORTY-ONH FLORENCE ESTHER KUREON JACQUELYN ALICE LaFLEUR MARJORIE LUCILE LANE JANET LOUISE LARSON JOSEPH FREDERICK LAVAL PATRICIA LEAMONS STANLEY GORDON LERNER BARBARA ESTELLE LONG FLORENCE KUREON . . . " Honey " has heart set on fashion designing . . . dislikes startling people . . . STANLEY LERNER . . . " Apple- sauce " wants to become a scientist . . . dis- likes women . . . admirer of self . . . brown eyes, black hair . . . life member of C.S.F. . . , BARBARA LONG . . . hazel eyed Bobbie claims future indefinite . . . likes the beach . . . dislikes homework . . . KATHERINE LOWY . . . " Kay " hopes to be a social worker . . . likes Herbie and Pat . . . dislikes snobs . . . green eyes, brown hair . . . DAVID LUCAS , . . future electrical engineer . . . likes piano concertos . . . dislikes algebraic theory . . . HARPER MACK . . . " Mac " enjoys most of all food, girls, and shows . . . future: indefinite . . . dislikes rootbeer . . . hair auburn, eyes blue . . . MARGOT MacNEIL . . . " May " would like to live on a South Sea island . . . hopes for an exciting future . . . also likes Ruthie . . . JACKIE La FLEUR . . . ambition is to graduate from college . . . " Jac " was Who else could look so wise but Marilyn Field, itudent body secretary. active in Tri-Y . . . likes " Temptation " by Como . . . MARJORIE LANE . . . future artist . . . likes Ron and dancing . . . dislikes snooty boys . . . nickname " Taffy " . . . JANET LARSON . . . " Lars " wants to be J. Hall ' s maid of honor . . . likes to mix with people . . . JOSEPH LAVAL ... Joe hopes to become a commercial artist . . . thinks choc- olate cakes are tops . . . dislikes " gunners " . . . PAT LEAMONS ... no special ambition . . . likes Jim and chocolate cake . . . dislikes psychology . . . brown eyes and hair . . . JAMES MADDEN . . . future reptile raiser . . . took part in tennis . . . dislikes English . . . likes baseball . . . green eyes, brown hair . . . STANLEY MAIN . . . asst. yell-Ieadef . . . ambition is to wolf . . .likes football, but doesn ' t like chemistry . . . PETE MAITLAND . . . likes lost weekends . . . lima beans are t.ibno on Pete ' s list . . . ambition: advertising . . . blue eyes, brown hair. KATHRINE MARION LOWY DAVID ANDRE LUCAS C. DONALD LYNCH HARPER LOUIS MACK MARGO JOAN MacNEIL JAMES WILLIAM MADDEN. JR. STANLEY WILBERT MAIN PETER MALCOLM MAITLAND PAGE 1 ORTYTWO n.WlO M. MARQl ' IS MARILYN MARIE MARTORELLA WALTER WARREN MAYBEE ELIZABETH ANN MA ' iNARn ROBERT M. MCCARTHY ELDYN ANNE McDEVITT CAROL McFARLAND LOIS CLAIRE McKELVEY DAVID MARQUIS . . . someday hopes to travel over the U.S. . . . ambition is to graduate from Stanford . . . brown eyes, black hair . . . MARILYTsI MARTORELLA . . . " Martie " likes everything except homework ... to gradu- ate is only ambition . . . brown eyes and hair . . WALTER MAYBEE . . . nicknamed " General " . . . active on rifle team in R.O.T.C. . . . ambition: army . . . dislikes sailors . . . BETTY MAYNARD . . . " Betts " was a Girl Reserve . . . would like to be a doctor . . . thinks Johnny is wonderful . . . dislikes getting up early . . . BOB McCARTHY . . . likes loafing . . . dislikes top sergeants . . . for- merly in the service . . . eyes blue, hair brown . . . EVELYN McDEVITT . . . " Eddie " will become a nurse . . . active in Music Club . . . dislikes HoUys . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . CAROL McFARLAND . . . Roundup editor . . . thinks skiing is tops . . . favorite song: " Let It Snow " . . . future college girl . . . brown eyes and hair . . . LOIS McKELVEY . . . crazy about her men and gunning around with " Detch " . . . future in advertising . . . " Lo " Ron Javet will be remembered for his boxing ability. has brown eyes and hair . . . ELIZABETH Mc- LACHLAN . . . " Liz " wants ot retire at 17 . . . likes Lincoln, Russian River . . . active in G.A.A., G.S.S. . . . JACK McNULTY . . . wants to become a professional in something . . . likes food and dancers . . . active in Block " L, " track, boxing . . . SHIRLEY MILAN- ESIO . . . " Candy " likes jigging and her gang . . . dislikes cate . . . future secretary . . . hazel eyes, brown hair . . . BONNIE MILLER . . . future bank president . . . likes Miss Downing and Eddie . . . dislikes onions . . . " Bugs " has brown hair and brown eyes . . . JAC- QUELINE MILLER . . . active in Drama Club . . . dislikes people who ask her if her hair is really blonde . . . future in dentistry . . . STANLEY MILLER . . . Saber Club. R.O.T.C. officer . . . millionaire at thirty . . . likes holi- days . . . dislikes the draft! . . . MARIAN MILLISICH . . . active on prom and dance committees, Tri-Y, variety show, radio fonim . . . usually with Anne Boscow . . . likes Tahoe . . . DORIS MINZENMAYER . . . " Minze " would like to be 5 ' 8 " . . . dislikes big lockers . . . G.A.A. girl. ELIZABETH EUNICE McLACHLAN JOHN LAWRENCE McNULTY SHIRLEY PAULINE MILANESIO BONNA JEANNELLE MILLER JACQUELINE MILLER STANLEY WALSH MILLER MARIAN LOUISE MILLISICH DORIS JEAN MINZENMAYER PAGE FORTY-THREE VARTKES MIROYAN BARBARA MAY MOORE ROBERT LOUIS MORETTI PATRICIA ANNE MORRIS ARl HUR V. MORRISON CAROL A. MURPHY EUGENE FRANCIS MURPHY. JR. .lUNH NELSON VARTKES MIROYAN . . . active on committee . . .on soccer tean a good time . . . Icnown asj ' BARA MOORE . . . go Tahoe ... in Tr out with Bobbie . J. ROBg future: seliing honjiyappliancg y young I wives . . . disliK EnJlish . . . tr k man ten calle l ance »L uiJfHY doesn ' t like and brown hair . . . active in baseball, bas- oxing . . . hopes to become an neerrf ' . . dislikes fish . . . likes sports, JUNE NELSON . . . future account- |es for movies . . . beautiful baby blue ARGARET NELSON . . . • ' Margie " Atti e high senior. Anne Boscow, looks happy over something??. will become loving wife . . . dislikes people who don ' t like Sinatra . . . thinks Frank is tops ... LEE NIELSEN . . . likes boy with dark brown hair named Art Morrison . . . future Cal (maybe) . . . " Leezy " has brown eyes . . . BEVERLY NIGRO . . . lives for a sailor named BiUie . . . likes all Saturdays . . . wonders what future will be . . . cal led " Blackie " . . . JEAN O ' ROURKE . . . likes Ruthie, the River and skiing . . . called " Jeanie O " . . . active in Tri-Y . . . special liking for ski instructors . . . DIANA PAC- C lORETTY . . . worked with Red Cross . . . future loafing . . . dislikes HoUys . . . brown hair and eyes . . . PETE PANDAZES . . . future radio announcer . . . likes to hunt . . . ambition is to be in radio engineering . . . brnwn eyes, black hair . . . JOANNE PERDEW . . . " Jo ' s " mad about cars . . . likes only Larry . . . blue eyes, brown hair. MARGARET ELEANOR NELSON LEE NIELSEN BEVERLY JUNE NIGRO ROBERTA JEAN O ROURKE DIANE EMMA PACC:iORETTY PETER JOHN PANDAZES JOANNE REBECCA PERDEW PATRICIA ANN PERKINS PAGE FORTY-FOUR JOSEPH PERRY, JR. KATE HOWIAND PETERSON ALBERT FRAN( IS PII.I.SBURY. JR. ■ •ONNE l.OIS PINQUIE DON LlROY PITTS AIl.EEN ROSE PURVES GLORIA THELMA QUAST DOROTHY M. RADCLIFFE KATE PETERSON . . . bound for Stanford , . . senior treasurer . . . likes physics . . . green eyes, brown hair . . , FRANCIS PILLS- BURY , . . rifle team and camera club en- thusiast . . . likes Carolyn, hamburgers, Car- olyn, radio. Carolyn . . . nickname: " Fran " . . . YVONNE PINQUIE . . . ambition to teach tennis . . . active in Girls ' Block " L, " G.S.S.. C.S.F. . . . green eyes . . , DONALD PITTS . . . " Pitts " enjoys talking about KYA . , . dislikes people without radios . . . hopes to avoid the draft! . . , AILEEN PURVES . . . " Monk " likes the Marines (woof!) . . . turns nose up at carrots . . . ambition to graduate . . . reddish hair . . . GLORIA QUAST . . . in G.S.S. . . . ambition: to be with Don the rest of her life . . . known as " Babe " . . . MARGOT RADCLIFFE ... one of the girl yell leaders . . . wants to go to Detroit and forget . . . likes to eat anytime . . . DENISE RAINEY . . . active on Log staff . . . ambi- tion: to be devastating . . . likes to dream Ri(.k Reames, student court iudee. relaxes after a trying morning in court. . . . dislikes physiology 2 . . . RODERICK REAMES . . . " Rick " was student court judge . . . hopes to be a scientist . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . likes V. Richards . . . JEAN REAR- DON . . . often called " Jeannic ' . . . wants to go to college after Lincoln . . . brown eyes and bright red hair! . . . LORRAINE REG- IMBAL . . . " Boggy " wants to be loving wife . , . likes Bill and dislikes clams . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . SYLVIA RIAM . . . ambition is to mar a rich man . . . snobs and cabbage are off " Windy ' s " list . . . WALTER RIESS . . . will retire at twenty-one . . . likes to bother a certain woman in social problems . . . active in soccer, track . . . JAMES RILEY . . . sports bug . . . likes cars . . . one of our smoother operators around school . , . brown hair . . . WALTER ROESSING ... a future sports writer , . . called " Rosie " . . . was active on track team . . . blond hair with blue eyes. RODERICK ALLEN REAMES JEAN REARDON RK HARD LESLIE REDDICK LORRAINE REGIMBAL WALTER ROBERT RIESS JAMES RILEY SYLVIA RYAN WALTER LEE ROESSING PAGE FORTY-FIVE JAMES H. ROGERS LAWRENCE GILBERT ROGEr.S BARBARA ANN ROMICH ENID MAE ROSENTHAL DOROTHY lONE RUDFORD SYDNEY RALEIGH RUSSELL DONALD WULZEN SAMUEL VIRGINIA KATHLEEN SANDS JAMES ROGERS . . . shudders at loud females . . . one of the members of the Saber Club . . . ambitions is to be aa engineer . . . LAWRENCE ROGERS ... a trip to Rio is what Larry wants most . . . active in the Lincoln band . . . BARBARA ROMICH . . . blue eyes, blonde hair ... a future secretary . . . main likes are teachers who don ' t give homework . . . called " Barby " . . . ENID ROSENTHAL . . . known as " Sparky " . . . would like to become a psychiatrist . . . likes friendly people . . . brown eyes, black hair . . . DOROTHY RUDFORD . . . " Dottie " will some day be a secretary . . . likes Mrs. Thompson . . . can ' t wait to get out of school . . . RALEIGH RUSSELL . . . " Rod " was active in track, rallies, sports editor of Hi-Times . . . ambition: usher at the Hurley Q . . . likes the house on 17th Avenue . . . DON SAMUEL . . . active in football, swim- ming . . , " Sara " has blond hair . . . likes football . . . watch out Call . . . VIRGINIA SANDS . . . hazel eyes, brown hair . . . likes Erlice Wolseth will be remembered for the songs stie sang at rallic-.. Earl . . . will let the future bring what it may . . . dislikes childish girls . . . ROBERT SANS . . . " Booby " was active in basketball ... a future engineer . . . likes sleeping and eating . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . ANNETTE SCHILLING - . . active in G.S.S., worked in attendance office! ... a future business ac- countant . . . likes Chinese food . . . blue eyes blonde hair . . . BARBARA SCHILLING . . does not know what the future will bring . . active in G.A.A. . . . goes by the name ol " SchiU " . , . WALTER SEHER . . . " Waif was in boxing . . . dreams of being a forest ranger . . . brown eyes and hair . . . PAULINE SCHLICHER . . . sec. of Girls ' Block " L. " G.A.A. . . . likes a song called " Symphony " . . . blue eyes, blonde hair . . . WILLIAM SEEBA . . . Bill has dark hair ... a CSF ' er . . . plans to go to college . . . JERRY SHAIN . . . took swimming while at Lincoln . . . red hair! . . . future radio electrician . . . will be glad to get out of school. ROBERT LAWRENCE SANS ANNETTE HELEN SCHILLING BARBARA JANE SCHILLING PAULINE HELEN SCHLICKER JAMES BREAN SCHONBECKE WILLIAM BROOKS SEEBA WALTER SEHER JEROME N. SHAIN jm PAGE lORTY-SIX NELLIE MORSE SHINGLEBERGER ( HARI.OTTE CHRLEE SIDES ARIENF IRIS SINGER ROBFRl PAUL SKIII.KORN GERALDINE SMII H HARLIN DfLOS SMITH. JR. MARJORIE ELLEN SMITH ARNOLD SOLKOV H NELLIE SHTNGLEBfiRGER . . . .imbitioa: to liver happily . . . dislikes war . . . called " Doll " . . . blonde hair, brown eyes . . . CHARLOTTE SIDES . . . " Char " wants to have a mink coat ... in Tri-Y, yell leader . . . likes skiing, eating, roller-coaster . . . ARLENE SINGER ... has a " Heavy date with college " . . . likes a certain man , . . black hair, blue eyes . . . BOB SKILLICORN . . . " Skilly " was editor of Log, editor of Hi-Times, sports editor of Roundup, track team . . . wants to be a sports writer . . . GERRIE SMITH . . . often called " Shorty " . . . among likes are music and dancing . . . doesn ' t like physiology . . . will be glad to leave school . . . HARLIN SMITH . . . was in R.O.T.C, camera club. Log and Roundup staff. Saber Club . . . would like to become a photographer . . . called " Smitty " . . . MARGE SMITH . . . picnic committee. Tri-Y . . . will be a teacher . . . likes Elma Armstrong and Pinecrest . . . green eyes, brown hair . . . ARNOLD SOLKOV . . . " Arnie " was in boxing, term pla . . , ambi erm piajfc . . , amoi- — auwui. . j.i.a. tion: to get to Ohio . . . likes Columbus, Ohio . . . ERIC SORENSEN . . . went out for track . . . Army stay away ! . . . anxious to be com- mercial artist . . . DORIS SPILMER . . . " Dodie " would like to be Rich ' s loving wife . . . likes Rich . . . brown hair, brown eyes . . . JANE STEMWELL . . . " Stemie " enjoys at- tending classes . . , h jpes to graduate from college , . . likes bright colors ... a brunette . . . DOROTHY STOLAROFF . . . often called " Sugar " . . . brown hair, brown eyes . . . would like to become a model . . . likes Bob . . . LEWIS STONE . . . " Mac " will be an architect . . . likes swimming and was active in it while at Lincoln . . . ARTHUR STRAND . . . blue eyes, blond hair . . . dislikes languages and history . . . likes sports . . . college and then? . . . JANE STROM . . . convertibles, dances, eats are tops with Jane . . . blue eyes, blonde hair . . . ambition is to go to college . . . HUGH STROUPE . . . called " Buck " ... in Saber Club . . . crazy about tall brunettes . . . wants a new ' 46 car. ERIC HAROLD SORENSEN DORIS SPILMER JANE FRANCES STEMWELL DOROTHY MARIE STOLAROFF LEWIS FRED STONE ARTHUR IRVING STRAND JANE ELAINE STROM HUGH IRVINE STROUPE PAGE FORTY-SEVEN WALTER PIERCE STRYCKER BARBARA ANN STURTEVANT JACQUELINE MAE SUMNER ROMANO MICHAEL SURIAN CASPAR JOSEPH SZUKALSKI. JR. VIRGINIA DIANE TAMKE FREDERICK G. TAYLOR, JR. MELVIN TAYLOR WALTER STRYCKER . . . Block " L, " base- ball, student body yell leader . , . ambition lies in the field of dentistry . . . brown eyes, brown hair . . . BARBARA STURTEVANT . . . " Sturdy " was president of Girls ' Block " L, " G.A.A., C.S.F. , . . likes sports . . . brown hair, green eyes . . . JACQUELINE SUMNER . . . " Jsckie " would like to become a teacher . . . student body vice-president, Tri-Y, G.S.S., Inw senior vice-pres. . . . likes people . . . dis- likes kids without school spirit . . . ROMANO SURIAN . . . " Mon " went out for track . . . likes cars, fellows, and Jan . . . ambition: educated farmer . . . CASPAR SZUKALSKI . . . " Cas " was in Camera Club . . . will be a photographer . . . likes chemistry . . . dis- likes English A . . . VIRGINIA TAMKE , . . was a Girl Reserve . . . would like to be an interior decorator ... a tall girl . . . dislikes short girls that go with tall fellows . . , FRED TAYLOR . . . prom committee, student body treasurer . . . will go in for engineering . . . Editor of the journal, Carol McFarland, finally gets a free moment. likes steak and mushrooms . . . MELVIN TAYLOR . . . will head for college . . . known as " Mel " . . . active in boxing . . . future dentist . . . likes blondes and Larkspur . . . BEVERLY THAL . . . likes Ed ' s car . . . often called " Beve " . . . would like to become a dental hygienist . . . dislikes taking French . . . PAT THOMPSON . . . likes dancing and food . . . dislikes Hollywood haircuts . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . happy to leave school . . . BETTE THULANDER . . . likes formal dances . . , can ' t wait to get out of school . . . brown hair, green eyes . . . BOB TIMMONS . . . active in track, Block " L, " student body prexy . . . wants to be a civil engineer . . . likes vaca- tions . . . ROBERT TRIEBER . . . yell leader, basketball . . . " Treebells " wants to see friends at the draft board . . . likes Jean, good grades . . . C:ARL TROST . . . was in band while at Lincoln . . . blue eyes, brown hair . . . future in engineering. THOMAS TAYLOR BEVERLY ELLEN THAL PATRICIA MARIAN THOMPSON BETTY ANN THULANDER ROBERT G. TIMMONS FRANK TREVOR. JR. ROBERT CONRAD TRIEBER CARL CORDSEN TROST PAGE FORTY-EIGHT KENNETH ERK UNMAC K RIC HARD E. VAI.ENTE FRFO HANS VAN DYKE MATHILDA ERHAGEN ANITA LEE VOLI.MER DONALD VOLZ BARBARA MARIE WARA BETTY JEAN WEST KENNETH UNMACK ... Ken took track . . . ambition is to be a farmer . . . likes the River and plenty of sleep (the two don ' t mix) . . . RICHARD VALENTE . . . " Lover " likes girls . . . dislikes boys . . . has no ambition ! . . . claims to have green hair! . . . FRED VAN DYKE . . . football, track, boxing were main activities . . . would like to be a P.E. teacher . . . likes blondes . . . " Duke " dislikes " Holly- woods " . . . MATHILDA VERHAGEN . . . would like very much to run a beauty shop , . . ambition; to spend summers at Seiglers . . . ANITA VOLLMER . . . known as " Nita " . . . enjoys blue eyes. Lake Tahoe . . . dis- hkes cars that aren ' t smooth . . . green eyes, blonde hair . . . BARBARA WARA . . . often called " Bobbie " . . . brown eyes, and brown hair . . . thinks only about graduating . . . likes to dance . . . BETTY WEST . . . alias " Westie " or " Mae " . . . disturbed about not having a car . . , would like to be an entertainer Sports editor of the iournal. Bob Skillitorn, in one of his usual happy moods. . . . BARBARA WILK . . . " Bunnee " took G.A.A. ... a dress designer after college . . . dislikes Fisherman ' s Wharf . . . brown eyes, brown hair . . . MARY WISDOM . . . likes Boulder apd riding . . . moody people don ' t rate with " Jean " ... a blonde with green eyes . . . JORDAN WOLLE ... was active in swimming while at Lincoln . . . likes good dances . . . absolutely NO dislikes! . . . blond hair, blue eyes . . . ERLICE WOLSETH . . . " Shorty " was on the prom committee . . . likes custard pie, and ST. . . . green eyes, " real " blonde hair . . . CHARLES WOOD . . . known as " C harlie " . . . would like to travel . . . glad to leave Lincoln . , . blue eyes, red hair! MARILYN WORMAN . . . might become an airplane hostess . . . " Stareyes " likes to " clam in " . . . likes Larkspur . . . JERRY WRIGHT . . . will be a bartender . . . active in track, basketball. Block " L " . . . FRED ZAFT . . . possessor of blond hair, blue eyes . . . would like very much to own a car. BARBARA JUNE WILK MARY JEAN WISNOM JORDAN BROOKS WOLLE ERLICE LEONA WOLSETH ( HARLES ROBERT WOOD MARILYN CLAIRE WORMAN GERARD WRIGHT FRED H. ZAFT PAGE FORTY-NINE CLASSES You ' ll find in all the following classes, Familiar faces of lads and lasses. No doubt you ' ll see that these guys and gals, Are none other than your registry pals. So if you ' re feeling rather on edge, fust flip the pages and find your reg. REGISTRY 1 Miss Meyer— H-10 Bottom row: J. Smith, M. Hoppc. J. Duvall, J Fainter, G. Banfield, J , Lindenbaum, J. Monroe Stiond row: L. Larsen, R. Copeland, F. Oldrich C. Hutchison, N. Rondnlf. Y. Pcrutz, L. Putney Third row: B. Harris, C. Soderherg. W. Feie. I Slater. J. Hancock. Fourth row: B. Wiison. R Robertson, P. Cunninghan. Top row: B. Veliluw P. Hall. REGISTRY 2 Mr. Burge— H-9 Boliom row: J. DeCurtoni. H. Guralns. Lenore Gann. P. Costa, D. Balanesi, D. D ' Angelo, F. Betz. Second row: M. Trevers, K. Kulp, J. Brunn, A. Peterson, K. Lauper, L. Pratt, D. Picatoski. Third row : D . Sweet. M . Mav . B. Job nson . B . Wolf, P. Cluse, S. Merrill, ]. Mills, A. Carver. Top roiv : D. Urban, O. Tasting, E. Fox, Brooks, Rainey, J. Downes, D. Biss, R. Murray. B. Jayne, B. Saycrs, R. Wilkie. Registries Nineteen Fnrty-Six REGISTRY 3 Mr. Pagano — L-10 Bottom row: P. Tracy. B. Snider, C. Thoney, M. Stewart, A. Vogcl, C. Wallace. M. Sheerin. Second row : J. Williams. B. Thomson, R. Sweeney, J. Parina. B. Froeshle, P. Renebome, B. Sherwood. B. Rosenthal. Third row: J. Pengeliy. G. Simister, C. Clark, D. Francis, R. Singer, A. Dees, A. Smith. Top row : R. Nelson, R. Trettcn, R. Simmons, J. Meyers. REGISTRY 5 Mr. Power— H-10 Bottom row: D. Gavidis, V. Chigris. D. Dixon, S. Fried, X. Alenin, J. Berta. R. Brickie. Second row: M. Smith. B. Boynton. P. Benson, E, Flaherty, H. Bonner. L. Erfert. Third row : D. Galloway, D. Atwood. T. Knowles, D. Daubert, R. Clark. B. Franklin, B. Gill. Fourth row: F. Duff, A. Casten, A. Chapuis, G. Feullinger, B. Levin. R. Fredericks Top row : A. Ha I sen, A. Beigel, R. Furiosi, R. Cuhn. B. Franks. REGISTRY ( Mr. Livingstone — H-10 Bottom row: I. Woodey. B. Swall, H. Raincn. G Ninnis, R. Rebok. I. Anderson. ). Solache. Second row: M- McCarthy. L. Hoeft, S. Konkel, P. Kettler, P. Switzer, B. Manning. Third row: R. Riksheim, H. Hoffman, D. Meyer, H. Wines. C. Nessier, J. Schmidt, J. Henke. Fourth row: J. McCarty, T. McNaughton, C. Lord, R. Stevens. A. Sunseri, L. Roth. Top row: E. Putzer, N. MacKenzie. PAGE FIFTY-TWO Rix.isim - Miss Sthcrf— H-y Boflom row: G. Dean, M. Mislinc. D. D.iwson. J. Williams. J. Thomas. E. Ossin. StintiJ ton-: D. C.oulil. .S. I.ilT. 1. Kiilu-its. A. Russo. |. Hicks, V. Ames, R. CarnLT. 7 " luw: F. Jones, A. Guralas, J. Hoseit, R. Flynn. G. Mardikian, R. Dunlcavy, O. Hoffman, I.. Tucker, REGISTRY 8 Miss Berkowitz— H-IO Bollom riiw: H, Feldman. N. Hall. V. Dean. B. Robbins. A. Murphy, D. Mahoney. B. Simmons, P. Hinc. Secoihl row: S. Lambert. R. Kostelic, V. Richards. G, Lorcazcn. L. Whitten. M. Shank, B. JamvolJ. N. Hicking. Third row: M, Trood, J. Alverson, M, McLane. J, Samuelson. Fourth row: L. Schlocker. F. Dickson, E. Ruth, D. Hunter, B. Derham, I. Phillips. R. Holmes, M. Jacobs, To r row: ]. Flaherty, R. Manbert, D. Welch, C. Hallgren, D, Stewart, M, Scott. Registries ♦ Nineteen Forty-Six W REGISTRY 9 Miss Norton— H-10 Bottom row: B. Forenos, R. Carillon, D. William- son, F. Muller, J. Cosgrove, M. Barnes, W. West. ScconJ row: G, Berglund. I. Alderson, M, Mc- Lane, M. Richards, C. Cailteux. L. Maltseff. J. Hunter, B. Faliano. Third row: E. Cook, B. Hen- derson, A. Thomas, A. Zinkand. A. Crooks, B. Bacon, K. Janss. Tofi row: D, Cameron, D, Mathis, W. Thompson. S. Levin, D. Williams, D. Clark, I, Humphreys. REGISTRY 10 Mrs. Sullivan— H-10 Bottom roll ' : P. Broderick, M. O ' Connor, B. Leighton. P. Lucchessini, J. Baher, B, Byrnes. L. Kortright. Second rotv : J. Esperral, C. Pennington, J. Ashbough, R. Miller, ,K. Harreman, J. Hoquen. M. Smith, N. Meehan, B. Keeny, L. Janetshy, B. Pritchard, J. Hayes, W. Brooks. To row: G. Fromberg. J. Neumayr, D. Merriman, R. 0 " Rourke, D. Hadley, R. Sperisen, D. McNab. C. Egerhardt, E. VanDyke. L. Wilkinson, P. Barnes. N. Searle, D. Worsley. REGISTRY U Mr. O ' Neill — L-10 Bottom row: ]. Reynolds, D. Rappas. D. Olson. L. Schroll, R. Perry. P. Selna. M. Pearce. Second roiv : J. Zika. B. Gill. D. Lamantia. C. Leonhardt, G. Gasiot. D. Levis. D. Malcolm, B. McDonough. D. Hertzig. N. Gard. J. Loft. B. Fulton, C. Galle- more, C. Isaacs, T. Prince, To I) row: B. Hopkins, S. lacobson, B. Hannon, S. King. D. Kern, E. Liepman, W. Gibson, J. Mather, S. McLacklan. PAGE FIFTY-THREE REGISTRY 101 Miss Downing — H-11 Boitom row: A. Chase, F. Ghisolfo, A. Ivey, J. McBryde. I. Burgold. H. Chames. B. CuUen, B. Gilbert. Second row: J. Douglas, V. Just, A. Taylor, M. Oyen, (,. Buttington. L. Nagel. P. Kees. Third row: A. Fibish, R. Philpot. T. Guilfoy. D. Hayden, M. Symonds. B. Wissing. M. Bredesen. To{} row: C. Geeter, K. Weaver, H. Classon. REGISTRY 124 Miss O ' Donohue — L-11 ( " ilvm row: S. McDonnell, L. Hacker, E. Jacob- ' in, J. Crow, V. Warren, M. Droubie. D. Beach. ii-ond rou ' : W. Kappelman, D. Grodt. B. Robert- ■on. L. Prout, S. Applebaum. I. Borchard, R. 1 TLdricksun. B. Wittnck. Top row: F. Ward, C. hranklin, R. Cross. C. Underseth, D. Cricks, F. Pratt, D. McNeil. Registries nineteen Forty-Six REGISTRY 127 Miss Reynolds — L-10 Bottom row: Z. Greenberg, C. Canuto, J. Elman, P. Morris, V. Fraumedl, S. Thornwall, J. Armos. Second row: V. Albert, B, Guiney, J. Patterson, P. Schumacker. Third row: J. Trucht, P. Kimpel. L. Rieke. M. Hart, J. O ' Shea. G. Donohoe, D. Oxborough, B. Slocum. Top tow : J. Kolb, R. Szukalsk, J. Cozzalia, B. Hanson, A. Thompson, R. Karson, J. Chalker. REGISTRY 128 Miss Larson — H-11 Bottom row: F. Washburn, M. McDevitt, L. Lutz, P. Trezise, L. Schroeder, J. Winterburg, J. Camp. Second row: D. Warner, P. Rohrer. S. Shoulgovsky, M. Sneider, A. Stromberg. P. Boissier. Top row: D. Van Erp, L. Miller, T. McGuffick. D. Arcaro. REGISTRY 120 Miss Alexander— H- 10 Bottom row: H. McKenna, F. Randolph, J. M ii- fihee. V. Mack, B. Reynolds, J. Mohr, B. Mend in. Second row: R. Davies. C. Pinch, B. Peterson, J. Lawton, B. Phipps. J. Muller. A. Nowack. Tbrrd row: R. Pittman, S. Phillips, R. Kratter. R. Lawrence, V. Smith, J. Manfrcdo, J. Odeen. Top row: L. Lang, D. Norten. F. Mahr, J. Perry. R. Martin. R. Roberts. PAGE FIFTY-FOUR REGISTRY no Mr. French— Ltl Bottom row: L. Blinn, J. Broughton, K. Kirsch J. Burman. W. Cram, D. Christopherson, J. An dcrson. SftonJ tow: S. Delo. L. Schwartz. K Carson. B. L. Tomrosc. B. Headricks. C. Craio B. Gross. Third tow: D. DeHalas. J. Dowling, V DcNcvers. E. Coleman. L. Cochron, D. Cattrell Tup tow: D. Farrer. W. Edgcrley. R. Boyd. R. C;on nors. R, Brown. REGISTRY 151 Mr. Parker— C-n Bottom roiv: E. Foletta. J. Wenjt, G. Vandiveel P. G oldman. B. Ceiple, B. Sullivan, B. Williams SecoitJ row: N. Tchlcnoll, N. Rozakis. B. Jchols berg. G. Gann. M. Shaves. M. Schulhavser, L Swanson, B. Stanley. ThirJ row: W. Weber. J Varner, H. Stone. V. Skorgard, P. Soltow, £ Yerbv. C. Tittsworth. Top tow: B. Walti. P Wallher, J. Weston, L. Solari. Registries ] fineteen Forty-Six REGISTRY 140 Mr. DeMartini— L-12 Bottom row: P. Pardee. M. Letsche, E. Pappas, J. Shephard, M. Krebs, ]. Olson, P. Lister. Second row: M. Meyer, R. Lucchetti. L. Mibach. S. Rogers, M. Ohr, B. Lutz, M. Smathers. B. Rich- ards. Third row: P. Sullivan, B. Levy, L. Weber, C. Ojakian, L. Barbieri, J. Tornai, R. Schabel. Top row: D. Pearson. G. Pearlman, R. Johnson. B. Davis, G. Arnsbarger, M. Schmidt. B. Von Konsky. REGISTRY 141 Miss Powell— L-10 Bottom row: D. Dundas. J. Carr, J. Larson, B. Hill, J. Horwitz, A. Lealand. L. McMittan, R. Battat. Second row: M. Lockhart. M. Corwin, J. Johnson, D. Hardy. B. Greenslad, B, Anthony. L. Grossman, S. Hadly. M. Eldrege, B. McNinch. Third row: D. Davis. K. Buck, C. Eraser, D. Ash- man, B. Datwyler, T. Donahue. Fourth row: D. King, B. Esser, A. Rogers, L. Fox, C. Bagot, G. Baker, J. Cronenwett. L. Friedman. Top row: D. Cameron, B. Green. REGISTRY 142 Miss Gallagher— H-IO Bottom row: B. Richards, S. Scott. S. Schaumleffel, M, Courtright, B. Ford. M. Adams. M. Manahan. Second row: I. Osthoff. L. Kloster, f. Maltseff, C. Hardy, D. Oppenlander, M. King, S. Batchelder. Third roiv : A. Desin. R. Mortensen. B. Perdew, L. Brilliant, F. Kawalkowski. S. MilUs. C. Jones. Fourth row: L. Schwab. B. Cremer, W. Mehl. G. Thompson, J. Cummings. Top row: A. Levin, R. Owen, M. Mathieson. E. Thomas. PAGE riFTVFU ' E REGISTRY 143 Mrs. Mclntyre — L-9 Bottom row: R. Shimmon, B. Chapman, D. Fried man, M. Whitten. G. Pitt, B. Gavron, G. Fox, B. Patterson. SecofjJ row: H. Levin, E. Neto. J Dane, £. Sweeney. D. Whiteley, E. McKune. P Krochnke, W. Kelly. Third row: P. S-immers. C, Uksila, R. Ferguson. B. Hall, I. Beaumont, R Albee. S. Latre ' ille. C. Behning. Top row : J Haase, T. Sweeney, B. Preston, B. Anderson, M Hickenloijper, J. Daly, F. Moran. A. Rando. B Hawkins. REGISTRY 20O Mrs. Harrington — L-11 Bottom row: D. Gog, J. Ritchie, R. King, B. Mortenson, N. Bone. B. Kress, j. Winheld. Second row : M. Hackett, E. Gissom, B. Brennan, Soldavini, B. Sterrett, C. Evans, J. Goggins, Schacht. Third row: E. Erbel, R. Welch, K. Glo J. McGee, S. Twitchell. Top row: A. Frankc, Grithths, J. Jackson, B. Sans. F. Proctor. B. Wj now. Registries Nineteen Fort REGISTRY 210 Miss Schmidt — H-U Bottom row: I, Bieberdorf, M. Himes, S. Stuart, N. Brandt, C. Nelson, V. Chase, B. Campana, S. Bates. D. Childers. J. Christie, P. Finkle, A. Wickstrom, M. Gavin. Second row: O. Baker, J. Coates, P. Brainard, S. Cole, S. White. B. Embree. M. Emmick, C. Cordes, D. Abowd, B. Land. E. Richards. G. Chambers, R. Alberigi. Top row: B, Copeland, D. Brandow, J. Kimball, C. Anderson. REGISTRY 211 Miss Peracca — L-I2 Bottom row: E. Falk. V. Gordon, J. Berridge, B. Rusz. D. Dobson, I, Honvitz. K. Lowy. Second row: D. Bell, R. Day, S. Sosnick. R. Snyder, R. Jurd, C. Trusty. M. Shenson, C. Muzio, S. Lynn. Top row: J. Gold, G. Balanesi, H. Clark. D. An- derson, D. Nelson. B. Amundson, J. Schonbeck. REGISTRY 212 Mrs. Thompson — L-12 Bottom row: L. jukich. D. Lane. T. Risy. N. Eichenbaum, L. Furner, M. Krieg. N. Kenealy. Second row: A. Marriott, M. Disuvera, R. Eckert, S. Leach. B. Kern, A. Holm, J. Hanlon. j. Payer. Third row: H. Trudrung. A. Cementma, D. Casey, B. Frates, B. Elder. R. Lynch. Top row: J. Karp. J. Greggans, B. Hall. B. Haase. D. Crawford. PAGE FIFTY-SIX RUULSIRV 224 Miss Jacobsen — H-I I Boiiom mil : C. Bjcthold, B. Cougle. N. Cooper, N. Moore. J. Sullivan. G. L.iFrcsnc. Stiotid row: V. Whitely. A. Grabi:. D. Stone. C. Karsun. J. Fox. TknJ roll.- E. Swell. B. BcrnJl. 1. Petri. D. Baw- Jen. 1. Barton, I. Gubin. 7 " lou : R. Abraham. R. Green. J. Hamilton. J. Howell. S. Wavncr, L. StrombcrR. G. Dutf. J. ( olfman. A. Fletiher. REGISTRY 225 Mrs. Gcrlach— H-10 Biiilom row: S. Hurt. J. Hughes, C. Jensen, M. Fuellenbach. J. Hart, M. Fiore, L. EUedse. Sec- orui row: S. Feickert. B. Estes, B. Fasana, B. Ferro. B. Hanken. D. Hutchison. B. Noyer. R. Houston. Third row: M. Jarman. S. Grunigen. M. Hoover. P. Forette, R. Johanson. E. Gamlen. V. Hacke. Top row: D. Johnson. J. Smith. H. Franklin. D. Juntlaus. D. Gordon. I. Rich ood. M. Beck. Reqistries IVineteen Forty-Six REGISTRY 226 Miss Stein — L-11 Bottom row: R. Wode, H. Goldstein. G. Borde- nave, R. Uksila, B. Roy, J. Tart, B. Haverstock. Second roiv: B. Lintner, J. Curren. C. Richards, J. Laustau, A. Lawson. Third row : B. Murry, L. Olsen. G. Hazlett, K. MacBeth. Top row: B, Simmons, R. YounR, M. Verneulen, N. Geddes, D. Phillips. REGISTRY 227 Mr. Morena— L-10 Bottom row: L. Schilder, D. Cameron, B. Braas. Second row: J. Rogers, T. Gage. J. Slocum. L. Nelson, B. Eisen, G. Fryer. Third row: T. Mittal- staedt. B. Levy, V. Bryditzski, L. Engel. J. Hakor- son, D. Atkinson. Top row: N. Kteim. O- An- derson, C. Class, E. Langdem, R. Cirmelly. 1 J REGISTRY 301 Mrs. Cutlir— H-U ' Bottom row: D. Anderson. R. Allen. J. McNaugh- ton. E. Buskey. Secotid row: B. Cherney, R. A. Carroll, G. Pearson, J. Peters. D. Melby, G. Bietz. D. Maney. Thud raw: D. Warner, P. Hart, M, Borden, A. Gubin, P. McReynoIds, J. Piberneg. H. Briner. H.Jones. Top row: J. Kahn, L. daRozo. J. Striby, M. Dokter, S. Beck. PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN REGISTRY 303 Mr. Schmidt— H-U Bottom rotv: R. Sherman. H. Warren, A. Will- iams, G. Papazian. E. Willig, Second row: R. Von Konsky. A. Ziegeler, j. Geiger, W. Stevens. M. Walkes. J. Grivvin. Top row: L. Robbins, M. L. Saie, J. Russell. J. Tweedt, E. Worsley, D. Watson. B. Singer. REGISTRY 305 Mr. Miossi— H-U Bottom row: M. Fry, B. Barsott, J. Pearson, C. Harriraan, A. Marchi, J. Llop, E. Kutlik. J. Cher- ney. Second row : M. Nosenzo, I. Gnagy. M. Borden, G- Vought, T. Carella. G. Zengley, V. Pat- ton, J. Wendland. Top roiv : B. Stranton, B. Wagner, S. Swenson, H. Sullivan, B. Peircy, T. Jensen. Registries IVineteen Forty-Six REGISTRY 306 Mr. Koehler— L-12 Bottom row: H. Laintone, J. Johnson, G. Fred rickson, J. Meyer, B. Moesle, A. Burchart, £. Sommer. Second row: B, Welch, F. Bruce, J. Lar- son, D. Tate, D. Germino. Third row: A. Nadler. T. Jenkins, S. Bacon, R. Shimmon, C. Pererson, H. Carl. Top row : R. Milligan, W. Enery, F. Trevor, E. Healy, W. MacGurn. W. Melancon. REGISTRY 308 Mr. CTir " istensen H-ll Bottom row: L McChesney, J. Louvau. C. Crawley E. Gesas, P. Ireland, I. Gracla. Second row: J Hoffman, C. Hubachek, A. Forney, O. Krebs M. Hogan. Third row : R. Hcadrlck, B. Kelley B. Gibson, A. Barnes, B. Hammon. G. Fredericks Top row: J. Henry. D. Martm, W. Kracke, B Sandstrom. REGISTRY M)0 Mr. Nill— H-U Bottom row: A. McEniry. H. Rich, J. Scarborough, H. Coote, M. Cordes. S. Wilson. Second toiv : P. Milucky. B. Mohns. |. Reybold. I. Nelson. B. Pond. A. Person. Third row: E. McNinch, W. Phillips, F. Martin, M, Mountanos. K. McQueeney. O. Peralta. Top row: J. Morton, W. Painter. G. Merko, D. Morris. M. Perkins, C. Newhall, K. Anderson. M Lkj PAGE rilTV-ElGHT REGISTRY 512 Mr. Manahan— L-i: Bottom rote: R. Bcntzen. D. Benoit. P. Blood. M. Baker. E. Bruno, D. Halin. I. Albert. Sccomi roiv: S. Allen. O. V.inskikc. G. Van Raam, D. Davis. K. Hummel. R. Kamcna. C. McGuire. Top row: I. Mc( ann, D. Christenson. M. Dahl, J. Riskin, A. Watson, J. Lambert. REGISTRY 316 Miss Kramer — H-11 Bottom row: L. Pohlmann. F. Neto, D. Moran D. Dwerner, D. Allen. A. Burnett, J. Gatto. Sec otni row: C. Fischer, B. Nislikian. D. Misuraca M. Evans. B. Fowler, G. Erickson. Third row: E King, L. Giraud, M. Alaimo, D. Brown, G. Gor don, S. Soper. Top row: B. Ferraris, B. Cheriff, H. Gazzano, A. Goldstein, H. Lister. Registries ] [ineteen Forty-Six REGISTRY 327 Miss Roxburgh— H- 10 Bottom row: A. Bennett, B. Balogh. L. Alcott, J. DePaolo, L. Bobrosky, R. Bendix. J. DeCastro. Second row: D. Dauler, N. Connolly, P. Bargetto, N. Brunner, R. Good. B. Elledge, M. Carter. Third row: B. Allison. B. Banks, E. Baker, J. Benson, S. De Haan, V.DeLance, A. Altemose. Fourth row: R. AUman, C. Chester, B. Donald, B. Bremer. J. Cordes, D. Clauson. D. Church. Top row: T. Abbott, G. Biagini. REGISTRY 328 Mr. Salzmann — L-11 Bottom row: A. Milani, B. L. Tomrose. L. Hoi sten, L. Cox, S. Shensen, B. Mahlmann, N. Whit ney. Second row: E. Stobbe, F. Softus, V. Valente V. Stone, B. Dorsett, B. MacGurn, D. Manuck L. Schwartz. Third row: M. Peterson, H. Mooney B. Quinlan, D. Sommer, J. Scott, C. Mondon, F. Mastro. Top row.: D. Windhorst, C. Henrichs D. Volosing. D. McKinley. REGISTRY 329 Mrs. Hall— L-12 Bottom row: D. Brock. C. Sassoon. E. Hauser, C. Toth, J. MacKinnon, D. de Victoria. D. Rose. H. Bennett. Second row : D. Brody, T. Taylor, B. Peters, J. Narcisso, B. Gehring, D. Lynch, D. Volz. Top row: R. Ramford, S. Fenton, D. Cook, j. Appel, B, King, B. Sullivan. PAGE FIFTY-NINE ACTIVITIES Turn this page and yon u ' ill see, Plenty of Lincoln activity. There ' s lots of students and cluhs, too, With much more in store for yon. Don ' t miss this section or yon will find That you ' ll be sorry ' til the end of time. LOG STAFF FrotJt row: J. Clementz, D. Armos, P. Sullivan, G. Folsom, D. Chil- ders, D. Watson. Second row: K. Anderson, B. Ferguson, E. Ghisolfo, R. Javet, H. Smith. Third row: B. Stranton, B. Peters, R. Russell. Pat Sullivan and Jackie Detsch fold papers for mailing. HI-TIMES Front row: E. Armstrong, M. Gavin, E. Ghisolfo, G. Folsom, D. Watson, M. Meyer. Second row: K. Anderson, D. Devine, M. Con- over. B. West, P. Sullivan. Third roiv : B. Peters, R. Russell. B. Skillicorn, H. Smith, R. Javet. Marilyn Conover and Betty West scan the latest Log. BOB SKILLICORN, ' 45 LOG EDITOR PAGE SIXTY-TWO FROM CUB S TO Students anxiously await the arrival of every edition of the Lincoln Log. The paper has this term been under the direction of a most capable editor, Pat Sullivan. The news editors who have tried so hard to keep all students Informed of the latest happenings are Jean Clementz and Diane Armos. The efforts of Beth Ferguson and Doris Childers showed on the editorial page. Gloria Folsom and Evelyn Ghisolfo furnished the laugh department, the popular feature page. The editor of the sports page is Rod Russell. Rod also drew many cartoons for the Log. The one to thank for the efficient distribution of the Log is Jan Larson, head of circulation. Jan also did a fine job in seeing that the service boys receive their papers, Keith Anderson is advertising manager. The man with the camera that you see everywhere and whose finished products you have seen in every Log is Harlin Smith. Faculty advisor, Mr. Armond DeMartini, is the man behind the whole project. LOG STAFF FALL ' 45 r-inl r iw: P. Allen, S. Snmmcr, E. Mitoff, R. SkiUicorn, R. Bosio, N. Crook. Second riitv: G. Fell. L. Crocker, D. Georgas, R. Peters, R. Trieber. Bad raw: R. Mahoney, C. Majersick, H. Smith. Deessc Watson and Jay Larson " paste up " for the Log. Going over the Journal luinnn ' are Bob Skillicorn and Carol i UF.irland. JOURNAL STAFF frow low: J. Thicle, A. Boscow, M. Verhagen, B. Couglc, D. Rainey, D. Watson, G. Smith. SecaiiJ raw: B. West, M. Gavin, C. Toth. J. Fairfield, J. Larson, D. Hahn, M. Conover, E. Armstrong. Third row: K. Anderson, H. Smith, B. SkiUicorn, R. Russell, B. Peters, R. Javet. LIVE-WIRES.... As the Fall ' 45 - Spring ' 46 Round-Up circulates among an eager Lincoln student body, another Journal staff hits the dust. In the Fall of ' 45 Editor Carol MacFarland and a group of hardy, a spiring journalists set out to lay the groundwork for a new year book. Cracking the whip for copy was Elma Armstrong, managing editor; aided by Betty West, Administrative Division; Janice Fairfield, Registry Division; Bob SkiUicorn, Sports Division; Elsa Mitoff, Senior Division; Marilyn Conover, Activities Division, and Gordon Fell, chasing ads. " With the coming of the Spring term, Elsa Mitoff and Gordon Fell handed the reins to Ann Boscow and Jackie Detsch, and Pat Sullivan took up the copy whip, while the remainder of the staff resigned them- selves to finishing the jobs they had started. A great deal of credit goes also to Harlin Smith, who handled the flash-bulb department, and to the many reporters who wrote endlessly for the Journal. PAT SULLIVAN, ' 46 LOG EDITOR PAGE SIXTY-THREE Fred Harvey and Joan Cherney, Prexies of C.S.F. C.S.F. BOYS Front row: S. Sosnick, J. Richwood, M. Symonds, B. Kuppelman, R. Williamson, H. Phillips. J. Monroe. Second row: L. Stromberg, C. Frost. J. Hoffman. C. Keohler, R. AUman, A. Zieg- ler, P. Solton. Third row: R. Headrick. L. Bowen. B. Timmons. W. Selba, S. Allen. R. Reames. W. Hammon. Fourth row: B. Elder, D. Anderson, J. Browne. H. Stroupe, J. Dodd, D. Christensen, F. Harvey. THE CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION Lincoln has always been well represented in the California Scholarship Federa- tion. This group of honor students is under the faculty supervision of Miss MoUie Rosen. Among the many activities afforded C.S.F. members this term have been tours of the University of California, San Francisco State College, San Francisco Junior College, several lectures, and a luncheon. SCHOLARSHIP AlVH C.S.F. GIRLS Front row: D. Minzenmayer, M. Meyer, P. Gaftigan, J. Berta, J. Cherney, D. Watson, B. C;herney, B. Smger, I. Bieberdorf. Second row: A. Guidera. J. Horwitz. E. Pinquie, P. Schlicher. M. Graves, A. Ames, M. Gavin, D. Frederickscn. G. Crosby. D. Stone. Thrrd row: J. Anderson, J. Dunall, R. Good. N. Talfer, W. Crum. E. Elliott, C. Hardy. J. Malstett. Fourth row: C. Craig, C. Trusty, L. Hacker, J. Burman, B. Morlensen, E. Jacobson, J. Smith, J. Badger, H. Briner. Fifth row: E. Flaherty, D. Oppenlander, I. Osthoff, E. Boynton, V. Just, M. Fry, G. Lorenzen, B. Boynton, S. Grunigen. S xth row: M. Field. N. Kenealy, P. Sullivan, B. Berndt, E. Blair, M. De Suvero, E. Hauser. G.S.S. Front row: J. Cherney, I. Horwitz, E. Worsley, D. Watson, G. Quast, J. Gamble, B. Cherney. SecoTiJ row: E. Stuart, S. Frederickson, B. Fenton. A. Burunett, E. Elliott, A. Guidera, A. Schilling, D. Dobson. Third row: C. Trusty. E. Armstrong, J. Fairheld. J. O ' Rourke. D. Stone, Y. Pinquie. Fourth row: H. Walker, J. Sumner, R. Kamena. E. McLacklan, P. Dahl, S. Shoulgousky, L. Pibernig, M. Borden. THE GIRLS " SERVICE SOCIETY The Girls " Service Society, advised by Miss Anita Truman, consists of over 30 irls who have earned 10 or more service points and who have above average scholarship. SERVICE SOCIETIES THE BOYS ' BLOCK " L " The Boys ' BKick " L. " sponsored by Mr. James Morena, consists of those boys who have won the Block " L " awards. They are one of the most active service groups at Lincoln. BLOCK " L " From row: E. Eraser, G. Fredericks. H. Unmack. H. Forchcmer, Mr. Morena, S. Leach, M. Shenson. Second rou : R. Andreini, R. Eckert. R. Trieber, R. Elder, J. Greggins. A. Cim- incina, W. Strycher. Third rou : G. Wright, E. ' Van Dyke, D. Anderson, J. Pearlman, D. Dales, M. Surian, R. Timmons, R. Kilpatrick, R. Gehring. Fourth roxf : D. Casey, L. Barbicn, J. Clark, S. Lynn. ■ Erederickson, Herb Eorchemer, Ann Guidera Prexies of G.S.S. and Block L PAGE SIXTY-FIVE CLUBS HI-Y Lincoln ' s Hi-Y organization, under the able faculty supervision of Mr. David C. Mosby, has again enjoyed a successful term. With President Gerry Van Raam leading the way, the organization performed many services for the " jiilltop " school as well as holding a number of outings for the enjoyment of its members. HI-Y Fraw( row: G. Vought, T. Jenkins. O. PeralM. V. Whitlev. D. DeBoi, R. Perdue. SiiontJ rvw ■ S. Swenson, H. Sullivan. D. Boyd. L. Bril- liant, S. Soper, J. Coffman. Third row: J. Jackson. R. Abraham, W. Wagner. LIBRARY STAFF The students that make up the library staff aren ' t often acclaimed for their work, but it is appreciated by everyone who walks into the library. Tlieir various jobs consist of putting books in order, checking books in and out, and in general to act as librarian and information clerks as well. LIBRARY Front row: G. Dean. D. Paccioretty. J. Gamble. B, Daton. L. Gold- kuhl, B. Seipal. F. Betz, Second rotv : S. Gruniger, A. Ivey. L. David- son, M. Groves. L. Henderson. T. Baker. Third row: B. Johnson, B. Bohlen. B. Anderson, I.. Hacker, N. McCarthy. B. SkiUicorn. THE GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves, sponsored by Miss Marie Schmidt, was organized in the fall term of ' 44. This club is atliliated with the Y.W.C.A. and is given all Y. ' W.C.A. privileges. Each term the Girl Reserves plan a social and an educational program. The President for the term of Spring ' 46 is Virginia Tamke. GIRL RESERVES Front row: G. Buckley. J. Gaidsick, P. Hart. Second row: C. Free- man, J. Strom, V. Tamke. PAGE SIXTY-SIX THE JUNIOR RED CROSS The Junior Red Cross girls of Lincoln have actively participated in the war effort. They have spent many hours wrapping bandages, learning first aid, making scraphooks for our service men, and many other helpful things during the past year. JUNIOR RED CROSS FroHl row: C . H.iopcr. B. Robbins. B. Sterett. S. Freed. M. MavaLiu. H. Gur.ilas. B. C hcrncy. S oi:ii ton : A. Schilling, J. MacKinnony, S. Cooper. L. Ames, A. Cioodloc. D. Paccioretty. Thfid row: M. erhagcn. G. Folsoni. M. B.iker, M. Edington. TRI-Y— CHAPTER 2 A new Tri-Y Chapter was formed in the fall of 1945, because of the membership limit placed on Tri- Y Chapter 1. Tri-Y, Chapter 2, is now well under way to becoming as successful as her six-year-old sister club. Miss Catharine Conolly is the club sponsor. TRIY From row: F. Lottus. D. Fredrickson, G. Crosby, I. Albert. E. Ellintt, D. Watson, D. Crouch. Second row: D. Stone, C. Trusty. V. Smith. C. J. Penington, E. Gesas, A. Ames. Third row: P. Dahl, M. Ohr, £. Malu, £. Hauser. TRl-Y— CHAPTER 1 One of the most popular organizations at Lincoln High School is the Tri-Y, Chapter 1, counterpart of the Hi-Y. Tri-Y is a girls ' club sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. and backed by the school. During the past term this group has been active in giving school and community service under the faculty sponsorship of Miss Jacqueline Kramer. TRI-Y Froni row: M. Eddington, L. Hacker, M. Radcliffe, A. Burnett, M. Smith, J. Huxley, S. Fredrickson. Secotid row: R. Fredrickson, J. Borchard, B. Wittrich, J. La Fleur. R. Griffin, P. Sullivan. Third row: ]. Douglas. V. Just, J. O ' Rourke. M. Fulton, J. Summer, C. Sides, M. Fry. Fomlh row: M. Field, M. Kreig. CLUBS PAGE SIXTi ' -SEVEN CLUBS DRAMATICS CLUB The Dramatics Club, under the direction of Mr. Robert O ' Neil, is an inspiring example of young ac- - i tors and actresses. These students learn how to de- ijlr velop proper voice, make-up, stage movement, anii » rj9 take in a small phase of legitimate stage acting. A r good example of their ability in action was shown in . f the term play, " Ramshackle Inn. " DRAMATICS Vroui row: J. Gaidsick. G. Folsom. W. Groves. J. La Fleur, B. Lund- J blade. S. Anderson. N. Shinglehurger. Stcond tow: B. Burnt, P. iaV Derham. P. Ireland. P. Slycker, J. Detsch. L. McKelvey, B. Harring- V ' t! ton. Third row: B. West. J. Miller. L. Neigle. B. Wilk. E. Arm- ' ' TN strong. }. O ' Rourke. Fourth row: R. Headnck, J. Wright, L. David- y - ' son, J. Gold, D. Pitts. ' ' ' ' RALLY COMMITTEE ig- At the suggestion of Sttident Body President Bod . Timmons, Lincoln inaugurated a Rally Committee consisting of eleven members, with Bob Timmons as chairman. Tliis committee meets once a week to plan and discuss our rallies and entertainment. They try to have professional entertainment whenever possible, in order to have successful rallies. RALLY COMMITTEE Pror?t row: B. Cherney. I. La Fleur. J. Gamble. B. Crook. J. Cher- ney. Second row: D. Pitts. M. Borden. J. Browne. MUSIC CLUB Lincoln ' s Music Club is composed of boys and girls who have won their music blocks by playing at term plays, carnivals, etc. This term ' s officers are Jim Riley, president; Marge Borden, vice-president; and Ruth Weidenfeld, secretary. The club operates under the guidance of Mrs. Helen Cutlir and Mr. George Mel- vin, both of the music department. MU.SK CLUB Front row: R. King, D. Minzenmayer, P. Switzer. M. Kelly. J. Berata, G. Smith, S. Wilson. Second row: M. Borden. R. Weiden- feld, R. Good, L. Schroeder. F. Loffus, F. Key, M. Hooper, R. Pitt- man. Third row: J. Deasy. A. Taylor, B. West, K. Kerrigan, B. Bawart, M. Bredson, H. Briner. Fortrth row: I. Robertson. S. Sosnick. ' J. Riley. H. Jungclaus. A. Marriott, M. Burkhart, E. McDevitt. Fifth row: R. Bell. B. Murray. D. Greene, W. Roessing, R. Way, R. Chambers. Sixth row: B. Elliot, C. Trost. L. Rogers. ■ PAGE SIXTY-EIGHT STUDENT BODY OFFICE Under the direction of Miss Gleneice Sihia. tiie student body ottice takes care of journal and ticke; sales, library deposits and money matters. It is open before school from StH to 8:30 and is located to the riijht of the main office. STUDENT HOD - OFFK E From row: N. Bucliner, P. Gathgan. M. Borden, A. Schilling, J. Strom, SeconJ row: J. Holcomb, C. Wood. J, Fox. J. Nelson. THE MAIN OFFICE The main otfice, the heart of our school, is a smoothly running unit to keep our school going. The important offices are: Principal, Mr. White; dean of boys, Mr. Fredrickson ; dean of girls, Miss Tru- man : the attendance office, under Mrs. Ryan ; and the counselors ' office under Mr. Hartwell. Twenty-five students, who work in the office during their free pe- riod, do most of the otfice work, such as taking care of enrollments, records, and messages under the super- vision of Mrs. Easton. MAIN OFFICE Fioni rou : D. Olson. E. Bruno, A. Burkhardt, E. Folelta, M. Pierce. SeconJ row: M. Carter, B. Gross. GENERAL OFFICE From row: A. B ' jrnett, F. Hicks, A. Ames, E. Elliott. A. Schilling. D. Dawson. E, W ' orsley. Second row: M. Borden. S. McDonnell, E. Gamlen, J. Flohr, M. Smit h. C. Holmes. Third row: B. Wissing, P. Stuck. CLUBS PACE SIXTY-NINE CLUBS JUNIOR STATESMEN Lincoln ' s Junior Statesman Chapter has observed an- other busy term, under the capable direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Hall, faculty advisor. Prime objective of the Statesman organization is to promote student interest in governmental affairs, not only in national but also in student government. Highlight of the term ' s activities was a trip to Santa Barbara, California, for a Statesman convention. JR. STATESMEN FioNt row; J. Shepard, J. Flahr, M. Gavin, M. Fry, A. Russo, A. Ames, E. Elliott. Second row: J. Browne, S. Sosnick, B. Mahr, J. Douglas, M. di Suvero, A. Graber. Third row: W. Gibson, F. Har- vey, J. Richwood, D. Christensen, R. Sperisen. CAMERA CLUB For the last three months the Camera Club has been hard at work instructing its members on taking pic- tures. For the first time in months the bulletin board of the clubs has had an overflow of pictures. The club has been under the supervision of Mr. W. F. Manahan, who has been ably assisted by Harlin Smith, president; Dick Brown, vice- president; Estelle Gesas, secretary; and Owen Van Skike, treasurer. CAMERA CLUB Fron: row: S. Sosnick, H. Smith, R. Brown, O. Van Skike, E. Gesas, J. Perry. Second row: J. Kimball. R. Christenberry. A. Field. R. Sul- livan, C. Szakalski, R. Stranton. Third row: R. Jatobson. M. Mana- lian. L. Schroder. B. Berndt. Foiiilh row: F. Pillsbury, L. Stone, A. Kirkwood, J. Williams. Fijlh low: L. da Roga, L. Miller, B. Nagle. THE REELWINDERS The Reelwinders, a club just recently organized, is sponsored by science instructor, Mr. Bernard Miossi. It is their job to take care of the school moving picture projector. REEL WINDERS From row: D. Coltrell, L. Weber, M. Hickenlooper. V. Warren. B. Hawkins, B. Carillon, R. Friedman. Second row: B. Andersen, M. Nadler, A. Desen, B. Cremer, L. Cochrun, K. Janss. Third row: S. Sosnick, B. Hannon, W. Mosely, L. DaRosa, L. Miller. PAGE SEVENTY CLUBS SCIENCE CLUB TIk- Science ' Club, sponsored by Mr. John Nill, was organized in the Spring term of ' 45. The club has had many activities this term, including a tour through a chemical plant. Throughout the term, work is carried on on various projects. Rick Reames is president of the Science Club and Ginger Rogers is vice president. The Lincoln club is a unit of the Science Club of America. SCIENCE From row: B, Rosenlli.il, M. HjiKt-nlocipii , B. ( .ii.i l.in. B. Hawkins. V. Warren, B. Frietlmen. Sci ' tml row: ,S. l.crnLT, T, McNaugIi:nn, R. Reams. DEBATING CLUB Outstanding among Lincoln activities is the De- bating Club. Under the direction of Miss Scherf, the club discusses the problems of the world today. The members take part in debates with other schools in the city, state, and up and down the coast. This club develops a keen interest in world affairs. DEBATING Fion: row: A. Russo. S. Phillips, A. Kin , V. Boldt, J. Monroe, L. Elledge, I. Bieberdorl. Setona row: C. Freeman, D. Danbert. B. Boynton, G. Berglund, M. Rosenberger, M. Hoppe, I. Osthoff. Thhti row: F. Harvey, P. Scliumacher, G. Mardikian. P. Salton. J. Rich- wood, S. Sosnick. STUDENT COURT With Mrs. Polly Mosby as advisor, and Rick Reames in the driver ' s seat, the Lincoln Student Court ably handles all student cases. Offenses range from contempt of court to destroying school property. The earnest efforts of the Student Court have helped to maintain order and to earn for Lincoln its fine repu- tation. STUDENT COURT Fronf row: J. Sumner, R. Reames. J. Browne, M. Field. Second row: F. Harvey, L. Weber, J. Fox, B. Timmons. «li4 7 PAGE SEVENTY-ONE Music block . . Advanced chorus . . . You need a good wind to keep up with these wood wind players chorus ... A member of the band really " sends it " on the sax. Junior Jackie Bru,e takes over the baton. PAGE SEVENTY-TWO MUSTANGS MAKE ADVANCED AND JUNIOR CHORUS The Advanced Chorus and Junior Chorus is under the able direction of Mrs. Helen CutUr. The Chorus has been very busy this term pre- paring for the Educarnival and Song Day. The Night Club which the Chorus sponsored at the Educarnival was a huge success. On June 6, choruses from all schools met at Mission High School for a day of sing- ing. In between these programs, the Chorus performed for the P.T.A. DANCE BAND If you hear the soothing sound of music and recognize the melody as one of the more popular songs of today, you will know that you are listening to Lincoln ' s Dance Band at practice. The band played at one student body dance held at the Aptos Auditorium and also played at the unforgettable Night Club on Carnival night. The singer of the band is Marilyn Buckhart. This proves girls are just as interested in orchestra as boys . . . Fall ' 45 musicians . . . The Lincoln High School Orchestra poses on Lincoln ' s doorstep . . . Advanced chorus practices for the " Night Club " for Carnival Night . . . Lou Barbieri and Jim Lambert (inset) " sing out. " MERRY MELODIES ORCHESTRA Anyone •who happens to wander up to the third floor at Lincoln while the beginners are in full swing will understand what Mr. Melvin means when he says they start from " scratch. " Although it may not be evident at first listen, these students are really hard working, earnest kids. All necessary supplies, such as instruments, music, etc., are furnished at no cost to the pupil. Neither is a knowledge of music necessary. There are three groups of orchestra students — beginners, intermediate, advanced. The elementary or intermediate orchestra is comprised of students who have completed one or two terms of beginners orchestra, depending on the progress of the individual student. Advanced orchestra may be taken by any student who qualifies, through previous experience, grammar school, junior high, private lessons, etc. He may also enter after two or more terms in intermediate orchestra. The Junior Orchestra tunes up. FACE SEVENTY-THREE FAflSEEI G LINK CLASSES Two ambitious chemists look elsewhere while Anne Maclnerny seri- ously performs an experiment . . . Lunch-time transforms the plaza into a picnic spot for these Links. Bob Anderson, Caspar Szukalski and Joe Perry seem to enjoy those sandwiches . . . Cecelia Sasoon gazes dreamily and Bernice Dorsett watches the camera man as the library assistant stamps their books . . . La Verne Ames and Arvilla Goodloe seem intent on finishing that last seam. Maybe it ' s a rush job for an evening at Larkspur. ' Doc " Mosby tries hard to get attention of student but photographer wins. PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR FURTHER FUTURE PLANS Al Nadler puts the finishing touches on his shop projects as Bill Ganey looks bored . . . Frank Glynn, Barbara Harrington and other ' M.D. students benefit from the instruction of popular Dick Ryall . . . Two attendance office workers efficiently run off mimeograph copies of the daily bulletin . . . Blanch Corville and a fellow typist rush to finish the last " budget " before the bell rings. Jerry Gold poses for the camera while at work in machine shop. PAGE SEVENTY-FIVE Two grade school visitors to Eerie Alley look really frightened by ghost Jeanne Douglas . . . Lincoln ' s Edu-Carnival ' attracts Hocks of people from near and far . . . The camera man catches three " Hoop the Barrel " attendants off guard . . . Duke VanDyke flexes his muscles for the benefit of the admiring crowds. CARNIVAL REVIVES On April 5, 19-46, Abraham Lincoln High School gave its annual carnival. The carnival, held from 7:00 to 11:00 p.m., included the projects by the various subject classes, and the " Gayway " sponsored by the Lincoln clubs in " shacktown. " Because of the publicity given by the cooperative Parkside merchants and the hard working students, the EduCarnival was very successful. Tickets were sold at five cents and these tickets admitted the holder to the " Shack Gayway. " The Gayway consisted of freak shows, dances, fortune telling booths, ping pong, ghost houses, and many original games such as " Break the Record, " " Hoop the Barrel, " and " Sinko. " If a census had been taken it would have shown that every high school in San Francisco was represented, thus Glamour girl, Jerry Gold, entert.iins .-it Ihe " Football Follies. " PAGE SEVENTY-SIX Tlie Fiiothall F. lli« cliorus line kicks hvc shapely (?l legs in the can-can . . . Owen Van Skikc seems well pleased with the chemistry exhibit . . . Jim Rogers appears puzzled hy snme problem at the exhibition in physics . . . Hula dancers Ron Javet, Lou Barbieri and Vince Misuracca perform at the " Football Follies. " PRE-WAR MEMORIES proving the reputation Lincoln has gained by putting on consistently good performances. Perhaps one of the main attractions was the Football Follies. The Mighty Mustangs of the gridiron traded places with the Lincoln Lovelies for a night and gave such an hilarious show that they were forced to give several repeat performances. So great was the turnout that the tickets ran out and members of the faculty were forced to make the rounds of the concessions and gather up the used tickets which were re.sold. The Tri-Y, G.S.S., G.A.A., Girls ' and Boys ' Block " L, " as well as the high senior class should be mentioned as groups who did a great amount of work to make the night a success. The carnival for 1947 is looked forward to with great optimism and anticipation, although it will be difficult to surpass the carnival of 1946. Sweater Larry Olson, acts shy. PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN Hal Brown, Joseph Zanetti. Fred Harvey and Skip Phillips . . . Georgette Edmondson receives trophy from Miss Rose Marie Scherf . . . Victorious orators win congratulations from unseen admirers . . . Miss Scherf confers with Lincoln Tourney trophy winners in the office. LINK DEBATERS The Mustang debate club began term activities with a bang this year by sponsoring the Abraham Lincoln High School State Debate Tourna- ment. Fred Harvey and Skip PhilHps walked off with the second place Senior division trophy in the contest. The first Sacred Heart Tournament brought honors to Georgette Edmondson with the second place trophy in extemporaneous speaking. The journey to Ripon and later to Lowell High School brought no honors, but lots of fun, and experience for future contests, as can be seen by the results of the Stockton Tournament. Fred Harvey and Skip PhiOips took second place in all Northern Cali- fornia in this national forensic league tournament at the College of the Pacific. As a grand finale to a successful term Jack Monroe and Skip Phillifis won the first place trophy in another Sacred Heart tournament. Miss Rose Marie Scherf and Georgette Edmondson. PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT Hal Brown, Jack Monroe, Fred Harvey and Skip Phillips take time out for lunch . . . Fred Harvey and Skip Phillips congratulated by out of school visitors . . . Skip Phillips practices his speech for the bcneht of other debaters . . . Jack Monroe and fellow orator extend a friendly hand to visitors. WIN " ORCHIDS " In the several speech contests sponsored by outside organizations, Lawrence Gill won a $100 prize for his life of Andrew Jackson, in a Call- Bulletin contest, and Fred Harvey was the city winner of the Lions ' Club contest. Fred ' s subject was " My Responsibility as an American to Last- ing World Peace. " Lincoln debaters have also participated in several other minor tournaments with other schools. One subject is used by the debaters throughout the term, this term ' s choice being " Compulsory Mili- tary Training. " Fall term officers were Georgette Edmondson, president; Jack Mon- roe, vice-president; Demitra Georgas, secretary; and Betty Glass, treas- urer. Spring leaders of this active group were Fred Harvey, president; Jack Monroe, vice-president; Skip Phillips, secretary; and Isabel Ostoff, treasurer. Jack Monroe is really dyna-mitc. PAGE SEVENTY-NINE Mr. Robert O ' Neill, Drama Advisor. PAGE EIGHTY MSHACKLE IMIV " On May 25, the Lincoln Drama Club presented the term play, " Ram- shackle Inn, " at Commerce High School Auditorium. The play was a great success and much credit is due the cast and to the technical crew, who were all under the direction of Mr. Robert O ' Neill. The play took place in an Inn near Glouchester, Massachusetts, during the latter part of 1942. Belinda Pryde (a fluttery old maid) and her boy friend. Commodore Lucius Towser, had a bad time when they found out that the hotel they bought. Ramshackle Inn, was the hideout of a black- market liquor ring. As if that weren ' t enough, three murders are com- mitted to keep the law from finding out about the liquor hidden in the cellar. The murders also complicate the lives of Mame Phillips, the original owner of the hotel ; Bill Phillips, her son, and Mary Temple, Bill ' s fiancee. Joyce Rogers, the FBI agent takes over with the aid of Constable Small and Sergeant Gilhooley to round up the criminals, Mr. Patton, Dr. Russell, his wife Gail, and Hagen, who masquerades as Fred Porter, a Coast Guardsman. Bev Thai. Stan Main, Eriice Wolseth, Lorraine Davidson. . . . Larry Weber. Barbara Harrington. Dori Pitts. . . . Bev Thai, Don Pitts. -Mr. O ' Neill. . . . Jackie LaFleur, Lorraine Davidson, Bev Thai, Elma Armstrong, Jim Lambert, Stan Main and Jim Fox. WIIVS PLAUDITS " RAMSHACKLE INN " CAST jgf , Arbuthnot ' . Hank Cohen Patton Don Pitts Mame Phillips Lorraine Davidson h i f " ' - 1 Joyce Rogers Elma Armstrong M i|| B i - Constable Small Arnie Solokov M B " ' " J L Bill Phillips Stan Main g i ' A.. VM Belinda Pryde Beve Thai m Commodore Lucius Towser Ralph Headrick Mary Temple Jackie LaFleur Mr. Temple Jim Fox Dr. Stephen Russell Jim Lambert Gail Russell Barbara Harrington Alice Fisher Eriice Wolseth Sergeant Gilhooley Bill Wagner Fred Porter (Hagen) Larry Weber . . . , , .. „ - ' ■ ' Lorrame Davidson, alias Mame. PAGE EIGHTY-ONE DUTDDDR RALLIES The entire student body stands for the singing of the school hymn at the close of a rally . . . Everyone remembers the enjoyable " tap " routines of the Payne brothers, class of ' 45 . . . Ralph Bush seems to be getting quite a kick out of directing that pie contest . . . The Lincoln Songsters and yell leader lead the audience in the singing of a fight song . . . Lincoln has outside talent (inset) at rallies. Who can forget the hilarious routine of rally entertainers Jim Fox and Rod Russell. PAGE EIGHTV-TWO AMUSE MUSTANGS Every face of this rooting section reflects the wonderful Lincoln spirit . . . Ralph Bush, prexy of Fall ' 45, makes the award to the winner of the pie eating contest . . . Don Pitts will always be remembered for the way he loyally " plugged " his radio programs . . . Among the many rally entertainers was Bob Dineen . . . Rain or shine, Lincolnites turn out in force to attend a rally on the plaza. Larry Weber really worked hard to boost Lincoln spirit at rallies and games. PAGE EIGHTY-THREE DAILY ACTIVITY These Mustangs " sit this one out " at one of the school dances . . . The can drive for war-hungry Europe was willingly aided by these Lincoln students ... A play in drama class calls for some fancy acting by Barbara Wilk ... As some students stop to chat, others make a last-minute dash before tardy bell rings . . . Owen Van Skike and Bob Stranton look worried about the outcome of that football game. Jack Carson and Audrey Kemme " cut up " during rehearsal of a play. PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR REFLECTS SPIRIT Each Lincoln student turned in a can of food during the recent drive to feed Europe . . . Two of Lincoln ' s look-ahkes are twins, Jackie and Bertie Gubin . . . Which is which? . . . Coach Marelich presents the football trophy to Jim Schonbeck at the football banquet . . . Denise Rainey and Lorraine Davidson go into a clinch during rehearsal of one of Lincoln ' s dramatic productions. Nancy Kenealy and Jim Davidson prove that a good time can be liad by all at the student body dances. PACE EIGHTY-FIVE LINK FILLIES Pauline Schlicker blinks in the sunshine, proving that " shacktown " is not always enveloped in fog . . . Lois McKelvey, Jackie Detsch and Glo Folsom pose for the camera man during lunch hour . . . Beverly Nigro gives with the " Pepsodent smile " . . . Lee Nielson " tees oflf " while Doris Hahn waits her turn — Fore!! . . . Little Gerry Smith stands by the drinking fountain. Got a tummy ache, Gerry? group of lower classmen sit for their picture on a windy day. PAGE EIGHTV-SIX OUTNUMBER CDLTS Doris Spilmer and Marjorie Lane sun themselves on Lincoln ' s back terrace ... A group of Lincoln lovelies clam into the picture between halves of a recent basketball game ... Pat Sullivan and Marge Himes relax for a few minutes between classes . . . That surprised looking miss caught in the tree is Willie Groves . . . Diane Armos and Jean Clementz are " snapped " on their way home from school . . . Hank Cohen and Fred Van Dyke relax on the lawn in front of the Sunset Tunnel. Three Lincoln lovelies. Jay Hall, Doris Hahn (. and Lee Nielsen, sit in a row. PAGE EIGHTV-SEVEN SPORTS you ' re the athletic sort, You ' ll no doubt enjoy the field of sports. And if you find that this is true. Here ' s our advice of what to do. Just turn this page and count to ten, You ' ll see the famous muscle men. VARSITY FOOTBALL Back row: G. Chambers, B. McCarthy, D. Amundsen, B. Elder, B. E. McNinch, B. Dinneen, H. Sullivan, Coach Diederichsen, Coach White. D. Abraham, D. Samuels, F. Glynn, B. Sans, J. Pearlman. Marelich. Row two. ' B. Coffey, G. Vought, R. Eckert, J. Hamilton, Row four: L. Stone. Carp, J. Morton, J. Gold, B. Stoll, G. Balanesi, J. Coates. D. Bender, R. Hunter, P. Rohrer, L. Barbieri, S. Main. H. Forchemer, T. Greendale, B. Kern, Coach Mohlich. Row three: Row one: R. Javet, F. Van Dyke, B. Andreini. A. Cementina, B. B. Amundsen, S. Swenson, B. Toft, B. Lord, D. Nelson, D, Devine, Nicolai, B. Schonbeck, A. Mishne, B. Frates, O. Peralta. MUSTANGS STAMPEDE TD THREE WIMS COACH JOE MARELICH Guiding spirit behind the Lincoln football teams of 1944 and 1945 was Coach Joe Marelich. Mr. Marelich came to Abraham Lincoln in 1943 and assisted Neil Sheridan in bringing Lincoln its first football cham- pionship. Returning to his duties as head football coach after serving in the U. S. Navy is George Canrinus. At the beginning of the 1945 Academic Athletic Association foot- ball season, Lincoln supporters resigned themselves to the idea that this was not going to be the Mustangs ' year in the pigskin sport. Despite a bad start, however, the Crimson Tide wound up the season in a blaze of glory. The first game of the season for the Mustangs found the Mission Bears romping to an easy 52-6 triumph over the Sunsetters ; the worst beating ever administered to a Lincoln football team. Facing another strong opponent in their second game, the Crimson and Gold went down battling before the powerful Polytechnic Parrots, 3. to 12, in a game that saw the Mustangs trail the Mechanics by only one touchdown in the early part of the contest. In their next encounter the Link grid machine tangled with Sacred Heart to decide the " cellar championship. " The Mustangs were favored to win this one, but they just couldn ' t seem to get going. The game ended in a heart-breaking 14-12 defeat for the Abes. As part of a double-header, the Marelich lads met the Commerce Bulldogs and promptly took their fourth defeat by a score of 25 to 12, but it looked to most fans as though the Hilltoppers had improved somewhat. The Links showed just how much they had improved by completely subduing Balboa ' s Pirates, 25-7, at Balboa ' s field and kept Lincoln ' s record of never having been beaten by the Buccaneers in football. Touch- downs were scored by " Vought, Coates, Hunter and Hamilton. PAGE NINETY KOV HUNTER JHRRY HAMILTON JERRY PEARLMAN SLOW TD THDT IN FIVE LEAGUE LOSSES Next on the Links ' schedule was the annual grudge battle with Lowell and to the dehght of the Lincoln rooting section, the Mustangs came through with a 13 to 7 victory over a well balanced Indian eleven. Drawing a bye during the next to last week in the AAA schedule, the crimson-shirted Mustangs jour- neyed to Vallejo for a practice game with the highly- vaunted Apaches, who had won the North Bay League championship. Several costly mistakes aided the home team in scoring a 21-6 triumph over the Honest Abes. The final game of the season pitted the Mustangs against their traditional cross-Park rival, Washington. With the Victory Bell hanging in the balance, the Links played one of their best games of the season in downing the Eagles, 26-7, for Lincoln ' s third win over the Richmonders. Lincoln ' s outstanding football players for ' 45, who might well be called comeback kids, were Rich Abra- ham, Guido Balanesi, Al Cementina, Jack Coates, Bob Dineen, Herb Forchemer, Roy Hunter, Ronnie Javet, Jerry Pearlman, Bill Sans, Ben StoU, Fred Van Dyke and Glen Vought. Jack Coates makes a sizeable gain around end as a Washingtonian misses his tackle and another prepares to pounce on Jack in the Big Game. A Lincoln ball carrier is stopped by the Lowell Indian forward wall. The Mustangs won the game, 13-7, from the Cardinals. PAGE NINETY-ONE Jerry Pcirlnian gets away trom two Mis i ' m tdcklers. but the Bears didn ' t miss many tackles as they dcttatcd the Mustangs. 3--6. ® VICTOHYBEll WDI Jerry Hamilton ... is a lad that has another season of competition remaining. Jerry ' s passing led the Mustangs to many gains last Fall. Al Cenientina ... a light, fast-stepping back; is a good broken field runner. Al returns for another year of action this Fall. Glen Vought . . . Glen is another veteran who will be back to bol- ster next Fall ' s team. ' Vought is especially adept on defensive work. Jerry Pearlman ... is a heavy, hard-driving fullback, who should develop into one of the best backfield stars in the league next season. Guido Balanesi . . . tall, speedy Guido was a gem on defense last year. He returns for another season of competition. Bill Sans ... a hard-hitting tackle who gave all opponents a rough time. Sans should be all-city material come next season. Jack Coates ... is a player who is going to bear watching next season. Started as an end. but soon won a backfield berth. Ron Javet . . . finished his final high school season in a blaze of glory. Ron was a good man on defense. Rich Abraham . . . Dick proved to be a hard-hitting and good defensive center. He will bolster next season ' s line. lerry Gold . . . played his last season during 1945. Strong on defense, Jerry held his own against all comers. Bob Andreini . . . was a hard, fast-charging guard, who proved to be a standout on defense. Bob graduates this term. Ben StoU . . . was a converted backfield man, who performed well at the left tackle spot. Ben graduated last February. Bob Elder . . . comes back for another year. Bob held down the left-end position, and was a promising pass receiver. Roy Hunter . . . was a hard-hitting backfield star, who added a great deal of punch to the backfield. He graduates. Fred ' Van Dyke . . . was out of the line-up during the first few games of the season due to a leg ailment, but returned to action in the final games of the season and was a good lineman. RON lAVET GLIIDO BALANESI BOB DINEEN HERB FORCHEMER BILL SANS AL f ' EMENTINA PAGE NINETY-TWO Guido Balancsi, number 73, is the Lincoln man sitting on the Balboa field turf, Lincoln won, 25-7, FRDM RIVALS, Z7 TD 6 ACADEMIC ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION STANDINGS BEFORE PLAYOFFS W L T 7 Pet, PF PA 1000 191 49 .714 87 45 .667 80 56 ,667 102 39 ,429 107 125 .333 63 118 .333 64 115 .333 63 124 .333 45 51 .143 71 151 Team Poly 7 S, I, 5 2 Commerce 4 2 1 Mission 4 2 Lincoln 3 4 Washington 2 4 Galileo 2 4 Lowell 2 4 Balboa 2 4 S. H. 16 Uiiplayed game. Note — Saint Ignatius won the championship play-ofF from Polytechnic to win the AAA championship. Lincoln Opponents 6 Mission 32 12 Polytechnic 33 12 Sacred Heart 14 12 Commerce 26 25 Balboa 7 13 Lowell- 6 7 Vallejo 21 27 Washington 6 114 145 InJicates iion-leagiie game. BEN STOLL FRED VAN DYKE GLEN VOUGHT • RICHARD ABRAHAM O BOB ELDER • JERRY GOLD I fz3 PAGE NINETY-THREE During the short time that Abraham Lincoln High School has been in existence, the school has won many trophies. In 1943, the Mustang foot- ball team won the city championship, and brought home the championship plaque to Lincoln. Last December, the basketball team won the Junior College Tournament and with it the basketball that was used in the final game against Lowell. But to many Lincolnites, the best trophy of all is the Victory Bell. At a Student Council meeting one Tuesday last Fall, Bob Skillicorn, then editor of the LINCOLN LOG, brought to the attention of the council the fact that the LOG was advocating a trophy for the winner of the Lincoln- Washington Big Game in football. The Council reacted favorably, and the result was that a bell was purchased through the joint action of the Lincoln and Washington student councils. The Victory Bell was presented to Lincoln by President Pete Zelalich of George Washington, the day fol- lowing Lincoln ' s 27-6 win over the Eagles. The trophy will be presented to the winner of the Big Game each year. The Victory Bell should be instrumental in carrying out the main purpose behind the Lincoln-Wash- ington rivalry — that of keeping all competition between the two schools on a basis of good sportsmanship and friendly rivalry. THE VICTORY BELL HONEST ABES DISPLAY TROPHIES Abraham Lincoln ' s many trophies adorn Mr. White ' s desk. Principal trophies are (from left to right); The foot- ball used in the 1943 championship game ; the Victory Bell ; the basketball used in the J. C. Tournament. PAGE NINETY-FOUR Lincoln High ' s freshman-sophomore football team, better known as the " Goofs, ' " enjoyed a fairly good season during the Fall of 1945. During a total of five games, the locals scored thirty-nine points against their oppo- nents, while the opposition tallied the same amount against the Colts. The little Links got off to a fine start with a 7-6 win over Balboa High, and followed hat victory up with a 19-0 win over the outplayed Commerce Bullpups. From that point on, the Goofs had a hard time of it, going down to three consecutive defeats. First loss for the " Mosbymen " came at the hands of Polytechnic, 7-6, and that loss was quickly followed by two losses to the Lowell Papooses by scores of 13-7 and 13-0. Starring for the frosh-soph team were the following boys: Wendhorst, Boyd, Stewart, Fiori, Perdue, Solari, Peterson, Jackson, Vermulen, Costen, Miestro, Wheeler, Davies, and Mooney. The team was coached by Mr. David (Doc) Mosby for the third straight year. Most of the games were played at Beach Chalet. SOPH-FROSH SQUAD First row: R. Riksheim. H. Hoffman, W. Peidew. D. DeBoi, F. Maslro, D. Stewart. M. Fiore, J. Muller. Second row: R. Masunic. R. Oxborough, R. Sudivig, P. Wheeler, R. Davies, L. Smith, G. Donohoe, R. Parenti. Third row: E. Fromberg, A. Rogers, W. Durham, C. Pinch, M. Peterson, H. Mooney, D. Behlow, B. Boyd. Fourth row: D. Sperisen, A. Casteri, M. Verneulen, J. Jackson, G. Biagini, W. Kibbee, L. Gray, F. Moran, R, Titsworth. Fijth row: H. Bridges, C. Ereckson, E. Fogarty, L. Solari. COACH DA 1D UDC ' MOSBY GDDFS FIGHT HARD; WIIV TWO GAMES SOPH-FROSH SQUAD PAGE NINETY-FrVE VARSITY BASKETBALL Bottom row: J. Hamilton, D. Anderson, G. Pearlman, T. Taylor. Second row: N. MacKenzie, J. Ramstead, J. Jackson, R, Elder, Coach Roy Diederichsen. VARSITY CAGEHS SET NEW REEDRD ....••» t lli ..•••»}••• ' • • •■ " " ' ' " ' • COACH ROY Dii 1)1 Rh H-.I The first post-war basketball season ended with a fairly good record for Lincoln ' s Mustangs, who, after registering fifteen consecutive vic- tories, lost crucial AAA games, which eventually kept the Mustangs from winning the city championship. In pre-league practice games, the Lincoln Varsity defeated St. Peters, Jefferson, Napa, Tamalpais, South San Francisco, Sequoia, and Berkeley. The highlight of the season for many Mustang followers was the win- ning of the second annual San Francisco Junior College Tournament. The Links downed the Junior College reserves, .t7-26 ; Commerce, 29-2 1 ; Mission, 38-36; and Lowell, 21-13, to win the Tourney Championship. Opening the season as the favorite to win the Academic Athletic Association championship, the Mustangs registered a 29-20 victory over the rugged Mission Bears, who eventually became one of the three teams that tied for the city championship. Bob Payne scored ten points to lead the Hilltoppers to their victory. Our traditional rival, George Washington, was the next victim on the Mustangs ' schedule; the Mustangs soundly trounced the Eagles, 42-27, before a large crowd of Lincoln and ' Washington supporters, Sid Meyerson, stellar forward, scored a total of nineteen in this game. Old man jinx showed up, as he usually does when the Mustang, ' -, meet Lowell. Boasting fifteen straight wins, the Crimson Tide went down before the Indians, 25-24, before 4,800 persons. Meyerson again led Lincoln scorers, garnering nine points. PAGE NINETY-SIX SID MEYERSON JIM RAMSTEAD TOM TAYLOR BOB PAYNE DICK DALES WIN EIGHTEEN CONTESTS; DROP FOUR The fourth game of the AAA season found Coach Roy Deiderichsen ' s quintet meeting defeat at the hands of the St. Ignatius Wildcats, 29-20. This defeat practically eliminated the Mustangs from titular contention. Playing his last game for Lincoln, Sid Meyerson again claimed high point honors with nine points. Now playing without the services of Sid Meyerson and Bob Payne, the Abes lost their third game of the league season to Commerce High ' s Bulldogs, 23-21. A last minute " prayer shot " proved to be the blow that killed the Mustangs ' hopes for a victory. Faithful Lincoln rooters were finally rewarded with a 31-26 triumph over Balboa ' s Buccaneers. The Mustangs displayed some of their old spirit and fight in downing the Pirates. Center Jim Ramstead and Forward Jerry Hamilton collected nine points. Continuing their new winning streak, the Mustangs trounced the Gal- ileo Lions, 30-17. The game proved to be a rout with the North Beach lads failing to score from the floor for a period of twenty-four minutes. A mild upset was the result of the Lincoln-Polytechnic game, as the Parrots edged the Honest Abes, 26-23. The Links seemed to lack the fight to overcome the Mechanics. Coming back with a terrific display of oflfensive basketball, the Links completely swamped Sacred Heart, 48-16, the second highest score of the AAA season. Tom Taylor scored a total of fifteen points. JERRY PEARLMAN BOB ELDER BOB PETERS DAVE ANDERSON RALEIGH RUSSELL PAGE NINETY-SEVEN MUSTAIVGS CROWNED J. C. TDUHNEY CHAMPS Dick Dales reaches for a rebound during the Junior College Tournament game against Mission ; Lincoln won, 38-36. Abraham Lincoln ' s Mustang basketball team won the second annual San Francisco Junior College Tour- nament last December, winning a total of four games against local high school teams. Eight of the team members were presented with gold basketballs by the tournament directors, while Tom Taylor, Dick Dales, and Bob Payne received added distinction by being named on the All-Tourney team. First game for the Lincoln team was against the San Francisco Junior College Reserves, and the Mustangs found it easy going against the junior Rams, 37-26. The Commerce Bulldogs, one of the three teams to eventually share in the three-way tie for first place in Academic Athletic Association, were the next victims of the Crimson Shirts, as the Mustangs won 29-21. The Links took an early lead in the game, thanks to baskets by Taylor and Meyerson, and their lead was never threatened. The rugged Mission High quintet put up a strong battle, but succumbed to the Honest Abes in the final minutes of play as Jimmy Ramstead scored six points to put the Lincoln team into a lead which they man- aged to hold. Final score was 38 to 36. The final game for the tournament championship pitted Coach Roy Diederichsen ' s Mustangs against the Lowell Indians. Close to 5,000 fans saw the Links win their first basketball victory over Lowell since the two schools started playing each other in the casaba sport. Lincoln maintained control throughout the game ex- cept for a brief interim in the first period when the Cardinals forged ahead 7-6. Coach Diederichsen used only his starting five in this game. SAN FRANCISCO J. C. TOURNEY Highest scorer for the Mustangs during the competition in the San Francisco Junior College Tournament last December was guard Bob Payne who scored a total of 23 points. Other scorers were: 1. Bob Payne 23 points 2. Jim Ramstead 18 points 3. Sid Meyerson 15 points 4. Dick Dales 15 points 5. Tom Taylor 12 points 6. Jerry Pearlman 3 points 7. Bob Peters 3 points OPPOSITE PAGE upper left; Tom Taylor tries to break free from the guarding of a Poly- technic player . . . Upper right: Jerry Wright, stellar 130-lb. performer, tries a shot from mid-court as Lincoln rooters look on . . . Upper imet: Jack Thornton fights for the ball in a vain attempt to take the casaba away from his Lowell opponent . . . Center left: Sid Meyerson, the Mus- tangs ' leading scorer, out-jumps a Commerce hoopster, as Ramstead looks on . . . Center middle: Bob Trieber and a Galileo lightweight player are caught by the camera as they reach for the free ball . . . Center rig.ht: Jack Neumayer vaults into the air, to score two points for the Colts in the game against Lowell . . . Lower inset: Dick Dales thrills the large Lmcoln rooting section as he fakes a rival Washington guard to score a set-up shot in the traditional Big Game . . . Lower left: Sid Meyerson tosses the ball to Bob Payne as Saint Ignatius players close in . . . Lower right: The question is, who ' s got the ball, as Bob Trieber and an un- identified Lowell player battle for possession? PAGE NINETY-EIGHT PAGE NINETY-NINE COACH ROY DIEDERICHSEN 130 POUND BASKETBALL Bollom row: G. Wright. W. Stevens, W. Hammond. C. Gard. S. Bacon. A. Fletcher. Second row: R. Sans, G. Arnsbarger, L. Brilliant, J. Neumayer, E. Thompson, Coach Roy Diederichsen. LIIVK CDLTS LOSE CRUCIAL CONTESTS Boasting seven straight victories in pre-ieague prac- tice contests, Lincoln High School ' s 130 pound basket- ball team started the season in fine fashion, but like their varsity brothers, faltered badly toward the end of the season. Scoring victories over St. Peters, 42-15; JefTerson, 25-20; Napa, 25-15; Tamalpais, 32-11; South San Francisco, 27-13; Sequoia, 28-26; and Berkeley, 27-15, the Colts were rated highly for the 1946 - Academic Athletic Association championship race. Coach Diederichsen ' s quintet got off on the right foot by trouncing Mission ' s Cubs, 31-17, as Trieber, Thornton, and Brilliant shared high point honors with eleven digits. In a fast, well-played game, the Links defeated their arch rivals, the Washington Eaglets, 34-28. Center Bob Trieber walked off the court with thirteen points to his credit. Inability to control the backboards cost the Colts a 38-32 loss to the Lowell Papooses, despite Jerry Wright ' s eleven points. This was the first defeat for the lightweight five. Still in a slump, the 130 ' s dropped a close 25-22 decision to the St. Ignatius Wildkittens. Bob Trieber and Les Brilliant started a rally during the final period but the final buzzer cut the rally short. Going into the fourth period with a 29-19 lead, the Lincoln Colts lost a heartbreaker to the Commerce Bullpups, 34-33, in one of the most exciting games of the season. Jerry Wright again led Lincoln scorers with ten points. The day of re-awakening finally came as the Colts scored a 24-21 victory over the Balboa Buccaneer light- weights. The game was close all the way through, with Balboa almost overcoming the Links in the final quarter. With substitutes playing the greater part of the game, the lightweight team lost a close, 21-18 tilt to Galileo ' s Lion Cubs. Bob Trieber found his eye for a total of seven points for the game. Polytechnic ' s little Parrots proved too much for the Colts, and the Hilltoppers went down to a 31-22 defeat to the Frederick Street five. Jack Neumayer and Les Brilliant shared totals of six points apiece. Ending his final season in a blaze of glory, Jerry Wright scored the final two points of the game to give Lincoln a 22-21 victory over the Sacred Heart Irish thirties. Wright scored a total of nine points. PAGE ONE HUNDRED JACK NEL:MAVI " R JERRY WRIGHT JACK THORNTON LES BRILLIANT BOB TRIEBER MIDGET CAGEMEN GD DDWN FIGHTING In their opening game, the tens were soundly trounced by Polytechnic, 43-9, and were defeated again by St. Ignatius, 30 to 20. The mighty midgets met traditional rival, Washington, in their next game, and lost to the Hi ' Eagles, 22-17. The tens finally scored a victory by defeating Galileo ' s defending champions, r no lb. BASKETBALL Top row: VV. Plercy, B. Baker. L. Shilder, J. Kolb, B. Lawton, E. Ruth. B. Bacon. Middle raw: R. Dolan, B. Banks. £. Van Dyke. C. Jones. B. Rainey. Bollum tow: J. Monroe, D. Picatowski, D. Duerner, B. Gilbert. 29-20. Falling into their old ways, the Links lost a close 22-20 decision to the Mission Bear Cubs. 120-lb. BASKETBALL Top row: R. Green. A. Beagle. W. Franks, S. Meyerson. J. Mills, L. Schwab, R. Copeland. Bollom row: W. Nlehl, W. Walti, R. Fredericks, J. Hanlon, A. Clayton. The Colts pranced to an opening game win over the Polytechnic twenties, 21-19, and things looked rosy for the midgets. Things were a steed of a dif- ferent color, however, for in their second contest, the twenties met defeat at the hands of the Saint Ignatius Kittens, 34-17. Cross-park rival George Washington soundly trounced the Sunset quintet, 26-6, the score resembling a football game. Galileo conquered the fighting Colts, 22-19, in a close tilt, and Mission romped to a 31-28 decision over the Hilltoppers. PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE VARSITY TRACK Bottom row: J. Ramstead, R. Abraham, D. Pearson, R. Russell, D. R. Elder, J. Loustau, R. Timmons, S. Leach, P. Maltland. Fourth Casey, D. Christiansen, R. Brando w, D, Merriman, D. Nelson. row: E. Aviani, J. Jackson, J. Weston, C. Chester, H. Lister, R. Second row: J. Neun:iayer, D. Anderson, W, Painter, R. Haase, R. MacCarthy, R. Surian, D. Lynch, G. Merkle. W. Trevor. Fifth row: Moretti, J. Jackson, H. Hartman, E. Bender, R. Rohrer, R. Keller. A. Giannini, D. Brown, R. Fr.ites, R. Kilpatrick, A. Fletcher, R. Third row: R. Hewitt, D, Martin, J, Hancock, R. Boyd, L. Brilliant, Steffens, C. Koehler, T. Carella. R. Trevor, Coach George Canrinus. VARSITY TRACKMEN ARE THIRD REST Coached by George Canrinus, the Mustang Unhm- ited Track Team corralled a third place in the final A. A. A. Track and Field Championships which were held Saturday, May 18, of this year. In the dual meets, the Links garnered second place with wins over Lowell, Balboa and Galileo. Returning to the city meet, it is to be noted that this year ' s team has been responsible for the most suc- cessful track campaign in Lincoln ' s history. The boys who brought about this fine all city showing are the following: Bob Moretti, who scored a first place in the 220-yard dash and a third in the century. Dick Abraham, winner of the discus event, and the number three man in the shot put. Dale Martin, second best in the pole vault, and fifth in the low hurdles. " Rod " Russell won second place in the 880-yard run. Dave Anderson, high jumping ace, also came through with a second. Don Lynch passes the baton to Guido Balanesi as a Lowell man anxiously looks on. ' Rod " Russell, star Lincoln half miler, paces the field at the Lincoln- Lowell Track Meet. The Mustangs won the meet. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO ff?j?, rj 130-lb. TRACK Front row: Coach James Morena, C. Class, J. Keegan, D. Stewart, V. Miroyan. Second row: J. CofiFman, W. Stevens, C. Ojakian. L. Mibach, H. Hoffman, F. Oldrich, W. Roessing. Third row: R. Peters, J. Greggans, R. Reames, B. Hayden, A. Mishne, Hoffman, G. Vought, R. Summers, S. Beck. Fourth row: C. Gard. L. Webber, S. Soper, D. Cook, A. Thomas, J. Fox, D. Cameron, B. Johnston. 120-lb. TRACK From row: C. Eberhardt, J. Hoqueu, A. Nowack. R. Miller, J. Fox, K. Unmack. Second row: M. Mountanous, D. Geller, L. Grasberger, W. Hammond, S. Linn. Third row: Coach James Morena, R. Carillon, W. Walti, R. Wilkie. J. Howell, B. Breton. THIRTIES SECOIVD; TWENTIES FIFTH With Coach James Morena at the helm, the hght- weights, hke their bigger brothers, the unJimiteds, also did themselves proud on the cinders. Second place, to be exact, is the spot the 30 ' s, larger of the two exponent teams, landed in the city meet. The 20 ' s, not as fortunate as the aforementioned teams, had to be content with a fifth place berth. It ' s a pleas- ing note, however, for the 20 ' s to realize that a mem- ber of their squad, Bill Walti, high jumped 5 feet 81 4 inches to set a new Triple A Track Record. The only other points this team accumulated in the city meet came when another high jumper. Jack Hoquen, tied for a third place. Returning to the 130 pounders, we find that their point collectors in the city meet came in the persons of Greggans, Gard, Hammon, Wheeler, Unmack, Leonhardt, Coffman, Vought, Weber, and Stewart. ' Mon " Sunan reaches for the baton as Jim Weston gives him a slight head start over the Lowell runner. It ' s up and over as Jack Neumayer breaks the AAA high jump record with a leap of 6 feet 4 inches. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THRBE BASEBALL TEAM Bottom row: J. Muller, M. Fiore. E. Eraser, R. Andreini, G. Fred- ericks, E. Murray, R. Coffey. Second low: D. Anderson, J. Stephens. J. Raichart, G. Hamilton. R. Kearns, R. Trieber, W. Strycker, A. Strand. Third row: D. Crawford, D. t)ales, G. Pearlman, J. Morton, Coach Roy Diederichsen, T. Taylor, D. Wilson, L. Grey. MUSTAIVG IVIIVE TIES DID HECDRD Completing their regular season with three wins and six losses under the coaching of Roy Diederich- sen, the Lincoln baseball " Nine " had fair success in that they come up to their usual win standard. The teams that fell victim to the Abes were Balboa, 8 to i; Lowell, 12 to 4; and Galileo, 3 to 0, in one of the league ' s biggest upsets. Lincoln went down be- fore Washington, 9-6; Commerce, 9- .3; Mission, .3-2; Saint Ignatius, 10-1 ; Sacred Heart, 7-1 ; and Poly, 6-1. The most surprising and exciting game the Mus- tangs played was with Galileo. Dave Anderson, Lin- coln ' s leading pitcher with three wins and one lose, tied the Lions up to rack up a shut-out. The .score was 0-0 till Lincoln ' s half of the sixth inning when the Abes started moving. Walt Strycker singled over third base, Dave Anderson sacrificed Strycker to second, Marcel Fiore singled to left field sending Strycker to third. Then men were on first and third. Fiore stole second with Strycker scoring from third on a Galileo ' s catcher ' s bad throw; then Fiore went to third, Gil Fredricks drove a long double to right center scoring Fiore and later Fredricks scored on an overthrow on Pearlman ' s grounder. The score went to 3-0 in Lincoln ' s favor and never changed, giving the Mustangs their only shut-out on Galileo who tied for first place in the league standings. MARCEL FIORE " LEFTY " MORTON JERRY HAMILTON AND GENE MURRAY DAVE ANDERSON ROBERT STEVENS PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR GIL FREDERICKS JERRY PEARLMAN JOHNNY MULLER WALT STRYCKER BOB ANDREINI BILL MacGURN WIIVS THREE TRIPLE A CONTESTS The Abes starting nine rounds out as follows: At first was " Lefty " Morton; second, Gil Fredrick; third, Jerry Hamilton; short stop was Gene Murray. In the outfield was Walt Strycker in left, Marcel Fiore at center, and " Pop " Andreini in right. Jerry Pearlman did the catching and Dave Anderson and John Muller handled most of the pitching chores. The team ' s leading hitter was little Marcel Fiore, who smashed out a mean .348 average. Marcel, only a sophomore, was awarded a spot on the second string all-city in center field. The second place slugger was second baseman Gil Fredricks, who tapped out a .320 average. Elliot Frazier actually holds the batting lead, hitting a cool 1,000—1 for 1. Lincoln looks like it has a good chance next year to turn out a good ball club, with returning veterans like Fiore, Morton, Hamilton, Fredricks, Muller and Esser coming back. BASEBALL STANDINGS Won Lost Pet. GBL 1. Sacred Heart 8 1 .889 2. Galileo 8 1 .889 3. Mission 6 3 .667 2 4. Commerce 5 4 .556 3 5. Balboa 4 5 .444 4 6. Washington 4 5 .444 4 7. Polytechnic 4 5 .444 4 8. Lincoln 3 6 .333 5 9. St. Ignatius 3 6 .333 5 10. Lowell 9 -000 8 " Lefty " Morton singles as the Mission catcher prepares to catch the ball that never hit his glove. Bob Stevens lines a hit to the outfield. Dave Anderson speeds across first base to beat out an infield single in the Lowell tilt. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIVE TENNIS Bottom row: P. Harsh, D. Christensen. L. Cochron. Second row: R. Schabel, D. Volosing, V. Bryditzky, J. Madden. Third raw: B. Putzar, J. McCarthy, B. Way, R. Donaldson. CROSS-COUNTRY Left to rii hl : R. Marlowe, J. Fulton, W. Kracke, C. Majersik, D. Scmister, M. Knobloch, J. Atkinson. K. Anderson, W. Emery, J. Prellwitz. MIIVDR ATHLETICS Displaying loads of talent, both in quantity and quality, the 1945 title contending soccer aggregation emerged from the AAA shin wars grasping an un- disputed and well earned claim on second place. After tasting victory time and time again during the lengthy practice schedule, Coach P. J. Prinz ' s " Zebras " opened their fifth league season by tieing the defending champion Galileo, 4-J. In their second league outing against Balboa, one hard-fought for go l by Lincoln ' s Unmack was the game ' s deciding factor. The next tilt found an over confident Lincoln unit almost upset by a supposedly weak " Washington eleven. The victor was not decided until the closing minutes of the game; final score. Mustangs 2 and Eagles 1. Bud Fredricks and Unmack were the " Zebra Clads " point scorers. The fourth contest spelled disaster for the title- hungry Mustangs, as the " team to beat " Mission outfit out-scored the Hilltoppers, 2-1. A few bad breaks against the Links resulted in only one goal being scored. SOCCER Top row: R. Bush, D. Picrson, D. Brandow, R. Bamford, W. Reiss, D. Casey, M. Zais. Row jour: A. Goldstein, S. Soper, W. Strycker, E. TruUinger, R. Phillips, D. Martin, R. Brenton. Ron ' three: C. Maiersick, R. Kilpatnck, R. Timmons, L. iX ' ebber. J. McNulty, R. Ferarris, L. Dobbs. Ron ' two: J. Davidson, T. Teshara. G. Ojakian, V. Maroyan, J. HolTman, D. Sommers, Brown, R. Gibbons. Row one: J. Howell, S. Lynn, K. Unmack, J. Fox, M. Montanas, B. Friedman, W. Johnson, Fredericks. PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIX RESULT IIV MAJDfl LIMK VICTORIES BOXING Lincoln High School heid its third annual Father ' s Night boxing finals on May 10 before 3,000 persons at San Francisco Junior College Gymnasium. The results of the evening were; 70 lbs. (exhib.) — Bill Patterson won the flea-weight championship of the world; 100 lbs. — Howard Bennett dec. Paul Baker; 105 lbs. — Bruce Gilbert draw with Ray Dolan; 108 lbs.— Doug Whitely dec. Bill Banks; 115 lbs.— Joe Hanlon dec. Jack Monroe; 116 lbs. — Mel Taylor dec. Don De Boi; 122 lbs.— Don Volz dec. Bob Levy; 126 lbs.— Walt Mehl dec. Stan Soper; 133 lbs.— Frank Mastro dec. Carl Underseth; 140 lbs. — Jack Thornton draw with Jim Davidson; 147 lbs. — Al Gi- annini T.K.O. Marcel Fiore; 155 lbs. — Jack Coates draw with Herb Forchemer; 165 lbs. — Tom Kelly T.K.O. Ron Javet; 175 lbs.— Harper Mack T.K.O. Jerry Pearlman; Hvyw. — Jerry Gold T.K.O. Don Samuel. TENNIS Under the capable tutelage of Mr. James Living- stone, the Lincoln High tennis team progressed fairly well. Despite inclement weather, which kept practicing at a minimum, the netsters looked to have a good chance of doing well in the City Meet, which took place after the Round-Up went to press. Expected to lead the team in the city finals were: Bob Trieber and Dick Dales, both of whom are blessed with two years of experience and who represent Lin- coln in the doubles combination. BOXING J. Gold. J. Pearlman, H. Forchemer, A. Giannini, R. Davis, V. White- ley, J. Hanlon, R. Levy, J. Monroe, H. Bennett, W. Patterson. (Center) Coach Roy Diederichsen. SWIMMING As our journal goes to press, the A. A. A. All-City Meet is still weeks away. This year Lincoln ' s entry is proving itself stronger than any of its forbearers. Galileo was the first team to feel the kick of the Mus- tangs when the unlimited " Finmen " splashed their way to a victory at Crystal Plunge. The 130 ' s dropped their meet by 3 points, and the 120 ' s salvaged a win. The second meet of the year was with a powerful Tamalpais squad, and the crimson tide was soundly beaten in both varsity and lightweight divisions. In a three-way meet at the Jefferson High School pool, the " Crimson and Gold " unlimiteds churned past Commerce and Balboa. The 130 ' s took a second in the tri-team competition, while the 120 ' s also came home winners by a safe margin. With a break or two the Mustangs might cop the City Meet. The two teams that could turn them back are defending champ, Lowell, and St. Ignatius ; never- theless, the year ' s star-studded group will put Lin- coln ' s name higher in the final standing than any of the previous teams. Standouts in the unlimited divi- sion are Captain Bob Gehring, free-style sprinter, and Thurston MacGufiick. Breaststrokers Chris McGuire and Gordon Wolle have few peers. Backstrokers Gene Stick and Don Samuels should cop needed points in the finals. MacGuire and Ron Cutler are both excep- tional divers, a fact already proved several times. SWIMMING Front row; R. Cutler, T. McGufiick, C. McGuirc, Capt. R. Geh ' ring, M. Shenson, W. Perdew, Mondon, Hickenloper. Secojid row: Daly, Fox, E. Steil, Weaver, J. McCann, Janss, D. Samuel, McDonough. Third row: Winenow, Williams, J. Wolle, L. Stone, Johnson. Fourth row: N. Peterson, A. Stromberg, R. Sullivan, A. Kirkevaag, J. Shain, D. Devine, W. Derham. J. Dam. Fifth row: H. Mooney, W. Kean, G. Donohoe. PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN ROTC COMPANY A Bottom row: 1st Lt. S. Miller, Capt. J. Browne, 2nd Lt. W. Melancon. Second row: B, Kappleman. C. Gallemore, M. Nadler, A. Nadler, W. Weber, B. Hussey, J. DeCastro. Third row: M. Hoover, R. Baker, A. Fibish, D. Johnson, R. Madden, R. Herzig. D. Meyer. Fourth row: F. Harvey, D. Hanson, W. Gibson, O. Hoffman. O. Anderson, H. Brookfield, P. Schumaker. Fifth row: D. Greene, C. Szukalski, J. Smith, B. Sayer. RDTC IN REVIEW The end of World War II has not only affected Lincoln High School as a whole but the ROTC in particular. When war first broke out, wooden rifles were substituted for the ROTC ' s " Springfields, " and Sgt. Hubert Hemphill, battalion instructor at that time, was transferred to active duty. Now, with the end of the war, the ROTC has Enfield rifles, automatic rifles, pistols, and special training aids; and Sgt. Hemphill has returned to his former position. He replaces Sgt. William Boggs, who has done an excellent job for the past year. SGT. HUBERT HEMPHILL LT. COL. JAMES ROGERS PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT ROTC COMPANY B From row; 2nd Lt. J. Barnes, Capt. W. Mac Gurn, 2nd Lt. H. Smith. Second row: R. Pitt- man, J. Halvorson, D. Gavlet, H. Wines, D. Coltiell, K. McQuenny, I. Phillips. Tiird row: E. Erbel, G. Simister, T. Jenkins, N. Ziegler, J. Knowles, D. Davis, R. Arnesen. B. Hawkins. Faur:h row: M. Mathuson, R. Jacobson, R. Henderson, C. Ficher. R. Conners, J. Meyers, J. Richwood. Fifth row: J. Perry, D. Gordon, J. Kimball, H. Sotterfield. CD. A WHS TROPHY The battalion has been working steadily for the past year to prepare for the annual federal inspection by officers of the Sixth Army. The battalion was headed this year by Lt. Col. Jim Rogers, ably assisted by Major Hugh Stroupe, Capt.-Adjutant Walter Maybee, and First Lt. Fred Harvey. At all types of training the battalion has worked willingly. The close order drill has become more precise than ever before, while the new combat formations, developed during the war, have proven interesting and practical. -2 DRUM-MAJ. CAPT. ELLIOT LT. COL. L. ROGERS CAPT. TROST PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE ROTC COMPANY C Captain J. Dodd, Major H. Stroupe, Lt. Colonel J. Rogers. Second row: F. Pills- u P. Saltow, J. Bnicato, B. Denison, D. Hutchinson, B. Kelly. Third row: P. Hall, " cannon. D. Dozier, H. Warren, D. Arcaro. Fourth row: J. Becker, A. Williams. CADETS THAm FDR ACTIDN The most outstanding company this term has been " A " Company, under the leadership of Capt. Jim Browne and Lts. Miller and Melancon. " A " Company was favored to win the Marshall trophy. " B " Company was a close contender and has advanced remarkably. Capt. Bill MacGurn, aided by Lts. Smith and Barnes, has commanded " B " Company very efficiently. " C " Company, under the command of hard-working Capt. John Dood and Lt. Bob Denison, has improved daily. RIFLE TEAM Front row: J. Barnes, D. Hutchinson. N. Ziedler, J. Hoffm.in. Webber. PiUsbury, P. Soltow, J. Kimball. Second .-F. MAJOR HUGH STROUPE CAPT.-ADIUTANT WALTER iifAYBEE CAPT. JIM BROWNE I PAGE ONE HUNDRED TEN BAND Bottom row : B. Elliot, L. Rogers. L. DaRoza, C. Karsern, K. Griffiths, C. Frost. Second row : L. Friedman. P. Barnes, B. McHenry, J. Benson, D. Goulet. J. Stowe. M. Jacobs, j. DeCastro. TbirJ row: E. King, S. Soswick. M. Burkhart. F. Pratt, S. Cole, D. Jarvis, N. Klein. Fourth row: B. Murray, L. Lang, W. Moseley, K. Dean. B. Frochell, A. Clayton. K. Janss. Fifth row: B. Kelly, D. Johnsen, D. Bell, L. Friedman, D. McKinley. Srxih row: C. Bagot, H. Closson, S. Cole, R. Clazie. tk MS HDTCBA D DIV PARADE The battalion reviews and ceremonies were aided by the stirring music of the ROTC band, led by Drum-Major Capt. Bill Elliot. Mr. Melvin is responsible for the fine work done by the band. Lincoln can well be proud of the boys who are preparing themselves to actively defend their country, if world conflict should ever again become imminent. LT. MILLER CAPT. MacGURN LT. SMITH LT. MELANSON LT. BARNES CAPT. DODD PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN G.A.A. COUNCIL SPDRTS-MIMDED UmUU LOVELIES GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Girls Athletic Association included many and varied sports this term. Volleyball enthusiasts, under the direction of Miss Elsie Meyer, staged a tournament between classes, the seniors coming out on top with a clean slate of wins. The equestrians made their debut at the Ocean Beach Riding Academy, English and Western riders about equal in number. Under supervision of Miss Aileen Norton, and several academy instructors, the girls learned the fundamentals of riding correctly. The riders were divided into G.A.A. COUNCIL Top row: H. Briner, B. Corville, J. Burman. Y. Pinquie. M. Hood, M. Di Severa. Bottom roiv : D. Frederickson, J. Crosby, N. Telfer. A. Guidera. L. Elledge, B. Sturtevant. OTTALIE KREBS PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWELVE GIRLS ' BLOCK " L " ACTIVE m G. A. A. SPORTS PflDGHAM beginning and advanced groups according to previous experience and ability. Through the rumble of bowling balls at the Downtown Bowl, shouts of glee could be heard as the bowlers were put through their paces. Guided by Mrs. Kathryn Sullivan, the girls really learned how to " strike " often and accurately. The more rugged individuals indulged in speedball, a combination of everything from soccer to football. Drilled in technique by Miss Mar- garet Downing, the " kickers " found themselves able to play an excellent GIRLS ' BLOCK " L " Top row: E. Houser. P. Dahl, B. Lutz, D. Rose. C. Trusty. Middle row: E. Ghisolto, B. Ruz, A. Ames, J. Anduza, Y. Pinquie, E. Elliot, D. Minzenmayer. Bottom row: A. Guidera, D. Dobson, A. VoUmer, B. Sturtevant, P. Schlicker, G. Quasi, I. Albert. LA VERNE AMES PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN HORSEBACK RIDING BOWLING " FEMS " PARTICIPATE IN VARIED SPDRTS EILEEN BARANGO and exciting game. This group, through a successful term, was leading the G.A.A. council, including in its ranks, sports managers, officers and Block " L " president, who planned the future activities of the organization. Mustang G.A.A. leaders this term have been Yvonne Pinquie, presi- dent; Blanche Corville, vice-president; Mary Louise de Siverio, secre- tary; Jean Burman, treasurer; Nancy Telfer, historian ; and Gerry Crosby, yell leader. HORSEBACK RIDING Front row: A. Ames, P. Ireland, M. G-ivin. J. Dohcrty, S. Dr-scoll, D. W.atson. Second row: L. Riecke, L. Nagel, B. Bohlen, V. De L.iny, N. Connolly, J. Smith. }. Badger. Third row: J. Durie. B. Boynton. G. Berglund. I. McChesney, V. Just, F. Washburn, Fourth row: D. Oppenlander. R. Spieibauer. M. Conover. B, Wjike. P. Coleman, E. Bowen. Fi tb row: H. Briner. J. Burman. A. Guidera, Y. Pinquie, N. Telfer. BOWLING Top tow: E. Gussani, R. Kamcna, B. Schnsbers, J. Hart. Third row : B. Mohns. J. Douglas, A. Crooks, S. Lambert. A. lyve. E. Gamlin, J. Espinal. Second row: I. Ostoff, M. Hoppe, J. Ashbough, H. Rich, M. ;. EUredge. B. Eiscn. J. Fracht, E. Elliott. Bottom raw: G. Tracy, O. Anthony, J. Banheld, L. Nelson, M. L. Barnes, L. Elbridge, N. Bloom6eld. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN l : " SPEEDBALL The cameraman catches the girls in a moment of relaxation while awaiting their turn at bat. BDWLmC, HORSEBACK HIDIIG, SPEEDBALL The group is open to all girls, membership this term including over two hundred participants. Friendly rivalry and new friends are the results of G.A.A. play days held with Lowell, Mission, and Polytechnic during the year. As a grand finale to a fun-packed year, a G.A.A. tea was given in the school cafeteria. All members were invited, and awards earned during the term were given out. The program concluded with the traditional candle-light ceremony for the installation of the new officers. SPEEDBALL Top row: M. Ohr. L. Robbins, J. Pibernig, J. Rogers. Row jour: D. Stone. B. Sturtevant. G. Quast, M. Hood. B. Corville. Row three: B. Singer, D. Melby. J. Rogers, E. McCachlan, P. Schlicker, M. DiSevera, B. Lutz, E. Hauser. Row two: F. Loftus, D. Smith. B. Gill, M. Fry. Bottom row: J. Salach, L. Ames, E. Ghisolfo, J. Anduza. F. Ghisolfo, J. Crosby, I. Bieberdorf. JO ANN RUSSELL PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN 0 - ADVERTISEMENTS The jollou ' ing pages are filled tvith ads, To keep you up on the latest fads. Now carefully try and read each one, You ' ll find as soon as you are done, You ' ve found neiv places to shop and dine. So hurry now and have a good time. ADS for the FUTURE After graduation, Fred Taylor, Jordan Wolle, and Don Samuel stoutlybut pessimistically stated their determination to stick together and, if necessary, " all die together, " when they receive " greetings from the President. " We hope it won ' t be necessary, fellas ! ! ! PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN ADS for the FUTURE Charlotte Sides and Jeannie " Oh " Rourke hope that the future means more acquaintances with cute ski instructors Uke those they met last winter. They also hope to graduate from the " snow-bunny " stage of ski- ing, and become real " pros. " GIRL GRADUATES NOW IS THE TIME TO START YOUR CAREER IN THE TELEPHONE COMPANY If your are interested in a good job now that has a future after the war, too. ..con- sider work as a telephone operator or in an office position at the Telephone Com- pany. You ' ll enjoy renewing friendships with former schoolmates now in the company. ...The work is interesting. ..the surround- ings pleasant... And we ' ll pay you while you learn Let us tell you more about it... come In and talk it over with our employment advisors at 140 New Montgomery Street • San Francisco THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN ADS for the FUTURE When questioned about his ideas on the outcome of his future, Jimmy Rogers stated a determination to at- tend and graduate from college. As far as women were concerned Jim said that he definitely contemplated the life of a bachelor. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWE. -Ty ADS for the FUTURE Diane Benoit ' s ideas about her future were just as vague as her gaze in the above picture. Perhaps the fact that she ' s still a lower-classman ac- counts for this. F I " ' TING . . . that in quality and satisraction marks the zenith r " IT or accomplishment LEXICON PRESS 500 Sansome Street Telephones; Garlield t)859; Douglas 4756 PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE Aims and Purposes of Pareat Tedcher Organization To promote the welfare of children and youth in home, school, church and community. To raise the standards of home life. To secure adequate laws for the care and pro- tection of children and youth. To bring into closer relation the home and the school that parents and teachers may co- operate intelligently in the training of the child. To develop between educators and the general public such united efforts as will secure for every child the highest advantages in physi- cal, mental, social, and spiritual education. ABRAHAM LIHCOLH HIGH Parent ' Teacher Assoc fatho ADS for the FUTURE Ron Javet, Lincoln muscle man, was caught working out on the bars. Evidently Ron wants to be a hermit ' cause he said he wanted to live next to nature and not have anything to do with other people. Oh, Ronnie, how could you? PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO ADS for the Grabbing a quick minute between innings of a softball game Lorraine Regimbal said that her future in- cluded the patter of lots of Httle feet. Enroll NOW! for SUMMER or FALL IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in preparing for a career in business, it is advisable to enroll now, and be sure of a place. Courses offered include: Secretarial Accounting Stenographic Business Administration Business Machines Civil Service COURSES RANGE FROM 3 MONTHS TO 12 MONTHS. Free Placement Bureau. Summer Term starts June 10. Fall Term starts September 16, 1946. For free Bulletin, tvrjte. phone, or visit the school Heald ' s Business Co llege 1215 Van Ness Ave. Phone ORdway 5500 (OTHER COLLEGES AT SACRAMENTO, SAN JOSE. OAKLAND) Time out for Coke fiOTIlED UNDm AUTMOBITt OF TMi COCA-COLA COMPANY t1 THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. • SAN FRANCISCO PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE Greetings From 143 High Seniors ADS jor the FUTURE Patsy Gay Allen Newman Fisher Richard Amundsen Rodger Gerhardt Verne Bergfeld Betty June Glass Carol Blackburn IrisGustafson Patricia Bork June Hyland Rita Bosio Donna Jacobs Douglas Bramard Ronald Keifer Ralph Bush Virginia Keller Marilyn Cailteux Theresa Krull Richard Coates Barbara Larson Bert Coffey Joe Manning Lois Crocker Albert Munn Norma Crook Lois Richter Marian Cuneo Wm. Scharninghausen James Day Helen Schroeder Robert Douglas James Ustin Georgette Edmondson Rae Yalovoy Gordon Fell Martin Zais When those two buddies Larry Olson and Guido Balanesi were asked about their future, their an- swers couldn ' t have been more op- posite. Guido dreams of finding " the girl, " while Larry, a confirmed woman hater just wants to loaf — and hate women some more. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR ADS for the Marilyn Conover and Gloria Fol- som hoped that the future would bring them jobs in the firm of Mari- lyn ' s " uncle. " Conover models, huh. twirls s ABRAHAM LINCOLN GRIDIRON CLUB This club was organized by the members of the Abraham Lincoln 1945 football squad. It is an organization of, by, and for the members of the present and the future foot- ball clubs of our school. The aim of this group is to foster recognition and credit, not for the individual, but for Abraham Lincoln High School. The following names represent the charter members of the Abraham Lincoln Gridiron Club: 1 st Sponsor JOSEPH MARELICH 2nd Sponsor GEORGE CANRINUS Richard Abraham Bob Amundsen Dick Amundsen Bob Andreini Gredo Balanesi Lou Barbieri Dean Bender Al Cementina Jack Coates Bob Coffey Bob Dineen Bob Elder Ray Eckert Herb Forchemer Bob Prates Frank Glynn Jerry Gold Jerry Hamilton Roy Hunter Ron Javet Jerry Karp Bob Kern Charlie Lord Bob MacCarthy Stan Main EdMcNinch Al Mischne Jim Morton Dave Nelson Jerry Pearlman Oscar Peralta Paul Rohrer Don Samuel Bill Sans Jim Schonbeck Ben Stoll Len Stone Harley Sullivan Sheldon Swenson Bob Toft Fred Van Dyke Glenn Vought Bob White No es players not reluming next sejion. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTV ' -FIVE TO THE SENIOR CLASS CONGRATULATIONS ' Viales B. Photo Studio SERVICE and QUALITY at a Reasonable Price A COMPLETE PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICE • YEARBOOKS • GRADUATION • CLUBS LODGES • BABIES • WEDDINGS • COPIES 4723 Geary Boulevard At 1 1 th Ave BAyview 2295 ADS for the FUTURE CONGRATULATIONS. CLASS OF 1946! TO ALL OF YOU OUR BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS IN YOUR FUTURE ENDEAVORS • Joining with us in our congratulations are the high school graduates of former years — among them your own alumnae of Abraham: Lincoln High who are now members of our Metropolitan Head Office family. • There are many advantages in working at the Metropolitan and we would like to tell you about them. Maybe we have just the right position for you. Pay us a visit. We would be only too happy to show you around. METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Pacific Coast Head Office Bob Timmons, student body pres- ident, hoped that the future would bring him an easier hfe than that which he experienced this last term at Lincoln. Bob can tell you that his job is really a tough one. 600 STOCKTON STREET SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX ADS for the FUTURE Dodie Tate wouldn ' t reveal any definite plans for the future. She just grinned her famous grin and said, " Are you kidding? " Now what could she mean by that ? Registry 142 Congratulates th Graduating Seniors Mary Adams Marilyn Manahan Sara Batchelder Martin Mathieson Leslie Brilliant Walter Mehl Arthur Clayton Stanley Mills Marion Courtright Rudolph Mortensen Byron Cremer Vincent Mullins Jack Cummins Dorothea Oppenlander Kathryn Curtis Isabel Osthoff Andrew Desin Robert Owen Barbara Ford William Perdew Constance Hardy Barbara Price Caria Hooper Betty Richards Clifford Jones Mary Rosenberger Frank Kawalkowski Eleanor Sayers Mary King Shirley Schaumleffel Lillian Kloster Leo Schwab Alan Levin Mariette Stern Jean Maltseff Earl Thomas George Thompson Farewell From 215 Jean Anduza William Kean Jeanne Baker Marjorie Lane James Browne Walter Maybee Mane Caldaroni Diana Paccioretty Richard Carchidi Francis Pillsbury Marilyn Carr Rick Reames Marilyn Cosgrave Lorraine Regimbal Alyce Dignum Walter Roessing John Dodd Pauline Schlicher Jacqueline Doherty Jerry Shain Edwin Erpenstein BobSkillicorn Richard Frandsen Jane Stemwell Joan Gamble Barbara Sturtevant Barbara Harrington Mel Taylor Paul Harsh Joanne Thiele Fred Harvey Betty West PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTV -SEVEN THE GRADUATES OF 202 BID YOU FAREWELL Helena Aherne Diane Likas Shirley Anderson Don MacKenzie Patricia Arensberg Catherine McLean Bill Ayers Dick Mahoney John Baylor Cliff Majersik Janet Behr Beverly Mayer Bill Brady Janice Mitoff Walter Bulski Joe Nebenzahl Pat Gamble Ora Newell Georgia Gravem Barbara Olson Ken Hansen Jacqueline Papazian Carol Hodges Bob Payne Jane Kettler Harry Quillinan Lillian Levin Carol Schutt Vale Tuska • WE, THE STUDENTS OF 315, dedicate this space to MISSMAHER who has been our registrar for our past and best th ree years at Lincoln Lorraine Davidson Marilyn Hood Shirley Driscoll Ethel Hummel Janet Durie Joan Huxley Shirley Eichner Dick Jarvis Gloria Folsom Norma Johnson Elliot Eraser RobertJohnstone Lillian Furrer Ralph Kenigan Pat Gaffigan Frances Key Al Giannini Richard Kilpatrick Myrna Lee Graves Vernon McDowell Jack Gray Varthes Meroyon Duncan Greene Art Morrison Wilma Groves June Nelson Ann Guidera Helen Nielsen Nancy Hall Beverly Nigro Dawn Henck Donald Samuel Greta Smith ADS for the FUTURE ' I ' ll ree-FouT teen Four y ears we ' re been at Lincoln, Our high school days are i done; We ' ve gained a lot of knowledge And had a lot of fun. So no I ' that we are leaving For other tvorlds unseen, We leave the best of wishes From those in Three Foui teen. Elma Armstrong Henry Cohen Herb Hartmann Joe Atkinsor 1 Susie Cooper Verne Hayward Shirley Aust n Blanche Corville Leo Hughes Eric Bai er Barbara Crook Roy Hunter Jim Beiasco Jim Davidson Bill Juliano Ethel Blair Jackie Deasy David Lucas Bud Bowen Jackie Detsch Pat Morris Bob Breton David Devine Pat Perkins Mary Burke Randall Donaldson Arnold Solkov Russ Casperson Diane Gisler Matt Verhagen Jean Clementz Jordan Wolle Of course Jim Browne ' s ideas about his future are directly con- nected with his plans for taking ad- vantage of that Harvard scholarship. Here ' s wishing him the best of luck — he deserves it. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT ADS for the FUTURE Jay Hall and Denise Rainey said that anything the future has in store for them would be all right just as long as they get their share of hap- piness. Are they kidding?? GOOD LUCK, SENIORS! Class of Fall ' 45 Marie Alaimo Ingrid Frank Richard Alarcon Doralee Fredricksen Doris Allen Jeanne Gatto Jim Baher Henry Gazzano Barbara Berry Lorraine Giraud Annabella Brien Al Goldstein Dick Brown Eugene Gorden Alvah Burnett Edward King June Cirimcle Herb Lister Boris Crouch Dick Misuraca Don Dozier Donna Moran Dave Duerner Florence Neto Gwen Erickson Bev Nishkian Marion Evans Neal Peterson Bob Ferraris Loma Polhmann Chff Fischer Dorraine Praed Shirlee Fletcher Stan Soper Barbara Fowler Ronnie Vehlow REGISTRY 316 GOOD LUCK, SENIORS! i rom Nora Rozakis YouensWinfieid Dick Behlow Wesley Weber Barbara Scholsberg Grace Gann Luanne Long Vernon Skovgaard Henry Stone Paul Soltow Lois Swanson Ruth Clark Bev Sullivan NinaTschlenoff John Weston B-ts Williams Ed Yerby Bliss Stanley Marilyn Shaves Pat Vesser Oteria Wootton Jim Springfield Carey Tittsworth Ronald Steffens Evelyn Foletfa Patty Goldman Bev Seipel James Varner Jams Wendt PatWalther Mary Trudrung Marlene Schulhauser Larry Soiari Mr, William Parker STRY 131 OFREGI FAREWELL To another group of graduates — We ' ve had a lot before — We wish you luck and happiness From Reg. One Twenty-four. TO THE GRADUATES . . . We ' ll miss your roaming through the hall The names of friends you used to call, The times of laughter in each class — Memories like these will never pass. REGISTRY 8— HIGH TEN PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NJNE Southern Pacific Offers Opportunities to the HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE interested in OFFICE WORK STARTING SALARY $148 Call and discuss this opportunity with MRS. DESARMO 65 Market St. Room 235 San Francisco TRI-Y bids farewell to the Graduating Seniors COMPLIMENTS of the EL REY THEATER OCEAN near VICTORIA YUkon 2112 COMPLIMENTS of the A.B.C. EMBLEM COMPANY 1251 MARKET ST. DEBONAIR MISS CASUAL SPORTSWEAR 1727 Taraval Street SEabright 4587 HUMPTY DUMPTY DELICIOUS NUTRITIOUS HAMBURGERS 978 MARKET STREET OlD ONLY AT OUAIITY INDEPENDENT STORES ADS jor the FUTURE Here ' s Bob Trieber with that far- away look in his eye. It ' s hard to tell what he ' s thinking about and Bob wouldn ' t tell. Maybe his plans for the future includes " a girl. " But then, most all of Bob ' s plans do. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY ADS for the FUTURE Dick Philpott and Pat Biss were caught talking about their own per- sonal plans for the future, so it wasn ' t necessary to ask them. Every- one knows what their plans are just by seeing fondly Best Wishes to the Class of ' 46 from Charles Corsiglia of the OVERLAND PHARMACY 1055 Taraval, cor. 21st Ave. overland 4664 PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST Donor of the Annual Football Trophy to the Outstanding Player ing the way that th gaze ib 1 _ at each other, y y ' Y WHEW!! YOU MADE IT! CONGRATULATIONS from REGISTRY 305 Compliments of GOLDSTEINS who Offer you a larger selection of COSTUMES for all occasions — PLAYS MASQUERADES MASS PRODUCTIONS All at reasonable prices 998 Market St. GArfield 5150 HELLO EVERYBODY from 306 TO THE HIGH SENIORS • Four years you spent in Lincoln, Four years of work and fun; You ' ve had a great experience With many friendships won. We hope you won ' t forget us — Our school, both yours and mine; Llere ' s lots of luck and godspeed From our Reg. 129. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE NORIEGA CLEANERS -LAUNDRY Repairing and Relining WE CALL AND DELIVER All Work Guaranteed — Minor Repairs Free 1325 Noriega Street Bet. 20th and 21st Aves. OVerland 4022 THE MODERN OFFICE NEEDS SKILLED OPERATORS Positions with attractive salaries are offered skilled Burroughs Bookkeeping, Billing and Cal- culating Machine operators. Day and evening classes, Free placement service. Ask for your copy of " Getting Ahead in Business. " BURROUGHS OPERATOR SCHOOL Burroughs Adding Machine Company DOROTHY S BEAUTY SALON 1422 Noriega Street MO. 4422 San Francisco California SUNSET House of Music 1244 Noriega Street OV. 7869 San Francisco 22 California GOOD LUCK •k HIGH SENIOR REGISTRY 127 CHARLES MONTAL School of Dancing STAGE — SCREEN — RADIO Tap - Musical Comedy Hawaiian - Baton - Spanish Ballet — Toe 2110 Sutter Street Fillmore 9063 Opposite Uptown Theater COMPLIMENTS of 33rd NORIEGA MARKET • GROCERY MEAT VEGETABLE Dept. Dept. Dept. FAY CLEANERS CERTIFIED DRY CLEANING • 1434 Noriega Street OVerland 5262 San Franc SCO KCUL DOOG S RO I N E S REGISTRY 211 ADS for the FUTURE Jay Keegan ' s plans for the future were just about the same as those of his pal, Jack McNulty. Now boys, life isn ' t that bad is it? SUTTER S mill • •Where James Marshall found the gold flakes that ttarted he great " gold-rvih ' to California • • " Visit the VVe li Forgo Historical Collection, Marl(et and Montgomery Streets Wells Fargo Bank UNION TRUST CO. SAN FRANCISCO PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO ADS for the FUTURE Those lower classmen steadies, Jack Monroe and LaDay Eledge were stumped when questioned about their hopes for the future. LaDay finally decided that her greatest hope was that Jack ' s slitzie would grow out. Jack just dreams of a brand new car. Who doesn ' t? SPRECKELS- RUSSELL MILK Fresh as the Aiorn ' iHg AMERICAS LARGEST MANUFACTURING RETAIL JEWELERS .SHREVE TREAT I EACRET GREETINGS to the GRADUATES from l-i3 L 9 REGISTRY B B FOUNTAIN GRILL Thomas Pee ' ff, Prop. Specializes in STEAKS, DINNERS FOUNTAIN ORDERS Sandwiches, assorted 2018 CHESTNUT STREET Phone WAInut 9720 San Francisco BEST WISHES TO T H E GRADUATING SENIORS O F M 6 REGISTRY 227 J 1 M M Y ' S BARBER SHOP IRVING STREET Between 16th and 17th Avenues To another group of graduates, W e ' ve had a lot before. We wish you luck and happiness From Reg. One Twenty-four. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTl ' -THREE GOOD LUCK FROM GRADUATING CLASS ROOM 326 • SPRING 1946 3 i— ■ y ■ V " " R 1 7 . 43- ' CV ' y u: .M G OOD LUCK TO T GRADUATING SENIORS from REGISTRY 11 H E CONGRATULATIONS to the Graduating Seniors From the TRI-Y Congratulations to the GRADUATING SENIORS from the LINCOLN LOG and ROUNDUP STAFFS ADS jor the FUTURE Jack McNulty, the boy who is al- ways so full of vim, vigor, and vita- lity interrupted his lunch to state that his plans for the future included loafing and being dw t exempt — he PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRT ' -F0UR ADS for the FUTURE J ' . ::j Lillian Clauster, lower classman, said that she hoped she might grad- uate from Lincoln ' s own auditorium in the spring of ' 48. We hope so, too, Lillian, but at this rate — who knows ? ? Compliments of COURTINGS STATIONERY 76 West Portal Ave. CLAREMONT CLEANERS Dyeing — Cleaning — Pressing Repairing — Remodeling Cloth and Fur Coats Relined Hats Cleaned and Blocked 2809 - I4tti Avenue San Francisco ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT PARKSIDE HABERDASHERY 1050 Taraval A QUALITY Store OVerland96ll EM LER PRINTING and PERSONALIZED STATIONERY Seabright 3248 231 West Portal Ave. VOLL ' S JEWELRY Elgin — Gruen — Crawford WATCHES 258 West Portal Ave. overland 6434 Records Sheet Music R sdios Piano Instruction EL REY MUSIC SHOP 1949 Ocean Avenue Jerry Thomas ELkridge 0911 Blankets Carpets Rugs Curtains WESTWOOD CLEANERS HATTERS DYERS TAILORS 1712 Ocean Avenue RAndolph 7584 COMPLIMENTS of the UPTOWN THEATER Sutter and Steiner YUkon 2112 H. PAPENHAUSEN SON GENERAL HARDWARE HOMEWARE Alterations and General Jobbing overland 6717 32 West Portal Ave. DONUT DEPARTMENT Special Attention to PARTY ORDERS Dinners Served 6 to 8 P.M. — Fountain Service 2511 Noriega Street SE. 3511 DE BEE 5 10 SCHOOL SUPPLIES Toys Notions — Ca dy 20th Noriega Street SCOTTS PHARMACY " Wes " Scott 32nd Noriega Street SE. 3535 H A M I L T O N ' S of San Francisco EXCLUSIVE MEN ' S FURNISHINGS SEabright 3135 COMPLIMENTS of MARSHALL ' S WEST PORTAL PHARMACY 186 West Portal Avenue overland 2411 KAY ' S FLORIST CITY D E L ■ W 1 V E D E R Y 167 West Portal Avenue OVerl and 3510 Six Expert Stylists VICTORIAN BEAUTY SHOP " West Portal ' s Finest " • EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT 250 W. Portal Avenue MOntrose 9502 PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE fjdjnjP for the F U T U R E PARKSIDE HARDWARE APPLIANCE CO. Electric Plumbing Carpenter Jobbing and Repairing 1036 Taraval Street MOntrose 0534 M A D £ T ' " oWa»R dL . % " citch RMairing 1 RMi 225 West Portal Ave. overland 53i2 PARKSIDE 5-10-25C STORE 1122 Taraval Street • SCHOOL SUPPLIES COSMETICS HOUSEHOLD GOODS ARTISTIC PICTURE FRAMING Real Hand-made Frames Solid Mahogany, Walnut. Maple Needle Points JACQUES TILLMANY 234 W. Portal Lombard -i59l UNCLE ROGERS York and Ben Pierson Bows BOWS MADE TO ORDER Complete Line of Archery Tackle 2117 Taraval SEabright 3047 RONNIE ' S CAM€RA SHOP R. L. Btjist Developing — Printing — Enlarging Photo Supplies— 8 16 M.M. Dark Room Equipment Cameras - Projectors Everything Photographic Lombard 4-7971 163 West Portal Ave. PEASE FREEZE ICE CREAM 1550 Taraval Street " Make It Pease Freeze Please " COMPLIMENTS OF THE HOUSE OF CHONG Gifts — Arfs Goods — Antiques Imported • Domestic 244 W. Portal Ave. overland 0719 Van Wormer RodrigueSr Inc. - A. R. Dankworfh, Inc. Class Rings and Pins — Club Pins — Trophies and Medals Commencement Announcements and Personal Cards 126 Post Street THE LINCOLN HI JEWELERS CO. EXbrook 5886 Hugh Stroupe, active R.O. man, said that his future was uncertain — • like most other boys in these times of drafting. Maybe he ' ll become a top man in Uncle Sam ' s Army. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX d. dUUw -T. High on a hilltop, ' mid sand and sea, ( Abraham Lincoln will honor wee forever. 1 fJfy sons and daughters, jhfmever long the trail. • Vt Alwa mllfL V r . er thee . . . W . . . Hail


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